Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 3, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 3, 1842 Page 1
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TII V?l? VIII.?-flu. 473 ? Whole No. 3144. The Great Annual Fair and Cattle Ihow of tl?e New York Htate A^rleultaral Society at Albany?Second Annual Exhibition? Sept. 47, 48. 40. 30?1844. Fourth and Last Day?Friday, Sept. 30. A cloudy sky and a drizzling rain have broken the charm which lias hitherto hung over the weather. It was, however, of but little consequence, as the Fair proper is over, and this day is set apart for the cattle sale. We visited the ground, and found exhibitors all busily engaged in removing their articles. The cattle sale commenced, but instead of attending it, we rode down to the ancient estate of the good old Patroon, (.rrquieuat in pair) to see The Century Plant. This is emphatically the Horticultural wonder of the are. For an hundred vears this venerable nlant has vegetated along in silence, modesty, and almost oblivion. Revolution on revolution has it witnessed : thrones and dynasties has it seen pass away. Still it yet lives, and its last days are now its days of glory. For sixty years it has stood in its present position, under the continued protection of the older and younger Patroons. It was purchased soon after the revolutionary war at the sale of a confiscated j state in the city of New ??rk. And the fact that its memory must extend back even to the old French and Indian wars?that it was even advanced in years at the time nf the American revolution?and that its present exultation in pridet grandeur, beauty and magnificence, is but the unerring and fatal harbinger of speedy and eternal dissolution, causes the observer to behold it with a feeling of reverence, and a pensive,yet pleasing melancholy. The stock first made its appearance on the 25th June last, and then began rapidly to elevate itself, solitary and alone, until the 8rh of September,when it attained its present height of 22 feet6 inches? grown in about two months and a half. The first flower expanded on the 11th September; and others are still putting forth in slow succession and mea sured space, like the majestic cortege of a royal family upon a coronation aay. And were it not for riding down the metaphor, we would say that its 29 branches towering aloft in their majesty, are like so many royal carriages in the'procession, each bearing.jts full load of beajty and splendor For each of the 29 branches bears on an average about i 25 buds, making a sum total of 2550 buds in this royal cavalcade. It is said that when it first began its race to the goal of death, it grew 18 inches in 24 hours for several days in succession, so anxious was it to adomiitself in the gorgeous robes of approaching mortality. That naught might occur to mar the peace and quietude ot its departing life?that no rude wind nor rude storm might disturb its latter moments, the Patroon has erected over and around it a building 14 by 18 feet square, and about 25 feet high, in which visiters can examine it at their leisure. I need not say to any one that it will, of course, die immediately after it has finished its flowering, which occurs but once during the long period of its existence. It is now being exhibited for the benefit of the Albany Orphan Asylum?a very worthy institution. This of course is through the liberality of the present Patroon, Gen. Stephen Van Rensselaer, who inherits the ancient manor grounds. Thk Patroon's Mansion. There, while upon the sacred grounds, we could but look on with deep regret that the yonnger patroon should under any pretence suffer the chisel of the stonecutter and the sound of the hammer to in vade the sanctity of this ancient mansion so hallowed to the memory of one of nature's noblemen. The building is undergoing an entire transformation. It is having the addition of wings on the west and east, a portico in front, and stonework incorporated throughout the whole building. True, all the additions are made with as great a semblance as possible to antiquity, but what of thatl What else is it, after all, but a forgery of antiquityl and we could but imagine that the ancient elms, whjch, like guardian angels, surround this sacred mansion, were looking down with a sad and solemn frown, as they saw their ancient friend and companion doffing garments of antiquity, and bedecking himself in more modern habiliments. We fancied we heard the winds sigh over the change?but it might have been the wind. They can see the old mansion no more, and we fear they will never forgive the sacrilege that has taken it from their sight. Conclusion of thk Pate. From the Rev. J. C. Choales, we obtained the names of the committee appointed by the New York State Agricultural Society to memorialize the Legislature for the establishment of agricultural schools in this State. This movement is very justly regarded by all the gentlemen farmers present at the fair, m the most imimrtnnt that has vet taken rilace on this great subject The committee consist of one from each Senatorial district. Their names are as follows:? Rev. J. O. Choulks, Chairman. 2. 1.1. Brown, Esq. 3. Dr. J. P. Bkekxan. 4. Hon. John Savage 5. Bknj. P. Johnson, Esq. 6. George J. Pimpeli.y, Esq. 7. Harvey Baldwin, Esq. 8. Jan. S. Wadsworth, Esq. It would not be proper to conclude our report of the Fair without returning thanks to tlie President of the Society, James S. Wadsworth, Esq., and the officers of the Society generally, L. Tucker, Esq., i editor of the Cultivator, Mr. Colman, Mr. Com- ' stock, and indeed to ons and all in any way con- I nected with the Society, or interested in the noble 1 art and science of agriculture. Breeding Animals to Order. Coming down lrom Albany we had the pleasure of an interview with the celebrated Col. Jacques, of the Ten Hill Farm, near Boston. He was present i at the fair, and was chairman of the committee on native cattle. He is said to be the best judge ol animals?animals of all kinds?from the mouse up 1 to the horse?that there is in the country. He is the breeder of the famous Cream Pot Cows, lour ( quarts of whose cream will make a pound of butter? and which he guarantees publicly or privately to convert into butter within a minute's time?he has i done it before the members of the Massachusetts ; Legislature He has some curious notions, upon 1 which some people think him rather enthusiastic, particularly in the matter of breeding animals to or- ' der. For example, he guarantees to breed 20 cows , to order, either red, white, black, speckled, ringstretched, or striped?with horns, either long or , short, straight, turned up or lopped?with large bags ; or small, and of any color?[he is now breeding a lot with yellow bags and mahogany colored teats]? i with wide backs upon which you may lay a bushel of corn without its rolling off; or so narrow as not to hold a single kernel. In short, he will breed you j animals to order, and is a perfect L. L. D. in the matter of crossing breeds He breeds all his Cream Pot Cows with a deep red body, white faces, yellow > nose, yellow bags and mahogany colored teats. < He claims to be able to transfer the properties of l any one cow, whatever they may be, to any other ' cow?and in the matter of color, to shade animals to fancy. He goes strong for native breeds of cows; ( and many people think he will eventually ruin the . foreign'bloods.ns the Durham's, the Hereford's, the , Devonshires, ?c. &c. The following is the substance of a report which I he is about making for the ensuing volume of the 1 New York State Agricultural Society's annual pro- 1 feedings. " Early in life I felt some interest in agricultural pursuit*. Of late I hart given some attention to breeding and managing domestic animals j finding, among most of onr farmers, but little, or no attention pud to the improvement of their neat cattle, particularly the cow .for the dairy. Believing her of the [first importance in point of comfort and profit, at the same time thinking the difference between a very posr and a very good cow, was greater than in any other animal, I was induced to make some practical experiments for her improvement. The subject required great consideration, and after taking into vlow our soil, climate, habits, lie., I was inclined to the belief, under all circumstances, that a judicious cross of some improved foreign Dread, with our native cattle would prove the moat ready economy for our farmers. ' With theee views I commenced, by the purchaae of the imported Durham thorffiorn ball calf, Ceelabe, for which I paid $000. He was crossed on our native cows with great success. I then sele ted ono very superior native cow, and crossed her with Coelebs. The offspring oi this cross, when at maturity, gave twenty -one quarts of milk per day, which milk prsduced S lbs. of butter, and this on grass reed only. I have continued this crossing, in various ways, for more than twenty years, and hare met with'great su-c cess. I believe if our farmers had given as much attention to crossing and improving their neat cattle as they have to the improvement of the fleece of their sheep, their profits ( would have been far greater in proportion. The process , of crossing a fine wool ram with oar native sheep, for the purpose of Improving the fleece, is very simple, there being little or no character in the native sheep worth re taming. Not so as regarda some individuals among oar native dairy cows; they have properties most desirable to be transmitted. From the experience I have had, I feel confident that almost any desirable points or properties ' in one animal, may he transferred to another; and, as I have frequently stated, that animals may be bred to order. To practice upon these principles with success, will re quire time, patience, perseverance, great attention, with much discrimination. It has been my object to combine, aa much as possible, all the desirable properties ; first, for ( the dairy, then for the shambles and yoke. At far as my | knowledge extends,it appears to me that the principles referred te, have not been mach practised upon. 1 have often thought that much of the expenae in selecting and , % E NE NE importing foreign bulli, hu been more for ibow and (aucy, than for economy. Many of the Durham abort horn bulla that havo come under my obaervatton, are, aa I think, too heavily loaded with lleah in the twiat and thigh, and inclined to be tucked up in the dank, for the dairy and yoke. It took me aome time to deepen the flank and to put the twiat and thigha in a proper poaition forja capacious bag. Thia being done, my animala were better for the dairy, and more active, taking on fleah quite aa readily. Alter all, I will here repeat that time, patience, perseverance, very particnlar attention, with much diacrimination, are indispcnaable to aucceaa. Without theae, it were worae than uaeleaa to make the attempt." Humorous Report on Swine, By William Lincoln, Esq., CounBellor-at-Law, and Corresponding Secretary ol the Worcester [Mass.] Agricultural Society. Albany, 29th Sept., 1842. Mr. Lincoln was Chairman of the New York State Agricultural Society's Committee en Swine. Associated with him were Messrs Samuel Chiever of Albany, A. Marks of Durham, New York, and William N. Ludlow of Hudson, N. Y. It is proper to say here^ what is well known in Massachusetts, that Mr. Lincoln is regarded as a most incorrigible joker; indeed, his friends think him altogether irreclaimable. Certain it is that his report, which he read at the Capitol, and the irrcsistably comical expression of his countenance, and ludicrous tones of nis voice, kept the immense assemblage of gentlemen in one continued roar of laughter, often amounting to ohstreperousness. It was the theme o( universal and constant remark during our stay at Albany. In giving it to the public, it is impossible toput in all the "cheers," "laughter,"" applause," " stamping," " shouting," Arc., Arc., Arc.?it was incessant. The report was read to the same audience that heard the address of Gov. Seward, a solitary remark upon which I did not hear made ; it seemed to be totally eclipsed by Mr. Lincoln's report, which we obtained exclusively, and with no small difficulty. It follows:? New York Stat* Agricultural Socirtt. Judges or Swire. William Lincon, Worcester, Mas*., Chairman. Samuel Cheever, Albany, N. Y. A. Mark*, Durham, N. Y. William B.Ludlow, Hudson, N. Y. The judge* of swine of the New York] State Agricultural Society respectfully submit their report :? They have had the great honor of waiting on a great company of thoie amiable animals who claim our warmest affections, by all those dear relations which cannuct the pots and plates of those who deaire to live well. The hogs have made Albany the " banner county" of pork. They sent no delegates ta the State convention of stock: they attended in person, and formed one magnificent " mass meeting." Seventy swine were present, and deserved seventy premiums. Probably there has never been a time since the century plant began to grow, nor a place within the Yankee land or the western world, where such large quantity and rich quality of the most beloved of all races have ever before been gathered into a party, independent of political distinctions. The judges have had great difficulty in deciding as to relative merits of tho four-footed competitors for prizes. The balance of excellence was often so even, that the weight of a single fibre of Saxony wool would have turned the scale. If the results of their deliberations shall not prove to be satisfactory to all, they must fall back on the reserved right of consoling themselves by the reflection that they nave examined with care, and have discharged their duty with the earnest desire to do exact justice. The wide separation between the homes of the several members of the committee, and the habitations of the pigs, will prevent any suspicion that the swi ne h ave availed themselves of any local partialities, or exerted improper influences. The flrit premium of ten dollars for the best boar, was awarded to Gen. William Salisbury of Leeds, for a beautiful animal of the Berkshire breed. Mr. John Lossing, of Albany was entitled to the second premium of eight dollars for his excellent Berkshire boar. It is possible that this creature might have obtained a majority of the votes of the electors, if he had not manifested some aristocratic feeling by remaining in a box during the exhibition, instead of adopting the democratia principle of equality, by coming into the pens with the people of his race. The third premium of five dollars is given to Mr. Samuel Shaw, for his Berkshire boar. Mr. J. B. Nott is entitled to a diploma for his Cheshire boar, whoso grandfather was imported from England by Mr. Corning. It is recommended that very large premiums of praise should be bestowed on other gentlemen. Mr. B. Knawer of Albany, exhibited a Berkshire boar named " Jim Crow," who could exceed the fame of his illustrious predecessor in every thing except the facility of jumping and turning about, which he could not do. This, however, was not considered a material defect?so many turn about in these troubled times that a hog who regards hisowli dignity may be excused if he deviates from the fas >ionable way and stands still. Mr. Kuawer should have a diploma. So should Mr. J.J. Crocker of Kinderhook. which has been celebrated for the greatness of its inhabitants, on account of his Berkshire. Another diploma should be given to Mr. C. N. Bement of Albany, for his boar of the improved China atock. ft ia requested by the committee that the thanks of the society snould b? tendered to Messrs. B. 8. Crocker, of Kinderhook, for enriching the show by the exhibition of nu ueritanire ooar: to mr. wiinam Kirny.oi uuuaeriand, fo. bringing a good specimen of the Derbyshire breed; and to Mr. Harmon Bussing, of Bethlehem, for a fine Berkshire boar. Mr. C. N. Dement,whose praise as a successful improver of stock is in all the pens and styes of the west, exhibited two Neapolitans, who were as destitute ot clothing as the famous " no haired horse." Tnehairof a pig should be short; so should be that of a man. As the poet almost says ; " Man wants but little hair below, Nor wants that little long." However well they might flourish in the sunny clime of their nativity, they would need great coats as blankets te protect them against the stern winters of northern regions. They were finely foimed, and were said to be peculiarly valuable for delicacy of flesh. The committee were of the opinion that although they might grace the table of the epicure with a rich repast, that they would bring less of profit to the pot of the practical farmer, than pleasure to those who are luxurious in pork. The representatives of the females of the community of swine were beautiful, as all females are, by whatever name they are called. For breeding sows, the first premium of ten dollars, was awarded to Mr. T. C. Abrahams, of Watervliet His excellent matron was surrounded by a large and pretty family, only three days old, living witnessesof the ability of the mother to increase the population of the Empire State. The repose of this pleasant domestic circle was unhappily disturbed by the untimely death of one of the sisters, ft is hoped that the last moments of the departed pig were cheered by the reflection, that it perished in promoting the great cause of agriculture. The second premium was assigned to Mr. Benjamin Oibeoa of Albany. The third premium was given to Mr. Oerrit Middleton, of Albany. As a testimonial of the excellence of the swine exhibited in this department, the committee recommend that diplomcs should be presented to Messrs. C. N. Bement, Jesse Buel, John Lossing, William Landon, and R. Fox, ill of Albany; Mr. A Van Bergen of Coxsackie; and to Mr. Harmon ttusamg of Bethlehem. Fifty-seven pigs were in the pens : the census of those who were out or the pens was not taken; all were of remarkable excellence. No specific premium was proposed for the young citizens of the common wealth or swine, by the society. They will afford to their owners, by their present merits and future value, higher rewards than can be measured by any pecuniary recompense in the power of the committee to bestow. The committee have derived so much gratification from the interviews they have had with these nice little creatures, that they recommend to the society to present a de. ploma for success iu good breeding, to Mr. Garret Donolten, Bethlehem, Mr. R. Schuyler and Mr. A. Schuyler, of Watervliet, Judge Samuel Chever and Mr. Gibson, of A1 bany, for their fine Berkshire pigs : to Mr. Thomas Pernberton for a pig of the Grass breed : to Mr. Henry Sloan, of Guilderland, for specimens of the Cheshire and Orass cross ; and to Mr. Thomas Beighton and C. N. Bement for examples of the iniglad blood of the China and Mackay stocks. There were two pigs of Mr. Bemenfs which enlisted sympathy and excited admiration. They were left as orphans, at the early age of ten days, by the decease of their venerable maternal parent. Their owner has in/in hrmitfKt thi<m iin hv hand, und has thus aHnrslserl another instance of hi* handiwork in benefiting the farmer'* stock. His good breeding is so well known, that it cannot be doubted these pigs will have a liberal education. A great mass of fact* has been collected, illustrating the comparative merits of the various breeds ol swine, and the goneaology and biography oi celebrated individuals. It has leeme-t convenient to communicate the opinions of the judge* with that brevity which is demanded by the hurry of an occasion where it is more desirable to see than to hear, and to ask leave hereafter to submit a supplementary statement in relation to topics of general interest to the agriculturalist. In the deliberations of the committee the chairman has participated slightly. He has conceived it to be his duty to record their decisions eccarately, and he regrets that it has not been in his power to report them more fully and perfectly. The matter* which have been stated have ''TP determined by his associates. For the manner in which they have been communicated he alone must be responsible. The chairman ventures, without the sanction of the committee, to take the further responsibility of repeating sentiments which have beest sanctioned by high atiihority. ' Pigs are happy people. We (may talh disparagingly about living like a pig To live like . pig Uto live like a geatlcman. Although it is not permitted by the order of nature that a pig should >**h' or eren smile, he en- I )oy* the noxt beet bleMing of humanity, the dieiiotition to grow fat. How easily he goes through the world ! He bus no fancy stocks to buy?no bank notes to pay? no indignation meetings to attend?no log cabin assemblies to Isold. He hes no occasion to take the benefit of the Banknipt Act, or to have his estate confiscated to defray the expeuies of the settlement. Free from all the troubles that disturb the busy world, he is as unconcerned among the changes of earthly affairs, as was the citizen who was waked in the earliest light of morning, by being told daywas breaking, " Well,'' said he, as he turned again to his repoae," let day break, ha owes me nothing." W YO ,W YORK, MONDAY MC When we look at the comparative condition o( the humuu race and ol the swinish multitude, w? may come to the conclusion that if a man will nut be a man he had better be a pig. For the Committee, WILLIAM LINCOLN, Chairman. Dinner at the Knickerbocker Hall, Sett. 2Jhn, 1(S42, rkerakkd by Bkiake and Walkkr. Seats lor 210gue.*ls. The company Hat down lo dinner at 7 I'. M. Grace was aaid by the Rev. Mr. Choules. The dinner was served up in the usual good style of Briare and Walker, who are young man deserving of much credit. livery thing went off in fine style. At the dinner we noticed, among others, the Hon. Luther Bradich, the Hon. James Tallmadge, George W. Patterson, Ksqr.. ex-si?eaker of Assembly, and Mr. Nicholsofthe Senate. Mr. Wadsworth, the President of the Society, presided with dignity at the dinner. Alter the dinner? Mr. Wadsworth ro?e, and made some remarks. He spoke at leugth upon the great cause in which this society was engaged. He congratulated the members upon me improvement! which hud been made lince lait year. He would not allow the occasion to pass without recalling to our remembrance that great man, to dear to every American citizen, the great Kather of his Country. He w8i a farmer. (Applause.) Neiiher would he allow this occasion to pass without alluding to what this State had done for thu great farnvng intereati, particularly in the matterj of geology. He concluded with nrojiosing the health of the Hon. LicuL-Oovcruor iBradish). Mr. Baaniiii rose to the call. He returned thanks for the honor that had bueu done him Ho deaired to present hia congratulation to thia aociety for the great advance ment which their efforts had been the meana of bringing about within the last year, lie spoke of the soil ot our own State, and its capacity for producing great crops, aa unrivalled in any part of thia or auy other country. He alluded to the great improvements in brcedsof cattle, in agricultural implements, in improved seeds, lie. Ho also complimented our eastern neighbors lor many excellent improvements in these things. He related a humorous anecdote of a Yankee, who took all hia estate in his handkerchief and in his pocket, ami went a travelling. Ho came over into New York to a good old Dutch burgher. The Dutchman asked him, " Why do so many ot you Yankees come over to New York to live V The Yankee, by way of supporting the dignity of hia own lund, replied "that they came over, 1st, To teach your children ; "id, To marry your daughters ; 3d, To manage your estates." The Dutchman was pleased with his shrewdness, and a few years saw this same Yankee the son-in-law of this same Dutch burgher. Thus we have improved our own race?Dutch Yankees?he thought it a good cross. He said he could not forget to notice hera another cause of the improvements in agriculture, to wit, the increased facilities of intercommunication between one section of the State and another. He spoke with regret that out of ftiOO,000 annually appropriated by the State for education, not a dollar was appropriated lor education in agriculture. He was g!adthe subject was brought up as it had been by the Convention last evening. He concluded with proposing the followiug toast :?" Agriculture aud agriculturists." As no one in particular was pointed out in this call, We. proposed that the answer be given by States in order. Mr. Nott arose, he said it would be parliamentary to call on Maine, but Maine had no representative here; he. therefore, ihoug..t it would be proper lor that portion of this State to reply which had a Maine position. He alluded in the course ol his remarks to the American Institute?to which Thn I.w. 1- -?-l:.-l 1 * speech. He returned thanks for the complimentary man ner in which that Institution had been spoken ?f by Mr. Nott. He went on to gh e some account ol the American Institute. He said her lftth annirersity took place on the 10th of October next, to which this society were all invi ted (cries of we'll nil go.") He spoke of the Institute as an elder sister to this society, and he wished an acquaintance to be cultivated. He went on to pay a very handsome compliment to the present Fair and Exhibition of this Society; but he thought the Society should go further, aud provide a market for her productions (a tariff) He went on here to discuss the tariff question and other political matters, which wc pass over as they can he found in the political papers, and were not exclusively agricultural. He ended with this sentiment: " The greatest of inventions?the union of labor, liberty and science " Doctoh Bkfkmax, of Kinderhook. He returned the thanks of the Society, to gentlemen who had brought articles and animals there tor exhibition, and also to all the committees who hail reported at the fair. Mr. Ff-rousox, of U. C. He called for the chairman of the committee on Pork, (Mr. Lincolm) (cries of " he it not present.") Thus, says he, he wants t? save his bacon. He expressed his great gratifications at what he had seen and heard?and spoke ot the proud position which New York State now accupied. Such a collection of animals he had never seen in this country. He spokeof the Farmer as the most independent of all classes of the community I labor under a monarchical form of government?you under a republican form?and I say we are all brothers. (Applanse.) I say it with reverence; but I care not whether we live under a Queen or President at eur head. (Cheers ) Dont mistake me. (Great cheering.) I am a loyal Briton. (Renewed cheering.) He said there were thousands of Britons wiio were rejoiced with the greatest Joy at the treaty which had just been concluded (Great applause.) He had no objections to meeting the Americans upon the field?aye, upon the tented field but he waaieu u to ne me lentaa Held at uuil I IKatl. (Ureat applause.) He paid here a most noble compliment to the memory of Washington?he revered the man?he loved his memory. In conclusion he said, there is one species of domestic manufacture which we must not forget. He therefore gave us a toast The feet for ehildrens stockings, and the good housewife that bear them. This was drank standing, with loud cheers. Mr. Comstock here called for Mr. Botts, of Virginia, who made a few remarks. He gave, as a t< nst, New York and Virginia, the one rcnownod for its cultivators, the other lor its cultivator. This called un the Hon. G. B. Patterson, and he called for Mr. Barnard. Mr. Barnard, of Albany, made a beautiful speech. In the course of his remarks' he expressed his desire to see the dignity and rank of this employment?agriculture. He wanted to see it elevated. He wanted to see the American farmers elevated to the dignity and rank which their just character entitled them. He contrasted the American farmer with the English farmer?the one a landholder, the other a tenant, or at least holding his farm on a short and feeble tenure. His remarks were very good, and much in the strain of others already reported. He concluded with the following sentiment:? The cottage home of the enlightened American farmer, filled with contentment and peace. Mr. Nott regretted that Mr. Ferguson had not seen old Rip Van Winkle. [Mr. Ferguson had alluded to old Rip in his remarks.] He said he was present, alluding to Mr Van Vranken. Mr. Van Vrankcn replied in low Dutch,!ta the great amusement of the company. Not understanding Dutch, wa must be excusod for nat reporting him. He concluded with a toast in Dutch, which he Interpreted Farmers, nature's nobility, the highest order among freemen. Mr. Nott called on Colonel Stone to translate old Rip's speech. Col. Stone thought hard *(,being called upon to translate a tongue he did not understand? Had it been to trans late it into Mohawk he could have dene it. He did not know what to talk about?every subject had been already uied up. He (aid he had changed hi? politics since he came here?he had become an agrarian, and as such he would like to cut In for a slice of the (Jenesse Flats (alluding to Mr. Wadswortb). He said he meant to call up the representative of Ring Solomon before ho sat down. The king was a horticulturist. It had been said that Adam was an agriculturist?'twas not so, he was a horticulturist He alluded very handsomely to the gentleman from Lansingburgh, Mr. a. Walsh, florist. He concluded with this toaet; Flowers?'he alphabet of angels, By which, on leaves and flowers, Tnoy write mysterious truths. This was intended for Mr. A. Walsh. Mr. A. Walsh made a few appropriate remarks, and concluded with a toast. He called u|>on some Lansingburgh gentlemen who were more accustomed to public speaking. Osm.Viklr, of Lansingburgh, replied in a neat speech. Among other things, he paid a handsome compliment to the lamented Jesse Buel. He conclude ! with this toast:? The New York State Fair, and the Fair of New York State. He called up tha Rev. Mr. Coi.mav, who gave:? (flTho great subsoil plough, universal education. Here, as the company was breaking up, Mr. Fcbouion rose to pay a splendid compliment to Mr. Wadsworth, of Oenessee. He wished him to prosecute breeding in all its branohes. Col. Browr. here made some remarks on the clergy of the United States, which called up The Rev. Mr. Cxaui.cs. He made some appropriate remarks. He concluded by announcing the names of the commi'tee appointed last evening. He also desired that public lectures might be delivered throughout the State on agriculture, and that the Society would take the sub ject immediately into conaiileraticn. Mr. Colman followed with ?ome remarka on the clergy and their influence upon agriculture. He then made aome beautiful and happy remarka upon women, and the poaition they occupy in relation to thia aubject. Ilia remarka were aometimea very humoroua, and elicited great applauac. It ia impoaaible to do them juatice in our limita. A.r. Baldwin, of Syracuae, made aome remarka, but the company were breaking up and we could not hear them. Remarks. Everything nt the dinner passed oft" with the best feeling. The company were greatly and inetly delighted with the Hon. Adam Ferguson, of Waterstown, Canada, a member, we believe, of the present legislature at Toronto. He made many friends and well wishers. There were occasional sallies ot wit, and interchange of repartee which kept a delightful flow o( soul. >RK I RNING, OCTOBER 4, 18' It wax the great closing festival of the Fair, and will be long remembered by the friends of agriculture. Canada. [Correapomlt-uca oi the Herald.] Kingston, Sept. 26,1842. Progress of the Civil Revolution in Canada?Sir Charles Bagot's Sensation?Seat of Government. James Gokdon Bennett, Eso.., New York Herald :? Dear Sir:? Since I last addressed you relative to the changes in our | rovincial government, but little of interest to your readers has transpired. Some verv curious changes have taken place, which are worth recording, as evidence of the frailty of human nature, and the power of gold in dispelling political principles, which one (judgiug from the language of their l>ossessors,) i would suivose were immutable as the aecrecs ui iaie, uui experience leaches us the uncertainty of all pretensions, and inclines us to be suspicious ot all. A resolution was proposed to the House of Assembly by Mr. Dunscomb, the member lor Beauliarnois, commendatory of the changes lately made in the ministry, and expressing a confidence in the present junction of parties, which are as dissimilar as whigs and locos. The source from which it emanated was unexpected, and astonished many of both parties; the member who proposed it had hitherto been a stauncli torv, eschewing every thing radical, and supporting the late Sydenham administration to the utmost of his ability. The time choBen for its proposition was also to be wondered at. A vote of confidence expressed in a ministry who had not entered upon their duties. This would appear rather premature, more especially as Mr. Dunscombe had always strenuously opposed several of the individuals composing that ministry. Mr. Dunscombe's brother had just received an appointment within the gift of government?it has since been revoked ! The measure ptovoked much personal abuse und discussion. It was opposed by many of the members on account of this implied confidence, amended materially, and passed the House by a sweeping majority. The debates on the subject were very interesting to one conversant with the politics of the country, as many of the members were unaccustomed to make conciliatory speeches, and rooin was there lore given iui reciiiniuaiiuu on inc pari or mose who withstood the tide. The next change to be recorded is the appointment ot T. G. Aylwin, to be Solicitor-General lor Canada East, vacant since the elevation of the lion. C. D Gay, to the Bench. Mr. Aylwin has long been the most inveterate opponent ot Mr. llincks, the Inspector-General, who forms one of the Cabinet now in power, and has abused luin in the strongest language his imagination could suggest, when the address of His Excellency was in progress of discussion. He now dines, walks and talks with him familiarly. Mr. Small, a very worthy and consistent man, has received the appointment of Solicitor-General for Canada West. Mr. Gwinard, mentioned in my last communication, has refused the office of inspector of Crown Lunds, lately offered to him, and a special messenger has been sent to (ersuade him ot its benefits. A question has arisen, which is to be brought before the house to-day, relative to the seat of government ; a despatch has been received from the home government relative to the subject, and much anxiety is shown by the KingBtomans, fearing as they do, the loss of that which has served to build up their town. It is not yet known, in what manner it is to be decided, whether by the vote of the house, or peremptorily by the crown; if lelt to the vote ot the house, it will most assuredly leave Kingston. The iniiabitants of Kingston are in the yearly receipt of about $130,000 from the members of the house, yet, they make but little effort to gratify or please them ; a wholesale system of impo aiiiuii la utirrifu uu wy many w uu iu?r eigiu ui mc advantages wti ch might accrue to them, were it permanent. There are no public amusements, and but lew private entertainments ; as to the town itself, it boasts of no attraction, except its locality. A measure is also to be brought before the house, which has received His Excellency's sanction, proposing a duty on American produce, which now enters duty free. This is found to be absolutely necessary for the protection of the agricultural interests of the Province, oarticularly the eastern townships, who are compelled to pay heavy duties on their exports to the I'nited States. Philadelphia. [ Corres|K)U(leoce of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Saturday Afternoon, October 1, 1842. Matters and Things in Brotherly Ijove. James Gordon Bennett, Esq. Dear Sir October opens upon us here with a bright sun, clear beautiful sky, delightful atmosphere, and altogether the weather is really heavenly. Our morals are also improving. The devil left town yesterday for New York, to look alter some stock operations. The Grand Jury this morning returned a true bill for murder against Milton J. Alexander. Our financier? will be also indicted on the Saturday preceding the day of judgment. Great slate of things in politics in Philadelphia. The a[>proachin8 election will be a warm one, and one of the queerest that ever took place in these parts. There are four parties scattered throughout the city and county?whigs, democrats, incorruptible!?, and Tyler men. besides several other cliques with small heads and large tails. The incorruptible.1* and whig9 have met secretly in caucus and agreed to go together. The former were bought by the latter, at ten per cent ofl for cash down. It is all understood between them that the whigs are to vote the incorruptible county ticket, while the incorruptibles are to support the whig city and county ticket. They will cheat each other if they can. In other words, the whigs are to send the incorruptibles to the Legislature [two-thirds of the names on the ticket are good whigs,] while the incorruptibles are to give them the State House Row, with all the pickings and stealings. A rare and rich piece of political virtue, piety, purity, and integrity. The whies appear to entertain no more fear for their city ticket than they do of going down below ?far below. 7 be democrats and Tyler men are completely identified, bound up together, and are both battling hard for the victory in the Mayor and Councils, as well as for the success of the city and county, and county tickets. They are very sanguine. In consequence thereof the price of gincocks nas risen 15 per cent. Pipe-laying and coloni/.ing is now doing to a large extent. So much of the latter species of sin against the elective franchise was never before kaown. All the mnnufacluries of fraud and cormotion are now in active operation. The wages of sin have improved 10 per cent, and if New York wants a large supply, sufficient to bring down fire and brimstone from heaven, we will be ready to furnish you with any quantity of rascality after our election, and in time for yours. Tell Glentworth and his friends to get ready their funds. We can suuply equal to #10,000, and will take the pay in coqn sltins or soapsuds, or anything you have. We think we can sink New York in wickedness, and then take all her trade. Dr. Lardner commences, at the Chesnut street theatre, on Monday evening, his historical sketches of the French Revolution, with the tableaux vijwnti. The pit of the theatre has been converted into aparquette. Price to all parts of the house 50 cents. These representations, it is believed, will have a splendid run. There is much talk about them. Louis Garcin, an Italian, convicted of attempting to set fire to a seed store he kept, at the corner of Lombard street and Price's Court, was sentenced this morning, in the Sessions, to six months in the penitentiary If he had only robbed a bank he would have been admitted into good society. Sale of stocks to-day r?7 Wilmington Ifailroad, 9f : >3 ditto, 9: :M> Girard Hank, U. The courts are doing a tremendous naturalization business to day. Hard swearing?plenty of it. The new Nisi Prius Court is going to he a nice thing for the Prothonotory of the Supreme Court. Why don't Captain Tyler have some other organ in this city than the Evening Express 1 This paper is considered the vulgaris!, lowest, most foul mouthed sheet, claiming to be respectable, ever issued in Philadelphia. The editor not only fills his paper with bitter, malignant political slang, but attacks most unjustly and violently every person who refuses to advertise at his bidding. Spy. 117 n a i A Xi JX. 42. New Orleans. [Cormiwudcnct of the Herald.] New Ori.kans, Sept. 22. 1842 TVxtun Movtmmnti? TVat/e? Cotton?itA'n? 77i?atrieaU. Dkau Sir:? Letters readied here yesterday, continuing the surrender ol Laguna, without resistance to the Mexicans. An armed force of 1500 citizens had mustered at C.niipeachy, and were on their way to join the forces under Chapotin, a few leagues from the city. Com. Moore was hourly exacted, and it was expected would intercept the Mexicans with their prizes, which had sailed from Vera Cruz. in a storm on the coast of Cuba, the steamship Natchez, besides a number of vessels, have been lost. In our river, four splenuid steamers have been snagged within atew days, and all with full curgoes. Business will commence early. We are receiving large quantities of goods from the north and Europe?s|>ecie is coming in from every point of the compass to purchase goods, and the banks are purchasing up this article to be prepared for the day of resumption, which is fast approaching. There is, however, very little confidence placetf in any of them. The commissioners of the liquidating banks, are bu.-ily engaged in exposing abuses, while the late president and cashier of the Atchafalaga Bank, have been sued for the excetw of issues [about $300,000]?and it is hinted, that the cashier [C. llarrod] who wus thrust u^ion the stockholders, as commissioner, will lose his iilace, und deservedly bo. He ought never to have been appointed, as he and the president [J.W. Breedlovel .were cognizant r?f nil (hut hna tnlc*?n nlnn*? in fhnt h.inlr mnrf? 1AW This city since 1KH, has above all others in the union, been cursed with a set of financiers and swindlers, that would be a disgrace to Botany Bay. The amount of misery and distress, which they have entailed upon this community, will take years to get rid oft". The people have now lost all confidence in banks, and if any of them should resume, it will be impossible for them to do any business for the next two years to come. The merchants [those that are left] und jieonle, have learned to do without them. Union, City, Canal, and Commercial_ stocks, which last year would have been sold for thirty per cent of their par value, could not he sold for naif of that now, in fact none will invest in stocks, while they are conducted so badly. The sugar crop is very promising, and unless we have an early frost, it will be very large Old sugar has advanced since the tariff, one cent and a half per pound. Cotton has been (lull this week, but the crop promises large, and of very good quality. Theatricals will go on swimmingly this winter. A pplendid building will be erected on the ruins of the American in Poydras street. Caldwell, poor fellow, I am afraid will not he able to build; he seems to be broken-hearted and deserted. He has put forth project alter project, but all would not do. The hotels are refitting in great splendor, and exl>ect to do a great business. New Orleans, after all, were it not for those cursed financiers, would be herself again in less than a twelve month. It is the orent mart, and ever will be the srest nietrooolis of the south west. No where in the world, is capital and enterprise so well rewarded. L. New Orleans, Sept. 23, 1842. Sir-.? This morning at half past three, the old Camp street theatre was destroyed by fire, supposed to have been the work of an incendiary. It was occupied as an auction mart. The weather for several days has been very gloomy, and has retarded very much business transactions. The cotton market has been very quiet, some 2000 bales huve been sold, prices are drooping. Flour is exceedingly dull Sales of one lot on the levee at $2,94, though $3,20 is the peneral asking price. A cargo was taken yesterday for Jamaica, 1 understand, at $3,12^. Vessels are arriving daily in distress, from dam-, age sustained in a late storm in the gulf. Fears are entertained for the safety of the " Merchant" steamer, due lour days ago. lrom Galveston. The bond tor $50,00 of the Cashier ol the Atchafalaya Bank, on which the sureties are Thomas and William Morgan, sugar planters at the English Town, has been put in suit, and the papers preparatory to a suit against the president, cashier, and directors, have been handed in to the District Court. The yellow fever is now pretty severe on strangers who have, arrived here within ten or fifteen days past. On examining the records at the Charity Hospital yesterday, I find the admissions have been chiefly of such this week. Louisiana. Charleston, g, C. [Correepondence of the Herald.] Charleston, S. C., Sept. 26, 1842. Great and Dettructivt Fire in Charlatan. J. G. Bennett, Esq:? Dear Sir :? Last evening, about nine o'clock, the cry of fire was heard through our usually quiet streets, and shortly after old St. Michaels pealed out its warning notes, calling together firemen, loafers, thieves, rob bers, niggers, Ate., as well ub decent citizens. The fire was in a large range of new and substantial buildings known as "Preoleaus block." The rear of the stores has been built within a year or two, and the fronts repaired, granite basements, and other costly work having been put upon them. The range contained five stores, three of which were occupied. The fire was discovered in the rear of the one occupied by J. C. Burckmyer, as a commission house Mr. B.'s stock was not large at this time although he iB one of our " heaviest" men. He haa reduced his insurance about half within a month past. Nothing was saved from his store, not even his books. IBs notes, cash, fee., he always kept in a small trunk, which was safe in the vaults of the Union Bank. The fire then extended to John S. I Jones's extensive oil and paint store, and from the nature of his stock the conflagration was most furious ; he is said to be a heavy loser, and but partially insured. The next store was occupied by F. Lanneau, as a wholesale grocery and provision store, ana here tne heat from burning bacon, molasses, fee., was very intense. His stock was insured for $10,000, which will cover his losses. During the burning of this store a severe explosion occurred, supposed to bo from gun powder, scattering bricks, tile, fee., among the firemen and citizens, but happily without injury to any one. The stores on the north and south ends of th? block were unoccupied, and were but partially burnt. The range of buildings is insured in the Charleston Insurance and Trust Company, for $40,000. and the same office has about $40,000 more on the different stocks. Directly to the north of the burnt buildings, separated by a narrow street, is Vendue Range, and serious fears were entertained that the fire would extend to the stores and warehouses on that street: under this idea several of the auctioneers moved their stocks of goods, causing to some of them considerable loss by theft, mud, water, fee. This was peculiarly the case with the goods of Mj. Bude, Milner, and Hanckel. They will, however, have a claim on the underwriters. D. C. Levy and A. Tobias also removed their goods. At one time the stores opposite the burning buildings were in great danger, but fortunately, the fire was confined to the block on which it commenced. The wind was high from the east, and had the fire crossed East Bay it is probable we should have had a similar conflagration to that of 1838. " Ex peri* Hrrrulrm " Jamks Gori?o!* Bknnktt, Esq.:? Sir? In vour paper of to day, you spsak of the Altor /" Lit- I ,r.i?lal,.in la f ? ney VTcnerai ? iinvius ">?> trial, as a man of talent and education. The learned gentleman's talents may he first-rate, but a schoolboy would be aahamed of his grammar. Take the following example Irom Ins examination of a French witneaa through an interpreter;? " Ask her, when she first nee the letters!!" This was repeated twice in the same words?but the lady was very eloquent, and did not give a direct answer. The learned attorney, therefore, for the third time, said? Ask her when she first ?em the letters !! So much for grammar. Subsequently, in addressing the jury, he exclaimed, " but this is not la case that requires any rhttn-roriral display." I confess I do not understand this, it may therefore be correct; consequently I decline doing any more than naming it to you confidentially?lest "I should be written down an ase." Sjton. Bankrupt Lift. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Carl Klauherg, cutler, N. Y. James K. Cooke, N. Y. Thomaa R. Tanner, N. Y. Henry C. Sleight, Pleasant Valley. Joseph H. Marshall, Jeweller, (late firm Spencer and Marshall, Philadelphia.) I ??mI^WU??i?^aa^PU LD. Prlft Two Cob to Court of Common PIcm. Oct. I.?Before Judge* Ulshoeffer, lngraham and Ingh*. Decisions.?John Hftsl?rvtU,Jr., vs. Monmouth H Hart. ?Thin was a motion for attachment again?t the Sheriff, in not making seasonable return. An emecution tor fanu had been given to Mr. Hubbell, deputy sheriff, agaiin-t Samuel M. Witeinan, a* drawer, and Kdwin L. B- Brook* and Wm. B. Kaah, aa endoraera on a note. He levied upon Wiaeman'a furniture, the non-exempt portion of which was iuautticient, then atruck upon ami advertiaed Kaah'a real estate, on w hich other execution* exist, inatead of proceeding against tho personal property ol Brooka. The Court stated that the rule to ahow cauae had been aerved a day too aoon, and on that account the motion ia denied. Jot I U. Stone v*. Ckarlf G. Ckmtman.?A verdict of $1:14 had been obtained against defendant, aa a common carrier, subject to correction by the court, which altered the award to fci3. Motion ia made for ie-con*ideration, solely aa relate* to coats. Order revoked, and original Hading of jury confirmed,the plaintiffs to receipt agreeably to opinion of the Court. Cum ingham 4r Harrii vs. Monmouth H. Halt?Relative to writ ol jitra faeiuM, which had been settled?Sheriff discharged trom attachment, without costs ; provided, he make* return within Ave days. Nasrlne Court. Oct. 1.?Before Judge Sherman. David S. Gandon v*. jibtl M. Quimfiy,?The plaintiff is dentist from the State of Maine, and is now absent on a visit there. The defendent and his family resided in Warren street. His lady's teeth becoming imperfect, Dr. O. importuned her repeatedly, (as atated by a sweet-looking fe- t male friend of Mrs. O..I to rive hiin the ioh ot maknnr l...r beautilul new ?et, removing all that remained excepting the six front upper onei, which were sound, to enable him to do so. On assurance of the ease and beauty, and good service of new onei, she Anally consented, agreeing to pay $60 when the teeth were perfected. When Anishel, they were placed in her mouth, but did NLfit, and she could neither talk nor spit with them, asstatflfcrofidcnce, to aay nothing of the duty required of them when fitting down, with a good appetite, to a hearty dinner. In vain the Doctor altered them?in vain assured her that they would accommodate themaelvei to her guma, aud At by and-bve?her mouth continued to become still more in- * flamed, still alter (even monthi of pain and torture, fhe !;ave up the idea of trying them any longer. Twelve dolars had been paid on a coat being taken of the mouth, and auit if brought for the balance. An eminent dentift who emamined the teeth, *aid they had not been well made? the upper and lower rows did not shut together aquare, and therefore rendered mast i heat ion and aitirulutinn difAcult?aamall gold band (which the counsel far defendant called a bucket handle,) extended from one aide to the other of the upper teeth, paaaing over the found ot.e? in front, but chafing and injuring the eye-teeth?the pins which faatened the pivot joint ol the two rowa w ere not placed one immediately above the other as they should have been, so that when the mouth opened the upper row would be drawn back, and the lower pressed forward, thus distorting the gums. Mrs. Q. kwpt the teeth, which were set in gold. The jury gave a verdict for plaintiff of $8. For plaintiff, Mr. Allen.?For dependent Mr. Mulock. Circuit Court. Oct. 1?Before Judge Kent. Hinckley IVillimmt vs. Benjamin F. Bigelow?This was an action far libel, thH damages laid at $10,000. Mr. Williams was a merchant in good standing, at Uushru, Mass., und the defendant a somewhat extensive carriage manufacturer. Some difficulty had occurred between them.? The defendant went South on buiineu, and wrote several anonymous letters to the creditors aid acquaintance or plaintiff, reflecting upon his credit and character. The letters had the effect apparently intended. Mr. Williams was struck upon, his business broken up, and, so far as peauniary matters went, completely ruined. No defence was offered. The anonymous letters were traced to defendent by several witnesses. Verdict for plaintiff, $1000 damages, and six cents costs. For plaintiff, Mr. Josiah Howe. Court CuUendwr?This Day, Surxaioa Coubt.?Nos. 1,4, 6,0, 7, 10, 11, 13, IS, 14, 16, 10. Cincurr Court?Nos. 83, 108, US, 134, 13S, 16, 31, 4S, 180 to 140,397. Common Pueas. -Part 1?Nos. 149, 39, 139, 79, 103,33, 36, 61, 53, 65,81,139, 133,161, 169. Part 3?Nos. 103, 0, 34 , 38, 34, 46 , 60, 63 , 64, 63, 133, 130, 170, 186. Andre Papers. To the Editor of the Herald :? Allow one of your readers to express the pleasure he has derived Irom the perusal of the pauer* published in the Herald, relating to the case ol Major Andre. They are not only highly interesting in themselves, but valuable historical documents The thanks of the public are due to Colonel Heekman for permitting this use to be made of them. In refurd to one of youriiueries, it will he seen in Sparks* dfe of Arnold (p 229) that he had ihe originals before him in writing that work, and that he has given a brief account of their contents. Mr. Sparks also mentions other paper*, (Life of Arnold, p. 222,) which can be hardly lew interesting or important. These are the testimony of Paulding, Williams, and others, at the trial of Joshua Smith. It is also known, that Lafayette, Knox, and other officers of high rank were examined Ht the same time) and as this trial was in the nature of a court in willing. The records of this testimony are i>robnblv in tne possession of Colonel Beekman, as they would naturally accompany the wapers which you have published. Will not Colonel Beekman extend his liberality still further, and allow these papers to pieet the publiefcye through the Bame channel 1 W. THE NEW~YORK COLLEGE OF MEDICINE P H ARMA C Y . ESTABLISHED FOR THE SUPPRESSION OF QUACKERY, tjAS met with the moet unprecedented success since it* com 11 mrnrement, particularly from the unfortunate victims o( unprincipled pretenders, who are now daily training strength UUl vigor under the judicious treatment of the College. The following preparations hare already obtained a celebrity unparalellea in the annala of medicn. THE UNKIVALLTEI) TONIC MIXTURE. A ceruin core for all forma of dyspepsia, low spirits, loss of appetite, lassitude, cutaneous eruptions, general debility, predisposition to consumption, and all complaints arising frem a disarrangement of the nervions system. It mnv be also used with great success iu cases of ferer and ague, and as a preventative te yellow fever. Sold in bottles at $1 and (2 each. THE ANODYNE LINIMENT. For the core of rheumatic pains, colic, bruises, sprains, spinal disease, nervons headache, pains in tne joints, and immediate and permanent relief guaranteed. Sold in bottles, 76 ctx ""'"'THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE. For the core of all casrs of a delicate diseasr, or for iwim in the boues, eruptions, sore throat, or auy other distressing symptoms, produced by an ituudlcioas nse of mercury, "r by quackery. Hold in bottles st t I and $2 each. THE AMERICAN ANTIBILOU8 CATHARTIC PILL. Fortne cure of all derangements of the liver, purifying tht lood, exciting the whole alimentary cenal to bealthv actiqa, nd giving new vigor to the vital powers. This medicine is ntirely superceding the drastic purgatives of the nostrum enden. THE FEMALE RESTORATIVE PILL. F?r the cure of those complaints peculisr to the female set, and to restore and preserve the regnlar action of the female i organs, with tall directions and cautions as to use, and sold in boxes at $1, 60 cents, and 26 cents each. SIR A8TLEY COOPER'S PILL. For'he cure of cutaneous eruptions, gout, chronic thenma tisin. and to improve the tone of the digestive organs. fHE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. I Ooarnntffd to f ure gonorrhoek, rlrrt. and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. Sold in bottles at 50 cents and ' si each. THE PAPILLARY HEALING POWDER. For the cure of sore nipples, and superficial excoriations of the (kin. Hold in clneely stopt phials at 50 cents each. The abuse preparations may also be had of the following sab-agents in this city:? J. W. Basset, <44 J roadway. Dr. K. M. Onion, 117 Bowery. Dr. Kiog,S87 Hudson street. Elias L.Theall, Mi Grand street. Win. Armslropg. 1<4 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Principal office of the College for New York, at 87 street. By order, ana Itnr W. 8.RICHARDSON, Agent SUPPR - S10N OF QU ACKERY 0tylMPOKiANT ANNOUNCEMENT-CQ THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE & PHARMACY 15 E8PECTFOLLY inform the citizens of New York that u they hare appointed the following Sua-Aazirrs m this city J. W. Baasitt, <44 Broadway. Dm. F.. M. Ouiow, 1*7 Bowery. Dm. Kino,M7 Hudaonstreet. Elias L. Thrall, Ml Grand ?t. Was. Ainaraoan, 114 Fnltonstreet, Brooklyn. The Preparations of the College may now be had of those gentlemen. Principal Offices of the College for S Tremens Row, Bps ton. Pribci|>el Office of the College for New Fork, ?t 97 .Nassau street. By order of the College, . jyJIc W 9. RI(^HRp80N._A|e^ - rt0N?H jNwr kC. DOBRRT E. LAUNITZ, (late Fmsee h Uentts) Sculptor IV and Artificer in Marble, No. 591 B">adwM , . few \ ''tk. Sutnes, Monuments. Bnsta. Fountains. Tombs, ttsad gtpnes. Vases, he., ezecuted of the finest Amencsn snd Italian Marbles, in a chaste and classic style. N. B. Croten water haTiiut been introduced into the city, Mr. L. will he pleased to execute all orders for erecttoa fountains for gentlemen in their gardens, as he has had many years experience in Italy and this country. The best of city reference "'am'order, by letters, New York city reference, at^^feEN^oHI^L^EWTlLA^t^ Trills cheap, simple and efficient apparatus is adepfe < lo all 1 purposes of Ventilation. Ships, Htramboals, < narches, Hosiu'sis, Prisons, Mines, Vaultshe. kc. may b- its applien (ion he ke|>t free from ell foul air and unwholesi me effluria; it is also an effectual cure for Smoky Chimnies. The subscriber having purchased thengkt fp the City and Comity of New York, is prepared to sipply the pnblic with Cones on demand. , . Metal Rooffing of all descriptions tarnished in any part of the Croton Water Pipes and Plum.?ers' Work in general. Also, Gslranized Iron and Tin Ware at srholmale. Store pipea, bath tuba, coal hods, he-at rrrees greatly reduced. All work warranted, an 1 orders tiy I'tlejr stjepded^to^ ^ 25 3m* m 120 Water street. *

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