Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1844, Page 1

September 21, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. , X., So. MUWlutU No, 3801 ? NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1844. Prtca Two Onto. Annual State l-uir of lk? liew YorK Agri cultural Hoctcty?Last Day?Ploughing SlatoU?A ward of Pfouiluma, [From our Special Correspondent.] PouamutErjis, Thursday, Sept. 19,1844. In my last, I attempted to give a sketch ot the field as it appeared on Wednesday,when the num ber of perrons, the quantity and variety of objects displayed v ere at their maximum. However im perfect, and short of the reality my observation were, 1 Dave nothing to add, thinking it wiser to leave to the reader's judgment and fancy to make the befct use of the few traits portrayed, than to attempt, by a multiplicity of word*, to giv? all the details of the picture. It is quit* apparent that there is a dimunition in the aggregate of the spectator* on the Fairgrouud to-day, which is not to be accounted lor by a cessation or decrease in the interest generally felt, but by the occurrence ot the ploughing match, which came oil'this morning at 10 o'clock. At that hour, a strong detachment of the farm ing and agiicultural forces look their departure from the town, fot the plot of grouud chosen lor the ploughing match, which is eituated about two miles south of Poughkeepsie. The field contains about sixteen acres, and the soil suitable for a dis play of the ploughman's skill; yet, had a little rain fallen, it would have much improved it, and gone far to counteract want of adhesiveness, which was telt much, and a little ol which is requisite to give a finished air to ihe work. The road was filled with horsemen and carriages, and the dust was truly a paintul visitation. By a persevering calculation, I ascertained the number of vehicles to be between eight and nine hundred ; and the total of persons on the fi"ld about eight thousand Amongst the .rest, Mr. Van Buren was there, and seemed to lend entire attention to the ploughing, aud was himself, in turn, the observed of ob servers. The number of teams which started only amount ed to nine, although so many as twenty were cal culated upon. A list of the owners ot these, and the premiums awarded, will be found in their pio per place,in the general list of the premiums, as de creed by the several committees, whose reports we have not room lor at full length at present. Suf fice it to say, that they were, without exception, practical, and filled with useful suxgestions and acute ol)*er>acion? on the breed, rearing, and treat ment of cattle, aud the several agricultural products ot which so many kinds had been submitted for their inspection. Nothing was to be regretted iu this delightful part ot the proceedings but tne devi ation irorn the tune appointed tor starting, which was deferred until it was almost noon, although the time was given out to be 10 o'clock. OtviHg to this alteration in the hour of starting, it was half-past oae o'clock before 1 arrived on the Fair Ground, on my return from the ploughing match. 1 touud the same gay scene of the pre vious day in every pariicular, with the exception of the deficit in the number. By two o'clock even the d.fl'crence was no more apparent, for the crowds returning lrom the Ploughing Field quickly swell ed up the vast concourse that topped the high hill which overlooks PeVeepsie. In the meantime, and during the whole forenoon, the committees appointed to judge ot and report on the various de partments and classes were industriously employed in drawing up their documents and decisions, so as to have ih- m in teadineaa tor the public meet ing and annunciation ot premiums at three o'clock, and so we shrill leave them, losing sight of them lor about ten minutes, while we seek, out the locality of the rea i Marquee, which was selected as the moat suit >bVe place for holding Th? Guitar Mkmino of Thursday When tne hour ol three o'clock had arrived, the crowd was most dense within tne marquee. Seats to Hcuoiumodate nearly a thousand ladies were ex tend* d Mri'U.jiJ hull us circumference, but even this did not prove adequate. A laige platform stood iu ih> o nirc ?t this semicircle ot (reals, and tne offi cers id lueud.-t ot thi1. Society occupied it iu large numbers. 1 observed Mr. Van Buren there al so, who was loudly called tor at one period to ad dress the meeting; but he respectfully but firmly de clined doii.g so. interest of the most intense character was exhibited by the thousands within and about the ouilding to get within hearing, and the platform must have succumbed to the lateral pre.wure of the multitude in their anxiety to get near, had it built less solid or with less care. J P Bukkman, ot Columbia, the President of the Stale Agricultural Society, came forward punctu ally at <ue moment, and opened the proceedings, by announcing to the meeting that the first thing in ?rder was the oration. The conclusion of the lew rernaiks ol the President was completely over whelmed by a very tempest of calls for "Bancroft." Mr. Bancroft, of Massachusetts, uros?, and as soon as tlie very warm applause wuh which he was greeted, had sufficiently subsided, spoke thus i? Mr Preaidont, uad gentlemen ot the Bute Agricultural Society?Farmer* el the State ol New York The hour of *ep?ration tor tfeis dazzling array of beanty?this vatt ?mltiiaile ef men, is at hand. Fruits richer than ever graced the gardeua of Pomona; collections ot flowera beeutifal to tne eye a? those which hloomttd In KJen : needlework ef moat delicate fineness; manufacture! ot all tons of lace and cloth* of the finest quality fiom your owi looms ; horset, fit to win prizes on Olympus ; cattle, such a* never tell in becsternbs to Jove, such at wtru never Urmu.ed ol iu tne highest inspiration* of Dutch pskiter*,?have to-'lay arrested our gaze, and filled us with wonder an.I delight And now, * am commissioned to tell yoa, an?l ihrougn yeu the people of this mighty common wealth, to com* and Join us, and uuder the auspices of this State,render that honor which is about to be awarded te ag;icuiture and ike farmer's genius A scene like this around n.e for peaceful virtue, cannot be surpassed in the woiM. in Una hour, ihuahed be party spirit | let it be truly exercised an J bsnished lrom thii enclosure which is contecrateC to the peacelnl agriculture and industry ol the State of New York. (Applauae) We yield, on this ?ecanion, te no narrow sentiments ef Class or party ; the love ef onr common soantry collects and unites us, and we nuw invuke the bleated influence of that bountiful Providence, which watchee over need-time and matures the Uai real. (Applause.) The theme fer this oooasion is tha agriculture ct New Yoik. But what need is there ol worda ta press it on your attention. Look around you. The cultivated earth is its own eulogy. The teeming wealih that comes from its bosom, thoae larma that in fair perfection arc preaented to our never-wearied gaze, are thu evidences ef its magnificence. The trees on your widepiaina and lolly hill tops arc older than the settle ment ?t civilized man in America. Those ploughs on the bauka ol tha Hudson are witnesses ol a recent uay, when you firxt stepped down to cultivate the river's edge, when the glebes and prairies of the west were encsunbered with uaalfos luxuriance. Behold the change of t? o centnries. Tha iorest has fallen before the axe ; the stubborn glebes are adorned with the white spires ot cliurchaa; beautiful villages spring as If by magic from the prairie and the nill; elegant and spacious towna are nettling in every valley ; whilst supcib cities are growing within your borders, which compete for the trade of the world. And by whom has iheae marvels been wrought f By the humeri of New York. (Laud ap plause ) And as I tuni my eyes Northward, along the hanks of the Httdaon, my nnnd reverts to (the memory of one of your ancient land-bolder*, who died before the UeclHration ot Independence. Join with me, farmers, In calling to memory h Livingtton, the elder?not the Chan cellor, but lather to the illustrious mau who bora that of fice- With a mind of the highest order, he was alive to thelntwesis of hi* country, yet net paaaionately devoted to itic public service ; the lather of an only ton and daughter, wheaa samaa thall never be lorgotten ; and so lovely was hi* teamed a* if the tragi anoe of ?pr.ii?, the nnld mu?io ol its birds, and the aoliened re flection of the majestic accnea which he loved to contem plate in your river, had melted into his aonl. Peacc to his memory. Now let me draw the attention of the term er* ol New Voik to the treatment ot ita soli?the great works of internal improvement and inland communica tion, while I tell them that they were comm. need by the enterprise el the farmera i wero undertwken when far mers held all power in their hand*. Call to mind the im mensi.-atruciute* which make thi* State the wonder ol the woild j among the rest that cecal which unite* Lake Ontario with the Ocean, and bringa the produce of the Weatern c.ountrisa to your maikets, over the suif*cu of that inland tea. This was the work ol the people, and projected liy those who were but the 'ervant* of the public mind. Yea, the great mind o| Oov De Witt Clinton grasped ite ex tended a-a mind whote energy waa like that ol the powfifti! mill-tlraam, dashing on, and propelling the wlieel ul vnMrat dimensicni. It waa the work rf Van Buren toe, who by hit untiring exertiona won the bill for na cnusiiuctinn. when that canal waa almost entirely abandoned by it* Irienda; he resuscitated it when it teem ed io?t, and Micceeded m faatening It on the attention ol T?"r legislature (Cheers) Weil might those chief* ol political wariwre embrace each other on the floor of your S> nti'e on the accomplishment of auch feats, although they were dlvldad, and not tineqnelly, on other mattcra (Chei i? ) But the farmera of New Yotk are not content with the improvement of the material woild alone. From tbem spring* your system of free rchoola; they have proved tli?siielve* the liberal Irienda of college* anfl academies; they have fotuidcd and matured aocietie* for imp'ovii.g the-cieno* ot agriculture. At a specimen ol virtue in private lil'e, I will name to yon Ihe spotless Jay Side by *ii? with him I will name the friendof bit youth, K A Livuigdon, the younger, whote genuste cured the uncontrolled dominion lor our Asa over the OilII <if Mnvifn nnrl wIhim 1 ? n.tif t7. J7- j "r ? ?*???*?? Viir n?g ovprtne OuH ?.f Mexico, find whoit remembrance i? perpetuate* in every ati amer that tknna the lfiut*on In this dav be remembered the virtues of Mitchell; of Nepben Vte R-ns*elMr, who win the Ami to bring Durham cattle into thit ate, and difTuted the breed through Itt hor.lera Join me In a aencrotia tribute of gratitude to Jease Bud who w at the Erst Anerioan afrioultoraUst to joia solcncc with fact; who taught the truth that a bairen 101I could U> inane Iruiiful, and who (hewed bj hii life, by ex ample, and by precept, that he wa? the lartner'* friend. (Loud cheer* ) To Willi* Gay lord, who wai an agriculturalist, and on that subject a Maudfcrd authority to every American, and an honor to this State (Cheeriug.) To James Wads worth. famed a* a cultivator but monw for hi* liberal exertions and the dedication of hla wealth a* well aa hii geniu*.in lavor oi the e*tabli*k uient ol primary agricultural schools. And I ahould be wanting, il I did nut tender my sincere regard to a gen tlemnn now prea*m-tbe Prewleiit ol your 9 ate Agri cultural Society: to your agricultural journal*; to your Shste fair*, and th* exertions made through your Secre tary towarda the introduction or work* on agriculture into your actiool*. 1 am happy to be able to itate to you, that efforts are now making to have agriculture, aa a sci ence, taught, aa it ahould be, u* a iiecea*ary branch of I education, in; one of your uuiveraitiea. (Applause.) 1 have named to you the Dameaof *oine of the bene)actori to agriculture of the Stat* oi New York. Thi* profes sion lasts The affection of th* iarmer bind* him to hia bom*. Other* may cross continents and vext oceana?the Urtnur dwell* contented on ih* aoil which be cultivate* and fertilizes; hia fortune la there, fixed and immoveable. The acene of hi* youthful labor* i* that of hi* decline in year*. In life he enjoya the freedom of hia own planta uons, and at death takes ~his rest beneath his contempora- I rv tree. (Applause.) But the farmer la not limited to the narrow circumference of hia own domain. He atand* ia ? relation to all nation* and to all olimua. Your Socie ty haa done wisely to urge upon thoae who bring the knowledge of th* gospel to the heathen, to atudy the agriculture of tnose nationa among whom they aojourn AH nationa?all clime*, muat contribute to your improvement Kveiy year add* to the fruit* and the aeeda which are centre* for the existence ol the human race. Tell me, if you can, in what age and in what land the cereal grain* and grasses were first found capable of making bread 7 When waa that u**ful animal, the cow, dumeaticated-or the gallant horae tamed into the pride of obedience I The pear, the apple, the cherry, when were they improved from their wildnea* in the original foroat-and who firat changed the rough skinned almond to tba luscious swaetneaa of the peach f For you, farmers, the son* of science traverse the forest wild, and vaat prairie, to aee if ions new gra*s or root can lumiah a new object tor the handa of culture. For you, farmer*, the earth reveals it* mine*?it* beds o' marl and mineral wealth. The inexhaustible beds of rypsum and loam have remained tor your use, atncnthe first day of creation For you, Africa and the island* of the Pacific, yield bed* of guano : and for you, f irmer* of Long Island, old Ocean heaves up its fertilizing sea weed* (Applauao ) And aa the farmer receive* aid from the whole material world *o al*o hi* door i* open to all intelligence. What truth 1* not welcome a* an inmate under the farmer's roof? To what pure ana generous appeal doo* the farmer Inil to give a response 7 The great poet* and author* of ail time* are cherished aa hi* gue*t*. Milton, and Shsktpoare, and their noble com|ieer*, cro** in intimacy hi* threshold, and keep him company. For him was the harp of Israel1* Minstrel-Monarch strung; and for him were the lipa of I Jeremiah the Prophet touctyd with the glow of fire ' from Heaven. (Enthuiiastic applause ) The Social Angel, when he descended to converse with men, brake bread, jLlott r*melnbBri w?lh "*e husbandman beneath the tree' I The beauty of thi* sentence, and the empbaai* with which it wa* delivered, atruck aa If by electricity the whole assembly. Many thundoiing round* of applause followed it, and *eemed tobieak outspontaneously again and again for an unusual lengthened time 1 Thus the larmer'a mind i* purified and exalted, and hi* principle* stand a* firm a* your own highland*. Hi* good deed* flow forth perennially, like self-moving water*. Yet in his connection with the human race, the farmer never loses hia patriotism. He loves America. He ia the depo ?itory of her glory?the guardian of her freedom. He builds monuments to greatness, and when destiny per mlt*, achieve* heroic deed* in the eye* of hi* race. The soil ol New York, which he ha* beautified by hi* culture, it consecrated by hi* victories, to which I bow In reve rence: for with my eyes do I behold the ground ensan guined by the blood of nutic martyrs. Where is the land to which (heir fame wafted 7 Who does not know ? JV" and ,he narrative* of the battle field* of New York 7 Not a rock that Jut* out Irom your bold moun tain* that i* not inscribed with them ? not a blade of gra** that grow* at Saratoga, but ha* a tongue, and proclaims the indomitable valor ol the patriotic husbandman (Long and renewed cheering) Here be the name of Schuyler, the brave, the generous, the unihaken patriot, long re membered ; and that of the gloriou* George Clinton, a man of the soundest heart, and a soul of honesty and ho nor ; the lover of hi* oountry and of freedom. Nor do wo now forget him?the gallant Montgomery?twin martyr with Warren, who left hla farm on the bank* of I the Hudson?not as it proved to conquer Quebec, but to win a mightier victory over death itself. (Cheers) I oould say more to show that the iarmer* of New York have done good *ervice to their country and to mankind They woro invented with sovereignty and they abdicated it. Gloriou* example ; bright instance of disinterested justice! they themselves renounced their authority and transferred the power in thi* republic Irom it* territory to it* men. (Cheer*) M*y your inititution* endure and may the spirit of improvement prevail. May every srund influence be in your legislation. May your illustrious example show of the dignity of labor, the shame that await* idleness and the honor that belong* to toil toil, the raad to fame. Be happines* the companion of your hfe, and may the plough ever be fouud in the hands ofitsowner. (Applause.) Tho farmer ia independent ? With the mechanic and manufacturer a* hi* allies he makes his country secure from foreign foe*, for it so be comes perfect in l*a own reaonrce*. Our exchange* at home exceed our foreign traffic; and if at thi* moment our ships were driven from the ocean end the highways of the w irld, America is competent lo defend herself ?he has le?s to fear from war than any nation in the world She shall pursue her career and vindicate her right* and call forth all her energies in conscious security. But do I say this to lost*r any spirit of defiance t Far other wiso. Let n* rejoice in our *treogth. but temper il I by a spirit of love, and desire to see the boundle** and ra- 1 pidly increasing resources of our country developed Fo ests of Mew York, under msn's skilful hand are you shaped and fashioned into the beauty and might ol naval architecture; the geniua of humanity holds the helm. We at home shall watortho tree of peace till it* rooti *trik* to the v*ry heart of the earth and it* branches far to the heavens. We shall so protect it that it shall b? preserved: no spirit of eamity shall sway its brauchoi; not even a whisper of discord shall rustle in it* topmo*t boughs, (cheers). One word mere and 1 have done, but with that last word I am bouud to address, but in imagination, the ussembittd people of New York. It is a tale olt reneated, that to do honor to agriculture, the Einpero- of China is accustom*!, in the (piing time of every year, to hold the plough and turn a furrow with his royal hands. Under the Ami-iicjn republican institutions far more than that is achieved. Tho State iuelf is in a great measure constitu ted by the farmers They themselves are kings, who hold the plough and drive the team every day, in the Empire State. (Loud cheers) There constitute the State itself ; these societies the agent of the people. The whole com monwealth watches over the farmer We are assembled at their call to wi'nest with honest exultation, the produce of the farm rod the workshop. (Jo to the old world and you walk a* over caticomba?you travel among tomb*?your steps are npon the dead. Here the living of the present d*y outnumber the generations of the dead Since the d*y your land was discovered, all that slumber under the soil of New York do not equal you that move upon its sur face now. I* it not fhir than to **y that this Common wealth will in time a* far outstrip in power and in wealth the old countrie* of Europe, a* its living does in proportion to the generation* of tho dead 7 Look what the men of the past have accomplished. See what they have achiev ed. Behold the beauty of their farms-the length of their canal*?their canal boat*?their ships?(The platform at this momant yielded slightly to the weight which !t bore causing a slight panic, which was quickly quelled again ) The Empire State is here present, and will throw her pro teating shield over all?you need be in no manner alarmed. (Laughter.) I say then, once more, what have the mcu of the present .lav accomplished in comparison with these mighty works T Concentrate in your minds what each or you have achieved, and what h** been achieved before you ; and when you have collected all thi* In one thought, near me when I say that you ef these living generations i<* you outnumber all the dead, are bound, before your ?ye* are sealed in death, to accomplish for New York more than ha* been accomplished for New York in put time* Well have von taken the device on your .banner, the *nn emerging from th? horizon, and rejoicing in the e**t; well have yon chosen your motto ?? Excelsior "? May the common weal lift up your hearts ? let your sun sacend with increasing splendor' towards its zenith ; ond so may you be a light to humanity?a light to the nations?and the glory of the world (Prolonged cheering followed '.he conclusion of the address, and every manifestation of approved ) The racsiar-NT then said that the next thing to be done was the Awards of the Premiums. Cattlk. Class I.?hut *f any Ilrrrd. 1st premium? Oeo. Vail, llensselaer co. ? $20 2?C S Crosby, Albany, . . -la 3 ?Thomas Oliver, Westchester co. - . io 4?Coining It Sotham, Cow*. 1?Jimo* Lennox, PoughkMpsie, jfl 3?E P. Prentiss, Albany, . . - IA 3 - Duncan Robertson, Fishkill, - - - in 4?R. L. Pell.* II.?Durham Cattle. 1st premium?Oeo Vail, Troy, for his three year old bull Meteor, .... $15 3?D. Campbell, Schenectady, . io ??Robert Donaldson, Richmond, ? diploma Two Year Olds. 1?C. F Crosby, Watervliet, for Osceola. ? $10 2?Oeo Vail, Tr*y, for Symmetry, . ? a 5?William Salisbury, Cattskill, diploma One Year Olds. 1?Thomas Oliver, Sing Sing, - $10 3?C F flheaff, HighciilT, A 8?James Lennox, Poughkeepsie, . diploma , , Buix Ctini. '""Calob ft. Bement, Albany, ? $A 3?Oeo. Vail, Troy, .... diploma . , - Cows?? year olds. 1?J. T. Sheaff, ...? $Ia 3?Oeo. Vail, Troy, Jo l-J.T. ShralT .... diploma. . r- ? ? Hairaa*?# year old*. 1?E. P. Prentiss, Albany, . $10 3-D B. Fuller, Hyde Park, . . diploma. Ono year old*. I?Oeo. Dakln, Dutches* Co. . . tin 3-D D.Campbell, . . . a ?_Wm. Kelly, Rhlnebeck, . dip)?,, lit in* Calva*. I?Ooo V?il, Troy, . a. I ??C. N. Bama&t, Albany, , dlpla?a. Cuii III.?HaarroaDs?Bclls?3 year old*. 1 ?Corning Ic Sot bam, ... $10 Two year olds. 1? Corning k Sot ham, 10 Boll Calf, ... A Cowi 1? Corning Ic Sotham, ... 16 a? ?? ?? . . 10 3? ?' " ? ? diploma. Hairr.aa?9 year old*. 1?Corning Ic Sotham, $10 Due year oldi. 1 ?Corning li Sotham, 10 3? " ?? . . toI. Transaction!. Classes 4, 6, 0, 7 and 8?Detons?Atbshibbs?Nativb Cattle?Natise Crosses?Daibt Cows. 1?D B. Lent, Po'keepsio, ? ? $16 9?L. F Allen, Black Rock, ? )<? 8?Joel Ruthbone, Albany, ? ? 16 4?C. N Bement do 10 6? Archibald, Montreal, ? 10 0?Thoniaa r.Iliton New Windsor, - 10 7?Joel ltathbone. Albany, ? ? 10 8?Corn. Dnboia, Po'keepsio, ? ? vol. trana. Sit 0?Duncan Robinson, Fishkill, $6 10?J. T Sheaf, do 3 11? do do ? diploma. 13-J Pratt, .... $10 , 18?R L Pell, Pelham, ... 8 14?D Donaldson Red Hook, . vol. trana. 16?Hezekiel Smith, * * ? vol. trans. 10?John Parker, ... do Woreino Oxen and Steer*. 1?Luther Comstock, Oneida, . $16 3?l-aac Doty, Clinton, Duchess County, 10 S?Henry D. Grant, Annua, ? < Vol. Trana. 4?T. W. Aikin, Renssellaer oounty, Dip. Bkit Thru Yoaic Woaima 0?N. 1?L 8 k W Wadsworth, Oeneaee, Liv ingston county, ... $16 a? D. B Fuller, Hyde Park, ? ? 10 Best Tn Yoke or Wobeuui Oxen from on Town. D. B. Fuller, Hyde Park, ? ? $'10 Three Ysab Old Steebs. 1? Chss Wescott, Fishkill, Duchess Co. $16 3?J. W. Wheeler, Ilyde Park, - 10 Fat Cattle. 1?George Miller, Seneca county, ? $30 3?Thomas Swift, Dutchess county, ? ? 16 3?Alfred M Underhill, Poughkeepsie, - 10 4?Russell Ic Co., Onondaga, Diploma. Fat Ox. 1?D D. Campbell. Schenectady, ? . ? $16 3?Danear Robinson, FiihkiU, ... 10 3?Russell.fc Co., Onondaga, - Vol. Trans. Fat Heipeb. 1?M. Catkins, Chenango, .... $|6 3?Walter Wakeman, 10 8?Dr. Vanderburgh, Rhinebeck, ? VoL Trana. Hobses. j?Wm. Ssle*bury,CatskiH, - ? * ? $'0 3?John Greenfield, New Brighton, * * 10 3?9ilss Bil ling, Dutchess county, ? A 4?A. J. Skidmore, Fishkill, ... 4 Three Year Old. 1?Calvert Canfield. Dutchess county, . >$16 3?Jacob Duncan, Union Vale, ? 10 3?Job Sisson, Washington, .... 0 Special Premiums. Edward Long, Cambridge, ? ? ? $6 David Long, " .... 4 Ep. Howe, North Salem, * * ? Diploma. Wm. H. Ludlow, do C. F. Crosby, Watervleit, ... do Jehn Cooper, Poughkeepsie, do Bastian Moore, Clark County, ? ? ? do Stephen V. N. Alleman, .... do Corning and Sotham, Albany, ... do Benj. Petit, Oneida Co. ? do Z iW. TenBrook,Columbia Co. ? ? do Aaron Bailey, Cherry Valley, ... do Samuel Ver Planck, Fishkill, do Matched Hobses. A. B. Stockholm, Fishkill, ... 10 P. Vanderbilt, do, - vol trans. Wm. Landon, Albany, .... $10 Wm. A Davids, Poughkeepsie, ? trans. Dewitt Hasbronck, Orange, . ? $10 Russell Ic Co, Onondego, ? - trana. Benj. Van Wort, do Anthony Van Bergen, .... do gamuel Townsend, do JACES AND MULES. Premium to Mr. Coleman, of the Astor,hls be ing the only pair ef mule* an the ground. $10 sHEEr?Class 1. L. D. Cliff, Putnam Co. . ? $10 Thomas Dunn, Albany, ... 6 Nathaniel Halleck, Ulster Co. diploma. EWES. L. D Cliff, Putnam Co. * * . $10 E. Halleck, Ulster Co. ... 6 Henry Mesier, Dutchess Co. . diploma. class 3 Isaac Foster, Courtlandt Co. ? - $10 L. M D. Mclntyre, Albany, 6 8. It J. Wait, Orange Co. diploma. EWBS. 8 Ic J. Wait, Orange Co. ? - $10 J. M. D. Mclntyre, Albany, 6 Edward Halleck, Ulater Co. ? diploma. Best Pen or Fite Lamb*. Danl. B. Sleight, Dut. co. . $6 Class Three?Saion Bcces. 1?Chaa. W Hall, Col. Co. ? ? $10 3-Abner Brown, Dut. Co. ? ? 0 8?SamL Church, Oneida Co. > diploma. Saxon Ewes. 1?Walter Vakeman, Dut. Co. ? ? $10 3?Samuel Church, Oneida Co. ? - 0 8?8. C. Crocker, do ? diploma. Mebino Bcce. 1?H. S. Randall, ? ? . $10 3?H. J. Carpenter, Poughkeapiie, ? 0 Merino Ewas. 1-H.S Randall, - ? - $10 3? Jo .... 6 3?H. Ic J. Carpenter, ? Trans. 4?Rawson Harmon, Jr., ... $6 Class 4?Fat 8heep 1?J. M D. Mintyre, $10 a?Derrrck W. Kiting, ... 6 t?I.C Haviland, * . ? trans 4?Jacob N Biakesley, ? ? *3 vols trans A?Stephen Attwood, do 0?Jacob J. Blake?ley, ? ? do Swine?Boabs. 1?Benj. H Hart, Dutches* co , $10 3? Jame* Lennox. Richmond, - 6 3-C. F. Crosby, Watervleit, ? ? diploma Sows. 1?Gen. W. A. 8. North, Schoharie co., $10 3?W J. Hnlse, .... 6 3 -Tbos J. Doughty, ? ? ? diploma. Pigs under ten months not less than four. David B. Lent, Poughkeepsie, ? . $6 Thomaa J. Doughty, > ? ? diploma. Daibv Butteb. S Martin, Ulster, . ? ? $16 Theo. Allen, Hensselaer, Nathan ) Coleman, Dutchess, Caroline L. > Silver Medals. Cheeseman, John Lester. ) Daibt Cheese. H G k P. Allen, $16 00 A L. frisk, silver medal Sile*?10 premiums amounting to $00. Domestic MANurACTvaaa?36 numbers amounting to $100. Fauna? 13premi?m?, principally vols. Trans. Flowebs?0 premiums, average $10. Pi.oi'OHiNa Match. First Premium?Wm. Warrell, ? ? $16 00 3?P 8 Prossius, ? . ? 13 00 8?V. Mallock, . . . . 10 00 4-E.B Smith Ic Co. ? .0 00 Ellas Weatervelt, ? * . diploma Thoae who obtained no prizes were H. Barnes und Simeon Nail?two teams. A variety of premiums beside* those nbove given, were awarded by the judges in the course of the day, but which would be too long to insert at lull length. They were immediately payable at the business office, where the several successful competitors immediately repaired. The committee, however, after working might Hnd main, were unable to get through their labor with daylight; but there was juRt as much of twi light left aa enabled the whole to be awarded?but there was no lime for (urther spesking. I left the ground in company with crowds, whs, as well as myself, were much pleased with the day. and wish ing for another Mich joyous assembly aa the Pough keepsie State Fair. A. A Newi,y InvKNTtn Muntrr.?On Saturday last Mr Wm. Hubball, of Philadelphia, gave a public trial of a musket recently invented by him, whioh gave great satisfaction to all who witnessed it. The srtido in question is a percussion cap, and loads at the breech. The l>iece has a barrel thirty three inches in length, and ires an ounce ball The breech rolls to one side on a rod op posite to it, secures the barrel to the stock of the gun, when the breech is so roiled open, the cartridge Is slip, ped in, pushed down with the Anger?the breech rolled back-piimed snd fired. Mr linbbell Bred sixteen shots in ten seoonds over four minates; eight of the balU took effect in the target at seventy yards, and all of them were within eigh? inches of the bull'* eye. The amount of powder u*ed for cart ridge* is not more than one half the u*nsl charge for army muskets, (one pound of powder making one hundred cart ridge*,) and yet at eighty yard* the balls penetrated an oaken plank two inches thick, and flattened themselves as thin a* a wafer againtt a brick wall. The force with which it throw* a b ill U indeed most surprising. Mr. Hub bell afterward* fired twenty-one shots in five minutee and a few second*. There will be another trial of Its efficacy in presence of Adjutant <icneral Diller and aomo of the principal officer* of the Division In a few days. Daouoirr in Nrtw Jsasar.?The protracted drought under which the country ia suffering has n dried the streams that the mills at Paterson have not tor the last few weeks, run st more than half speed, and one or two hed to stop entirely for want of water. The 1 atereon Intelligencer *tate*, that the quantity of water in the Pa**aio is leaa at present than it has been since l(Mf> Not a drop ha* passed over the Fall* for *ome time.

Little or ni business is done on the Morris Canal, for want of water. The drought appears to be general all ever the eountry AN ADDRESS TO TH8 Inhabitants of the United States of North America. Amuicans;? , , 1 left your country, the fourth and la?t time, in the year 1830, having made the three previous visits between that period and 1824. During these visits, I had much important communication with your ihengovernments, and with the ex-Presidents John Adams, Thomas Jt-fferson, Jamea Madtaon, Jamea Monroe, John Qutncy Adams, General Jackson, and his Secretary of State, Msaara. \ an Buren and Cabinet: with Messrs- llenry Clay, Calhoun, Poinsett, Judge Marshall, and all the Judges of the Supreme Court; and with most ol the leading stateamen ot that period. A abort time alter my return to Europe, Achill Murat, nephew of the Emperor Napoleon,published a book ol travtla in the United States, in which work he stated that I was busily en|aged in Europe lecturing against the American Government. It was then three years alter this book was published, before I heard of it, and it was then loo late to notice it. In the mean time, 1 was not a little surprised with the changed conduct of these states men, who I afterwards met in London and on the continent ot Europe: but, when 1 alttrwaidaheard of this, to Bay the least ol it, a thoughtless and most untrue paragraph of young Murat'?, the cause be came obvious, and the mystery solved. Nothing could have been more untrue or contrary to my feeliugs respecting all ihe members of the govern ment under the administration of President Monroe, John Quincy Adams, and General Jackson; lor these gentlemen, and the other statesmen previously mentioned, treated nie with a confidence, truth fulness, kiudness, and hospitality, such as I must always remember with a pleasure not easily to be expressed. It exceeded every thing 1 could antici pate in conduct to a stranger viaiting them unac credited. . , . , These statesmen must, indeed, have been much bhi prised to have read such a paragraph, which could have been inserted only upon a mere random rumor, which at all times, respectifcg public men? is of most uncertain origin ; for one and all ol these statesmen had, during all my intercourse wit h them, evinced, without the slightest deviation, the most confidential, straight-forward, and honest conduct; buch aa enabled me, by the extraordinary confi dence which they placed in me, to eflect an entire change in the spirit of diplomacy, between Great Britain and the United States, in the year 1830 The facts were these: Knowing, aa I then did, the extent of the misunderstanding, and the hostile correspondence which had, for some years pre viously, taken place between the two governments, ?tnd the adverse spirit with which it was conducted, I was surprised, and greatly pleased, to discover, from my intercourse, first with Mr. \ an Buren, as Secretary of State, and President Juckson, on the one side of the Atlantic, and the Earl of Aberdeen on the other, that these parties could be induced so willingly to accede to the proposals which 1 first broached to Mr. Poinsett,wheu|MiniBtennMexico, afterward to Mr. Van Buren and General Jackson at Washington, and then to Lord Aberdeen in London,?to abandon this spirit and hostile atti tude, and agree to adjust, and finally settle, in a just manner and amicable spirit, every point ot difference then existing between the two countnef, with a determination to meet each other honestly and fairly half way. This was immediately done between the ministers of the respective govern ments, and the best feeling continued to prevail between them for several years afterward. One of the chief objects of my present visit to the United States, is to discover the means by which these feelings may be renewed and perpetu pted advantageously for both countries, and to make such factB known aa will convince the gov ernment and people of the United States and Great Britain, tliat it is yet their paramount interest to become and remain cordially united, and to assist each other iu promoting the extension ot the arts and sciences and of every uselul knowledge. The two countries are now in possesion ot the most ample means ta ensure a high degree of im mediate prosperity, which may be made continu ally to progress without retrogression ; sufficient to secure gradually the well-being and ha|>pinesB ol every individual iu both these extended and ex tending empires. Each of these countries possesses, within its own domain, more of those requisites lor permanent progressive happiness than either requties; but, cotdially united, they would pro gress fourfold more rapidly. But you American have all the appliances, even in wanton and wake ful superfluity, to enable you to attain a higher de gree ot proBperity and happiness than any nation lias ever yet achieved. Your government is not in your way, nor yet are any of your institutions so time-honored as to present any very serious ob stacle to the right application ot these means. The real difficulties which you have to encoun ter, arise from your early imparted prejudices lrom Europe ; these are and will be difficult to be over come. But patience and perseverance will enable you to succeed in due time to give you the unt?Jd advantages ot your locality and present poBition in ttie world. That which is necessary, is now to have the public mind convinced that your imparted European prejudices are the natural results of erro neous first principles?of principles with which the human race has been Hillicted lrom the earliest period of their known history. These may be stated shortly to be the impression made on our minds from infancy through lite:? '? That man ha* been created with power to form hit own qaalities, physical, mental, inoral, and practical?to Mftvise by hii will, upon what h? ?hall believe or dis believe, and upon what he shall like or dislike? love or hate " These being suppositions all contrnry to lacts, can now be demonstrated to be early imbibed pre judices of our ancestors, and lor which no one can be justly or rationally blamed. But we have now to discover the means by which society can overcome these so early and deeply received prejudices, without injury to indi viduals of any clnss in any country. _ To eflect this change in this manner, it is necea sary that the following measures should be speedily introduced into practice, in every country, as the progress of civilization to overcome these preju diceaby government and people will, without vio lence ??r disorder, admit. They msy be immediate ly adopted in the United States:? lit Perfect liberty of mind to write, speak, and publish whatever appears true, upon all subjects, civil and reli gious. . 2nd. Perfect religions liberty to worship tba Cirest Cre ating Power ol the Univerte, or Ood, in soy maimer, or any form, according to the conscience of tsch individual 3rd. That no one shsll be in any manner molded or Injured, en account of his conscientious belief or worship, s.j lone as the individual shall not interfere with, or in jure his neighbor. _ ...... , 4th. That every child, from birth, shall tie trained and nducatod?physically, mentally, morally, and practically ? in the best manner known to msho him tba most valu able member of society, and the most happy being through lite, that his original organization will admit nth That all, accordiug to age and capacity, shall be well occupied and employed, physically and mentally, through life. . 6th. That mechanism and chemistry shall be substitut ed for laborious, disagreeaM*. end unhealthy manual la bor to the greatest extent known in these ?????. or to which new inventions and discoveries msy lesd, until til ol the human race shall be well, and only pleasantly oc cupied, physically and mentally, through life. 7th. Perfect liberty of ingress snd egrets in and out of sll countries. ..... ,. mh. Free trade on sll things, with sll the world. 9th That oeientiftc arrangements shall be made as soon ss practicable, to produce, generally, the greatest amount of the most valuable wealth, in the .honest time, with the least waste ofcarital. and the most pleasure to the producers, and that this weslth shall be distribnted in the best manner for all the consumers. 10th. That the circulating medium, aa long as any shall be required, shall possess the three following quslities 1st Capacity ol being increased, and only increased as exchangeable wealth increa?es. and. To Jiminish as ex changsble ? wealth diminishes. 8rd. To be Itselt e*. changable in its value. ll'h. That individual competition and nationsl wars shall cease, and all individual and national differences shall be submitted to arbitration, and finally and prompt Is decided by the arbitrators. I IJth That all the inferior external circumstances of man's creation, shsll be peaceably and gradually changed for the most superior that the knowledge and means of so ciety united, cau decide and execute. 7 ROBERT OWEN. Th* Split in tk Mokmon Camp.?The follow- , ing notice appears in the Nauvoo Neighbor of the 4th instNotice ? Fellowship was, last evening, with drawn from F.ldera Rigdon,.lames F.manet, and Zachariah Wilson, by the Conniel of the Twelve, and on Hundsy next the matter will be laid before the church for their aciien." ___________ U. S. Convkktion of Universalis!-*.?Thiabody met and organized on Wednesday, at Baltimore, by the I election of Benjamin F.llls, F.sq , of New York, mode rator ; Mr K. (J. Brooks, clerk, and Mr. Robert II. Palmer assistant clerk. V. R. Commissioners* Ofllee. Before Commissioner Rapelje. Srrr 20 ? flsmuel Lewis, who has been arrested on a < hsrgeof attempting to smuggle goods from on board the hark ?'Anna," was examined, and has been ordered to give ball in MOW) Superior Court?In Cliuuibrra. Before Judge Vandtrpoel. sic ft. 20 ? Cat* of Maria Fatter.?Tfca prisoner bud b?ai sentenced for Uve months to Black w?U's Island a* a vagrant Hid wubrought before Judge Vauderpue), tor alleged mistake. in the commitment. Justice Mcrriti had committed her. Her husband ia alao iu the Penitentiary fop the same cause. The prisoner* have two iutaresting children, whose interest for their mother induced Judge \ aoderpoel to go with the mother (who was in the cus tody ot the ku*j>er of the Penitential>) to sea Justice Mer ritt, and learn all about In r. It turned out that ahe had been cjmmiltad eight or ten time* for dtuuktnuesa ; and that ahe ia u very abandoned woman. Judge V ordered her remanded, and atated, lor the iuformatiun of all par ties concerned, that wbxie the commitment is, on its lace, regular, and the record of conviction has bean kl?d, ha will not discharge on hah tat corput That ha will not inquire, whether! he evidence to convict was sutlicient ; that it Is the duty of the Supreme Court, on writ ul error, to review the ruarits of the case ; to inquire whether er ror was committed on ttao trial, and whether the evi dence was sufficient to warrant a conviction. That w hen prisoner* are biought up on habeas corput he could uuly mquiie? Kirst. Ha-i there beau a couviction J and Second, Has tha record of couviction been filed I Hu remarke t, that irom the frequency ol these ' ttbeat curpvt cases, it would seem that some supposed that we coulu lewuw the trial, the merits of the case. This was a mistake? Prisonerj must report to another tribunal if they wanted to avail themvelvt* of error* on the trial. In Chancery. Sm-t. 3'J.? Cat int^f et. alt VI Tit'. Lutheran Chwch ? This case was continual. Mr. O'Cour r waa heard for de fence. V. S. District Court. Bdlore Judege Belts. 8*ft. JO.? Dkciiion.? John Williami, el al. Ti. brig Oriale.? In this cose judgment was given by default anu referred to the cletk to ascertain the amount due to the llbellant. Alexit Durkee vs tchoonrr Shark.?Like order. live Fowler v*. tltambnal Ida.? Like rule. Hiram et al. vs. thip Grafton?This case, already refer red to, was resumed on argument. Common Plea*. Before Judge Ingraham. Sen. 30 ?Samuel H. fVright vs. Nthemiah B. Lan* and William D. Mangan.?This was an actiou brought against defendants, who are feed and meal merchants in Broad street, to lecovar amount ut a cargo ot leed sold on fioerd the boat "Diamond." It was alleged that defendant, agreed to take the cargo ut 11 cents per bushel, on con dition of having the boat cleared out by 1 3 o'clock the following day. It appeared that Ml bushels were dis charged, when the defendant* discontinued, alleging the quality was defective. Action wu* brought to recover. Verdict for plaintiff full claim* and interest. Martna Court. hcrT. !20.?Ar'hur McDimment vi. Walton E Lawrtnct. ? Thi* was an action ot trtspusa t > recover damages lor a public nuiiancu. It appeared Irom the evidence adduced that the plaintiff in August last, took a store Irom tha da lendant, at 44 Tompkins itreet-thut part ol the store was partitioned off fur u dwelling place lor plaintiff and his family. The nuifance before spoken of proceeded Irom a mi* constructed water closet, which, communicating with a cellar immediately under the store, filled it and (he apartment* connected therewith, with a very offen sive odor, *o much *o that aiokne** eniued in the plain tiff'* family. Deiendant having had thi* circumstance intimated to him, agreed to remedy tha evil, but did not lulfil hi* promise soon enough to give the plaintiff the benefit of it, and ho waa obliged to leave the place next morning. Verdict thi* forenoon. General Meulon*. Before the Recorder, and Aldermcu Dickinson and .Vlott. M. C. I'atssion, Diitrict Attorney. Sept. 30? Sentence Day ? The following sentences were pronouncad by the Recorder. Hush Cameron, convicted ut an aaiault upou Archi bald L. Dick, with intent to kill, and recommended by the jury to mercy, was sentenced to the Bute Prison, ut biiig Sii.g, for the term of 3 year*. Nichoiua Cass id y and Thomua McCain, for an asiault and batte'y, fined $10. Oeorge Downey, as*?ult and battery, $1&. Wm. Ford, who plead guilty on three indictment*, wu sentenced on the first to 3 mouths imprisonment iu the Penitentiary, and on the two last to a nominal fine ol six cant*. Charles Bull fined $10. John Ogle* fined %i!> Application to Bait IVm Davit ? Jamks M. Smith, Ksq. counsel for Wm. Davis, indicted for aiding and abetung tHe escape of Alexander Hoag, ma^ie another application to havo Davis admitted to ban, which was refused bv the Aldermen a* before. Tiial far Receiving Stolen Gnodt ? Patrick McquaJe wa* tried on an indictment fur receiving stolon goods, knowing tham to be such, at his premises, Mo. 33 Cathe rine street. Three costs, worth about $16, which were stolen from M. Kliaha Daw*, corner of Fulton street and Water, on the Uthol May, were found iu Mcljuude's shop, but there was no evidence that he had purchased thein with a knowledge that they ,wera stolen. The jury therefore acquitted the accused. Arnault with intent to Kill?Andrew O'Brien wa* tried on an indictment for aaiauiting, with intent to kill, one lumen Murphy, by discharging at him a gun loaded with shot, a portion ot which entei. d the breast, arm and leg I of Murphv. It appeared that O'Brien lived near With street, and was constantly annoyed by Murphy, who was drunk and riotous, and that on the 30th ol July he had been creating a disturbance upon hi* premises; and at 0 o'clock went into the orchard and was knocking fruit off the tree*, when O'Brien *hot him. The injuries were of a very trifling character. Wm. Bhalks, Ksq., appeared for defence,and a* the jury were unable to agree, the Court ordered a nolle prosequi to be entered. Keeping a Disorderly House ? William Wilson was tried and convicted of keeping a disoiderly house at No !i Orange street, in the Fivo Point*. Senlenco suspended as the nuisance w tu abate*. 1 T ialfa- Grand Larceny ? Ann Willetts wa* tried and < onvicted of a grand larceny,In dealing $331 fiom a sailor named Nicholas Whet lan, at her house in Hague street on the Iklth of August. Other* were concerned with her! Sentence suspended and pardon will be granted, a* she .ad been uaad b?furethe Police as a witness in the case before indictment. Fnocii E CiMr, counsel for dnfanco. Another Application to hail Davit.?The Recorder an nounced to the District Attorney that Mr. Smith hail made nn application to have DnvU bailed, and presented certain f.ffldavit?, and tha Court hud come to the concltnion from certain disclosure* that had been made to them, and from the peculiar situation of the fomily of the accused, the < ourt felt disposed to allow him to be bailed in the sum of $3 000, which will be offered to day at II o'clock. Grand Larceny.?Thomas J. Prendeville, impleaded with othera.wua placed upon trial, on an indictment for a grand larceny, in robbiug one Irwin O Herrick, of Ver mont, of about $410, on tbo llth of July. in a brothel. The teitimony of Herrick was tBken de bent 'tie before Judge Ingraham. but in cotuequence of an informality in relation to quettion put under objection, the testimony was found to be illegal There was not either ony evidence ?'en *ui,t uP?n Prendeville, and with the assent of the District Attorney, the llecorder charged the jury to acquit, which tKey accordingly did Clinton Da Witt, F.fq. for the defence.?Mr. Dr Witt stated that Angelino Lamont, who wa* a friend of the ac cused gave him aome of tho money and he immediately gave it into the hand* of an officer and *ent him after An galine. The jury in the ca*e of O'Brien, came in at 3 o'clock Oder having bean out about twu hour*, and being unable to agree, were discharged. With the a**vnt of the Di? tnct Attorney, O'Brien was then discharged unon nav* ment of thi. costs. i / At half-past 3 o'clock the Juror* were discharged for the term, and tha Court adjourned till to-day at 11 ociock whan they will nraet for the purpose of hearing argu ment in aeverel case* of demurrer. Harlem Rail Koatl Company. J a#. Ct. Bknnktt, Esij. Si*:? You would confer a great favor on a large por tion of citizens, it you would say something to niir up the management of thf Harlem Railroad Com pany, and alao the propriety of th? line of htaseM running through the Dower? and Third Avr???, n becoming aenae of their duty to the public At thours of ceMRtion from txiHinesH in th?* evening, and in inclement weather, it ia next to impoaaiUe to get into either of thene conveyancea at any point after starting The rail cars appear to Im^e no atated periods of running, but each aeema to be entirely at tha caprice of tha conductors, whose '?nly aim iato fill the cara to the utm?at extent of 'heir capacity, without the [most distant referent e to personal comfort or convenience, for, when t very seat is filled, the passage between the seats, and the platform on both ends, they still continue fo take on every passenger who may offer. I, myself, live some distance up town, nnd the sole inducement to ride is fatigue, and it is no ac commodation to be obliged to stand on the end of a car in a crowded, inconvenient, of ten danger ous, situation, subject, most commonly, to the an noyance of tobacco smoke, and having to make way for the egress of paasengera, often by jumping of! Nothing is gained in time, tor they travel at a ? uch a slow p^ce, and have to stop so often that you may walk at a moderate pace, and not he muck behind. The cars advertise to start every 'en minutes, buf I have waited on the corner of Mroome street and Bowery, that time, nnd th?n walked to 14th, Ifith, and Kith streets, without a single car paseing me up. So far as comfort is concerned, the stamen are much preferable to the cars, and il an additional number was placed on this rout nf the fimen mentioned, and if they would 'ravel somewhat faster, many would prefer the r'ages altogether, who now ride in, or on, the ill regulated cara V ou may hear curses, both loud nd deep, any evening in the week, from the vic tims ot this state of things, but from some cause or ifther, y'?ur paper is the onlv one in which 1 have observed any stricture* on the management of this rtilroM. ALiquia Personal 31ov?wtiilii Tha Washington S'.andarJ says that Robert lUntottJ Jr , i* to supercede the Hon. Daniul Jeniier aa our Minit ter to Austria. Professor Morie ha* arrived in Boaton, and it making prapgrttiont to exhibit hit Magnetic Telegraph. The Madisonian states that Charlus H. Raymond, Kaq. the present Hecratarjr ol the Te*at Legation, it about to be the acting charge The Barre l.azatte ssys the Hon Ira M. Barton haa re signed the ottice oi Judge of Probate for Worceater county. Uon. Markle haa gone on a visit to Mercer county. It ia rumored that ('apt. Benj. Cooper, late Flag Captain oi the Mediterranean squudiun, ia to be appointed to tha command ol the North Carolina, in place ol Capt. Dulanjr, detached at hia own request. Seth Barton, K?q ,the writer in the Richmond Enquirer cn annexation, uuiler|tlie aignatureof Randolph ol Rot noko, ia named aa the succour of Utiiual Howard aa Charge to Tegbt. Ambrose Speticor, Esq., haa deelined tha appointment ol the Horticultural Hooitty to deliver th" ,"T*Vf1 ad dreaa. Wm. R. Murphy haa baen appointed Poitmaatar at Princeton, N. J. J. T. Maraton, editor of tha Vermont Patriot, ia elected a member of the Vermont liouae ol Representativca. Mr. Henry Huggina haa baen removed from the Post office. at New Haven, and Mr. Edward A. Mitchell ap pointed in hia atead. r?The Hon. Hilaa Wright; the Haa. C. T. Clevelard; G. H Cutlin, Kaq., ol Conu , are to addrcta the Democratic Mass Meeting, at Falls Village, on l'ueaday next. American Servant*.?Numbrrlras a muting gto riea are told, illuatrdtuig the untitneaa of our rrpub lie an youtha, educated in the country, for tha aituation of servant*, and the following, whether an anecdote or a mere witticiam, ia not ti.e worat we have aeen : A young man from Vermont waa hired by a family who were in eatreme want of a footman He waa a moat friendly peraouage, aa willing aa ha waa fiee and aaay : but he knew nothing ol life out of a amall larm-bouae ? An evening or two alter hia trrival, l*i(rt waa a largo party at the houto. Hiamiatreaa strove to impreaa upon iiim that all he bad to do at tea time waa to iollow, with the augar and cream, the waiter who carried the tea?to aeo that every one bad the cream and augai?and to hold hia tongue. He did hia part with anearorat face, stepping ludaatrioualy (torn gueat to guest When ha made the circuit and reached the door, a doubt atruck him whether a group in the lartiueat corner o the room had had tha benefit ol his attention*. Ho raiaed himself on hia toea with, " I aay, how are you off for aweefnin' in that are corner T" The idea of drilling " a free and independent" Vnmont "into anything like discipline terns to border on the ridiculous. The inhabitenta of that atate go for the lar Keel liberty in mannera?and their own good acnae pre vents them from doing any thing intrinsically wrong ? Aa a general nile it may be laid down, that where the po litical righia are the i. me, there can be but little differ ence of manner. Each man feels himself at good aa hit neighbor. " A Tebriulk Tims.?" Wal, there's a row o*#r there to our house " '? What on airth'a (he matter, yon little tarpint 7" " Why, dad'a drunk, mother's dead, the old cow baa got a calf, gal's got married and run away with the tpoona. Pete has twaller'd a pin, and Ltike't looked at the Aurora Borax till he'a got the delirium triangles. That aint ail uuther." " What elte unon airth 7" " Rose spilt the butter pot and broke tha pancakes, and one of the Maltese kittens got her head into tna moJattet cup and couldn't get it out, and O, oo, oo, bow hungry I am * ' EXCHANGE HOTEL ic EATING SALOON, ?No. 77 DOCK STREET. milt. u . .. , ? PHILADELPHIA. PI IK Subscriber* respectfully inform their friend* and the ... that they have rv-ftlUKi and o|*uid the above esta blishment, when- they are prepared at all tim<* lo furnith Din P*r>? nuiii**r? and lirealifa*i, at tlie shortest notice. Tley will keep an Ordinary from 12 o'clock A.M., uutil 1 P.M.. when par sons can dine on all llie delicacies of tlie season. The Bar will amply supplied ; and from their lout etperieuca in ilia busi ness, they hope to givo general sstirisction. 1 liey hale also fj'trd up a i,umber of airy and well ventilated bleeping rooms, affording peisous ariiring hy tlie diffeieut rail road. and siminhoats, an op|iartuuii> to obtain lodging at all hours of the night. ^ Attached to tile establishment, is au rst.-nsive stabling fof The public mil)- rest ai.nred every attention will be paid all Whofavor them Kith a rail. ( ti ''"catiini is in the immediate vicinity of the urinci Pji is.inka, und blrainboat landings, and opposite the I IliUdelpht* >..change. RICHARD B. JON KB. .182taw tfr. DAMLL COPI'KLL. ABBEY HOTEL! >?l 8TREKT. BLOOM I N't I DALE ROAD. 1 HE proprietor of the Ablwy Hotel woald make hit heat how ol thanks for the liberal patronage given to his 1 -rr i lie IS, I ally pn'iaued for the fall business, and would cheerful ly furnish parties or individuals with Bieakfast. Dinners or aupjwr., at short notice His stock of Wine., Liquors, and Katables will be found at good as the city markets afford. tf rre A N K W FOUN DLAND DO(J KOR BALE?A beautiful black Newfoundlan.. Dog, sixteen months old, one ol the largest aad hem breed in the United ,^ui?a : has lieen trained to liamrss, and promiaea to be a most valuable watch dog. Will be sold on rea.unable terms. Apply at the M idline Whop of the New Jersey Railroad aad 1 r.iii.|<nUtiou Company, Jeiwy City. sUtw'm TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS BOOTS AND SHOES. t. I HK, HUBHCRIBKItH hava received and aow offer ?fetor sale, the best selected stock of Boots snd Shoes, for 'all and winter trade, that csa be found in the citv of ."New ? ork, consisting in part of Men . Thick Boots, Men's Ji M?n'? Kip sud Calf Boou, M<*t llalf Welt and I iirnp t,alf, Orain anil Meal Boots, Men's Rip, legyedand Sew?l Brogsns, Men's Calf Brogans, Men's Kine < alfUoota, Women's Leatlier Buots and Buskins, ( hildrsa's leather Lacks, Uie best article in tlie maikct, Ladies fine Buskins, waiters, Hlip|*'rs aoh French Ties, aud hll other articles in the hue that can possibly be. called for. Children's Shot* of an f idless variety Tor full and winter. Furred. Patent and i'latn I.ubbers, Man s and Women's, for sale cheap oy # ^ 4 WILSON k JOHNSON, fv?.M . Street op|?osite Chathsin Tlieatre r' ' Mil 10 o'clock hi il?eeviiing- au26 lm#ec SOAPS ASl) PERFUMERY. f ^ y HOOJVl, late Johusou It Co., of Cedar street, y JVIaiiufHCtnre for Grocers. Ornwiftta, Country Htorektfeiers. barbers and I edlars. every <if?cripiiou of Fancy Soaps, of tha l*st quality, and it the lowest | ?>s?ihle prices. Sales Room, at the Manulactory.79 Trinity the rear of f riuity Church. sil lm#ec TO THE UAGUEKKJAN ARTISTS. rP A- .ARTAULT, It# Broadway, Comer of Liberty street, s- ? Lafayette Ban*/, ofters s-.le, low for ca?h, M dozen no i teeo , a fine lot of gilt flame.; 6 new .|'l>ai~.tua, made bv t hwvulier and Irfrehonrs, in Paris: U achromatic glasses. Ma incla*.; a lot ol pUt??. clwrmical.. lu . m lm*rc |'ari? millinery. IVI'?S|!l <m,UK''KhY' ?.ro*j**yi opposite to I lie 11 Carlton House, will o|?n on J, ihe 21th m.tant, her a.sortinent of hall and Winter .Millinery, Kmbroideriea, Ma terinl. lor llie^.e., Fancy Article., Sic. | ountry Milliner, will be supplied at llie most moderate s!7 lm?m ORE/i'l' REDUCTION IN fRlCE. FIFTY CENTS PKR BOTI LE. TJIK CH1EK VIRTUES OK.THE 1'RICOPHEBOUS, or 1 I atent Medicated I oinpomid. ire? I. Ita bracing, .trengtheiiiug and clarifying iiualiliee. I. u gently stimulating llie action of the .kin. 3. IU producing and incouraidng a reectiou lu tlie bulb or root, I irtlfularly in tliepnlp whicn receiiea tlie ve?>el* aud uervs living lit" and vigor to the hair. ,, t. It* iijoaliring the Hrrulation of tlie fluids. Jt? Irix-ing the >kiu from the effn-u uf inspiration, scurf and daudruft, and >lii|io.ii.g the hair lo curl. ti. And it. frequent u.e mil prex-rve tin- hair iu lieauty snd liiwlth to the latest period -jf life. Oratuitou. advice given on a diseasi conneou-d with tlie hair Jt the liHir < iitting Room., Hti Broadway, np stairs, corner of 1 ||M "> .19 lm'ec FRENCH CHINA. ? ,REMOVED TO NO. ft5 LIBEItTY STREET, ..t. .... (L'P BTAIRM.) 1)A I.KH.ML, Importer and Agent for Mannfkctarers, baa always on hand a l.irge assortment of dmuei and tsw seta. ? 'i plain white and gilt hiriich Porcelain, as well sa Dinner ass !>rasert Clares, of all sixes, assorted l)isb#?, 8<iup Tnnn, ' otervd Dishes, hnlad Bowls, Kniit Baskeu, ( us tax ds ana stands. Also, Fancy Tea Hs?tj, and Rich Decorated Dinner Beta. Also, Tea and Chocolate Ware. Greek, French aud Ajnencaa ?bai*-. All the articles are wari.uite?j <.f the beet gaality, and to be i >ld on literal terms, and ie lots io suit purchasers. s IN bm* ee I \M. fORMPi-r may he rnusulted confidenually at hi. Of U hce, IS IJuane ?tr*w two doora from Chatham Htranger* ta rwpectftlly informed inat l>. i;0rhitt is a member ofthe l/mversity oftkt > Hy of-Mew York, and tkM he lias ?cln.i+ ly ciiunned hi. iirac'.ice fiom being general to the imuwant of ertain cUssea of diseasat, (now over eleveu \ears ia the city of , Vork,) which engagre his entire attention. The annals of tiie?ne,"e do not record greater success than it to be foand in hi. rsctice. 1 he Doctot cautiona the unfortunate a*, inst the use f mercury, ru it has iu #iousande of tictime. Recent cae?o re iu a lew days removed entirely from the system. He* that ? on are jndicionsly treated by a person legally aualifted, and it by prvtenders and iinarks as there are several ot them in this ity. 1 ersont afflicted with protracted and inveterate casea -ed not dea|?vir of being restored to health, by applying to Dr ' orliitt. A practice of many years has eauhlished the's ipuuiion for ?kill and res|iectabiiity. Htricinrea angage tlie >octor s profound at teatiou. A ine^ficine maybe h/id to pre *nt a certain disease in any of its forms. &HJaart REWARD.?CROW ?PEt;iHC MIXTLRfc? If'-' For the car* of OonorrhoM, i ? leeia, Ntnctores sad i?Als,ou? complaints of (lie organ of generation. Of all remedies yet discovered for the above complaiatt, this is the moat certain. It mskes a speedy and permanent rare, w if limit the least re "riction to diet, driak, er|a>suie, or change in application to bo. uneas. We give no long qnackish recorrmendations to daeeiva thr . nblic. If the medi.ine not S|?k lor itaelf. no one .hall ,wak for it. Our object i. to notify where it can he had, and ie proprietor challenges a .ingle ra?v>f lecrnt Oonnrrhaa to ba r night in 11 Inch tlie Mistnrr will not elfect a rapid cart an Her forf-iiure of $.'i00. I'his n i di?ea-e nnfortnnately (Vrrades all ranks of so ?etv?high, law. neb and |>oor, rnatrnnomaf aad atagt Thav m fien' pt'sented with a r?ra<dy by which they can wire them Ives with. ut tlie ei|>o.ure, m the .hottest time poaaible. Further, the di?en*- rannot be contracted it a doae ofthe Mis ire is taken at night on going to lied when etpoaedT It IS put n|i in bolt lea Willi fall directions accompanying il at I a bottle. One botile iaata a week, which gene/ally ?ire> iany are rured in two davs. for .ale only at Wm. H. Milnor't, ]? Broadway, comer of ohajg,."PP'tue Franklin. Honse, Sew Vork: Mr barrys, cor t of fyheatnut and Heventli streets, 11ulad?lphia: and at J M ,j '* "T~'- ??*>??; *t t anal .trvet. New ? ?tl-an.. and 9.i Main .ireet. t incinnaii sll Oe'ec Lf..v( lMN( PuW , ?.s, ltoyd's rnak- l... .*l? I t.KHHK k BRUOK8.M

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