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The Schenectady cabinet. (Schenectady [N.Y.]) 1824-1837, March 29, 1837, Image 1

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X 7 * O H . J * Cho ^ ^ N o v , I. O R S A I i E —Tw o Building Lot* on Churck-street continued. Inquire of J. BRODERICK. F O R S A L E - T H E Store and D w e l l inp;, next dour west of the store occupied bv tlie subscriber. A. T A N S A N T V O O R D . F O R S A L E — FH~^IIE property situate on the cor- ^ JL ner o f Union and Ferry-streets, formerly occupied by Richard Cooke, deceased, inquire o f RESO L V E D G IVENS. An\. 23. 334 F O R S A L E - N improved Farm of one hundred acres, lying 16 miles north o f Schenectady, house r.eariy new,out Buildings and Fences in gr>n<i repair, woll YVooded and W a tered; and will be sold at a great bargain, if application be made soon. For terms and further partic­ ulars inquire o f JOHN OHLEN, J n lb. 1837. Schenectudv. 5 7IOR S A L E - f i i e “Br!cii Dw elling [louse and prem­ ises formerly occupied by the subscriber, and extending from State to Water street. The ubovo property i« too w e ll known to require a particular des­ cription. The terms of sale may be known bv inquiring o f YVm. MeCamuc or of /ho sub- scriber Sc'tcncctadu, January 11, 1836. ‘J O 3 J O H N B R O W N . P r i n t e d a n d P u b l i s h e d f o r th t p r o p r i e t o r b y S t e p h e n S . R i g g , , N o . 2 3 U n io n - S lree t, «,herC a d v e r t i s e m e n t , a n d s u b s c r i p t fiiW • i l l i C o u n t r y S t o r e F o r S a l e . fUffya Qj ffcllE subscriber oilers for sale bis J O l l L Store House and Lot, on which he n o w resides, s i t u a t e d in the village o f Chart ton, Saratoga county, about nine miles north o f the city o f Schenectady, and eight miles from Ballston Spa. Possession given imme­ diately. F o r f u r t h e r part iculars inquire o f tha subset ibcr on the premises. I f not sold by the first o f .Mav it will be to let. J. E. H O L L ISTER. Charlton, April 10, 1835. 263^ T O L L T —from the 18th Sep- tember next, the Plaister Mill, commodiously situated at the east end of State-street, formerly oc­ cupied by W a l t e r Clute. Also, ior sale a House and Lot in Front-st. Also, a building occupied as a nine pin alley, in the rear ot Dock-street and near the rail-road opening. Inquire of 1. M. SCHERM E R HORN. _ A u g . 23. 334 I O R HAT-iIU—T h e Tavern ja. hdand .it present occupied bv W m . Freeman, corner \ \ ater- ‘•treft and facing tlie J'aratoga 0c road,— (said premises rent tins ve ir for j$25u. j I f not sold at private sale by I5:h Sept. next, tlie pretni.vs will then he *o|d al public am turn uu tin* premises, to tho inglu st i.i id--r. F o r further particulars in- q m ? o f the Mibscnbeia G. a . C A R L E Y . T h e sale o f the above property is postponed until t h e 15th March next, at It) o’clock in the forenoon, a t the s ame place. Gt Q,. C. Schenectady, Dee. 15, 1635. 324 £ n | O T I C E IS H E R E B Y G I V E N , t h a t all <L n I the estate and effects o f Frederick B u r ­ g o s ofthe city o f Schenectady, has been as- *'gued tn thu subscribers, for the benetit of his creditors. All persons indebted to said B u r g t s s , will please make payment immdiate- Iv, and those having claims will present the /ante to cither of tho subscribers, on or be­ fore tho first dav o f .Mav next. STEPHEN A. DAGGETT, GEO. N. BOI.LES, Schenectady t\h . 21, 1837. Assignees. i’.liutnil Anv other e- Mav 3 i Y E i r a o o n s . L’S T r e c e i v e d , a l a r g e a s ­ sortment of Boots & shoes which will be sold as l o w as at t ibii'hmerit in this citv. A . V . S A N T V O O R D . c a r p e t i n g . XGLI.8H and American Fine, Superfine, Doubln Super, T h r e e Ply; <$• Brussells, Scotch Ingrain, Venitian, D e n m a r k Venitian, nnd Cotton C-irntding, r e c e i v e d this spring at No. 04 State-street, Schenectudv, nnd offered for sale by T . L. T H O M P S O N . A n r il Hi, 1 ?3<1. TS&W &DO t * ® . A G . O I I L E N h a v e jus»t r e c e i v e d • and are n o w opening their spring sup plv o f China, Glass and Enrthern W a r e , Look- uig Glasses, Astrol and Hanging Lam p s , T e a T r a y s , tVc. 6c a. A lso ,— a general assortm e n t o f G e n t l e m e n ’s arid La.lic's, and C h i l d r e n ’s Boots and Shoes o f evc-v description, suitable for the s eason nt the N e w Store. No. 42 State-street, a few doors w e s t from F e r r y - s t r e e E — April 26. J . S C I 2 2 3 2 s r i3C T A D Y J F u m s z c e a > t d J t l n d i i t i e S h o p . C 4 L T . T S3 & B A I L E Y keep constant- / lv on h m 1, and manufacture to o r d e r S T E A M E N G I N E S , L A T H E S A N D M A C H I N E E Y. l-’inUhed Axle Arras, W agon, Cart and Ftpo B o w * . Mill Cranks and Spindles. N e w and im p r o v e d Bark, Corn and P l a s ­ ter M ILLS. 31III and C l o t h i e r ’s S c r e w s . Rail Road Car W h eels. P l o u g h Castings. Cider Mills, nuts a n d s c r e w s And 1 IOLLOYV W ARE of all descriptions. .All kinds o f Brass, Copper and Composition Castings. N. B. M e r c h a n t s w o u l d do well to call and -txumina for themselves. S c h e n e c t a d y , A p r i l 2 1 , 1 S 3 4 . -cles: ' O T F IO E - —The subscriber has again removed the City H a t Store, to No. 1 4 6 State-st. opposite Davis’ Hotel, where he i intends to keep on hand a good assortment o f the following arti- -H A T S , CAPS, L A D IE S ’ CAPES, BO A S , T I E S , LA D IES’ SA T IN BEAV E RS, FU R CO L L ARS, A c . These articles he in­ tends to sell as low as others of the same qual­ ity, and all who may wish to purchase will do well to call and examine befure they purchase elsewhere. H e returns his sincere thanks for past favors. G. CONANT. Schenectady , November 6 , 1 8 3 6 . N B. Ali persons indebted to G. C o n a n t , will do well t o call an d p a y him, as t h a t is t h e o n ly way by which he will be able to pay hia debts. V A L U A B L E J Real Estate For Sale , In the Citif o f Schenectady . subscriber intending to retire from * J L ’ buHnes* and leave the city, offers for *ale his R E A L E S T A T E , situate on the cor- .eer o f State and Ferry-streets. Part o f the nremisea rents, at present, for the interest on twelve thousand dollars, and the leases o f t h e principal part expire* next M ay. There is no doubt by expending a few hundred dollars, another year, the whole would rent for nearly the interest on twenty-five thousand dollars. A small part of the purchase money, will be required to be paid down, and the remainder will be left secured on the property, in such payments as will Accommodate the purchaser, with interest. The subscriber think* it un­ necessary to>#tate the advantages of the *it- uation, as it is supposed to be one of the first locations for business in the city. The Gar­ den ia large enough to supply a family with, ▼egatahlss, and the surplus Fruit sold the last: season, amounted to near thirty dollars. For: fhrther particulars inquire of the subscriber on the premises. M- VAN G UYSLING , corner of Btate and Ferry-streets. ghhmectady, Oct. 5,1836. 340tf ; (V O L . X X V I I — N o . 1394.) W E D N E S D A Y , M A R C H 2 9 , 1 8 3 7 . S c h e n e c t a d y C o p p e r , T i n i f S h e e t I r o n F a c t o r y . T HE subscribers are prepared to make T a ti- k s k 's H e a t e r s , P u m f C h a m b e r * , F o r c e Fum p j, Steam B o i l e r s , Copper and S h e e t Iron C o lo r in g K e t t l e s and C o p p e r W o rk ofevery description, Stills excepted. CLUTE & B A IL E Y . September 2 3 ,1833. I t O O X r ^ T F R E M O V A L J. a O. Ohlen have re­ moved their CROCKERY & SHOE ST O R E to the new building o f G. Ohlen, No. 42 State-street, a few doors w e st from Ferity- st. whore they have on hand, and intend keep­ ing, a general assortment of B o o ts <$• S h o e s o f every description. Also, C h ina, G lass & EtRTiiEN W a r e , Looking G la s s e s , T e a T r a y s , # c . fte. which they will sell at the low e st New-York prices, wholesale or retail. Schenectady, March SI). 1836. _________ 313 Summer Fashions. D A V I D M I X . T A I L O R A J Y O D R A P E R , No. 108 S t a t e - s t r e e t , K EEPS constantly on hand all elegant as­ sortment o f F a s h io n a b le Goods, in his line of business, which he will make up to order at short notice and on reasonable terms. He has also a general assortment o f READY MADE CLOTHING, equal to any in this or any other city. Cutting done with neatness and despatch.— The best of Trimmings constantly on hand. Schunctudy , June 16,1835. 272tf H A R D - W A R E . C C . C L U T E is now opening lus fall • stock of H A R D W A R E »V C U T L E R Y , which in addition to his former assortment^ makes it general and complete—consisting of Old and new sable IRON. Sw e d e s Bar Iron, flat and square. English do flat, square aud round, American do do do do Hoop, band and scroll IRON. Brazmr's, bor.se nail, and spike rods. Cast. G e r m a n and spring S T E E L . Swedes, blistered and American do. Crow-bars, I’u k-axes and (Jiub-hues. English and Rowland’s Mill and v<! cut Saw s. English and American Shovels und Spades, Cut, wrought and horse nu ls. Block Tin, bar and sheet Leml. Anvils, Vices and Brass K ettles. Block Tin und lead Pipe. Britt an ia tea and coffee Pots. Brass Shovels, Tongs and Andirons. Barnard’s, Simmon’s and Waldron's broad,, hand and narrow AXES. Also, Cliisscds, Adzes, &c. DIP Together with a general assortment of C A R P E N T E R ’S AND JOINER’S TOOLS, which he offers on the most favorable terms, wholesale and retail, corner of State and Ca- nal-streets. Schenectady , Oct, 27, 1835. N e w A r r i v a l o f F a s h i o n a b l e G O O D S . jt fcjHE subscriber has recently returned from 4 1 New-York with an elegant supply of carefully selected GOODS, appropriate for his lino of trade, which, with the farmer stock, makes his assortment o f Fashionable Goods moro perfect perhaps than has ever before been offered in this city. Among the assortment may be found Broadcloths and Cassimeres of almost every price and shade; some enfire new patterns of Marseilles V e stings; 8 ilk Vestings,Plain and Fig’d Silk Velvet do.Satin do. Valencia do. Merino do. Finest Bombazine do, Black, Claret, and Green Crape Carnblets for Gentlemen; Summer Coats; Heavy Plain, Rib’d and Plaid Linen Drillings; almost every variety o f W h ite and Brown Linen for Sum­ mer Pantaloons and Roundabouts ; Also, dif­ ferent shades o f Rib’d Cotton Cassimeres ; W hite English Moleskin, with almost every other article usually kept in such an establish­ ment. The subscriber is prepared to execute with the greatest despatch, all orders in his line, and warrants all garments made by him to fit well. The subscriber believes that he can sell at as reasonable prices as any other individual in this city. Tailors furnished with Trim­ mings on reasonable terms. The public are respectfully invited to call and judge for them­ selves. N. B. A great variety of Ready Made Gar­ ments at all times on hand, of the best work­ manship, which will bo sold unusually low for cash only. JNO. P. BECK LEY. Schenectady, April 25, 1836. F A M I L Y G R O C E u T e s J So. 2, Ferry-street , two doors north of State-street. M Y N D E R T VA N GUYSLING has just received and is now opening, in addition to his former stock, an assortment o f Fam ily Groceries , Crockery, Glass Ware, <£c. which he is determined to sell at a very small advance. Among his slock are the following, viz : Imperial, Old Hyson, ? Young Hyson, Gunpow- y B ^ U H per; # ) T E A S ; Hyson Skin; Suchong & > N- 0r- 1 * v g a h s , Chocolate, Coffee and Rice; Ginger, Pepper and Pimento; Nutmegs, Cloves and Cinnamon; Spanish float and Bengal Indigo; iotis will be thankfully received. ( N e w S e r i e s . — \ V O L . V I I — N o . 3 6 5 . ) Virginia plug and Cnvendi sh Tobacco ; Tobacco Pities and Segars ; Allum, Copperas and baltpetre; Syrups and N. Orleans Molasses; Loriliard’s, Maccoby and Scotch Snuff; Bar and Shaving Soap; Candles and Soap; Coarse and Liverpool Salt; Silver and Lustre Black Lead ; Writing, Letter and Wrapping P a p e r ; Sulphur and Epsom Salts ; Codfish and Scaled Herring; Pearlashand Saleratus; Window Glass, Putty, &c. &c. Sceneclady, September 22, 1835. 286 BU R G E S S has removed to tw o doors w* 3 *t o f E. &. L. Benedict’s hat store, in State-st. where he offers for sale an exten­ sive assortment of Groceries nnd Provisions, among which are the follow ing: Imperial, 5 . P e a Nuts, Ilyson, I S Filberts, Young Ilyson, ! Almonds, Hyson Skin, J *■ Madeira Nuts, W E S T E R N S A L T . — 300 bushels Fine salt just received, in prime or­ der. for sale on reasonable terms. June 15, 1836. G. Os CARLEY. P A T E N T L O C K S . — Patent Locks o f all kinds, ■Menecley’s ..... .............. ........ for sale as low as can be purchased from the manufact­ urer, by March 16, 1836. ABM. A. VAN VORST. f p A L L O W . — F Burgess will pay cash JL as usual, for T a llow , tw o doors west from E. & L. Benedict’s .— May 16. W A T E R * C E M E N T . —Water Ce­ ment constantly on hand nnd f o r sale bv the subscriber. G. Q . CARLEY. M a y 13, 1835. B r o a d c l o t h s * k e r s e y M E R E S .— A choice assortment^!' supe­ rior goods and fashionnbe style, received this aprinsr, and now offered for s-ilo by April 20. __________ T L. THOM PSON. k ' f t s \ v \ Q i \ a ^ ) \ 6 ¥ a \ \ G o o A s . Grp HE subscriber has just returned fromN . York with a splendid assortment o f Fash­ ionable CLO T H S , C A S S IM ER S and VEST­ INGS, suitable for the season, which he will be happy to makeup for those who inay please to favor him with their custom. WM. JAMES TELLER. September 19, 1836*. A ; S P I E R & L O C K W O O D , E a s t end o f the Colonnade Buildings, H AVE recently received from New-York, a general and w e ll selected assortment of G RO CERIES. PROVISIONS, and other articles in their lino o f business, which they will sell at tho low e st cash prices.— Dee. I. JYIYITALS F O R 1 8 S T .-T h e Re­ ligious Souvenir, the Pearl, the Cabi­ net, the Wreath and the Union Annuals lbr the year 1837; together with a variety of choice extra bound books, suitable for the ap­ proaching season, for sale cheap at the Sche­ nectady Book Store, and Sunday School De­ pository, corner of State-st. and Mill-lane, by Nov. 15, 1836. H. B. STRYKER. F ' A P E B H A N G I N G g i . — 3 case? Paper Hangings and Bordurings, just roceived, which,\ with his former stock comprises the best assortment in the cky which will be sold low by A p ril 6 , 1836. JOHN OHLEN. W I N T E R S U P P L Y 7-. Y AN SLYCK & DORN, have just r e ceiv­ ed from New-York uml are n ow opening iheir winter supply ot’ ST A P L E &. FANCY DRY GOODS, purchased principally for cash —which will enable them to compete with any o f their neighbors.— Dec, 1. \ S W B I T I N G F L U I D —a new supply V / of Thaddeus Davids W riting Fluid, just received and lor sale at No. 71, State-street, by Nov. 29. H . B. RICH ARDS. JTAMES HI. BOIJCK, A TTORNEY AT LAW, has re-opened an ofliee in the ciiy o f Schenectady, di­ rectly above the stores o f Daniel S. llulett and James Duffy, in State-street. A ll business ontrusted lo him, in any of the courts o f this state, w ill be promptly and Faithfully attend ed to ,— May 17, 1S36. 302 S T O V E S ! S T O V E S ! f J l H E subscriber has just received a new as- fl sortm ent o f COOK, OVEN, PARLOR, H ALL, SIX -PLA T E & BOX STO V E S , to­ gether with Dr. N o tt’s COAL A N D COOK ST O V E S , all o f the new e st and most approv­ ed patterns, which he offers for sale on rea­ sonable terms, and at the low e st prices. The public are requested to call and examine them the m ost o f them are entirely new patterns. Stove Pipe o f all sizes constantly on hand. ABM . A. VA N VO RST. N. B. Dr. N o tt’s Coal Stoves, i f out o f re­ pair, can be repaired upon application to the subscriber before the 20 th inst. January 11, 1837. A. A. V. V. J J R O V V N ’S W HISKEY, for sale hy the M - P Barrel bv JO S E P H SPIER, July 26, 1836°nnade BuildinS*, State-st. ^ M T L ^ r E R X F L O U R . —800 bbls. V V fresh ground Flour, o f various quali- t i e s - q part extra superfine, just received and for sale by the subscriber, corner of S tate and Church streets. G . Q. CARLEY. A u g . 10, 1836. w o o d : - ------------- 1 A A C 0 R D S 0 F W OOD can be had in lots to suit the purchaser, by applying to ^ . ..r.T.Tr,, T J Jan. 2. GEO. CAM PBELL, or A. VAN BRUNT. B R O W X S U G A R S . Croix, Isle of France and Porto Rico Sugars, just received and for sale by very low M \ y 31. G. a . CA R LEY. B r o o m s . — 5U <loz. Corn Blooms, for sale by JOSEPH SPIER, May 10. Colonnade buildings. C I D E R 11 R A X B Y — By lor sale by June 31. the barrel, JO S E P H SPIER. L O C O F O C O M A T C H E S , by the gross or less quantity, for sale by Nov. 1. W . F, BENEDICT. C H E E S E . —500 lbs. Dairv Cheese, for sale by JO S E P H 'SPIER, M ay 10. Colonnade buildings. 8 A D D L E , H A R N E S S Ac T R U N K M A K I N G . N E W Establishment, near the canal bridge in State-street, immedi­ ately opposite the Colon­ nade Buildings, where the undersigned have com­ menced business under the firm o f L Y O N & B E A R U P , and where they would be pleased to receive orders for SaddlesMarness.Trunks,Trimmings. &c. They will promise those who may favor them with their custom, that nothing in their power shall be wanting to give perfect satisfaction, Having just commenced business, they are a ware that nothing- but strict attention and moderate charges, together with doing their work iu a workmanlike manner, will ensure them success. Their friends, as well as strangers who may see this, are invited to call and examine their work and prices, before purchasing elsewhere. N . B. Wood will be taken at the market price, for their goods or work. JO H N D. LYON. SOLOM ON BEARUP. tSchcnectadyt A u g . 23, 1836. 334tf Loaf, Lump, > Sugars. Brown, j Porto R ico, Molas- Syrup, J sea. Lemons, Oranges, Pepper 8 auce, Sallad Oil, Lemon Syrup, Prunes, Currents, Dried Plums, Fresh Figs, Bunch Raisins, Pork, Salted Beef, Peas, Corn, Oats, Flour. R y e Flour, Corn Meal, Soap, Candles, Lamp Oil, Butter Salt, Cider Vinegar, Poland Starch, W h ite Beans. K J E . H O B AVID M IX, Tailor and Draper, informs his friends and customers, and the pub- lie generally, that he lias removed to No. 125, under W ashington Hall, four doors west o f the Canal, State-street, where he will be happy to wait on all those who will favor him with call in his line of business. He has j u s t re­ ceived, in addition to his former stock, a fresh assortment of CLO T H S , C A S S IM ER E S , and V E S T IN G S , of all kinds and most fash ionable colours, which he will make up to or­ der. Also— he keeps on hand a general assort­ ment of R E A D Y M A D E C L O T H I N G , warranted well made, which he will sell low for ready pay. N. B. Cutting done at all times in the most fashionable style, and warranted to fit, i f pro­ perly made up. S c h e n e c t a d y , O c t . 1 2 , 18 3 6 . Also, q general assortment of Crodury Sf Glass Ware, which he is determined to sell as cheap as can be bought in th* oity o f Sehenec­ tady.— MayO, 1836. 519 T n l l a n d W i n t e r F a s h i o n s . M B B O H A N T T A Z L O B I N G JS S T . 1 JB I t I S I I J f l F .V T . No. 60 8 tatk -S- miekt . J OHN S. BONNY announces to hia old friends and acquaintances, as w e ll as the public generally, that he has recently returned to this city, anti resumed his old business, as a Merchant Tailor, in the new building in State-street, formerly occupied by F. Burgess, directly opposite to Van Vranken So Barrin­ ger’s, where he w ill be happy to wait upon them in the line o f his profession. He has just returned from New-York with a choice and fashionable assortment o f B r o a d c l o t h s , C a s s im e r e s , V e s t in g s , T r im m in g s , Sgc. which he w ill make up to order in the most fashionable style, and on the shortest notice. Cutting done in the latest s t) le or agreeably to directions. Schenectady, Sept, 27, 1836. 320 R E M O V A L . ■H c .ll UJLJL IXV # T ' F n n J E R , J T J AVE removed tlieir stock o f GOODS, JE J -to No. 1 2 3 ^tato-strect, (.iu tho Buil­ ding litely eroded by J. E. Van llorn.>vvln?re, in addition to tlieir former stock, they are now opening a desirable and w e ll selected assort­ ment of f a n c y a n d S t a p l e D r y G o o d s , suitable for the season, to which they respect­ fully invite the attention of their customers, and tbe public in general. Schenectady, Sept. 2 lit/i, 1836. f a l I T a n r \ w i n t e r g o o d s , E NTIRELY N E W .—The subscribers have just received from N e w -lrork, and are now opening an additional assortment o f Dry Goods, suitable for the season, consisting in part o f Lion Shin and Pilot Cloths ; Cassimeres; Sat- tincts ; Vestings ; Woollen «$- Cotton Flan­ nels ; Circassiajis ; Figured and Cash- mere Shawls; Silk and Cotton do. Crape; Camhlets, $c. tyc. They respectfully inform their customers and the public, that they are now prepared to suit them with almost any article in the trade —as usual cheap for cash. VAN SLYCK & DORN. Nov. 10. No. S7, State-street. _ N E W \ C O M M O N SC H O O L ‘ B o o k s . —Tlie Farmer’s School Book, containing the most important inform­ ation on Agriculture, by J, Orville Taylor. Combo on tho Constitution of Man, design­ ed as aroading book for families and common s c I i o o I b - First L e ssons in Political Econom y, for the use o f primary and common schools, by John McVickar, D. D. A Help to Young W riters, by a President o f a C o llege, and the District School, by J. Orville Taylor. The above works are published by M r.Tay­ lor for the benefit o f Common Schools, and wilt be sold cheap at the Sehenectady Book Store, corner of State street and Mill-lane, by Jan. It). II. B. ST R Y K E R , Agent. S C H E N E C T A D Y F U R N A C E . C 't L U T E & . B A I L E Y w i l l k e e p o n h a n d , J and make to order as usual, all articles connected with the Furnace and Machine.shop and respectfully solicit a continuance of the patronage they have so liberally received They have a general assortment o f Plough Castings; ground W agon and Pipe Boxes; Axle Drafts and finished Arms; Stoves and Pipe; Cauldron K ettles of 16, 32, 43, 6-1 and 115 galls.; Machinery Castings and Mill Gear­ ing made tu order. Also a supply of their new patent No. 5 and 6 Cook Stoves, admit­ ted by good judges to be at least equal to any other now in use, at their N e w Store in Ca- nal-street. — Schenectady , Oct. 26, 1835. UUP T h ey would apprize their customers that they have relinquished the hard-ware bu­ siness, and are desirous o f closing all accounts connected with it us soon as may be conven­ ient. C. C. CLUTE lias taken tho Hard-Ware store of Cluto &, Bailny, corner of Stato and Canal-stroets, where he would be happy to w t .t on his friends and the public at all times. » 'ct. 26, 1835. _____________________________ ~ N E W D R Y G OO DS S T O R E , A N D N E W G O O D S . No. 8 7 , S T A T E - S T R E E T . Q r p iiE subscribers have juBt opened a general <UL and well selected assortment o f STAPLE and FANCY DR Y GOODS, suitable for the season, which have been purchased at the low ­ est New-York prices, and ali o f which they offer for sale at wholesale and retail, on as reasonable terms as can be bought elsewhere— among which are the following articles, viz. Broadcloths o f various colours and qualities; Cassimeres, Thun, Ribbed, and Striped; Sattinets, do Plaid, do lleaverteens; liangup Cords; Red, White, and Green Flannels; do do do Canton Flannels; 10-4 Rose, Striped and Point Blankets: French, German and English Merinos: Figured and Plaid Merinos ; Embossed and Plain Muslins; F r e n c h and E n g l i s h B o m b a z i n e s : Black Italian Silks; do and Blue Black Gro de Svva Silk, do A q Gro de Nap do Sinchew Silk; Coloured Florences ; Canton and Italian Crapes ; Thread Edgings and Insertings ; 6-4 and 4-4 Bobbinet Laces ; Silk and Colton Vestings ; White, Red and Black Merino Shawls j do do do Thibit do 6-4 Highland Plaid Shawls ; Worsted, Cotton and Silk Hose- Lamb’s Wool and Merino do ■Damask Table Diaper : Goat’s Hair and English Camblet, Brown, Black & Blue 7-S, 6-4 & 4-4 Bed Tick : Osnaburghs and Burlaps, Black, Blue and Yellow Nankeen ; Pongee Handkerchiefs; Black Italian Cravats; Coloured Cmnbricks; Plaid & Plain Gineliaunr Black and Drab Tabby Velvet; Lfldtee Satin Bags, and Bead Purses ; Ladies and Gentlemens Gloves; do French Worked Collars; do Shell and Horn Combs; Mens t otton and \ \ oollen Shirts atid Drawers Silk and Colton Umbrellas; Elastic, Cotton and V\ ebbing Suspenders j Linneu Collars and Bosoms ; Padding and Canvass.; Pins by the Pack: Buctiskin and Woollen Mittens and Gloves ; Also, A general assortment of Bleached and Un- Reached Shirtings Sc Sheetings; Black & White Wadding. Cotton Wick, Balts, Yarn, &c. &.c. The friends and acquaintances of ihe sub­ scribers and the public generally, »re respect- . nlly invited to call and examine their splendid assortment nf Goods, as to price and quality. They solicit a .share of trade, especially from cash customers* VAN SLYCK & PORN. JSchtntclady, Oct. 25, I 8 S 6 T h e D e a d M o ther and S leep in g C h ild. *' A young woman, with her child not more than a year old, called at the house of a firmer, arid mo. desily craved.a lodging for the night. Her speech, manner, and appearance indicated that she had seen better days—that her’s was no common mis­ ery, Early on the morrow the child was heard crying,and the farmer’s daughter entering the room of the wanderer, the babe lay reposing on its face last asleep—but its mother was dead [News­ paper paragraph, They knew not whence she came—sho craved A lodging for the night— A s h e l t e r for h e r s e l f and child, Until the morrow’s light. rr!!C? I?0re ? er vale am* mountain-lay, at she might trace her lonely way. not where her home, nor who I ho wanderer might bo; — cUO SPOtnod abandoned by the world • Perchance no home had she. A lover's scorn— a father’s rage, Might have urged her wretched pitgrimagc \ No matter from wlint cause she roam’d — No matter for what end,— ’ In woe a friend proves stranger oft, A stranger oft a f r i e n d . Tho mother and iter infant bland, Are welcomed by a stranger’s hand. Njght wears away—the sleeping child CJing’s to its mother’s breast! Oh! who can utter half the thoughts Which breaks the mother’s rest ? She sleeps not—though her babe is sleeping; A change—she sleeps !—her babe is weeping. The babe hath ceased to xvecp. The lark Uuspringing greets the morn I There’s music in the blessed woods— Earth seems as newly born. Approach the wanderer’s quiet bed— Tho babe’s asloep—the mother, dead I T h o m a s C a m b k i k J o n e s . Wo take tho following from a capital article in a late number of the American Quarterly ; A r e our Children E d u c a t e d ?— W e mean the children of the people of the United States. A n answer to this inquiry may be ob­ tained in various w a y s : as, for example, by a visit to a manufactory, or a me­ chanic’s shop, (we care not where,) and an examination of lhe children and youth who ave laboring there— who “are done going to school,” as they say, and are now preparing themselves for the ac­ tive business of life. Suppose we go in­ to a newspaper or book printing office in New-York, or Philadelphia, or Pitts­ burg, or St. Louis, and select an intelli­ gent lad of fifteen, who has just been in­ dentured, and who has had a fair chance at an ordinary school in town or c oun­ try, public or private. Let him read the first paragraph of the first column of the paper he is folding for the mail. Here it is ; *f N ew-York and Philadelphia Packets, by sea, AAItOX B. COOLEV’S LIKE. “ The subscriber respectfully informs the regular shippers and the public gen­ erally, that he will continue his line of packets by sea, as heretofore; and in conjunction with Mr. G. O. Yan Am ringe, agent for this line at New-York, will endeavor to render every facility to t h e s p e e d y t r a n s m i s s i o n o f m e r c h a n d i s e to and from New-York. “ B y this line goods will, if de­ sired, be insured at a h a lf per cent, p r e ­ m ium on an open policy for the season. This advantage, and that of the vessels having all possible despatch, with prices of freight much less than can be afforded by any artificial navigation, offer induce­ ments to the shippers above any other mode of conveyance. “ For fright, apply to “ A ar o n B . C o o l e y , “ New-York B a c k e t Office, “ No. 54 1-2 South Wharves. “ O r to “ G e o r g e C. V a n A m k i n g e , “ No. 70 Water-street, New-York.” As tho lad reads, observe the pronun­ ciation, tones, pauses, emphasis, iSpc.—- Then let him spell shippers , packets, f a ­ cility , merchandise , despatch , fre ig h t , arti­ ficia l, inducement , tyc. Then let him write two or three lines of it, at your dic­ tation, and observe the orthography, points, capitals, &c. &c. T h ese exer­ cises embrace the three elementary branches of the most ordinary education in reading, spelling, and writing. But, as h is education is completed, w e may properly pursue the examination. Let him tell us what a packet is, a line o f packets , a shipper , a regu la r shipper , an a- gent, merchandize^ conjunction , policy, o- p c n p o licy , fre ig h t , navigation, artificial navigation,packet office, south wharves, <£c. 6pc. Let him tell us w h y artificial nav­ igation is printed in different looking let­ ters or type ; what that different type or letter is called, and why % W h y JYo. stands for number, and Co. for company ? W h at is meant by the phrase “ by sea ?” W h at course a vessel sailing from Phi­ ladelphia to N ew -Y o rk takes! In what other w a y packets pass from one port to the other ? and what is meant by h a l f p e r cent, prem ium ? Those questions involve no other branch of instruction than the three a- bove named. They all relate to com­ mon subjects, which it is the very pur­ pose of common-school instruction to en­ able a boy to understand ; and one who has been properly taught, at the most se­ cluded and ordinary district school,might be e x p e c t e d , one would think, to answer nearly or quite all of them. Is there any th in g ultra or visionary in this viewl Sure­ ly not,unless the whole subject of popular instruction is ultra and visionary. If a boy learns any thing at school, it is to be presumed that he will learn such things as w e have named, or at least such a class or kind of things. fair luvir imaginable; the colour of u ii.’ she said she had preserved unchanged i- the constant use of honey water— bar. ly such as perfumers now st-ll, for th.- has an unlucky aptitude to turn tb hair graj^. B y this superb head of ha*, hung a tale, an instance of her way w a n ’- - ness and violence, which (strange to say) she took particular pleasure iu tel!- ing. None ol her charms when the* were at their proudest height had bee’.; so fondly prized by the pbor duke, hvv husband, Therefore, one day, upon hi.; offending her by some act of d*Uobedienc« to the “ strong sovereign will,” the bri.gln thought occured, as she sat consider in how she could plague him most, that n would be a hearty -vexation to see hi.; favorite tresses cut off. Instantly th ■ deed was done; she cropped them short and laid them in an antechamber Im must pass through, to enter her. apart mont. But, to her cruel disappointment he passed, entered, and rcpassed, calm enough lo provoke a saint: neither an­ gry nor sorrowful; seemingly quite nu. conscious both of his crime and liis pun­ ishment. Concluding he must have o. verlooked the hair, she ran to secure i -, ho I it had vanished,— and she remained in great perplexity the rest of the day. The next, as he continued silent, and he; looking glass spoke the change, a rueful one, she began for once to think she had done rather a ^foolish thing. Nothin.y more ever transpired upon the subject, until the duke’s death, when she found her beautiful ringlets carefully laid bv in a cabinet, where ho kept whatever ho held most precious; and at this point of the story she regularly fell a-crying. P o w e r o f the Im a g in a t io n .— An liomvt New England Farmer started one very cold day in winter, with his sled and ox­ en into the forest, half a mile frorn home, for the purpose of chopping a load of wood. Having felled a tree, he drove the team along side, and commenced chopping it up. By an unlucky hit h <4 brought the whole bit of the axe across his foot, with a sidelong stroke. The immense gash so alarmed him as to near­ ly deprive him of all strength. Me feh the warm blood filling his shoe. W ith great difficulty he succeeded in rolling himselt on to the sled and started the ox­ en for home. As soon as he reached the door he called eagerly for help. Hia terrified wife and daughter with much effort lifted him into the house, as ha whs wholly unable to help himself, say­ ing his foot was neatly severed from the leg, lie was laid carefully on the bod, groaning all the while very bitterly. H is wife hastily prepared dressings, and re­ moved the shoe and sock, expecting to see a desperate wound, when lo I tha skin was not even broken. Before go­ ing out in the morning he had wrapped his feet in red flannel, to protect them from the cold; the gash laid this open to his vjew, and he thought it flesh and blood. His reason not correcting tho mistake, all the pain and loss of power which attends a real wound followed.—■ Man often suffers rnore from imaginary evils, than from real ones. A Shocking bad I f a t and a Shocking bad H e a d .— A newly married lady, residing not more than 10 miles from Boothe Gross, has, during her honey-moon, been the annoyance of every family circle in­ to which she has been introduced, by her incessant praises of the perfections of her excellent husband. About a week ago, however, after holding forth in amatory and laudatory expressions a full hour, she said to a friend at the opposite side of the room, “ W eil I think it must be a, wonder to you all, as it is to me, that my husband, with all his excellence, should wear such a shocking bad hat.” “ per­ haps not, madam,” replied tho interroga­ ted, “ for w e think it fits his head I”—- This gentle hit had the desired effect. Cheap Travelling .— A friend has given us a bill at a tavern in the western part of Wisconsin. It reads thus Mr t o Dr. To 2 suppers, 2 lodgings, 2 breakfasts, 3 pecks of oats, $6 . 0 0 “ \What said our friend, “ only six dollars 1” * Oh,” replied the landlord, “ as W9 had no hay for your horses, and as you slept in the bed of our black man, who has gone out to buy some dogs of tho Indians, I have been rather moderate,and hope you will say a word in our favor when you get in the vicinity of the news­ papers.” “I wonder how any one can eat hia breakfast before reading a newspaper,” said an old borrower of this article. “I A D u tch e s ? * R e v e n g e . — Sarah, D u ch­ ess of Marlborough, had still, at an ad-- vanced age, considerable remains ofbeau- | ty, most expressive eyes, and the finest wonder how any one can eat his break­ fast after reading a borrowed one,” eaid his more consciencious wife. A Fragm e n t o f Arabic Poetry .— A n Arabian having brought a blnsh to a maiden’s cheek, by the earnestness of his gaze, said to her, “M y looks have plant­ ed roses on your cheeks, w h y forbid ma to gather them 1 The law permits him who sows to reap the harvest.” It is very difficult to draw the line be­ tween impertinence and honest boldness, yet every man of correct feeling can dis­ tinguish the one from the other. Per­ haps the best definition which can he given of the former is, an assumption of the courage when it ia not legitimately called into action— where there is no oc­ casion for bravery, and where audacity is calculated to work no good purpose— where a modest deportment would an­ swer quite as well. ________ The French legal reports state that 20,000 persons were arrested in that country during the past year, for politi­ cal offences alone,

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