OCR Interpretation


The Schenectady cabinet. (Schenectady [N.Y.]) 1824-1837, June 14, 1837, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031678/1837-06-14/ed-1/seq-1/


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F O B S A I i E - r H l H E Store and Dwelling, next dour west o f the store occupied by the subscriber. J a n . 2 3 . A . T A N S A N T V O O R D . F O R S A L E — A N i m p r o v e d F a r m o f o n e h u n d r e d a c r e s , l y i n g 1 C m i l e s n o r t h o f S c h e n e c t a d y , h o u s e nearly n e w . n n t B u i l d i n g s a n d F e n c e s in g o o d r e p a i r , w e l l W o o d e d a n d W a t e r e d ; a n d W i l l be s o l d a t a i j r o a t b a r g a i n , it* a p p l i c a t i o n be made soon. Fur terms ami further partic* u l a r s in q u i r e o f J O I I N O I I L D N , Jan, Hi, l;;iT, ________ Srlirnectady. I i i 1 0 1 1 S A L E ) H. w o u l d b o e x c h a n g e d f o r C r W * p r o p e r l y m t l m c i t y o l ' ^ c l i e - ^ j L - n e c t a ' i y , a HOOc5JE a n d L O T in G l e n v i l l e , a t t h e u p p e r C h u r c h , e l e v e n m i l e s N o r t h w e s t o f s a i d c i t y . It w a s b u i l t f o r a * 3 t o r e a n d D w e l l i n g , a n d i s a g o o d s t a n d f o r either a merchant or mechanic. For purlieu- 1 i t s i n q u i r e o f ( I C O . O H L E N . 3 0 3 t f S r h c n r . r t u d y , M a r c h 1 0 , 1 8 3 7 . ~ ~~ S P E R M O I L . G A L L O N ' S Winter Pressed _ S p e r m Oil, pair, o f s u p e r i o r q u a l i t y . F o r s a l e b y J a n . I'd. ti , R , F A R L E Y . 5 0 0 C I I E E M E . —oOi) lbs. Dairv Chnesu, for s a l e b v ' J O S E P H ' S P I E R , State-st. a few doors east uf the Railroad. j&Ia.y 1(1. W A T E R C E M B N T . - V V a t e r C e ­ m e n t c o n s t a n t l y o n h a i u l a n d l o r s a l e b y t h e s u b s c r i b e r . G . Q . C A R L L Y . .1/(17/ 13, 1 \ 3 5 . P r i r a i e E p i s c o p a l I n s t i t u t e . '1 R O Y , N. Y. U N D E R Uie a b o v e n a m e , tlie S c h o o l o f th e s u b s c r i b e r will o p e n nn die lirst nl .May e n ­ s u i n g , e o l a i g e d , a n d with m a t e r i a l l y e x t e n d e d (a- cilitie s lor u llioiougld y p r a c t i c a l a n d c l u i s i i a n e d u c a t i o n . _ . , B u i l d i n g s a r c in a c o a r s p o f c o m p l e t i o n , w i n c h will be ready for use by th e ti m e m e n t i o n e d , s p e ­ cially th signed for this l n s t i i t u i o n . \1 hey .tie new s p a c t o u ' a n d sightly, a u d w lit be lit!' d up nil a < 011 - v e i i i e n e e ol plan a n d in a n e a t n e s s ul siy h ‘ that ;u< n o t e x c e e d e d . ”1 hey will a c c o m m o d a t e loity p u ­ pils— a l l o w i n g tw o to e a c h r o o m — with a G e n e r a l S c h o o l I t o u m , C h a p e l , a n d I t e e i l a t h m R o o m s . T h e lo c a t io n is u n s u r p a s s e d 111 point ol h e a l t h i ­ n e s s a n d b e a u t y , i l is up on an e m i n e n c e in the s u b u i bs nt the city, st t u n i i g , by its r e tit e m e n t a n d e l e v a t i o n , a 11 ee ami healthy u t m n s p h e i e . a i i d c o m ­ m a n d i n g nn e x t e n s i v e a n d ih lightlul view. A m p l e g r o u n d s a r e cu m t e t h d w i t h ih e e s t a b ­ l i s h m e n t , tur g y m n a s t i c a n d oilie r e x e r c i s e s , a n d for purpose!, ol g a t d e n i a g . T h o u g h pi u b ssf diy a Ih a r d u g School, and r o u - IP t n p i a u n g th e adm i s s i o n ot no pupils but suc h as b n i o t n e te g u l a r m e m b e t s o f lin househ o l d , _ j e t die sc h o o l will be m o t e sttirtlv on the m o d e l o f a well d i s c i p l i n e d c h t i s i i n n family : tlu* inicti 'u ti ise lu*- liM'i ii tin- p u m t , . . d . 11 .tl p u p i l . , anti b e t w e e n the Initei a u d tio- o t h e r t u s t i ui lo t s a u d d i r e c t o r s ol th e l.unily, ht ing dr .-igned to he at o n c e ( q u a l l y r e ­ m o v e d (i mn dis tant le.urv** on the o n e h a n d , a n d u n b e c o m i n g familiarity on th e o i h r t . S o la r as a c a r el ul att e n t i o n to th e p e i s u u u l cotiiloH id the pu p i l s , a n d a p a n n u d a d m i u i s u a i i n u ol (it I no o f fiitu h u '-,\, c a n he ..upposed to ti t u h - r th e m happy a n d cuii U tiied, a s t m mln i s ol a sclum!, so la r may th e c a l c u l ltioiis ot p a r e n t s he loi mod, m c o m m u ­ tin g Unit son® t o th e dis cipline a n d in-ti ueuoii ut th i s Institutio n. T h e liis u mtio it will l i t ' r a l l i e d on In th e P r i n c i ­ p a l a n d F i o p n e l o r , a n d i h t e e A ssistants, ol clia- l a c l e r a u d e X p t i i r u r e in the p i o l e s s i u n . 1 ts plan is to t a k e up a n d i-due.ite the pupil as he e x i s t s i n t h e sight o f ( J u d — duly to r e g a t d his mural , iris inU if i h u l , a n d his physic.'t n a t u r e . In a g r e e m e n t w i t h this n a t u r a l const it u ti o n oi t h e pupil, the S c h o o l will be a r r a n g e d ia t h r e e d e ­ p a r t m e n t - , the m o r a l, ih e i-ilt'Uo Hi il a n d the phys­ ical. A n d no cffoit sh al l be w a n t i n g on the p a r t o f the P i i n u p a l to give to e a c h th e m o s t efficient d i r e c t i o n . T h e .Moral Dtpirlment, w i n c h involves t h e g o v ­ e r n m e n t , will b e su p p l i e d hy th e P r i n c i p a l . If will e m b r a c e a c o u r s e o f ntotal a n d icligiotis s t u d i e s a d a p t e d to e a c h pupil. T o the I l o u r ir ' . X U 'r t ' if s co n s t a n t i c k t i t c c will h r mad.- as th e toiuu lation on w h i c h a l o n e may b e built a s o lid am i rudtii iug chai at l e r , a n d as d ie only safe a n d p r o p e r basi s o f a c h t i s l i a n e d u c a t i o n . T h e v i e w s o f S e u p u u e tr u t h a n d o f leUghnis d u t y p r e s e n t ! d, will he in stric t a c c o i d a n c e w i t h ih e ' d o e l i i t i e s , dis c ipline, a n d w o r s h i p o l the P t o - t e s t a n l E p i s c o p a l (.'hutch. It will be th e co n s t a n t e n d e a v o r in this d e p a r t ­ m e n t to win over to the S a v i o u r , am i his b o d y , the C h u r c h , llie f i i s t a n d s t i o n g c s l a l t e c l i o n s ol m e \o n l t r f u t he a r t . T h e lu U l l n t n i l Dqmrtmeu!, w i l l e m b r a c e all t h e ordinary E n g l i s h b r a n c h e s nec e s s a r y to b u s i ­ ne s s a n d c o m m e r c i a l puis n ii s ; with add it io n a l ia- cilities for i u s t i u c t i u n in d i e h i g h e r d e p a i t tne nt s ol l e a r n i n g , witli in f e r e n c e to C o l l e g e r e q u i t e m e n t a ; a u d also in d r a w i n g , a n d in m o d e m 1 tngu iges.— T h e luntla m e ii ta l b r a n c h e s ol c o m m o n e d u c a t i o n will r e c e i v e p a r t i c u l a r a t t e n t i o n , a s P e n m a n s h i p , R e a d i n g , A r i t h m e t i c . It wiil be c o n d u c t e d hy th e P r i n c i p a l a n d Assist­ a n t s , a n d by suelt m a s t e i s a s it m a y be n e c e s s a r y tionr t i m e to time to e m p l o y . I n s t r u c t i o n in this d e p a t t m e n t will h e d i r e c t e d to t h e u n d e r s t a n d i n g . — It will h e th e e n d e a v o r h e r e to cu l t i v a t e t h e t h i n k i n g pow e r >. T h e pupils will therefou* b e t a u g h t th e lu tiu n a lr o f w h a t e v e r c o m e s b e f o r e t h e m , o f U t a m m a r a n d o f th e S c i ­ e n c e s . P a r t i c u l a r r e g a r d will be h a d to the i n t e n d e d fu­ t u r e d e s t i n a t i o n o f t h e pupil, anil his e d u c a t i o n be d i r e c t e d a c c o r d i n g l y . H e m a v b e lilted I'm the c o u n t i n g r o o m , tur e n g t n e e i m g , for tu l h - g e , lm t e a c h i n g , ot lot the study o f the profession s T l i e P h y s ic a l D q . i r l m t n t , whir h is lor t x e r c i s e n n d h e a l t h , is by no m e a n s of m i n o r i m p o t l a n c e . I t will he . s u p e r in te n d e d a l w a y s by a u i a s t m , who vvtll h a v e t h e super v ision a n d d u e c t i o n o f th e p u ­ pils, in all limits uot t a k e n up by th e e x e r c i s e s of t h e sc h o o l , a n d w h o will ins t r u c t in agt e n a b l e and u s e f u l e x e r c i s e s , p r o m o t i v e of h e a l t h a n d h a p p i ­ ness. D il i g e n t att e n t i o n to th e p e t f o r m a n o e o f all d u ­ ties, c h e e r f u l a n d e x a c t o b e d i e n c e , am i propriety o f d e p o r t m e n t , tire e x p e c t e d ol e v e iy lad w h o b e ­ c o m e s a m e m b e r o f tire Ins t i t u t i o n . T h e a d m i s s i o n u f pupil s will Lie t e s t i i c t e d lo no p a r t i c u l a r a g e . T h e Domestic A r r a n g e m e n t o f t h i s e s t a b l i s h ­ m e n t w i l l b e s u c h a s to m e r i t t h e a p p r o b a t i o n o f p a r e n t s a n d t o m a k e t h e p u p i l s in e v e r y r e s ­ pect c o m f o r t a b l e . I t w i l l b e a n i n v a r i a b l e r u l e t o r t h e p u p i l s t o f a r e , in all p a r t i c u l a r s a s d o t h o I n s t r u c t o r s , a n d t h e P r i n c i p a l a m i f a m i l y . A D i r e c t r e s s w i l l l a k e c h a r g e o f t h e ic u r d - T o ln s o f t h e p u p i l s , a n d k e e p t h e m iti o r d e r . P u p i l s a t t i n s I n s t i t u t i o n , w i l l h a v e l i t t l e r e a s o n a b l e u s e f o r p o c k e t m o n e y . T h e y w i l l b e s u p p l i e d b y t h e P r i n c i p a l w i t h all n i c c s s a - r i t S , a n d m o r e t h a n t h e s e w i l l s e r v e o n l y t o c r e a t e a n d n o u r i s h art i f i c i a l t a s t e s a n d v v u n t s , x v h i c h h a v e a t o o i m p o r t a n t b e a r i n g o n f u t u r e c h a r a c t e r . T h e y w ill, t h e r e f o r e , b e a l l o w e d n o m o n e y , b u t a t t h e p l e a s u r e o f t h e P r i n c i p a l . T l i i s r u l e w i l l s a v e e x p e n s e t o t b e p a r e n t a n d c h a r a c t e r t o t h e c h i l d . « T h e T e r m s o f t h e 8 e h o o l a r e $ 2 3 0 p e r a n ­ n u m , p a y a b / o h a l i v o a r / v in a d v a n c e . T h e e s - ■ t a b / i s h m e n t b e i n g \ f u r n i s h e d w i t h e v e r y r e q u i ­ s i t e a r t i e / e f o r u s e , w h e t h e r o f f u r n i t u r e f o r d o r m i t o r i e s , a s b e d s , b e d d i n g , & c . o r a p p a r a ­ t u s f o r s t u d y , b o o k s , s t a t i o n a r y , t o e . n o n e o f o f t h e s e a r e r e q u i r e d t o b e f u r n i s h e d b y t h e j t u p i / s , a n d n o a d d i t i o n a / c h a r g e s m a d e f u r t h e u s e t h e r e o f . T h e r e w i ll b e b u t o n e v a c a t i o n in t h e y e a r , a n d t h a t d u r i n g t h e m o n t h u l A u g u s t . I t i s d e s i r a b Z e t h a t e v e r y b i d sh o u Z d h a v e e a c h a r t i c l e o f h i s c Z o t h i n g d i s t i n c t l y m a r k e d w i t h t h e initiaZs o f h i s n a m e , a n d b e p o s s e s s e d o f a c o m p Z e t e i n v e n t o r y o f t h e w h o Z e . E a c h pupiZ sb o n Z d aZso p o s s e s s , a s h i s o w n p r o p e r t y , a ‘ P a r a g r a p h B i b Z e , ’ a n d * B o o k o f C o m m o n P r a y e r . ’ P e r s o n s d e s i r o u s o f p Z a c i n g pupiZ s in t h i s i n s t i t u t i o n , wiZZ p Z e a s e a p p / y b e f o r e t h e f i r s t o f M a y . F u r t h e r p a r t i c u l a r s r e l a t i v e t o t h e S c h o o Z can be o b t a i n e d b y a d d r e s s i n g t h e s u b s c r i b e r , through t h e P o s t O f f i c e , o r b y a p p l i c a t i o n t o 2* W . M i t c h e l l , E s q . N e w - Y o r k , W . F . W A L K E R , Principal and Proprietor. * Troy, March 18, 1837. opo 3in S f t c P r i n t e d a n d P u b lish e d f o r ih e p r opr (V O l T x X V I I - N o . 1 3 0 5 .) f i / icto r b y S t e p h e n S . R i g g s , N o . 2,3 U n i o n - S tre e t, w h e r e a d v e r t i s e m e n t s a n d s u b s c r i p t i o n s w i l l be th a n k f u l l y r e c e i v e d . C S W E D N E S D A Y , J U N E 1 4 , i s s ^ T ( N e \ f S e r ie s .— V O L . V I I I — N o . 37G.) I f O A S - G A S - G A S . A V I N E ltia.de llie necessary arrange- t l i e s u b s c r i b e r s w i l l k e e p o n m e n t s , h a n d a c o n s t a n t a n d f u l l s u p p l y o f t b e p l e a s ­ a n t a n d u s e f u l a r t i c l e o f S P I R I T G A S ; WftU L a m p s , C a n s a n d o t h e r a p p e n d a g e s , n e c e s s a - c i n i t y . S E R V I S S &. V A N Z A N D T . May 9,1837. G A K P E T I N G . E N G L I S H a n d A m e r i c a n F i n e , S u p e r f i n e , D o u b l e S u p e r , T h r e e P l y ; iS’ B n u s s e l l s , S c u t c h I n g r a i n , V e u i t i a n , D e n m a r k V e n i t i a n , a n d C o t t o n C a r p e t i n g , r e c e i v e d t h i s s p r i n g a t N o . 9-t S t a t e - s t r e e t , S c h c m j c t m l v , and o f f e r e d f o r s a l e b y T . L . T H O M P S O N . A p r il 20, 1837. T O B R O O M M A K E R S . T H E s u b s c r i b e r li a s b e e n o b l i g e d , in o r d e r i n t h i s c o u n t y o r e l s e w h c r e vt o m a k e s o m e n e w t h i s m e t h o d o f i n f o r m i n g B r o o m m a k e r s t h a t lie c a n n o w s u p p l y t h e m w i t h a s g o o d a n a r ­ ti c l e a s w a s e v e r m a d e u s e o f in t i n s s e c t i o n o f c o u n t r y . H e w i l l h a v e a n a m p l e su p p l y ' a f t e r t h e 1 st o f J u l y n e x t , a t h i s f a c t o r y in G l e n v i l l e a n d in t h e \city o f S c h e n e c t a d y . H e f l a t t e r s h i m s e l f , t h a t a s h e is e n g a g e d w i t h tin it o f h o n o r , h e w i i l bo a b l e t o fulfil all e n ­ g a g e m e n t s , tm d t h a t b e w i l l a f f o r d H a n d l e s a s l o w i f n o t l o w e r t h a n a n y o t h e r s m a n u f a c t u r ­ e d in t h i s c i t y , c o u n t y o r s t a t e . D . F . R E E S E . G l r n r i l l r . M a r c h 13. 1 8 3 7 . 3<;.Uf S O IX O O I i . T I I E R.*v. W . F . W A L K E R , o p e n e d h i s S c h o o l for tin* r e c e p t i o n o f b o y s , in t h e c i t y o f T r o y , o n t h e 2 s t h N o v e m b e r . L o c a ­ t i o n , S e v e n t h - s t r e e t , t w o d o o r s n o r t h o f A l b a ­ n y . T i t o S c h o o l is, a s f o r m e r l y in N e w - Y o r k , c o n d u c t e d in s t r i c t s u b s e r v i e n c o t o t h e p r i n c i p i e s a n d i n t e r e s t s o f t h e P r o t e s t a n t E p i s c o p a l C h i l i c h . T t r m s — F o r B o a r d e r s , e v e r y t h i n g J n n d t h e m , e x c e p t c l o t h e s , $ 2 0 0 p e r y e a r ; f r d a y S c h o l a r s , b o o k s a n d s t a t i o n a r y f o u n d t h e m $ 1 2 p e r q u a r t e r . T m v . D e c 2 0 , isr.fi . _____ 3 “ 1 1 f F u r n a c e a n d i f l a c h i n e S h o ; * - C l a l ' T J H A r B A J J L J L 1 Y k e e p e m i M .nt- ly o n h a n d , a n d m a i t u l a c t u r o t o o r d e r , S T Fl A AT E N G I N E S , L A T H E S A N D .M A ­ C H I N E R Y . ^ F i r i i . - l i o d A x l e A n n s , Wagon, Cart and P i p e B o x e s . M i l l C r a n k s a n d S p i n d l e s . N o w a n d i m p r o v e d B a r k , C o r n a n d P l a s ­ t e r M I L L S . M i l l arid C l o t h i e r ' s S c r e w s . R a i l R o a d C a r W h e e l s . P l u n g l t C a s t i n g s , C i d e r M i l l s , n u t s a n d s c r e w s . A m i H O L L O W W A R E o f a ll d e s c r i p t i o n s , All k i n d s o f B r a s s , C o p p e r a n d C o m p o s i t i o n C a s t i n g s , N . 13. M e r c h a n t s w o u l d d o w e l l t o c a l l a n d e x a m i n e f o r t h e m s e l v e s . S c h n i e c h n l i / , A p r i l 2 1 , 183-i. J O H N J L A S S E J L S , AT HIS U P H O L S T E R A N D F U R N I T U R E W A R E - H O U S E , N o . 91, S t a t i . - S t k e e t , o p p o s i t e J . W a l k e r ’s . \ | | > r ’ H E P S c o n s t a n t l y o n h a n d , o r malt* s a t s h o r t n o t i c e — f l a i r a n d M o s s M u t t / r s s i s I f tiUu'r -l: d s ' Church Chair C u s h iuns ; B e t , steads ; 1!'ash u n d IVork S t a n d s ; Tables; Six- n t a r i c s ; B u r e a u s ; B o o k Cases; Cutts; Boston R o c k i n g C h a i r s ; F a n c y a n d C o m m o n Chairs, .M a h o g a n y Chairs, with hair cushions; IVitidoio B l i n d s f r o m A l b a n y and Eastern f a c t o r i e s . O n c o n s i g n m e n t , a l o t o f L i c e Gecsc Feathers o f th o l i r s t \ q u a l i t y . T h a n k f u l f o r p a s t f a v o i s , a n d b y s t r i c t a t ­ t e n t i o n t o t h e l i n e o f liis p r o f e s s i o n , lie h o p e s t o r e c e i v e a s h a r e o f p u b l i c p a t r o n a g e . N . B . L o n g s t a n d i n g a c c o u n t s m u s t b e s e t t l ­ e d —jxaceably i f they c a n, f o r c i b l y i f they m u s t. ( S e p t e m b e r 1, l t d S , K S H I N G . ~ \ C O K Y E L I I S Jui. B A B 8 1 Y D T , o f t l r t l a t e l i n n o f Y a t e s (x- B a r h y d t , in - .‘o r m s h i s f r i e n d s a n d t h e p u b l i c i n g e n e r a l , t h a t h e h a s t a k e n a s h o p i n L i b e r l y - s t r e e t , o p p o s i t e t h e old s t a n d o f s a i d Y a t e s a n d B a r h y d t , w h e r e h e n l e a d s to c a r r y o n t h e B L A C K S M I T H I N G B U S I N E S S i n all its v a r i o u s b r a n c h e s . H e p l e d g e s h i m s e l f to t h o s e w h o w i s h t o e m p i o v rtirn, t h a t t h e I R O N I N G O F C A R R I A G E S , S H O E I N G O F H O R S E S a n d a l l o t h e r w o r k s h a l l b e d o n e in a s n e a t a n d w o r k m a n l i k e m a n ­ n e r a s a t a n y o t h e r s h o p i n tliis c i t y , o r a t e i u - for p a s t f a v o r s , h e s o l i c i t s a s h a r e o f t li e patronZ a g e o f a g e n e r o u s p u b l i c . — J u n e 5 . 1 S 3 0 . 10 H A M I L T O N I A T T i S Y S T E M l T H O U S A N D S a r e n o w s t u d y i n g t h e L a n ­ g u a g e s , o n s y s t e m s w h i c h th o e x p e r i e n c e o f c e n t u r i e s has d e m o n s t r a t e d c a n o n l y i m p a r t a n i m ­ pe r f e c t K n o w l e d g e o f t h e m , b y t h e la b o r o f s e v e ­ ra l y e a r s . I n s t e a d u f te a c h i n g t h e p u p i l to t r a n s ­ late, so o b v i o u s l y t h e m o d e in d i c a t e d b y n a t u r e a n d c o m m o n s e n s e , i n o r d e r to u n d e r s t a n d t h e w o r d s o f a la n g u a g e , it i s s u p p o s e d n e c e s s a r y t h a t h e s h o u l d k n o w th e l a w s b y w h i c h t h e w o r d s a r e c o m b i n e d , before h e k n o w s t h e w o r d s t h e m s e l v e s ; h e is t h e r e f o r e n o t taught, b u t ordered to learn, n o t t h e l a n g u a g e , b u t t h e r u l e s o f tho l a n g u a g e , t h e g r a m m a r o f i t — a n d to g e t b y h e a r t ru l e s , a n d to w r i t e exercises o n t h e s e ru l e s for m o n t h s , a n d s o m e t i m e s y e a r s , befo r e he is p u t to tlie s t u d y o f t h l a n g u a g e itself. I t is s o l e l y to e n a b l e t h e pu- pi lto u s e his d i c t i o n a r y , this m i g h t y e n g i n e o f m o d e r n e d u c a t i o n , t h a t t h e p u p i l is ob li g e d lo w a d e t h r o u g h a g r a m m a r . 1 h e H a m i l t o n i a n ^ ' s t e m , o n t h e c o n t r a r y , i n ­ s t e a d o f s u b j e c t i n g t h e l e a r n e r to tire u s u a l d r u d g ­ e r y o f g e t t i n g b y h e a r t w h o l e v o l u m e s o f t h e m o s t a b s u r d u n d u n m e a n i n g definitions, i n t r o d u c e s t h e l e a r n e r at once to t h e l a n g u a g e a b o u t to h e s t u d i ­ ed, b y m e a n s o istrictly literal a n d analytical trans­ lation*. G r a m m a r b e i n g s u b s e q u e n t io t h e e x i s t ­ e n c e o f a l a n g u a g e , m u s t be a p p l i e d to i t ; c o n s e ­ q u e n t l y A l a n g u a g e i s s o t t o b e l i a r n k d I X THE GRAMMAR, BUT THE GRAMMAR JS THE LAN­ GUAGE. O n ti n s s y s t e m , a n d on th i s s y s t e m o n l y , ia t h e p r i n c i p l e r e c o g n i z e d a n d a c t e d o n , t h a t G r a m m a r d o e s n o t c o n s t i t u t e t h e f o u n d a t i o n o f t h e s t r u c t u r e o f a n y l a n g u a g e , b u t th e o r n a m e n t s o f t h e finished b u i l d i n g , n n d h e r e o n l y is it re a l l y t a u g h t , b e c a u s e c o m m u n i c a t e d w h e n t h e p u p i l IS callable of a c q u i r i n g it. H e r e , a n d b o r e o n l y , i n ­ s t e a d o f g e t t i n g b y h e a r t g r a m m a r ru l e s , u t t e r l y useless, or w h o l l y un i n t e l l i g i b l e ; in s t e a d o f por­ in g o v e r dictionaries, to find a right m e a n i n g a m o n g t w e n t y w r o n g , t h e p u p i l is t night, c o n t i n ­ u a l l y taught, b y t h e viva voce la b o r s oi his t e a c h e r , a u d a perfect a n d accurate tr a n s l a t i o n is p u t into his h a n d s , i n w h i e h t h e grammatical construction o f t h e p h r a s e , t h e mood, tense a n d person o f e v e r y v e r b , t h e case o f e v e r y n o u n a n d a d j e c t i v e is p o i n t e d o u t , a n d t h u s tn effect t h e l a n g u a g e is pirsed as w e l l a s t r a n s l a t e d . I t is n o w left to t h e e n l i g h t e n e d i n h a b i t a n t s o f th i s c i t y to d e t e r m i n e h o w far th i s s y s t e m m a y be w o r t h y o f a d o p t i o n in t h e i r fam il ies, a r h o w far it m a y b e w i s e a n d p r u d e n t to c o n t i n u e , w i t h th o aid o f gram m a r an d d i c t i o n a r y , th e pursuit o f a p h a n t o m o f k n o w l e d g e , w h i c h e v e r e v a d e s t h e grasp, u n l e s s years a r e sacrificed to it. I. E . H A M I L T O N , Son of the author of this system, ami a native of France. {yr Classes of Ladies nnd Gentlemen will be met in any pnrt of tlie city. Apply at Mr. Rich­ ards’ Bookseller, State-street. N. B. Mr. Hamilton begs leave to refer to the Rev. Mr. Smedes, H. N, Walton, A. L. Linn, and to a l l his p u p i l s i n this city , for t h e resu l t s o f h i s •ystem. S c h e n e c t a d y , M a r c h 27, 1837. 63 O R O f f i T S W H I S K E Y . I . , „ „ L l.y d,< B a r r e l , b y J O S E P H S P I E R , Slutd-H t . IlltflV d o o r s e a s t o f t h e R a i l r o a d . J u l y 2 6 , li?36. W * ] E X T E R N F f T o Y Y T T ^ s o 6 ~b b i s . fresh ground Flour, of various quali- t i e s — a p a r t e x t r a s u p e r f i n e , j u s t r e c e i v e d a n d for sale by the subscriber, corner o f State and C h u r c h s t r e e t s . G . Q,. C A R L E Y Aug. 10,1836. ¥ OCO F O C i n i A T C M E S , by thi B A gross or less quantity, fcr sale by Nov. 1. W. F. BENEDICT. S F B I i T O G O O D S . r ■ i n L s u b s c r i b e r l i u s j u s t r e c e i v e j i i i s s p r i n g i supply of Xtw-fg Cl-ootMs m t t l C r t - t t c e r i e s , ^lliCll hti offers ai wholesale or retail, at tlie j n o s t r e d u c e d p r i c e s . J O H N O H L E N . April 6,1837. __________________________ T O T H E P t l l i E I C . t N consequence of disappointments, the subscriber will be unable to supply his customers with Ground Plaster this winter; lie, however, wishes to notify them that he has erected a Corn Cracker, i’or the purpose of GR I N DING CO R N in tho cob, which will b e attended to every day in the week, (Sun­ days excepted.) In the spring, lie hopes to esume his plaster business, as heretofore.’ H E N R Y P E E K . R o t t e r d a m , J a n , 1 8 3 6 , 3UI i O O J f f . I T T / f Z S : ’ R E M O V J l L . - J . & G. Ohlen have re­ moved their C R O C K E R Y tfc HIIOE S T O R E to the n e w building of G. Ohlen, No. | Mahogany Looking Glasses, for salo at the 42 State street, a few doors west from Ferry- [ New' Hard-Ware Store, opposite the fcudicnect st. whore they have on hand, and intend keep- ! mfly Bank, No. 27, State-st reel, hy ing, a general assortment of Boors # Sh o e s f May 2o, 1S36, P E E K & ED W A R D S , of every description AUo, China, G l tss K: -—^-jTvrD iiTi Ti— w i ------------------ r ~ . ’ — L 3 t l u f i * —i>iUsseils, Wilton, aa.l l i n t .&.»( Rugs; floor and stair Bucking: floor P tATJBxYT B O O T T R E E S . — A superior article, lor salfr at A . VAN SANTVOORD’s, No. 40. State-st. J23. \H~ E A T J XEK .—-All kinds of Leather us- JSLJi e d b y s h o e - m a k e r s , f o r s a l p b y A. V A N SA N T V O O R D . Ju n e 2 8 . N o . 4 0 S t a t e - s t r e e t . o o k l i j V o g l a s s e s a c o m ­ plete assortment of Gilt, H a lf Gilt und E a r t h e n W a r e , L o o k i n g G i . a s s e s , T e a t T r a y s , i\*e. w h i c h t h e y w i l l s e l l a t t h e l o w e s t N m v - Y o r k p r i c e s , w h o l e s a l e o r r e t a i l . B c h c i u c t a d y , M a r c h 29, 1836. 313 V A L U A B L E R E A D V S T A T E I ^ . O R S A L E , C H E A P . — T h e a u b s c r i b c r w o i f e r fo r s a l e h i s H o u s e and Lot, s i t u a t e i n U n i o n - s t r e e t , 6 7 f e e t F r o n t b y 2 0 5 f e e t d e e p . T h e s t r e e t is s o a n a g n e d t h a t t h e 2 0 5 ft. is i n r a n g e o f Y a t e s - s t r e e t , w e l l s u i t e d fo r b u i l d i n g l o t s . P e r s o n s w i s h i n g t o b u y , w i l l p l e a s e c a l l a n d e x a m i n e t h e p r o p e r t y , a s t b e l o c a t i o n is a very fine one, and will be sold low. WM. F. BENEDICT. S c h e n e c t a d y , Nov. 21, 1836. a s i m f . F Jkt fA . I S I S , O Y V .% i n m g t a k e n t h e jfjdL • ' ' ■ •.-*t t s t a n l i N l n m iit ■<!\ M r . N i c h o l a s Yuli*..,. - o t i t h e n d o f C l i n r . i r - s i r e u i , m a r ­ ly <i_.ji .-iii I, • vL-hiin e c i a d v B a t i k , w i l i c o n - tu r n , iin- t \ l i i . S E T M A l i l i N G b u s i n e s s m a f i> - ' a. *uirs hi ■ u r l i c s . N'v/.is , h a n . i a s . ( S e c r e t a r i e s , T a b l e s , ( S t a n d s , l i r i l s t e u d s , tj*C. t p c . f i n i s h e d in t h u first s t y l e ; all o f w h i c h w i l l ha ■mid o n t h u m o s t a c c o m m o d a t i n g t e r m s . S c ‘w m d a i l y , D e c . 31, 1831. f W f t g o u T i u v b f c v * , & © . :■* ’< i i e ' i i h - c r i b p r , w i l l p a y t h e h i g h e s t p r n e jfiL in c a s h or t r a d e , for W A G O N T l M B K R o f all k i n d s a n d S L E I G H C R O O K S , it t h e old s t a n d l a t e l y o c c u p i e d h y ll'm . ( S . H a g a d o i n , in tiie v i l l a g e o f S c o t i a . H e k e e p s c o n s t a n t l y o n h a n d , C O R N B R O O M S of all d e s c r i p t i o n s , w an a n t e d g o o d , f o r s a l e w h o l e s a l e o r r e l a i l . D A V I D F . R E E S . G len v ille , O d . 1st, 1833 ~ \ S t e a l S H s t a l e F o r S a l e , I n the C i t y o f S c h e n e c t a d y . T H E subscriber intending to retire from business ar.d leave the city, offers for sale his REAL E S T A T E , situate on the cor­ ner of State and Ferry-streets. Part of the premises rents, at present, for the interest on twelve thousand dollars, and the lea>--i's principal part expires next May. There is no\ doubt by expending a few hundred dollars, another year, the wliole 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 thinks it un­ necessary to state the advantages of the sit­ uation, as it is supposed to be one o f the first locations lor business in the city. The Gar­ den is large enough to supply a family with vegatables, and the surplus Fruit sold the last season, amounted to near thirty dollars. For further particulars inquire of the subscriber on the premises. M. VAN GUYSLING, c o r n e r o f S t a t e a n d F e r r y - s t r e e t s . Schenectady, Oct. 5, 1836. 340lf P e o p l e ’s L i n e f o r N e w - Y o r k . FA R E $ 2 . — f t T V 0 M ONOPOLY. ------ Daily i l Night Line—The new and elegant modern built steamboat UTICA, Capt C. B. W ells, has taken the place of the Emer­ ald in this line, in connexion with the RO­ C H E S T E R , Capt. A. P. St. Jolm, and will run as follows: The Rochester will leave the foot o f Lydius st. Albany, every Monday, W ednesday and Friday, at 5 o’clock P. M. The Utica will leave Albany every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 5 o’clock P. M. The Utica will leave the foot of Cortlandt st. New York, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 5 o’clock P. M. The Rochester will leave every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 5 o’clock, P. M. The Utica has been obtained, finished and fitted up in accordance with the style of the Rochester, and when taken together, the two boats form a line which their proprietors will take pride in comparing, either in point of s p e e d , s e c u r i t y o r e x t e n t o f a c c o m m o d a t i o n s , with any other line of boats on the river. F o r p a s s a g e a p p l y t o t h e c a p t a i n s o n b o a r d , or at the office, No 2 on the dock, foot of L y ­ dius st. SETH F. KELLY, A g e n .t S e w A r r i v a l o f F a s h i o n a b l e O O O D S. S p I I E s u b s c r i b e r h a s r e r e t o l y r. t n r n e d f r o m 4JL N e w - Y o r k w i t h nn eU*g i f f .-upply » f c a r t fully s e l e c t e d G O O D S , a p p r i n n e for h i s li n e o f t r a d e , w h i c h , w i t h tin* f i r m e r s t o e k , m a k e s h i s a s s o r t m e n t o f F a s h i o n d d e G o o d s m o r e p e ti t, et p e r h a p s t h i n h a s e \ -_■< l u T m r b e e n o f f e r e d m t h i ' e t v A m o n g Un as'in'U in - ii ! ni;t\ b e i \ u n i U r n u l e l o t h s utid C.i->>imeres o t a l m o s t e v e r y p r i c e a n d s h a d e ; s o m e e n t i r e n e w p a t t e r n s o f M a r s e i l l e s V e s t i n g s ; 8 i!k V f c s t i i i g h , P l a i n a n d F i g ’ d S i i k V e l v e t d o . N r t i n d o . V a U nei.i d o . M e r i n o d o . F i n e s t B o m b a z i n e d o . B l a c k , C l a r e t , a n d G r e e n C r a p e C u m t d e t s f o r G e n t l e m e n ; S u m m e r C o a t s ; H e a v y P l a i n , R i b ’d m d P l a i d L i n e n D r i l l i n g s ; a i m is t e v e r y v a r i e t y o f W h i t e a n d B r o w n L i n e n f o r S u m ­ m e r P a n t a l o o n s a n d R o u n d a b o u t s ; A l s o , d i f ­ f e r e n t s h a d e s o f R i b ’d C o t t o n C a s s i m e r e s ; W h i t e E n g l i ' h M o l e s k i n , w i t h a l m o s t e v e r y o t h e r a r t i c l e u s u a l l y k e p t i n s u c h a u e s t a b l i s h ­ m e n t . T h e s u b s c r i b e r is p r e p a r e d t o e x e c u t e w i t h t h e g r e a t e s t d e s p a t c h , all o r d e r s in b i s li n e , a n d w a r r a n t s all g a r m e n t s m a d e b y h i m t o fit w e l l . T h e s u b s c r i b e r b e l i e v e s t h a t lie c a n s o l i a t a s r e a s o n a b l e p r i c e s a s a n y o t h e r i n d i v i d u a l in t h i s c i t y . T a i l o r s f u r n i s h e d w i t h T r i m ­ m i n g s o n r e a s o n a b l e t e r m s . T h e p u b l i c a r e r e s p e c t f u l l y i n v i t e d t o c a l l a n d j u d g e f o r t h e m ­ s e l v e s . N. B. A great variety of Ready Made Gar­ ments at alfftimes on hand, o f the* best work­ manship, which wili be sold unusually low for cash only. JNO. P . BECKLEY. Schenectady, April 25, 1837. - B i u s s e i l s , W i l l u u , m i l floor and stair B o e k m ^ ; Oil C l o t h s ; T a b l e C o v e r s , toe. fur sib* bv A p r il 20. ___ T. L. T H O M P S O N . 3 2 0 0 M T S . — 50 d o z . Corn B r o o m ' , for !S 2 '-ale by J O S E P H S P I E R , S t j ’c st. a few' d o o r s east o f t h e Railroad. M '•/ 10 . ____ T/ l M ' G A l l hy the Barrel, for sale In V JO S E P H SPLKU, S t a t e - ' i . a f e w do o r s o f ihe R a i l r o a d . _ July 26, 1836. _ “ ‘ a d c l o t r s ^ k j s b s e y M E R E S . — A choirc. a - i ' o n i n e i i i o f sniu*- ■ on- g o o d s a n d f a s h i o t n i b o - n l . , r e i a 'p r i n a . an d now ' o f f e r e d !■■<• • n> T i, TUOdi t’ d th C l AKJPfcJTJLNU!.— J u m in. and sp l e n d i d ui-sortmenl u f fine and three ply Ingrained Carp c l i n g p i i t ' - n i s , fo r sale l o w hy A p r i l 6 . 1 8 3 7 . J O E O N rv e d <tii< ol UOW K E l ifi. P a p e r reeeivei.' O I I L F . N . *1 ■ 3 eu.-.* - H a n g i n g s a n d Bur*li*rdigs j u ' i w l u e h , w i t h Iiis f i r m e r s t o e k c o m p r i s e s t l i e h o s t a s s o r t m e n * m t in* c i m whir'll w i l l b e s o l d l o w b> A p r i H l 1837. ‘J O H N u U L M N d m b a n d . i o r s a l e b y June 31. J O S E P H “- P I E R . N m v G O O D S . v J ly U S T r e e e i v e d . a L u g e *%% ss oo r t m ee nn t ol M oo oo t 't A 11S- r t m t o l l j ' A - • h o e s w h i c h w i l l bo s o l d a s l o w us al a n y o t h e r e s t a b l i s h m e n t in t h i s n t y . M a y 3 ______________ A . V . S A N T V O O R D . g P U t t l f c J c D O C K W O O D , A fe w doors cast o f the Railroad. H A V E r e c e n t l y r e c e i v e d f r o m N e w - Y o r k . tr g e n e r a l a n d w e l l s e l e c t e d a s s o r t m e n t o f G R O C E R I E - . P R O V I S I O N S , u n d o t h e r a r t i c l e s iu n o' i i n e o f b u s i n e s s , w h i c h th e } w i l l s e l l a l . w e s t c a s h p r i c e s . — Dec. I. 1 ? w s \ \ V v > u a V j V e . 'it'-aW Q o d v \ s . O T p H E s u b s c r i b e r h a s j u s t r e t u r n e d f r o m N. X JL Y 'o r k w i t h i s t i l e n d i i a s s o r ' t m e n t o f F a s h ­ i o n a b l e C L O T H S , C . V r i t ' i M I< K m a n d V L - v i ■ J N G S , s u i t a b l e fo r tl m s e a s o n , w h i c h h o w i l l b e h a p p y t o m a k e u p f o r those, w h o m a y p l e a s e to f a v o r h i m w i t h t h e i r c u s t o m . W M . J A M E S T E L L E R . S e p t e m b e r 1!), 1 8 3 ( 5 . ____________ G O O D S . W I L L I A M M c C A M U S h a s j u - t r e c e i v e d h i s s p r i n g s u p p l y o f s e a s o n a b l e a n d f a s h i o n a b l e D R Y iS, w h i c h h e is d e t e r m i n e d t o s e l l o n t h e m o s t r e a ­ s o n a b l e t e r m s , a t h i s h i s o l d s t a n d , N o . 1P2, Slale-st. Among h i s assortment are Broad­ cloths, Cassimcrt s, Suttinets, Westings, Drills, Hosiery, S ilk Cutloa Haiidkcrchufs, Skirl- in g s , Calicoes, Ribands, 0 ,-c. <5j-c. S c h e n e c t a d y , A p r i l 6 . 1 8 3 7 . M E S S l f i # . S E R V I S S «fc V A 3 \ Z A N T D T , have opened a Store on the corner of Union and College-streets, op­ posite the Market, where they offer for sale a choice assortment of G R O C E R I E S A N D P R O V I S I O N S , as cheap as can he bought in the city. They w o u l d be g r a t e f u l f o r a s h a r e o f p a t r o n a g e . S c h e n e c t a d y , M a y 9, 1 8 3 7 . 371 0 T J O J L E T — f r o m t h e first o f X L A p r i l n e x t , t w o s h o p s s i t u ­ a t e in R o t t e r d a m s t r e e t ; o n e is _____________ a t p r e s e n t o c c u p i e d by t h e s u b ­ s c r i b e r a s a S a d d l e H a r n e s s M a k e r ’s s h o p , a n d t h e o t h e r is s u i t a b l e f o r a W a g o n M a k e r . F o r f u r t h e r p a r t i c u l a r s i n q u i r e u f D . P . G l l K F . N O . F o r S a l e — a q u a n t i t y o f W o o d by -i.u. c o r d . I n q u i r e us a b o v e . N A & & C * co n s t a n t l y on hand. T h e suhserilier informs l i i ' f r i e n d s t h a t h e c o n t i n u e s h i s b u s i n e s s at h i s o l d s h o p ; a n d t h a t i f h e l e t s t h e .same, lie w ill fu- f o u n d a l t e r t h e 1 s t o f A p r i l , o p p o > i t e t o in p r e s e n t p l a c e o f b u s i n e s s , o n e d o .r n o r t h o f P e e k & V a n S l y e k ’s . ' t o r e , w h e r e im will Ini h a p p y to g i v e t h e m uml t h e p u b l i c g e - n e n l l v e n t i r e s a t i s f a c t i o n in e v e r y b r a m - h o f i n s b u s i n e s s . I). P . G l l E E N O . h in .U a l y , M a r c h 13, i 8 3 7 . 3631 f Monday. ‘‘JJ.-'io u f the a r l a n d m y s t r, •• ly di p e t a l s o n th e tru e ui.- .. ■// i ' . < to git'c, and tohcri best lo adm i n ister <t. A i) A IS, I > . — P R O F E ri .8 O R C O O K !.. M. D. D. D. LLL)., Consulting I'h. 'i- ei.tir a n d S u r g e o n , A c c o u c h e u r ; being r e t u r n ­ e d iVoiii a Professional tour, coutimms to d i ­ rect Iris atU.uUon to tbe. treatment o f all p a r ­ ticular complaints, as cil as to visit a s a g e n ­ e r a l P r a c t i t i o n e r o f Medicine, af tire d w e l ­ lings of t h e sick, in t h e cily or c o u n t r y , b y w h o m h e m a y lm c o n s u l t e d p e r s o n a l l y in e a c h d e p a r t m e n t u f Physio a n d Surg»*ry, u s u s u a l , a t h i s r e s i d e n c e , No. 3 3 G r e e n - s t f c e t . Albany, Feb. 2 9 , 1 6 3 7 . B ‘ J V J B W U O M M O N Z S C H O O J b O O J K . S . — T h e F a r m e r ’ s S c h o o l B o n k , containing t h e most important i n f o r m ­ a t i o n o n A g r i c u l t u r e , b y J . O r v i l l e T a y r o r . C o m b o o n t h e C o n s t i t u t i o n o f M a n , d e s i g n ­ e d a s a r e a d i n g b o o k f o r f a m i l i e s a n d c o m m o n s c h o o l s F i r s t L e s s o n s in P o l i t i c a l E c o n o m y , f o r t h e u s e o f p r i m a r y a n d c o m m o n s c h o o l s , b y J o h n M c V i r . k a r , D . D . A H e l p to Y o u n g W r i t e r s , b y a P r e s i d e n t o f a C o l l e g e , a n d t h e D i s t r i c t S c h o o l , b y J . O r v i l l e T a y l o r . T h e a b o v e w o r k s a r e p u b l i s h e d ^ b y M r . T a y - l o r f o r t h e b e n e f i t o f C o m m o n S c h o o l s , a n d Yvill b e s o l d c h e a p a t t h e S e b e n e c t a d y B o o k Sioro, corner of State street and Mill-lane, by J a n . 1 0 . I I . B . S T R Y K E R , A g e n t . V’CT™U f l n H E s u b s c r i b e r s b e g l e a v e t o in f o r m , t h e i r J L f r i e n d s a n d t h e p u b l i c , tf i C J IMYG o p e n e d a S t o r e a t jNfo. 31 S t a . t e - s t r e e t , t w o d o o r s w e s t f r o m t h e h a t s t o r e o f M e s s r s . E . & J_i. B e n e d i c t . T h e y i n t e n d t o k e e p c o n s t a n t l y on hand, a general assortment of a n d F a n c y D r y G o o d s ; t o g e t h e r w i t h a c h o i c e s e l e c t i o n o f G R O C E ­ R I E S . T h e y r e s p e c t f u l l y s o l i c i t a s h a r e o f p u b l i c p a t r o n a g e . D . B A R R I N G E R & B R O T H E R S . S c h e n e c ta d y , M a y I , 1837 , 3 7 0 S i H A I L i s I f 1 5 O A A lu T S 7 — T h e s u b - V J SClll)i*r h a s b e e n a p p o i n t e d s o l e a g e n t l o r t h e s a l e o f s h a k e r H a t s in I lie (lily o f Sell id n e c t u d y a n d h a s j u s t r e c e i v e d a n u m b e r o f d o z e n o t v a r i o u s si7,CS, l 0 Slllt llli.'GW &(-. wfiicli n c o i l e r s l o r s a l e r c u s o n a h h * ftiil1lf’n(’rs would do well to cali, as a ill b o m a d e t o tlu u n . J . M. V A N S L Y C K , _ A p r i l 2 1 . N o . fcS) S t a t e s t r e e t . F a p e i i h a n g i n g s , f o r R o o m s , Halls, Window Blinds, Ac.—An exten­ s i v e a s s o r t m e n t o f t h i s a r t i c l e , F r e n c h u n d A’m e r i c in, f r o m tin* p l a i n e s t t o t h e f i n e s t t e x ­ t u r e , j u s t r e c e i v e d a u d f o r S a l e a t i h e .S c h e ­ n e c t a d y B o o k S t o r e , c o r n e r o f F e r r y a n d S t a t e st r e e t s ' , b y A p r i l 2 9 . I I . B . S T R Y K E R . 1WT O T I C E . — T h e h e i r s o f J a c o b C o l e a n d L a n d e r t C o l e a r e r e q u e s t e d , i f t h e y h a v e a n y w r i t i n g s c o n c e r n i n g s o m e p r o p e r t y i n H o l l a n d , lo s e n d t h e s a m e to t h e u n d e r s i g n e d , w i t h o u t d e l a y . S a i d p r o p e r t y is s u p p o s e d to b e w o r t h f o u r m i l l i o n s o f d o l l a r s . T h e l e t t e r s t o b e d i r e c t e d t o t h e S c h e n e c t a d y P o s t O ffice. M a y I, 1 8 3 7 . S A R A H B O V E E . N. B, r c d u c t o n w i K E W S T O R E . N o . •'-7 S t a t e - S t r e e t . ■ V . Y J E D l ) E I l , has j u s t returned .• from N e w - Y o r k w i t h a sp l e n d i d as- o n . u e n t u f F A N C Y A N D S T A P L E D R Y G O O ! ) . ' ' , w h i r l , ii . v e b e e n s e i V r t e d w i t l i grev.t c a r e , a n d t ' u c b h o c a l l s i h e a t l e n - liu t i o f ilu; m t Z m s at. '• lire public, g e n e r a l l y ; all o f w h i c h hi* w i l l s.-li v e r y c h e a p f o r c a s h . .1/n'// 18. 163V 3 6 8 li 6 V « d i . i A Ni V lid ( i t-] M ’ A S3 IL . • V Jbl U S A Sj M I d I > L‘ U i A j E f. O f the British C o l h g r i f • ^ W I l l C H h a v e o b t a i n e d ih u aiquwbalim. v. v nnd r e c o m m e n d a t i o n o f s o m e thou- - ,-l - >f cores. 3 ' ‘.i■ <i■ p il ls c a n in n u w a y h e o v e r d o n e . — K \ p i a ieui-c. w h i c h is tin; t u n e h s i <mn o f all h u - m a n k n o w l e d g e , I n n 1 m g b e e n t e s t i m o n y to tin* fn e t , a m i a n e x i m . ' i v c u s e o f t h e m h a s a l ­ r e a d y verilie.il its i r n i h in t h i s c o u n t r y . T h e s e C e l e b r a t e d M e d i c i n e s are for sale a! the 'l o r e o f the subscriber, the on l y plan; in this ci t y or vicinity, w h e r e ih e y cun be had. as there is n o oihor a g e n t in this city or Vicin­ ity, for the genuine Hvgciu Pills, a n d a n d offer; 3 ~ p I I E subscriber also h a s o n n X L fm* ' a l e , 8 up< rt i n e a n d fine F l o u r 1 r • d i e b a r r e l o r l e s s q u a n t i t y ; also, W h e a t M i •; l ' n u < , R y e a n d B u i ' k w i n M ! F l o u r , a n d l m h m M e a l ; B r a n , .•'hip Stull', O i l s a n . l C o r n ; M e s s p o r k h y tlie b a r r e l o r l e s s q u a n t i t y ; S m o k e d H a m s a n d S h o u l d e r s ; H o g ’s L a r d , B u t t e r rt in I C l t i . ' s . * ; N 1, 2 a n d 3 M n'Kei'!*! • H e r r i n g by t h e b o x ; C o d f i s h b y t h e q u i n t a i l o r l e s s ; M o s s S h a d ; C o a r s e a m i fine W e s t e r n Salt 53 S a c k S a b ; I m p e r i a l , I l y s o n , Y o u n g I L s o n , a n d I l y s o n S k i n T e a s ; fchigar H o u s e , P o r t o R i c o , a n d N o w - O r - l e a n s M o l a s s e s ; L o a f , L u m p , St. C r o i x , N e w - O r l e a n s , a n d S u g a r H o u s e S u g a r s ; P e p p e r , P i m e n t o , C l o v e s , N u t m e g s ,$• C i n ­ n a m o n ; M o u l d a n d D i p t C a n d l e s ; B a r a n d S h a v i n g S o u p ; G l a s s , 7 hy 9 and 8 by 10 ; B o x a n d K e g R a i s i n s ; Allum, Copperas a tu l . Salt Pctre; S p a n i s h F l o a t I n d i g o ; Coffee and Chocolate; M u s t a r d a n d P o l a n d S t a r c h ; Rope and Bed Cords ; C a v e n d i s h , C u t a n d P l u g T o b a c c o ; B r o o m s , P a i l s a n d W a s h T u b s ; C r o c k e r y , G l a s s , S t o n e W a r e & F u r n a c e s 6 o a p a n d C a u d l e s h y t h e b o x ; w i t h m a n y o t h e r a n i d e s in his l i n e o f b u s i ­ n e s s n o t m e n t i o n e d b e n ; . R I C H \ R D M I L L E R , corner i f S t a l e a n d ITaslnngton-sts. S c h e n e c t a d y , M a r c h 2'Jtlr, 1 8 3 6 . 3 1 3 J W e w S p r i n g G t r o o t l s . J A o . 8 9 , S T A T E - S T S E S i T . S T i j H E s u b s c r i b e r h a s j u s t o p e n e d a g e n e r a l i i a n d w e l l s e l e c t e d a s s o r t m e n t o f S T A P L E a n d F A N C Y D R Y G O O D S , s u i t a b l e f o r t h e s e a s o n , w h i c h h a v e b e e n p u r c h a s e d a t t h e l o w ­ e s t N e w - Y o r k p r i c e s , a n d a l l o f w h i c h h e o f f e r s f o r s a l e a t w h o l e s a l e a n d r e t a i l , o n a s r e a s o n a b l e t e r m s a s c a n b e b o u g h t e l s e w h e r e — a m o n g w h i c h a r e t h e f o l l o w i n g a r t i c l e s , v iz . B r o a d c l o t h s o f v a r i o u s colo u r s a n d qualities ; C a s s i m e r e s , P l a i n , R i b b e d , a n d S t r i p e d ; S a t t i n e t s , do P l a i d , do B e a v e r t e e n s ; B a n g u p C o r d s ; R e d , W h i t e , a n d G r e e n F l a n n e l s ; do do do C a n t o n F l a n n e l s : 10-4 Rose, Striped and Point Blankets ; F r e n c h , G e r m a n a n d E n g l i s h M e r i n o s : Figured ami Piaiil Merinos ; E m b o s s e d a n d - P l a i n M u H i n s ; French and English Bombazines: B l a c k It a l i a n Sillts ; do ami Blue Black Gro de S w a Silk , do do G r o de N a p do Sinchevv Silk ; Coloured Florences ; C a n t o n a n d It a l i a n C r a p e s ; Thread Edgings and lnsertings; 6—1 a n d 4 - 4 U o h h i n c t L a c e s ; . i l k a u d ( ’olioii V. .slings ; White, Red and Bi t. k Merino S h a w l s : do do do I’luiiit do G-l Highland Plaid Mm ..Is; W o r s t e d , C o t t o n a n d Sd.v i l o s e - Lamb's v\ md and .Merino do D a m a s k T a t . l o D i a p e r ; G o a f s Il.tir and English Camblef, B r . m n, B l a c k & B i d e 7-S, 6 - 1 & -1-4 B e d T i c k : Usn.'ibnrghs nnd Burlaps, B l a c k , B l u e a n d Y e l l o w N a n k e e n ; P o u u e e H a n d k e r c h i e f s ; B l a c k I t a l i a n y r a v a t s ; C o l o u r e d C a m b r i c k s ; P l a i d to P l a i n G i n g h a m s ; B l a c k a n d D r a b T a b b y V e l v e t ; L a d i e s 8 a t i n B a g s , a n d B e a d P u r s e s ; L a d i e s a n d G e n t l e m e n s G l o v e s ; do F r e n c h W o r k e d C o l l a r s ; do S h e l l a u d I l o r n C o m b s ; M e n s C o t t o n a n d W o o l l e n .'shirts a n d D r a w e r s S i l k a n d C o l t o n Umbrc-ilas ; E l a s t ic , C o l t o n a n d \ \ e b b i n g S u s p e n d e r s ; L .i n ue n C o l l a r s a n d B o s o m s ; P a d d i n g a n d C a n v a s s ; P i n s b y t h e P a c k ’; B u c k s k i n a n d W o o l l e n M i t t e n s a n d G l o v e s ; Also, A g e n e r a l a s s o r t m e n t o f B l e a c h e d a n d U n ­ b l e a c h e d S h i r t i n g s & S h e e t i n g s ; B l a c k & W bile W a d d i n g , C o t t o n V\ iek, B a l t s , Y a r n , &c. & c . T h e f r i e n d s a n d a c q u a i n t a n c e s o f t h e s u b ­ s c r i b e r a n d t h e p u b l i c g e n e r a l l y , a r e r e s p e c t - f n l l y i n v i t e d t o c a l l a n d e x a m i n e h i s s p l e n d i d a s s o r t m e n t o f G o o d s , a s t o p r i c e a n d q u a l i t y . He solicits a share of trade, especially from cash custom ers. J. M. V A N S L Y C K . Schenectady , A p r il. 2 5 , 1 8 3 7 . A M E C D O T E 8 O F N A P O M E D A . FROM EVKXLYGS WITH CAMBACE’IES. C o u n t d O r s e n n e o n e d a y a c c o m p a n i e d t h e L m p e i o r o n a r e c o n n o i t e r i n g excursion. T h e Emperor h a d b e e n c o m p l a i n i n g o f thirst, a n d s o m e o n e s e e i n g a xicandicrc, o r s u t l e r - w o ­ m a n , a t a l i t t l e distance, c a l l e d t o h e r . T i i e woman dlU not k n o w N a p o l e o n , o r a n y of h i s e s c o r t . She gave t h e E m p e r o r a g l a s s o f spring water mixed w i t h a l i t t l e b r a f f i i v , and t h e n c u r t s i e d l o r p a y m e n t s 1 T h e r e , m y g o o d w o m a n , ’ s a i d N a p o l e o n , pointing to the Count d’Orscinio, 'lliero m t h e E m p e r o r , a s k i i i m f o r t h e m o n e y . l i e pays for us ail.’ T i i e Tiva.nd.icrc b l u s h e d , a n d l o o k e d o m b a r r a c s o d : tiieu, turning to tlie C o u n t , 8k s c a n ­ n e d h i s s p l e n d i d u n i f o r m w i t h t h e e y e o f a connoissieur, and said: ‘ H e ! p o o h , n o n s e n s e l D o y o u t h i n k I a m f o o l e n o u g h t o b e l i e v e t h a l ? T h e E m p e r o r is n o t s u c h a c o x c o m b . — Y o u , s i r , l o o k m u c h m o r e l i k e h i m y o u r s e l f . ’ The Emperor was much amused a t this r e ­ mark, and he gave the woman a double louis. Count Daru, who was one of the party on the evening when Prince Cambaceres related t h e a b o v e a n e c d o t e s a i d : l o u r amusing s t o r y , M o n s e i g n e u r , r e ­ m i n d s m e o f a n o t h e r also relating to one o f t h o s e c a m p f o l l o w i n g n y m p h s , c a l l e d r i c a n - d i m s . You know how carefully Iho Empo- r o r p r e s e r v e d Iris i n c o g n i t o w h e n h e w a s w i t h the army, It was well he did so; for he fre­ q u e n t l y v e n t u r e d i n t o p l a c e s , w h e r e , h a d h e been known, he would have incurred the great­ est risks. During one of the campaigns in Germany, the Emperor, wrapped in his cele­ brated gray great coat, was riding about in the environs of Munich, attended only hy two order!}' officers. He met on the road a very pretty looking female, who, by her dress, was e v i d e n t l y vivandierc. She was weeping, and was leading by the hand a little boy, about five years of age. Struck by the beauty of the woman and her distress, tlie Emperor pulled up his horse by the road side, and said: ‘ What is the matter with you my dear?’ 4 T h e woman, not knowing the individual by whom she was addressed, and being much discomposed by grief, made no reply. The little boy, however, was more communicative, and he frankly' answered: ‘My mother is crying, sir, because my f a ­ ther has beat her.’ 4 Where is your father?’ 1 Close by here. He is one of the sentinels on duty with the baggage.’ pru T\t * 1 h e E i n p e r o r a g a i n a d d r e s s e d h i m s e l f to the woman and inquired the name o f her hus­ band; but she refused to tell being fearfui lest the captain, as she supposed the Emperor to be, would cause her husband to be punished. N a ­ poleon, I am sorry to say, had but little con­ fidence in the fair sex. On this occasion his habitual suspicions occurred to his mind, and he said: * Mulpcstc, your husband has been beating you; you are weeping, and yet you are so a- thiid of getting him into trouble that you will not even tell his name. This is very inconsis­ tent! May it not be t h a t you are a little in fault yourselir ‘Alas, Captain! he has a thousand good qualities, t hough he has one very bad one—he is jealous—terribly jealous; and when he gets into a p a s s i o n , he cannot restrain his violence.’ ‘ But t h a t is rather serious; in one of his iila of jealousy he may inflict ou you some severe injury-—perhaps kill you.’ ‘A n d e v e n il’h e d i d , 1 s h o u l d n o t w i s h any harm to come to him; for 1 am sure lie would n o t do it wilfully. He loves me too well for that.’ ‘And, i f I guess rightly, you love him.’ ‘ T h a t is very natural, Captain; he is m y lawful husband, and the father of my dear boy.’ So saying, she fondly kissed her child, who, by the way in which he returned her caresses, proved his affection for his mother. Napoleon, was moved by this t ouching picture, in spile of the heart of iron, of marble, or of adamant, which lias been so often allotted to him. * Well,’ said lie again, turning to the wo­ man, ‘ whether you and your husband love each other or not, 1 do not choose that he should beat y o u —I am—1 am one of the E m ­ peror’s aides-de-camp, and I will mention the affair lo his majesty—tell me y o u r husband’s name.’ ‘If you were the Emperor himself, I would not tell it you, for I know he would he pun­ ished.’ ‘ Silly woman! All I want is to teach him to behave well to you, and to treat you with the respect you deserve.’ ‘That would make me very happy, captain; but, though he ill treats me, i will not get him p u n i s h e d . ’ T h e E m p e r o r s h r u g g e d h i s s h o u l d e r s , m a d e some remark upon female obstinacy, and gal­ loped off. When he was out of the woman’s hearing, he said to the officers who accompanied h i m : ‘ Well, gentlemen! what do you think of that affectionate creature? There are not ma­ ny such women at the Tuilleries. A wile like that is a treasure to her husband.’ In the course of a few minutes, the baggage, of which t h e hoy had spoken, caine up. It was escorted by a company' of the 22d. N a ­ poleon despatched one of the officers, who was riding with him, to desire the comman­ der of the escort to come to him. ‘ Have you a rivandiere in your company?’ ‘ Yes, sire, replied the captain. ‘ Has she a child?’ ‘ Yes, little Geritil, whom we are all so fond of.’ ‘ Has not the woman been beaten by her husband?’ ‘ I was not aware of the circumstance till some time after the occurrence. I have repri­ manded the man.’ ‘ Is he generally well conducted?’ ‘ H e i s t h e b e s t b e h a v e d m a n i n t h e c o m p a ­ ny'. H e is v e r y j e a l o u s o f h i s w i f e ; b u t w i t h ­ o u t r e a s o n . T h e w o m a n ’s c o n d u c t is i r r e ­ p r o a c h a b l e . ’ ‘ D o e s h e k n o w m e b y s i g h t ? ’ ‘ I cannot say, sire; but, as he has just ar­ r i v e d f r o m S p a i n , 1 think it is p r o b a b l e h e d o e s not.’ * T r y and ascertain whether he has ever seen me, and i f h e has not, bring him hither. Say you wish to conduct him before the General of the division.’ O n i n q u i r y , i t a p p e a r e d t h a t N a p o l e o n h a d never been seen by tiie grenadier who was a very fine looking man, about five and twenty. When he was conducted to Napoleon the lat­ ter said in a familiar tone: ‘ W h a t is the reason, my lad, that you beat y o u r w i f e ? S h e is a y o u n g a n d p r e t t y w o ­ man, and is a better wife than you are a h u s ­ b a n d . S u c h c o n d u c t ia d i s g r a c e f u l i n a F r e n c h grenadier.’ ‘ B a h , G e n e r a l ! i f w o m e n a r e t o b e b e l i e v e d , they are never in the wrong. 1 have forbid­ den my wife to talk to any man whatever: and yet in spite of my commands, 1 find her con- stantly gossipping with one or other of my comrades.’ ‘ N o w , t h e r e is y o u r m i s t a k e . Y o u w a n t t o prevent a woman from talking—you might as w e l l t r y t o t u r n t h e c o u r s e o f t h e D a n u b e . — Take my advice: do not be jealous. Let y o u r wife gossip and be merry. I f she were doing wrong, it is likely she would be sad instead of gay. Your comrades are not absolutely cap­ uchins; but I am much mistaken if they will not respect a n other man’s wife. I desire t h a t you do not strike your wife again; and i f my order bo not obeyed, the Emperor shall hear of it. Suppose his majesty were to give you a reprimand, what would you say then?’ « ‘ Mafoi! General, my wite is mine, and I may beat her if I choose. I should say to the Emperor: Sire, look you to the enemy, and l e a v e m e t o m a n a g e m y w i f e . ’ Napoleon laughed, and faid: ‘ My good fel­ l o w , y o u a r e n o w s p e a k i n g t o t h e E m p e r o r . ’ -

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