OCR Interpretation


The Brooklyn Daily Eagle and Kings County Democrat. (Brooklyn, N.Y.) 1846-1849, October 26, 1841, Image 1

Image and text provided by Brooklyn Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031149/1841-10-26/ed-1/seq-1/


Thumbnail for 1
j t , . l . . B R O O K L Y N , T U E S D A Y , - — S 6 , 1 8 - 4 1 . W O • I ' h e B r o o k l y n B a f f l e , AND N O S C O U N T Y D E M O C R A T , FUEI4SIIED d a ily ; A L F R E D G . S T E V E N S , ’ No- 39 Fnllon street, Brooklyn. TERMS OF SUESCKIFTION. • sears p e r a n n u m , p a y a b le h a lf y e a rly. ,ie Copy, T w o C en t s . .TEgMS OF ADVERTISING. ■lines or u n d e r,.! insertion-• ................... SO 25 ; Do ■ • - • do - • • • • • •\ i f in s e r t i o n s ........................ 0 37 D o -.-.tlo-: ........... 3 insertions ........................... 0 50 Do-. •• d o -. , -each insertion after- ........... 0 12 ;or5 and not exceeding 10 lines, 1 insertion-. • 0 50 :'D d - .. .d o ....................... do 2 insertions.• 0 75 3 0 . . - -do ............... ........ do. . . . - 3 insertions-. 1 00 Q.. .-d o ............. each insertion after.............. 0 25 [pver 10 and not excecding20 lines, 1 insertion-• 0 75 D o do .................... --do .......... 2 insertions. 1 00 Do • • • • d o ......................... do ......... ^insertions • 1 25 D o '.,--d o ............. each insertion after-.-. . . . . 0 25 - y e a r l y a dvertising . (rly Advertisers will be charged, for 5 lines, 4 id not exceeding 10 - ............ 820 /ei- tn and not exceeding 20 lines .................... aes a w e e k ............................................... I ,-u c e , w e e k ................. ........................................ •/ Pe*oii.s advertising yearly are allowed | jiS’AdvertisdtnieTits as often as they pier ' Sew advertisements inserted at the 1 (idiots tor every folio of 100 wordr >n,cnd 20 cents for each subset- \lations established by L . 'o-lyn, taken front the °S .’ r x I'he Chief Engineer ers aiid o ther Eire kny Alderman, ! rf- the Chief Engi- i;' Houses and dts 3 sir persons, (not ..■unless they- Jo f the c o m Eolations tr' 'it' And ar offenders V .»'Cutior ,onr. ( 'ft Engim louse ttn- ,.h-. Foreman, tx. „ Pn the -\nu.y present anu Fine,’S 10 latTbi,..; ^ ’o Engine^TTy.^Siv3 Eat. or Hose Car- -go on the sidWva’lk, except by special order ogineer, undcya penalty ot §25, and removal oi tlte oflfenders iromjheir place or office as Firemen itlc,-AU F’i-emen him whom an Engine is taken for 0 ?* a c°nipauy ti manage it, arc required to re- p /themselves to a t Engineer, and be subject to his e*g. 'Penalty forneglecl to do so, $3 lor each of- .ipe.. ; kh. No Engine cin be hired or lent without per­ son of the Committee of the Fire Department, “uoer a-penalty o f removal from the Eire Department. t-7tli. Any fireman who occasions or proclaims a false alarm of fire, shall forfeit 850, and be removed Department. ,;- 8 th. No lireman shall he on the-City W atch, nm 'Me y,-grs o f a g e ; unless received with con- I eent of pSrant or guardian, and then not of less age ‘ than 18 years. ads Any Firem a n who shall uso.qn Engine on any hikiJeroT la Kir i f f b e t w e e n thc (.'bmjvmea, shall be ' flailed from .the Fire Department. J th. Any fireman elected fo a Company, must call le Treasurer o f the Fire-Department within one tit after his election and proenre a certificate, spe- cijtingtlie name a n d thenum b e r of the Company; q. it re-elected to another Company, shall obtain a . -w certificate. iJUU. T h e Committee ofthe Fire Department, un- tf advice ofthe C h ief E ngineer, may ttikfc any Firt 1C •tie • re- . pro- report /reman die Fire \i gine, H o o k d n d Ladder, or Hose Carriu^e from a tmpaiiy ; or give the same to some other C ompany. 12th. Each F irem an is allowed one key, only, 10 pliigirie House o f company. 13th.' Firemen a re exempted from Jury and Militia _aty, during the seven years of service and ever after- wardsjwliile they reside in this State, except in cases Vf war, invasion o r insurrection. Y fl 4 : Firemen who are expelled by their company day appeal to the Committee of Fire Department id.Ciiet Engineer ; who shall hear and report the ■ itsa to the Common Council. 15th. A n /person who shall either displac/- o< niuti- K W e these regulations, sh a ll be imed 510. . f S z i ' f -JtfH N W H E E L W R IG H T , L K ’f • ■ -I S E T H LO W , P s'l I W IL L IA M BURBANK, .j! Committee o f Fire Department. Y0TICE.—A copy of tlie City Charter and Ordi- .naeshas been p resented to all tite Engineers and d e f e m ; : — - c2e ■ ■ A'-lj CARD-r-The subscriber feeling grateful for all fju& a t favor?;- takes this method of expressing to his .oiBa, customers and the public generally, his sm- Utanks for the very liberal patronage extended to i He has now the ple.asure of ottering as good a ion o f nSedicines, as can be found in any other ■bn the. state—his _stocks consist of Medicines, ihery, Fancy Articles, doc., with every other ty. usually found in a Drug Store.—Among them be enumerated, Camphor, Peruvian Bark, Cal- t Magnesia, (Henry,) Camomile Flowers, Opium, urine, Svrup Rhubarb, Jujube Paste, E xtract and jp/iSarsaparillia, best Bumnda, Arrowroot, Carb ia, Bink Root, Hive Syrup, Cologne W ater, a rich complete assortment of French and American y Soaps, a very' extensive assortment of Hair ies, Hair P ow der and Putts, Preston Salts, Orris Ii Paste, a full and complete assortment ol Sher- i valuable medicated Losenges, indelhble ink, „ their articles too numerous for insertion in an *. isdment, w dl be sold on very liberal term s; and J. article bought a t this establishment will be war- f,d o f the best quality, and having adopted a regu- _ i f Kj-stem in his business, his prices will be always j-unifoim, and estaWished at rates to accord with times, Whether children o r servants are sent lor medicines, jbey will be justly dealt with, a n d very particular nt- jK d o n will be p a d to dispensing physicians prescrip- ^5 tis, (0 have tltem put up accurately and with de- * *• *-* l-- ........................ ‘fully solicit ifis regular merit tspatcb! a n a - ^ M t J i e ^ i m i d ^ e r y . respectfully solicit I tne patronage of'tlie puhftc, he hopes by tits reg\ i system andstricinpplication in his business, ton f. i t W M . BiVlLY, Druggist and Chemist, o26 tf corh?r of Sands mid Fulton streets. T H E LONC ISLA N D INSURAN C E COM­ PA N Y , No. 3 Front street, Brooklyn, adjoining the eorner of Fulton. C A P IT A L —SHOO,000. IIIS Company insure against Loss or Damage by Fire on favorable terms. directors . r p ! Abraham Rentsen, Stephen Haynes, N . W. Sanlord, Jolm Lawrence, Nezialt Wriglit, Freem an Rawdon, Charles J . Taylor, Jonathan Trotter, George L. Cornell, Thom as W . liirdsall, John A. Lott, Jarvis Brush, W . Horace Brown. t JO S E P H SPRA C UE, Presideni. S. A /. t iie c s S m it h , Secretary. ___________ o 2 G Joseph Sprague, Henry Young, Peter Morton, Charles E. Bill, Robert T . Hicks, R. V. W . Thorne, Samuel Oakley, B. W . Delamater, Chas. J . Hensha-.v, George B. Fisk, F ied’lt. Murqunnd, ( leO. S. Howland, S. A^n B r o o k l y n f i r e i n s u r a n c e c o . — uj/ire Wo. 41 F u ll on-street, corner o f Front —Insures aftainjst loss o’ mage by lire, dwelling houses, ware— ,s in general, merchandise, ships in . funv'uro, and every description of .erty, itjy mrms as liivorable as other Jtions. DIRECTORS. B. Clarke, Joseph Sands, mi Philip, Joshua Tolford, •tel Smith, Alexander Newman, ee Van Nostrand, John Sneden, .ties Forbes, jbert Bach, Jdwurd G. Miller, ^Janies E Underbill, Abraltam Sutton, William Hunter, Jr., William Ellsworth. W IL L I A M ELLS W( JR'J’I I, Wm. A. T homson , Secretary. Id. D. ilurl bin, Jam e s Van Nostrand, Cyrus P . Smith, David Anderson, Amos Willetts, John Smith, I'resident. o 2 ti U N ITE D S T A T E S IN S U R A N C E COM PANY, of the City of N e w York, For F I R E and M A R IN E Insurance. C a p ita l $1,000,000. S hares $100 each. T HE Capital oi the above Company having all been subscribed, and the first instalment of 10 per cent paid in and secured according to law, the Company will soon be prepared to e n ter into business. T h e Commissioners are desirous that the stock should be more generally distributed in smaller amounts for permanent investment, according to the original plan and intentions ofthe Institution ; and ibrtlus purpose tire prepared to assign from original subscriptions, front one, to ten or twenty shares to parties winlring to invest iri the stock of t his Company. The terniscf investment are unusually liberal,more so it is believed, than those of any Insurance Company in the United States; and when this is considered in connection with tlie fact that most of our F ir e Insur­ ance Companies have paid large dividends, and the M a r in i ; Insurance Companies enormous dividends tor several years past, the Stockholders may reasona­ bly 'anticipate a ready and handsome income from their Investments in this Company. Tiie conditions o f investment a'nd payment, either in cash. Bank or City Stock, or in Reai Estate, may­ be obtained on application to 1. H. H E R B E R T , City Surveyor. Hall's Exchange Buildings, Brooklyn. o26 T r u s t f i r e __ ___ the liiw. -t..N e w .York.—Office, Y ork.— IN S U R A N C E CONRAN Y of — . --o w . 48 W all street, (Jones Builuings.) This Company will insure against Loss or D amage by F ibe , on Merchandise generally, Stores, W are­ houses, Dwelling-houses, Household Fbrniture, Ships and Vessels in port, and Personal Property, on terms, as favorable as-hy a n y other similar institution in this city. All applieatioKs lor insurance, made in person or ill writing, left at die office of die Company, will be promptly attended to JO H N W H E E L W R IG H T , President. .... Residence., 84 Orange st. Brooklyn, to whom applications c an be made lor insurance. L bbei .' s C hapman , Sec’ry. N e w York, Oct. 9—tl L a r g e b r e a d a n d f a n c y t e a c a k e B A K E R Y A N D C O N F E C T IO N A R Y .—The Subscriber would respectfully midnu-his friends and thc public generally, that he lias commenced the above business at the Corner ot Naasau and Pearl streets, where he will furnish all those who may iavor him with their patronage, with fresh Bread every morning and afternoon, not inferior in size or quality to any- sold in the citv. , . . . CAKE of all kinds made of the best mate­ rials'constantly on hand; orders for Fruit, Pluntb, Pound, Sponge, and other Cakes, supplied at die shortest notice. Rusk, Buns, and T e a Biscuit fresh every afternoon at 5 o’clock. ROLLS.—Hot Rolls every morning at C o ’clock. CRACK E R S .—Soda, Boston, Milk, Butter, and Graham Crackers, always on hand. FR U IT , Candy and Confectionary.—The Sub­ scriber will k eep a constant supply of foreign and do­ mestic F r u it; also Stuart’s Conloctionary. RO B E R T S. SEABURY. N. B. Stores or lamilies, in any part ofthe city, sup­ plied with fresh Bread Irom the wagon, every morn­ ing and afternoon. Families wishing to purchase tickets will be fur­ nished, with thirteen for twelve shillings. ______ o 20 C B. BROW E JPS R E A D Y MADE LIN E N , i STOCK, HOSIERY AND GLOVE STOKE, No. 103 Fulton strert, Brooklyn, utd at the corner o! .' AVilliam a n d Beckman streets, Nevv York, has con- IstanUy.onhand.an issortment of the lullowingarticles. Gendeuien’s linen Shirts D o iruslin, with linen bosoms, collars, f ■■.- a .-id wristbands Do vilhout cottars Colored Sltirti o f every description Muslin Shirts with linen wristbands Boys Shirts iljgveiy description afSlSiik T O T H E PUBLIC.—The subscriber takes the li­ berty of presenting to the public the following letter from a highly respectable gentleman o f this city in referrence to the effects of the celebrated medicine, the Balsam of Moseatello—in e a sts ol Cholera Mor­ bus, Diarrlicea, &.e. The undersigned takes this op­ portunity of stating that he has in bis possession hun­ dreds ol similarly gratifying testimonials lfoin the most respectable individuals o f this and other cities ; sufli- cient to assure the most sceptical and unbelieving that, as a remedy for bowel complaints in adults anti lor the summer complaint of children, this 'balsam is the most safe, c ertain and valuable in the world. J. W H E E L E R , Oculist, 33 Greenwich street, n ear tire Battery. (Copy.) New York, August 17,1841. E? Dear Sir—W hile sulfering a lew days since from a violent attack ol'the Cholera Morbus, I was recom­ mended by a friend to make a trial o f your Balsam of Moseatello, (of the celebrity o f which I find not before heard,) and 1 was as much gratified us astonished to find that the first .wine glass full I took greatly melio­ rated my pains, and that, on taking a second dove, I got completely well. W ith the bottle which 1 had irom you, I received a pamphlet, containing the names ot several gentlemen well k n o w n in tho city, highly recommending your medicine, and I don't know that I can render a better service to the public than by ad­ ding my name to tite list. I! y ou think proper to use it for such a purpose, you are quite a t liberty to do so. Yours, &.c. LOUIE MARK, 153 W a te r st, cor. Maiden lane. Dr. W heeler, 33 Greenwich st. T lie Balsam of Moseatello is for sale at Dr. W h eel­ er’s office, No. 33 Greenwich street, near the Battery, and at Mr. John Lowe’tr, 8 ‘J F u lton st, Brooklyn, who is. appointed sole Agent for that eity. o26 Fn'ti _ fPo I Do 1 Do Do Do Do Do Do Do ’ Do mltCnvf.Drawcr.s linen do , n e t cotton do ; plain do do . Iambs wool do ! w hite and red flannel do Canton do silk net Shirts 'eotton do lambs’ wool do merino do .adies silk aid merino vests and drawers i iair and toub brushes, cologne water, and a good nssortineri of canes Linen bosotis o f every description l.incn eollntk a n d wristbands •Silkandcotton nightcaps I i’rimmed sitin stocks ol the latest style 1 'lain j Jo . <jo ‘ ’rimmed Bmnbazme do Plain <|‘> '}•> Platted do do Back und ilatiey cravats tlk and cninbi.v pocket handkerchiefs 'tnit elastic, silk and cotton suspenders Konkin andkid gloves, of superior quality 'Linen, tliniad nnd cotton do Sheets, pillow cases and towels i&lk and cotton umbrellas, and every article ap- |tiniiig to ri gentleman’s wardrobe for immediate |B., thankful for the favors bestowed on hint bast four years, solicits a continuance of the {.ahull he his utmost endeavor to give work of pterial and make. oap.tlemen embarkteg for sea, can be in- E r a s m u s h a l l , f l a t b u s h , c l . i.) four and a half miles frotn New York.—T h e Trus­ tees of Erasmus Hull are happy to announce to the public, that tltc-y have engaged Jam es Ferguson, A. M . late Rector of the Grammar School of Rutgers College, as Principal ot their Academy. Mr. F. is a gentleman ul high literary and se.ientitic attainments, an able instructor, and an efficient disciplinarian. From his superior qualifications for teaching, his past experience, and the patronage heretofore extended to to him, tlie Trustees anticipated the happiest results Irom liis connection with the institution. The known ability o f the Principal, the contiguity of Flatbush to the cities of Nev.-York and Brooklyn, its ftealthful- nessand character for morality, the extensive Library and apparatus connected with the institution, and tiie moderate rates of instruction, present advantages to parents for the education ol thetr children, which may safely compare with any other Academy in the State. Grateful for the libeml patronage heretofore shown to their Academy, the Trustees would respectfully soli­ cit a continuance of tlie same. Tlie winter season will commence on the 1st of November next. The terms, which are reasonable, ,can be ascertained a t the Academy, or on application to JO H N A L O T T , No. 3 Front street, Brooklyn^ Bv order ofthe T rustees: JE R E M IA H L O T T , President. Flatbush, Oct. 9th, 1841. o 2 f> rp E M P E R A N C K DR1NK.—E ausai - a M i - la M ead .S. S vrvi '.—T he public are tespeeilitlly assured, that in the above preparation, they will find an article meet­ ing all their expectations. It immediately forms an ellervtsing drink, the most delicious and heultiiv. If it is used in the hot seasons, merely as a common di in k, it will do iiittre^ygjd than any of the most highly m edicated spring waters. No article is perhaps so much sought lor in the hot seasons as pleasant drinks, the g reat object therefore in the manufacture of such articles as produce those drinks, should be not o n lyto have it grateful to the taste, but co'ndnsive to health, and the proprietor is convinced that all of the above objects have been accomplished in liis compound Sar­ saparilla Aload Syrup, wliich is really well worthy the attention of \he public. The proprietor would offer it as a Tem p erance drink, and while a reform so lauda­ ble iu itself as that of Temperance is so rapidly pro­ gressing in this community, would it n o t be well, after adopting a resolution redundant with so much praise, as that of henceforth anti forever abstaining from the use o f all ardent spirits, to treat themselves with a bot­ tle of the health restoring Sarsaparilla Mead Syrup, manufacrured only by thc subscriber. None genuine unless his n am e is attached to each bottle, as he is the only inventor. For sale wholesale and retail, by W M . BA ILEY , Apothecaries’ Hall, o26 corner Sands and Fulton streets. B A IL E Y ’S SA R A T O G A BOW L E R S , FO R M A K IN G CONGRESS, SPRING, OR SA R ­ A T O G A W A T E R S .—These Powders form an effer­ vescing aperient draught, possessing all tite meiticul virtues of the Congress Springs at Saratoga. They have been found extremely useful in most complaints of the stomach, particularly in those where all other aperient medicines cannot be retained. They act 89 an aperient or alterative, and at the same time K've lone uml strength to the stomach, und increase the digestive powers. They arc most valuable in dyspepsia and billious diseases, and are conducive to health by opting as a tonic and imparting strength to the constituitoii. As an altera livu, the proper unie for taking them is Galore breakfast—but they may be ta­ ken any time with advantage, in eases ol sick o r ner­ vous headache, hcartY-urn, nausea, or acidity of sto­ mach. One dose ol tho l’owder is equal to a small bottle, and two doses equa'j to a large bottle of Sara­ toga W a ter; where a brisk purge is wanted, half an ounce of Epsom salts may be mixed with tite contents ofthe blue paper. These Powders arc much superior to<hc Beidlitz, being equally aperient, and a t the same time possess­ ing valuable tonie and chalybeate qualities Prepared aud sold by w'tit;..... rj„;i„. Willium Bailey, ChcinVat, Apothecaries’ Hall, corner of Sands und Fulton streets. <*26 Q l l E R M AN S ORRIS T O O T H PA S T E ,—Tho IO best dontrilrico in tlie world, warranted nor to in­ jure the teeth, but to cleanse and beautify them, hard­ en the gums, sweeten the breatlv and keep-the teeth from aching. Dr. Chilton, one ol tlie ablest chemisnts in Am erica, uses it as the best article ever oili-red to the public. Dr. R- C. Castle, 297 Broadway, a demist ul the most extensive practice, and o f tlie highest reputation, recommends it as all that could be desired as a pleas­ ant and efficacious dentrifrice. Dr. Elliot, tlie distinguished oculist.— Broadway and W/wi-eu mreet, has used it lor two years, and considers it the best article known. Frbr. W ard, 113 Chambers street, uses no oilier ar­ ticle for his teeth. Daniel M . Fyre, Esq., No. 10 First Avenue, never uses any other dcntrifrtce, and recommends it as a strictly superior article. . Col. J . L. 11 a int.-, 114 Maiden Lane, recommends it as un excellent article—none equal to it. W holesale and retail, 100 Nassau street, N e w York' Agems, 53 ond lfj9 Fulton street, Brooklyn. o2.(D X P Y E W A T E R , prepared by Mrs. Hayes, J 39 P 3 l~ _E j ton street.—A 'c u re for sore and inflamed ttev'er knowii to hi:I, even in cases that battled the’ skill of the mosteminent oculists iu New York. One person w a s for eleven years suffering, and every means was used, but to no purpose; wlteti he commenced using- Mrs. Ilayes’s eye water he was nearly blind— it cured him in less than two months. For prooi ol this case, Airs. H. wuuld refer lo Mr. Faxon, 171 Ful­ ton street. M any others o f long standing have been cured in threo or lour days—some in a shorter time— .Pu«heEXqt,'^egv!— JL-C&meU~SlxsJKiiii-i- ■utcjveer, A-Irs. Rmgwood, Air. S. CoTe, ATn Fiiitii, milkm an. Albert G. Benson, Esq., 113 H nt-y street, had Bis son cured by 1 bottle, after having mun under careoi the eminent Dr. IX, of Now York, for some muntliG- iVlany more references und testimonials cun be seer; at the proprietor’s. Price ot the Eye W ater, 25 cents p er bottle. ' o2(> Q T A T ’E O F N E W YORK, ss.—IN CHANCE- IO IIY —Before the Vice Chancellor o f the First Cir­ cuit—Thom as J . Gerald vs. EHza Combs and others— R. S. Church, Solicitor. In pursuance o f a decretal order of this Court, made in the above entitledvuuse, bearingdate the 12 thday of October, 1841,. w ill be sold a t public auction, by or under the direction of the subscriber, one of tiie mas­ ters of ibis Cuuf, ‘ • . . . . N ------ -- lltirle riooit cel of land, bounded and containing altogether as follows : beginning at a point on thc easterly side of Oowenhovon avenue, which point is distant southerly six hundred and filly teet front De Kalb s tr e e t; run­ ning thence southerly along the easterly side ot Cow- cnliovcn avenue seventy-live feet; thence running easterly on a line parallel with De Kalb street two hundred feet to Graham street; thence running north­ erly along the westerly side of Graham street seventy five feet; tltonoo westerly- parallel with Do Kalb street two hundred feet to Covvcnhoven avenue, the place o f b e g inning; together with all and singular the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances there­ unto, belonging, or in any wise appertaining. Dated October22d, 18-11. JO HN DIK E M A N , o 2 ii 2-qw3w .Master in Chancery- • ' BROOKLYN A P P R E N T IC E S ' LIBRARY ASSOCIA T IO N. -JTIYENING SCHOOL.—The Directors, desirous P i tp promote^ the objects of this institution, have established an Evening School on a more extended plan than lias hitherto been attempted in this city— with competent teachers, open to persons o f any age, and n o t rate of tuition within tlie reach of all—for die following studies: Reading, Writing, Grammar, Geo­ graphy, Architectural and Mechanical Drawing, Arithmetic, Book-keeping, Algebra, Geometry, Land­ scape and Figure Drawing. In addition to the above, other classes will be form­ ed suitable to the wants o fthe pupils. T h e chqrge for tuition for all or either of die studies, including lights and fire, will be S3 per quarter ol 12 weeks; payable in advance. All books and materi­ als required by the scholars will be furnished at whole­ sale prices. Application for admittance to lie made at the School room, in Middagh street, at the Library room, in tiie Lyceum ; or to cither o fthe Directors-.' Augustus Graham, Austin Melvin, Robert Nichols, Stephen Crowell, P. J. Areularius, Thomas S. Woodcock, Aldcn Spooner, Rollin Sanlord, .James Walters, W m. A. Morgan, Charles Congdon. 026 tb F. DOW, Secretary. M REFORM M E E T IN G S . EKT1NGS to further the cause of Total Absti­ nence from all Intoxicating Drinks, will take place every Sunday night ;tt the Apprentices' Library, City Buildings, corner of Henry and Cranberry streeis, at half past 7 o ’clock, with the view of forming a Society on the true W ashingtonian plan, under the following pledge -. We, whose names are annexed, desirous of form­ ing a Society for our mutual benefit and to guard against a pernicious practice which is injurious to our health, standing, and families, do pledge onrxrlres as gentlemen that tec mill not drink any spirit turns ar malt liquors, trine or eider. li£r’ All are invited to attend. IfO\ Especially are those appealed to who have tite least wish or desire to discontinue a practice which rcaa-Jti and judgment alike convince as to lie injurious to our health, standing and character in society. P-ruoklyn, Sept. 1st, 1841. \o20 if FA L L ARUANGE.M E N T . L o n g i s l a n d r a i l r o a d c o m p a n y . — On and after T iiuf - sdav ,Rite 14th instant, tlie cars will leave as follows: Leave Farmingdale, (late Bethpnge,) 7 o'clock A. M. and quarter past 1 I’. M. Leave iiicksville ................................... 7! A. ....................I I P . G O E T H E ’S A D V E N T U R E W ITH H IS DA NC­ ING M A S T E R ’S DAUGHTERS. From his Autobiography. W h ilst 1 employed myself in various studies and researches, I did not neglect the pleasures incident to youth. A t Strasburg every day and hour offers to the .sight the magnificent monument of the Minister, and to (lie ear the movements and music o f the dance. My father himself laid given my sister and me our first lessons in this art. W e had’ learned the grave minuet from him. The solos and pas-de-dcitx of the French theatre, whilst it was with us a t Franckfort, had given me a greater relish for the pleasures of dancing, but, from thc unfortunate termination of un­ love affair with Margaret, 1 had entirely neglected it. T h c taste revived iu me at ritrasimrg. On Sundays and holvdavs, joyous troops, met Ibr the purpose of dancing, were lo he seen in all directions. There were little balls in all thc country houses, and nothing wits talked of hut thc hriliiant routs expected in tlie winter. 1 was therefore apprehensive of finding my­ self out o f my clement in company, unless 1 qualified myself to figure as a dancer, and i accordingly took lessons of a master recommended hy one of my friends. IB- was a true French character, cold and polished. He taught with care, hut without pedantry. As I had already had some practice, he was not dis­ satisfied with me. He ha /1 two daughters who were both pretty, and the elder o f whom was not twenty. They were both good (lancers. This circumstance greatly facilitated my progress, for the av, kwurdcst scholar in the world must soon have become a passable dancer with sueli agreeable partners. They we re both extremely amia­ ble : they spoke only French; i endeavored to appear neither awkward nor ridiculous to them, and 1 had the good fortune to please them. Their father did not seem to have many scholars, and they lived very much alone. They several times asked me to stay and converse alter my lesson, which i very readily did. I was much pleased with the younger hue ; the manners of both were very becoming: tin-elder, who was at least as handsome as her sister, did noi please me so much, although she took more pains to do so. A t the hour of my lesson she was always ready to be my partner, and she frequently prolonged the dance. Tin: younger, although site behaved in a friendly m anner towards me, kept a greater distance, and her lather had to call her to take her .sister's place. One evening, after the dance, 1 was going to lead tlie elder to the apartment, butshe detained me. Let us stay liecg.-awhile,” said she; “ my sister, I must own to you, is at this moment engaged with a fortune teller, who is giving her some intelligence from the Leave Hempstead .-25 minutes past 7 A. “ “ 89 “ br-love 2 P. Leave Jam a ica ........................................ 81- A. ........................................ 21 P. Leave Brooklyn......................................95 A. .......................................1 P. SU N D A Y T R A IN S . _ ... I.cave J a m a ica — • —• A- _..A‘ a “ -ar-.V .................................... 4 J*. Leave Brookl-.-n .................................... 9i A. ' .................................... 51 I’- Leave Farmingdale .............................. 31 P. 1 ,eavu J lie ksvillt......................................31 P. Leave Hempstead ................................. 31 I M. M. M. \ 1 . M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. :\ 1 . 2fj- Stages leave Farmingdale on the arrival o f tip cars lor Islip, Babylon, Pateiiogtte, and for Oyster Bay- South and W est Neck. u26 /ffilSsCiSPw. FLATBUSH, BA T H HOUSE anu ^ g ^ & W S F u R T H A M ILTO N STAG E S . ----- ■ (Dailv, Sunduvs excepted.) —i-uiefijnY E IN T .Y -Fn'fi-C entsJ-U . S. Majl Line. The Stages in' the above Tine will ran during tl COR P ( *RA T 1 O N N O 'i'lG E . 1LLOW STR E E T regulating and paving from Middagh street to Poplarstrcet. Notice is hereby given that tlie assessors have com­ pleted the assessment roll for regulating and paving Willow street from Middagh to Poplar street; and that the same will be presented to the Common Goim- cil for confirmation, at their regular m eeting to be held on the Istday ofNovcmher next, o r as soon there­ after as they can act thereun ; in the meantime the assessment roli will be left with tlie Clerk ofthe Com­ mon Council, a t his office, City Buildings, where- the same may be examined byany person interested there­ in, aud objections, if any, must be made iu writing un or before, the day above named. A. VAN N O S T R A N D , Clerk. Clerk's Olfice, City Buildings, Oct. 20, 1811. o20 C O R P O R A T IO N N O T IC E .— Public Cistern, corner ot Myrtle and Bridge streets.—A petition is now pending before the Mayor and Common Coun­ cil for a Public Cistern to be located on the corner of Myrtle and Bridge streets. T h e Common Council have determined and filed the following district, with­ in which the assessments shall be laid, or beyond which the same shall not extend, to w i t : both sides ol Myrtle, street between Jay and Stanton streets, and both sides of Bridge street between Johnson street aud hall W a v of the block between M yrtle and W il­ loughby streets. Remonstrances against the same must be presented to the Common Council, on or be­ fore the 8 th day of November next, as thc same will then be finally acted upon, or as soon thereafter as is convenient. |{. TOLFORD , i/26 Street Commissioner. 1 ,Otxi,(JtX)—SH E R M A N ’S POOR MAN’S l’LAS- • O t e r . X X H E U M A T IS M , Lumbago, Pain or W eakness in die back, loins, side, neck, breast, or limbs, effect­ ually cured by it. Iu Coughs or Liver Complaint: they afford asto­ nishing results. W orn on the lower part ofthe spine, they euro the piles, and on the back or the neck of children teething will give immediate relief. 1,<XX),000 sold yearly and warranted superior to all ether piasters, a n d only 125 cents each. Bee you g et the genuine/ W holoaff-e and retail at 106 Nassau st. New York. ’ \•'’ F u ltonst. Brooklyn. ffiftLtf C O R P O R A T IO N N O T ICE.—Henry street regu­ lating and paving Irom Fulton to Orange street —jMiddagh .street regulating and paving between Fulton mid Hicks streel—/Henry and Harrison street, well aud pump— Myrtle and Kent avenue, well uml pump. The assessment lists in tho above entitled matters were (July confirmed by the Common Council on the ■tth inst. Notice is hereby given to nil persons inte­ rested, that by paying their several assessments, with­ in thirty days from tiie above date, to the City Trea­ surer, Jolm S. Doughty, at the. Atlantic Bank, they will bo entitled io a deduction o f llu e e per cent. Ail assessments not so paid, will he collected by one uf the city collectors with liis lees thereon. R. TOLFORD , Streel Commissioner. Brooklyn, Pel, .'nil, 1811. o26 lw C l t >« P ( )R A T I ON N O T ICE.— T.A m T '/M lT— ' Sealed proposals will be received al th t Commissiniti.>r '3 Office until the 28th inst. ii ina tlie City of Brooklyn with pure winter 8 ) Irom tlu: 1 st ol November to the 1 st day o f ? thesam e to be delivered ill such quantities/ required by the City Inspector from time tl o 2 b R. T OLFORD, Street Cotur C LE A R B () A R D A N D ‘F l a n K ^ able for llooring and ceiling, to bo I die Lumber Yard eorner of York and Brooklyn. * JO NATHA N,- BcoolsJtrfa k t . 26 . 184 L be f. ihitl- ap at reels, 7S. '.■'uiimicr'iiiuiitfis as follows, viz : L eave F o iit Hamit.- . ---■ tox a i 8 o'clock, A. M .: L ea v e B rooki . vx , from N o . kind 12 Fulton s treet, 31 o’clock. P . M. o26 TO L E T .—A n elegant new two story brick ■asm house in Myrtle avenue, n ear Jay st. Rent 8-100 per annum. Also, two new houses iu Johnson st, near Bridge. Rent §230. ALSO FO R SA L E —Ail elegant new two story “- \ ’on., n ear J a y street. Term s rea­ sonable. - — -- - The above houses arc uli a b o u t 12 minutes’ walk from one of the I’erriesr and arc in the iaost*riipi(ilv improving part of the city-of.Brooklyn, a n d will all [fo ready for occupation bv NqsCIst. Apply to .S. E. JOHNSOSft-Auomcy at Law. o2S tl No. 1 Front st, Brooklyn. A sTl.IlTNARYKllT^Y^OLfNcrLADTErC J T i . T SOUTH BROOKLYN.—The Rcv’d W ard S tafford proposes to open on W ednesday, the 10th ot November next, a Select Boarding and Day .School for Young Ladies, a t Blake’s Buildings, Court street, South Brooklyn. T h e Principal will be assisted by- well-qualified and experienced Teachers in the respective Departments. It will be their constant aim to lumisii to Young La­ dies the best advantages for acquiring u thorough knowledge of all tlio useful and ornamental branches ./I an accomplished female education. The Boarding Department will be strictly a family school; a litniteil number only o f young ladies being admitted, whose health, manners and education, intellectual and re­ ligious, will receive the constant attention ofthe Prin­ cipal, and the Ladies associated with hint. The house is spacious and well adapted to the pur­ l/use. The loeation is singularly healthy and pleas­ ant, commanding an extensive prospect, enjoying all the advantages o fa retired country village, yet within a short distance ol tlie South Ferry, and convenient to the churches o fthe respective religious denominations. r e f e r e n c e s : Rev. Drs. Gox, and Spencer, Rev. Mr. Landoti, His Honor the iVlryor, C v rusP . Smith, John Rankin, Esq.; Maltbie W eed, Esq.; Jam es Ruthven, Esq., Brooklyn; Rev. Drs. Milnor, M ’Attley aud Mathews; Hon. Theodore Fr.-litiglmysen, Rev. Air. Pardee, Dr. .1. VV. Weed, und S. E. Morse, Esq. New York. Rev. Drs. Al'Dowell and Ducatchct, Philadelphia. Rev. Dr. Porter and Rev. G. N. Judd, Catskill. Rev. Drs. Walerburv and Rev. Mr. Fisher, Hudson. Rev. Dr. Sprague, Albany. Rev. Dr. Richards, Auburn. sCf- Circulars’, staliugtenns and other particulars, may be obtained o f Alulthie W eed, Esq. No. 99 Pearl st. N. Y.,or at his house, No. 2 Blake's Buildings, Court st. Brooklyn. _______ ________ °'®_d _ n il E R M A N T r COUGH LO Z E N G E S .— The lO Greatest Discovery Er.er Abide. Sherman's _Cough Lozenges will cure common coughs or colds 'itNjS>h« or two days, afford immediate relief in the whooping cough, asthma, difficult breathing and tightness of the chest, and cure consumption sooner than any other medicine. Read what they hare done —I have used Sher­ man’s Cough Lozenges in several hundred cases and never found any thing equal them ; they give imme­ diate relief, and have cured tlie most troublesome coughs in one day. I can confidently recommend litem as the best medicine in use. H Y . ROGERS, M. D. I was cured of tho Consumption by three boxes o f Sherman’s Cough Lozenges, after having suffiired for three years, and trying several doctors and every thing I heard recommended. I owe my life to thutii through the blessing of Cod. L. L. W ILLIA M S . Mr. U. D. Kcntp, of Newburg, after three years of guttering irom a severe cough, night sweats, pain in tite side and all the symptoms of a confirmed con­ sumption, and after having tried in vain all the medi­ cines he heard of, at lost was told o f Sherman’s Cough Ixtzr-nges and by the blessing o f God, three boxes e n ­ tirely cured him'. lie recommends them to all. Wholesale and Retail, 106 Nassau street, N. Y., Agents—Leeds, 58, and Mrs. llayes, 139 Fulton st., lirooklvu. o 2 G TO M O T H E R S AND NURSES. T HE celebrated vegetable preparation, known in this country and in Europe, as W H E E L E R 'S B A L S A M O F A IO S C A T E L L O , is the most agreeable as well as die most salutary and effective medicine known for children when teething, or when sulfering from the Summer Complaint, it has a tendency to soothe and relieve, without possess­ ing the narcotic and injurious qualities contained in the syrups and mixtures frequently given to infants. T o be obtained, in stamped bottles with directions for use, at Dr. W h eeler’s office, No. 33 Greenwich street, near the Battery, and at Mr. Jolm Lowe’s, 89 Fulton street, Brooklyn, who is appointed sole Agent for that city. o26 1 shall often see the gilt oi it despised.’^ On this sub­ ject I [laid iter some compliments. “ You may,” said I, “ consult the oracle, and then von will know what to expect. 1 have a mind to ccinsidt it like/vise: I shall be glad to ascertain the merit of an art in which 1 have never had muck confidence.” As soon as .-lie assured me the operation was ended, 1 led her inl<> j1'* room. W e found her sister in goi-n n—-mr she be­ haved in a u to e frieweb- “ ,un:1Gr 'ban usual, “ ore, as cU- —iviiicCI to Be, ot her absent lover, she thought tiiere was no harm ill showing some attentions to her sisrer’s, for in that light she regarded me. W e enga­ ged the fortune-teller, by the promise of a handsome recompense, to tell the elder o fthe young ladies and me our fortunes also. After all die usual preparation and ceremonies, she shuffled the cards for this beauti­ ful g ir l: but having carefully examined them, she stopped short, and refused to explain herself. “ 1 see plainly,” suit) the younger ofthe girls, who was alrea­ dy partially initiated into the mysteries of this kind of magic, “ there is something unpleasant which you he­ sitate to tell my sister,” T h e other sister turned pale, but recovering herse.h entreated the sybii to tell her all she hud seen ill the cards without reserve. Tite lat­ ter, afte r it deep sigh, told her that she loved, bat was not beloved in return: that a third stood between tier m d her beloved:- with several other talcs of die same ' T h e embarrassment ofthe poor girl was visi­ ble. “ Let us see whedter a second trial will be more fortunate,” said the old woman, again shuffling and cutting tlie cards, but it was still worse this time. Bite wished to ruuke a thitxl trial, in hopes of better suc­ cess, but the inquisitive fair one could bear it no long­ er, and burst into a llood of tears. Her beaudiut bo- sutn was violently agitated. She turned her baek on us and ran into ihe next room. I knew not what to do; inclination detained me with her sister—eompas sion urged me to follow the afflicted one. “ Console Lucinda,” said the former: “ go to her.” “ Flow can 1 cntrsole her,” said 1 , \ without showing her the least signs of attachment ? I should be cold aud re­ served. Is this the moment to. he ’ me. yoursctr.' “ i Know mot,' rewind Ltm/v, “ whether my presence would be agree;:bit- to !:er.\ -\yt, were, however, going in to speak to her, but we founu the door bolted. In vain we knocked, called, and entreat­ ed L u c inda; no answer. “ Let us leave her to her­ self,” said Emily—“ she will see no one.'’ W h at could I do 7 I paid tlie fortune-teller liberally for the harm she had done us, and withdrew. I durst not return to the sisters the next day. On the third day, Emily sent to desire me to come to them without fail. 1 went accordingly. Towards tire end ofthe lesson Emily appeared : site danced a mit.me with me ; she never displayed so much grace, and the father declared he had never seen a handsom­ er couple dancing in his room. After the lesson';.the turner went out, and I enquired lor Lucinda. “ She is in bed,” said Emily, “ but do not be uneasy; when she thinks herself ill,\she suffers the less from her af­ flictions ; and whatever she may say, site has no in­ clination to die, it is only her passion that torments her. Last night she declared to-me site should cer­ tainly sink under her g rief this time, and desired that, when she should lie near her end, the nngratelui man who hud gained tier heart, for the purpose of ill-treat­ ing her, sitmild be brought to her.” “ I cannot re­ proach myself with giving her any reason to imagine me iu love with her,” 1 exclaimed'; \ 1 know one who can very well testily in my favor on this occasion.” — I understand you,” answered Emily. “ It is neces­ sary to come to a resolution to spare as ail much vex­ ation. Will you take it ill il l entreat yon to give ov,-r your lessons J My father says you have now no fur­ ther occasion for them ; and that you know as m u ch as a young mail has occasion to knew for his a musement ’ “ Aud is it yoiu Emily, who bid me banish myscll from your presence ?” “ Yes, but not merely oi my own accord. Listen to m e—alter you left us the day before yesterday, I m ade the foriam-ielh-r cut the cards tor y o u : the. satnc forume appeared thrice, and more clearly each lime. You were surrounded by friends, by g reat lords—in short, hy all kinds oi happi­ ness and pleasure : -you did not\ warn for money ; wom en were at a certain distance from yon, ii|v poor sister, in particular, rc.muiriud aliir oil. A u o thcr was nearer to you, and will not c-^iccal from you thai f think it was myself. A fter'his confession you ought not to take my advice amiss i; have promised me heart and hand to an absent trienil, whom I have hi­ therto loved above all the world W h at a situation would be yours, between two sisters, one of whom would torment you with her passion,, the other with her reserve ; and all this for nothing, for a momentary attachm e n t; lor even had we not known who you arc, and the hopes you have, the cards would have iulbrni- us. Farewell,\ added she, leading me to the door, “ and since it is the last time weshali see each off le (.ac­ cept a mark offriendship which J could not otherwise have given you.\ A t these words site threw her arms rouml my neck, and gave me a k is siu the most tender manner. A t the same moment a concealed door opened, and pensive air, and said, “ I know von are lost to me. I renounce all pretensions to y o u ; but as to you,’ sis­ ter, lie shall no more be yours than mine.” . Saying this, she embraced me again, pressed my-face to hers, and repeatedly joined Iter lips to mine- \“ And now,” she cried, “ dread my malediction. W oe; oil woo, eternal woe to Iter who shall press those lips after m e ! Embrace him now if you dare. I am sure that Hea­ ven has heard me. And you, sir, retire without de- iay.” ...v 1 did not wait for a repetition o f the c o m m and; arid ’ I left them with a resolution never more to set foot in a house where I had innocently done so much mis­ chief. G E N E R A L M O N T G O M E R Y . Richard Montgomery was a g entleman of good fa­ mily, in the north of Ireland, and connected by mar­ riage with Viscount Raneiagh, o f that k ingdom .' He had been Captain in the 17tn Regt. of Foot, and had fought suceossiuUy tlie battles oi England, u n d er the immortal Wolfe, on the plains o f Abraham. H e af­ terwards married the daughter of Judge Livingston, of _ Livingston Manor, on the N o rth River, who was living in 1818. Montgomery- imbibed the prevalent politics of liis fatiiei-in-law s family, and joined the. cause of tlie colonists against the m o ther country. Marshall, how ever, in his J fife of Y/ashington, re-: marks, that, “ though he had embraced the American cause with enthusiasm, he had become iveaxied„w!th its service ........................... He had determined to with­ draw from the army, and had signified, before march­ ing from Montreal, ids resolution to resign the com­ mission which had been eonierred upon hint.” M ar­ shall adds, as a probable incentive to the storming of Quebec on the 31st December, 1775, “ the desire of ifiosinsr his military career with n degree of brilliancy suited to the elevation of liis mind, by the conquest of Quebec, and the addition of C anada to the United .States. The excellence of his qualities and disposition pro­ cured him an uin.-oiiiuionshare of private affection, as his abilities and services had o f public esteem. Boon after ids death, the Continental Congress ordered a. magnificent Cenotaph to be erected to his memory, in ■ St. Raul's Church, New York, with the following in­ scription: - .Mo.N-riai.MEnv fall,'. Let no fond in-cast repine, Tnui H ami - den . ' s glorious death, brave Chief, was . _ thine. W ith his shall Freedom consecrate thy name, Shall date her rising glories from thy fame, • Shall build her throrto ot Empire mi thy grave— W h a t nobler fate cart patriot virtue crave ! T h e following matter of fact relating to the disin­ terment oi the remains of this officer is unquestionably authentic. In the year 1818, a request having beetj made to tite Governor-in Chief Sir John Sherbrooke: for leave to disinter thc remains of lieu. Montgomery! in order titaL they might he conveyed to New York and there re-interred, liis F.vcellcney acceded to the request, which came •u-mtn on the part o f Mrs. Mont: iionicrv. - \*hio\v ot tho (JcneraJ. IVIr. Jamei tj-i.onqison, an old gentleman of respectability, sen ving in the Engineer Department at Quebec, (a ser 1 getmt under Gen. Wolfe at the conquest,) who bore arms during the siege o fthe winter I775-’6 in defence of the city, and on the morning a fter the attack, had found the body of tlie lieeeased General, and after­ wards saw it interred in one of the bastions near St. Lewis Gate, by order of the British Commander, wai< now ordered to explore the place of interm ent and dig up the remain?. This lie accordingly did in tiie pre­ sence ol one ot his Excellency's Aide.Srde-Camp, Capt. Freer; and although the spot where the ’ &sBy had been deposited was entirely altered in appear­ ance, from tite demolition of an:old building o r pow­ der magazine which was near it, and the_subsequent construction of a range of bjuseefc-v n e fiit uponj the foot of the coffin, wiiobr Was much decavjd, but of the identity-wnercof there could not be a Joubt, no t ” other body having been interred in its iuincdiate I \ neighborhood, except those of tho Gejeral’s-two Aides, McFherson and .Cftceseman, vincti ware plaited on each side of their master’s bctty, in their clothes, and w.thout coffins. Mr. Thonpson gtrve tlie following affidavit ol the facts in oner to satisfy - , the surviving relations and friends of G,n.- Montgo­ mery, that the remains which had been io disinterred after the lapse of forty-two years by tie same h and ’ that had interred them, were really thofo of the lare General: . “ 1, Jam es Thompson, of the city of ftuebec, ifflithe Province ot' Lower Canada, do testily und declare— that I served in the capacity uf a n Assistant E n g ineer during the siege o f this citv,' invested during the yeflts 1775 and 1776 by the American forces u nder the com­ mand ol'thc late .Major General Richard Montgomery.. T h a t ijt ,au auacK. made by tl,u American troops un-* der the immediate command o f f \end M o n tgom ery^ . - in the night of the 31st Deceml/ . i \'™. on a British i»wsiat the southernmost extr/ . :*v, n « ir Fres-de -1 lile, the General r A - ...... “ d, and with him were killed las two M ’Pheraon and Cheoseman, w'no were morning o f the'1st January, 1770, almost coveto., snow. T h a t Airs. Prentice, who kept an hotpl, g Quebec, and with whom G eneral Montgomery h ad previously boarded, was brought .to view the body, alter it was placed in die Guard Room, and which she recognised by a particular mark which lie had on . the side, of his head, m lie the General’s. T h a t thc body was then conveyed tod-house, (Gobert’sJ* by order ol M r. Cramahe, who provided a genteel coffin lor tlie General's body, which was lin e d / * tlannei, and outside n\t it wjtii.black clotl ; - the night o f the -iLli January, it-was convl - front Gobcrt’.s house, and was interred six. ____ of the gate, within a wail that surrounded a powder magazine near die rantparts bounding on St. Lewis Gate. That the funeral service was performed a t the grave by the Reverend Mr. de Montmolin, then Chap­ lain of die garrison. That his two Aides-de-Camp were buried iu their clothes without any coffins, and that no person was buried within twenty-five yards o f t h e General. T h a t I am positive arid can testify and declare, that the coffin of the late General M o n t­ gomery, taken up on the morning of the 16th of the present month uf June, 1818, is the identical coffin deposited hy me on the day uf his Burial, a n d that the present cufrin contains ihe remains of the'late Gener­ al. I do further testify and declare that subsequent to the finding of General M ontgomery’s 0 body, 1 wore his sword, being lighter than m y o w n ,.and oil going to tlie Seminary, where the Am erican officers were lodged, they recognised the sword, which affect­ ed them so much, that numbers o f them wept, in con­ sequence of which 1 have never worn die sword since. “ Given-tinder my hand, at the city of Quebec, Province of Lower Canada. 19th June, 1818. - ' J anies T iionifson .” * (i'etjert’s liuuse was at the i-urui-f of 8 t. Lewis ami fTr- eute -iiii-is, on tlie .-iu- uf ilio house now muubered 42, St. i.CW'is si I eel. l-’tnK at G i : oi : i ; i : to \ v .\-, S. G.—'I'he following letter copied from the Charleston Patriot of W ednesday, gives an account o fa large fire at Georgetown. G eorgetow n , S. C. Oct. 19;. Our town was visited with a dreadful fire lastnight, supposed, and I have no doubt correctly, the w o rk of an incendiary. 'I’he fire commenced near- MrVBerw, t/nntri U who r f All 1ar> l K> rtrrt» (w>m y V a m v DUCATION.—The subscriber respeetfuliy begs leave to inform the inhabitants of Brooklyn, that he will open a SCHOOL for Boys, on Mondav, the 1 st day of November, at the School Room, No. 66 Cranberry street, formerly occupied by Mr. und Airs. Martin. . ... j- . \ Circulars can be h ad'fithis fiesitience-icorner of W il­ low and Pineapple street, on and a f o n f te 27tl A L B E R T flioB E E X ' v r ' her sister, in a pretty morning undress, rushed towards us, and exclaim ed,'“ You shall not.be the only o n e to take leave of him.” Emily let me go. Lucinda em­ braced me, and held me closely to iter bosom. Her beautiful black hair caressed my face. She remained for some time in this situation, and thus had I found m yself between the two sisters in the very distressing predicament that Emily had warned me ot. A t length Lucinda, quitting her hold oi tne, fixed h er eyes on me with a serious utr, and then walking up and down thc room with hurried steps, and at length threw liersel upon a sofa. Emily approached her, but Lucinda pushed her baek. T h e n commenced a scene which 1 still recollect with pain. It was not a theatrical one, there was but too much truth in the passion of this young a n d lively Frenchwoman. Lucinda overwhelmed her sister with reproaches. “ This,\ said she, “ is not the first heart favourably disposed towards me that you have deprived rne of. It was the same with that absent friend whom you drew into your snares before my eyes! You h'ave( fone tiifio the President o f the FhiladripiiihJQSi now robbed me of tiiis one, without relinquishing tlie other. How many more will you take from me I I am frank and artless; poopltp-flunk they know me well, and therefore they neglect me. You _are calm- and dissembling; they think' to find something woai- dertul in you; but your outward form coversu bold 'an d selfish heart, wliich only seeks victims.” . Emily hud seated herself tjear her sister, she remain­ ed silent. Lucijidu, growil particulars to wp'.cb——‘“M Em ily endeavoiVT rjut A “i become me to listen, rf.and mudc tne a sign tj/eyes of A rgus; and principal _______ arc Est. W . Chapman, B. King, R. Frisbto, J / C : Por- lt is impossible to say who arc a n d who are not: in­ sured, nor what amount o f less, as all is confusion, to­ day. -'■ Another extract of a letter enum e rates the 'follow- iug as the qwnew a n d occupants o f.the,bousesibuiot: Estate of Allston occupied by W . . C hapman ;• B. King, occupied by Cutting; King, occupied by Fris- bic; .McNulty, occupied by Kirton ; e state of Lathrop, two stoics, occupied by Caldwell &LLathers; estate-uf Trapier, two store?, occupied by I t C-Pofterihnff 'J. Rallsion; store owned and- occupied Sy-'WriL'Mttn.-- OrmrHOrl-lvYr R»i n/irt 'flf -utkfAlfjiW. j.Yi-.’iveir/ii*, bnuicr. : i no ta u o r sh o p , , ' l ' commenced, owned by M cNutt? aaducquM fflh^r C f - O t f v ’f A. McGill. ' . . . ' T .U . 5 - -------------- --- - ,.r .■■■ ■;. ;• .;'v 5.. i /V ekdict of .G uilty .—In tjt^,CodrtQ*f;Cii sions, this lnqriiirig, (he Jury-jn ffiejjcasO?\ K. Hassirigcr and Jonathan/M . W right/“ town and No d o w n Rajl Road,,C.omv latter the T rtuouier of the'Stmio with tf conspiracy, to defraud tmd d herit'thtJ'rft Phtladolpliiu, tlie Philadelphia,!.. Q e n q a n f' Norristown Rail R o a d pomptqEjQtalid dll phia Loan Company, renderei' ten o f tho counts in the f guilty ori’.themharsixj.dthij wanner, euteredvintL,|,iWrfojjd»beIrig.'dcTecfiye. - The Court required th e m ' bui{|in the sum ef.tweuty-fl tlieifappearanaaipt Court J*

xml | txt