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The Catskill recorder. (Catskill, N.Y.) 1829-1849, November 06, 1834, Image 1

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THE CATOKIM; RECOHlfc v o t . x x x r . ]Vo. S3. C A T S K I L t, (N. Y.) T H tJR S D A m IVOVEMBER 6, 1S34. N, t G, E L L I O T T , EDITOB. ANJJ PaOFfllETOK. ‘j?uhlUhed on Thursdays, opposits the Post- Office. .J T E R M S . To village subscribers, receiving ■-papers by tlte Carrier, TtcedoUars and Fifty Cents per annuju. To mail subscribers, Two Dollars ]}er annum. To subscribers living at a distance -from the village, who receive*their pa­ pers at the office, Two Dollars per an- r;noin. A liberal discount made to postriders, -.-companies, agents, &c. No paper will be discontinued, nn- Jess at the discretion of the publisher. ■'Tintil all arrearages are paid All subscript ions fttr less than a year, particularly by mail, must be paid in .advance. Advertisements of onestjntiTe or under »w®l be inserted two weeks for Seveniy- ■Fiv^, Cents, and Twenty-Five Cents fo,» -each subsequent in-sertion thereafter. Dsgal ^^ve^.t^semekfs, as established iby law. ' .O ' Advortlsstnents sent without oi- •rrders will bc inserted until forbid, and «-char||0il accordingly. » -Yearly advertiseis will be liberally i.accoiniii»dated. O\ A lt letters and communications •wiwA fie post paid. ■f J O B P B i J S T l N O . p ^ A R D S , C H E C K S , B L A N K S , I I A M > 3 1 C E . S , j i t r . & C - , E x e i - u - 'leJ witli neitne.«s and e-Xpedition ---- and ■upon tiiodpnite terms, at this olHce. C A T S K I L L . -A il* amdl C u R o l a F u r n a c e a N b m a c h i n e s h o p . M C, G H IG G S & S M I T H W . ’ B U L L O C K .—under the firm o< HSrig^s it Hullodi proprietorsof the above liained e-tshlistimciit, inform tlieii friends «Hd the public that they have lately made tseiy extensive alteratioiis, additions and I iipraveinents in buildings, patterns, ma- (chittery, k c ., and luvinR employed some o f th-e most exp.'jnenfed ivorkirjrn, i h'-y can confidently say lliat iheit eslabiish- - ■ment is eqnaf tnr-asvy-“tit itie country for - manur.ictnrinff Iron gearing for miffs, tan- iierie.< and factories of every d -scription; aWO steam Engines, matt milts, mashiirg -jsac’iiaes, cracker do. They keep con­ st j^jjily on hrnd Cauldron Iceitles Bark isftits and Cmckers, Cider and Clothiers sc cws.P.iper viiltsciewsand Press Pl.ites, W.i^on Boxes, Sleigh and W.igon Shoes, 7, 14, 2! i ind r>g I d . 'weights. Portable fur- M.^ccs, M.Old rills for Copper .Smiths, An­ vils, Sledges, 6tc. G. .1- 3 having made l.irge addlliou.* to their Ploueh Patterns, publish for the benefit of those who may wi.vh to purchase a list of PUiHKh Castings m.uiufacturedby theiBt— Dufctiers Nn. 7 , 2 , 2 l.-2,«i, S, 7, #, 1 pt.;—No. 2, 4, 10 «2.*nd 2 0 , ‘^ pt. «t«rhucUs; No !, 2 3D. Woods 2. HndstmiD U ings2pi.; Wright*. Cb.-siH- Jiefl..in, Fowks, fcc , together whb *1110 i-elebrated >'ide luli ploiisili, ' •t'fter kimls ofshitrCf aiitl tn-i added to their establifh oflureins, lathes of fupe| ran execute all kinds a«d iiiMStifng >vitli iieati Fo'm;,evs'Nves,t . Pig Iron, Fire Brick^t^^^lfi^| S.at>d'. ' Mech.uus,t.«may o b taift^* B. mide » f Scotch Iton; .. la m s made to order. . Smith 'V .loliock, MechamStandMin- wriglit, wifi furnish p'ansand calculations far ” lill.s and Taimeries, Steam Engines, &«. free of expense. „ „ , All orders leceived by Grigg'= Bullock will receive immediate attention, having greatly .wprovcii the quality of their Cast­ ings and as they ca-t every day in order to accemmodiite customers, they hope to re­ ceive a stiare e f nubhcpatronage. Catskill, Jail. 9,1834. P u b l i c a t i o n s S . 1$. tfn io n . S e ^OBITORY WASSAt,'^ HG, n . york * Br J. S sw a r S)-, Agent. Strip'ure Biography. —History o f Abra­ ham, story of Isaac. Jacob and his Sons, history of Joseph, scripture biographical dictionary, history «f the Patriarchs, lives o f Moses, o f David, of St. Paul, &c. . Hacred Geography Bibl« atlas,evening recreations, in 4 vols., Alexander’s scrip­ ture geograpliy, maps of Palestine flarge and small,) i^c. Marlyt:a.— L \\es of Polycarp, Ignatius, Clemens, Ronnuius, Wishai t, Wallace and Mills, M.ii’lyrs ol l.,yons and Vienne. Juvenile Biography — Ann Eliza Starr, George Hicks, Lilwiii Judd, Eiiiily Gra­ ham, Sa^an^Kollock, John Wise, Mary Scott, Pl ebe Bartlett, H e n ‘y ObooViah, C^liarine Brown, Monument of Parental Aneclion, Youihtul Memoira, Sacsed H istory — ‘jisiory of ihe Ghiirch ilu ing tiie^rsCceu/tuy, including the Acts of the Aposnes; storiesof the church in the steotid am! third centuiits^ s lo th s ot the church in lUc fourth century; the history of the church in the cenfory ,• Bible Helps fo r TcocAefA.—Alexander’.- Bible Dicliou-ary, In Ip to the Gospels, S. School TeacherV eirtu-r,-iyrorTidiT--aTrrirpiRr*#, 4s- yols, help to the Acts, 2 vols, S S. Teach­ ers Manuel Observations, teacbei’saseis* tant.tothe third and also to the fourth vol. ume of UnionQue.stion$,Scripture lllus- tralFons, 2 vols. /for Infant Sehools.^~-l,eifon cards ef Jaige type from No. 1 to 5 9 .scripture [»ic- tu>c cards nith teseons, infant lessoii book, 34 pages, natural history in euinbers, with coloreil plates;—large picture cards, col­ ored, illustrated the same. Lithographic Priiits of the hoise.buffalo, beaverand dog, with lessons, (others in preparation)couul- ing cards,inl^ant school teacher’s assistani. Picture books f u r small children .—IV ur- sery Lessons, scenes in ebiidhood, stor.fos an 1 hymns, tli* *bow of Rniinafs,little Sal­ ly, niirgcry book, pictures ol John and Geevge. Missionary B iography .—Accoiin ts o ft he lives arid labors of Brainer.I, Martyn, Bu­ chanan, Swartz, Mrs Newell,M rs.Judsui, I. z I I ioii Lives o f Pious M e n .—Cotton Mather, President Edwards. ThomasSpeucei, Col. Gardner, Pastor Oberl in, All iene,Urquhart, Fniiicke, Leigb Kichnioiid, S^pcticer, Jofiii Knox, 'ewlon, Bern.ud Gilpin. Afiscellany .— History olthe Waldenses ivinler evening conversation on the Hgiks ol God, popular superstitions, Gratit’* ad­ dresses, Pien^ and hrs^ ram:lY;'MoiaTiat iiissions, D.iirymail’s daughter, natural his tory, free t-'iiikcr, brokei, hvaciniii. Grand­ father Gfvgoiy, Tahiti nithoul the gospel, sc,-nes of intemperance, union^uestioiis, 5 vols, the week, ecclesi.isi.icaI h isloi}, lit­ tle deceiver reclaimed, destruction of Jeru- s.item, Alleiue’s alarm, the boy in prison Tahiti receiving t'le gospel, in p ress, Tahiti with. the gospel in preparation, scene.- in ^witzerUud., simpli-rhyme* forchildr°n, .parttOiC advice, five apprentices, busy bee, orphan asylum in Phifadelpiiia.Roben Ben­ ton, family conversations on the evidences of religion, Eliiathao or illustrations of the manners o f the an<fo»l Isfirelifo*,fireside conversations on Uie principal doctrines of the ‘tibie, little Henry and bis bearer, bad boy’s progress, religioosfashion laity at th* farm house, scripture parables explained, only son, ringleader, sliephcrd ofbaltshury Plain, shepherd of the Pyrenees, Martin and his twischolars, Alexander's evidence* of the Christian religion, scripture ques- inns, bibi !s,~ testaniepis, catechisms,first * idiiig books,-in numbers fir.st, second and tvith questions, .-iuitaiiie for Infant H i s t o r y o f P e m i a . Harper’s Family Librnry, No, 70 , contains the Kistory of Pertm, froiri the latest age.s to the present time, l>y James B. Frazier, a highly uccotn- pli.shed writer. W e make the fol­ lowing exlriif t ; Marriages in Persia are occasions of great and almost ruinous display. I'he period of feasting occupies from tluee to ferty days, .'.fctndiiig to the condition ol the parties. Three are neces.sary foi (.bssiving the cstab- li.-hed form.s. On the first, compa- ny are as»eir.V»ie(i ; on the scc<m«1, (he bride^s hands aie stained witli lienna ; on the third, the nte lakes pii'Ce. ^ FfU'lifiji..; ah at fOtifii o f •» ;'„ar 'iUge in niiddlo life, as it actutiHy occulted, may o.vpluia tlte natui-H of ■he ceiemoriies better thun any de tiiil. .As ihe men have (the bride­ groom in this instance was « widow­ er of advanced age) seldom an oppor 4urnry fj( cnoosiiTg a 'tvUTr-by-’siTrhr, they- are forced to employ some fa- male friend l« select a .suitable, part­ ner ; and to h«r llicy must trust for all that appertains to me.nta] or per­ sonal charms. ^’he choico being made, and the gcr.ileman satisfied, he send.s a formal proposal; together with a present of swuetmeats, 10 the lady ; both of which, it is previously understood, u’iil be accepted. Tina point being gained, he iie.\t CerMards an assortment o f fine cloth*s, shawls, and handkerchiefs, bed-ciwlhes, and bedding,, looking glasse.s, glass and china w are, bathing and caoking ap­ paratus, hemm for her hands, sugar and'comfits ; in .short, a complete ifomestic o u tfit: of ail which it is un- dcnsiood, the bride’s foKoly will double, and relurn to (he future hus­ band. A day is fixed for feichiug home the bride : when a crowd of people collect at both bouses— the gciuienjsn at the brjdejrroom’#, tlw lady’s at that of\ (lv« bride. Tfie lat­ ter next proceed ,lo coirif lete the du­ ties *f their office, by coiiduriing the young lady to the hath, whore, afiar It tliorough obluiioo, she is then decked in her,finest attire; A-s soon as it is d ark,‘the bridgegrooin’s party proceed to hting her to her aew habi­ tation ; and much discussion some­ times arise .4 at thi.ij stage of the busi­ ness, as to the number of lanterns, of fiddlers, and guests that are to mar- flral the, procession. On reaching the hrlde’.s house, it is usual, before she mounts, to wrap her in a shawl provided by the hus­ band. This, again, is often a point of dwpute .; on the present occasion, the larJy’ii friends objected to llie in- difii reiit quality of tho shnw'l ; those of the gentleman’s pifrty, «n the other hfihd, swore ihot it wn.^ extrellcm.-r J T O . takes a bit o f sugar-catidy, nife, hi ting it ill two liaivc.-i, eats'-otitl him sell, ,111 d presents the other ® bride ; on the present oGcal^ilii he had no teeth to bite with, and w he broke the sugar With his fitKors, which offended the ytiuiig wortilti $q much that ^he cast her pi>nion ivay. lie then takes her stoekings,-tl)|ow's •lie oyer her left shoulder, plaficj the m 'y? « ~ h . oftW r o»t.wi«nc<- I 'b die in H k iMt dHch ? WilUM/ I*--. ^Uese.nfter tel- to ettch oilier,_ a publican devolfift I sell their birthright for ieiis t^n a .retjui I'tiess o f p.}ftage---=ibrpaper promi#*iif m in , P'>b!icutions there firej 'ir meanly v^urrender iU o threat* farming,] being deprived of employment f c tiL - . patronize therrf, Fho noh cannot live without tht other under the right foot, and dels ail the .spectators to with'd They rehre accordingly, end happy Couple are left alone. ^ S«ch are 4 he hojiar».-^f ^ t’djtisp, w4-dJing life, and they hr>tj no deubt, by the circuins CPS or disposition ®t’ the parties the expeu.-« is alw'ays gr«ut, afu ,'ag we havesr-id, isumetitnVs rtiinou^y ‘ w e aa- lint .—I.n-I.n i ’L N ational P kiwueuces .— •irting the worUi at nwuuu*, Justice r.«qjd'p» that, while th*ir vices^'tyre put into •^le scale, their should as cor.scienciously h in the oilier, Indfviiliii^l's gtid tion* uce equally stung with a seiise of wrouv, when their crimcii ardvacw ra»ouiou.sly recapituhitetl, and t*|i^arf areal and go*d actioiis are all, for- gottoH. This fatal fiirgetfulnesd is the origin of that rancour wkiclv^as iio long dosoiated th 9 earth. iraels private faaiilie.s, confounds publlo principles, and lums •veU ,J^a- tripiisin itself into paisoit. Let tijplu; who have, but the .smallest leveifar th* happiness of mankind, be«kre how they tndwlge this pernieieuii ^ o - pensity. He,, who. in- every foan wishes to niewt a hrotliwf, qrtll very rarsly encounter an enemy. d ' ling us that “ Jheir usufd drink is a kind of wine, made of rice, mention *a certaip herb they driiik with hot Water, called sab,’ ('fiha, feu,) adding ll’ist this drink cures all raa'quer of diseases.” It was not, therefore, at that tune a common beverage. Be that, however,as it may, w e , are in­ clined to tiijuk it i.i a inishike t•sup• (lose IhnJ the Chinese areInvelerniti’.v attached to the usn Sf'foa, .'rfint which-’* Uite 4 Thr'iiome consumption fs OiTa very inferior description, made up sdmelirnc.s into round balls, hav­ ing all the appearance of a ball of tarred twine; somciimes in fiat cukes, ceinentwd together with a glutinous siibetance-; and sonivtitiires used ia loose (caves, that /lavc been dried without any preparation. They have, besides j. the essence ifi small., cakes, us bitte,f s s wdrawood. Ths leaver I gnorance a n » P r id e o q i p - GSTMSR. - It is #ith nativns tjj, St^tli individuals ;. (tiuVe wise knew ^ihe least « f Other*, (hiRk the highetl^ uf *liem^*lves. The chiifese prej.^d t* de.'ptae Euro[>ei!n ingetiudy^nni they cannot nsend w commpn' When it is out of order, they h ist dead, and barter it wway for;iii^i- Vingone. The PcGsians think ittut European and American mercitetf.fo, wiie come to lhi-,m id trade, hvii oil^^a small barren islSrid in the, nortllfe(u waters ; for why should .they boifi* to Ui>, say th*:y, to boy things, if 4 li 4 y cau gel litem at home ? f t ' * s s s . s r . - t g s g t t 111*6 Sirinciently-.. instructed ulv rqti^jv, Or they cairiearn nothing of importance ft om such a paper. Tltis lybelieved to hen mistake. Adniii- tin.g^they Jiave become, considerable pioficieuts in their calling ihey may yet improve, and * 1)6 the means of communicating ihform ition to others, in domg this they confer u favor .00 those orlike pursuits witlithemselves, and reap to themselves the solid ad­ vantage of an improved inteliect.—^ Nothing tends more■to .strenglhen l.hu .... biirKl than frequent cornpnsjfion, iJnd o f the Ciamellui. Scsanqiis are nlso-'^t^hersf.'Can: be. found g mo^ p!eisin<r' iqyM as tea f and we lettrii froin- the subject ? • ' _ * Abbs Giozie? th'arin’ SliaiBang, 'and A neglect of ibis j s foe* frequent ths northsrn previaces, lea is pfe- ‘umong formers, and should be in- pared from a kind of moss; and he^dulgediu no lenger? Let a man ■ask* if adulterated tea is. coinmoe in unused to\ composition, convnence China how nan ws flatter oitraelve* ibal we are not drinking tho infoston • f moss tynm the rocke of Mag nig- hieui - 3 ^Q«arr*r-/y/ieoiete. S ingular Cu.sTOMs.—There'is a custem proper in Sicily which I must not forget to mention. If any man buy nn estate, be it house, land, or vineyard, the neighbour of Ihe pureha>er fer an entire year after- wardvmny eject him by an advance of price. . In vain would the firt<t .aur- chaser give more to the original own- Sr. . This singular law is generallv evaded by a falsehood. Thu puf- chesti-money is staled in the artfoles ,df iigraement at a higher sum tlmn ■as-heen agreed upon in the pre. sence of four wiim-ssus. There is unotlisr no leas eiiigular law in Sic­ ily, according to which any man can ohhge his ndrghbour to Sell his house, if he will pay him three tmies it* val- ue. The intention of tliis law wa.s the iraprovemeiit of the towns. It was to eucour.ige the possessors of large hnu.ses to purchase the hum hie abodes o f the poor. the practice of noting the resuit* n f his labor* daily if practicable, and he will soon acquire a force of thought and a -focility of combination, that. Wilt surprise himself. His children, natiii'oljy imitators, will p^ursue his tooteteps, and thereby wscape the in­ fluence of mu ny pernicfou.s practices. Every farmer slu>uld subscribe, for a jourHui devoted.to the interest o f hts profeasion, and conirihuie the result* of his experience to its columns. By such ia course the mijid would be on VUltout .labor.' They Odnaot exist «. day witlwut the laborer, the fuf!R).er ar/d the' raeohabie adminislering t* fhsir wants, their vanities, or tb e ^ luxuiiou* habits. ^There. is work eneugh for ail that choose to seek i(p and it is out of the povreV o f a cosjbi* uqtiou o f thy rick f o starve Iho p'OoiP* efsl man in the community if he tfi *-f prudent and industrious. * C:m it for a moment be-beltived that the honest and virlupas a o n a o f labor will; surrender their spadea#. their pick-a*es, their'Hii we, and ali their array of weapons o f indilpeqJt dence, to the soft hands, Vdft apeech^ niid ailkoil hoae, o f tfie motfe/' gentjemjB.n wfib ar# pieuse^' to Call them ■« troglodyte*,’^ “ ecuoi of thf\ “ huge pawed fariaara,^ “ whiskey driiiking patriola,” Hntl^ otherseiiuctiv4enaoies,and wheae tri­ umph over the principles of demecra-i^ cy, would bw quickly folloyred fey the deserved loiss o f tb-j right of eufiTr8|nf which that triumph would ehow tli# people did not know feow to use ? ■ M anynf our polUical friends bard\ urged upon us the impropriety w*I! as impolicy e f giving to eur op- poimiits the name of W^higp. They\ felt jnstiy indignant that a time hon­ ored name, connected eitli glorioufi revolutionary fissocistiot.^ and recel- the al*rt to obtain Something l o c o m - ! |r “ T ’ pro^itut«llo the S o c i a l i N T a a c p u a S B . — i i r e * k e u make it a pLtncipleiiMsxtend thehn of followship to every man who. d, charge* his dutiea faithfully iimiutoins fond order— who niaji fei-tsH deap interest in the welfore »f; fcueral societf—whose deporimait is upright, and whose mind Is inu>||^it. vith question*, .suitable tor Inranl NfoithKr would pive in • thr.— ns- thread. I hereJn nothing s» dis- gem, not Gfoppingjf aj^certuiu w b j } ^ ^ H y g ^ c iu n M e d i c i n e . - h ^ elis -; f fo p - t h e a f f l i c t e d . R B/ —The sul).=cril)er having received the :ig'*nc 3 ' oftliis valuable itiedirine, for llie courtly of Greene, offers lor sale ai hi.s store, Doct. M oluiisos’s C i : i . k b k a t i : i ) I’lLtS, by tlie larger or smaller quantity, as may bn wanted. Tho reputation ol these Pills being so gener.ally known and approved offor the cure of consumptions, - Ghwlcra Morb js, Infiarnmation, Di.spep- *1a. Fevers, Ague, Indigestion, Bilious arid' Nervous xtluctions, arirl ai! di.seasc.s I o f the Liver, Dropsy, St. Vitus’ Dance, . Epilep.sy, Apoplexy, Pal-sy, Green Sick- • Jiess, and all obstructions to which the ' s'■ferii.ifte form is in ira particularly liable, )^ in ^ l.P o x , Measles, Wlioopirig Cough. V Fe,ver, Asthma, JauirJice, Gravel, ' jtd all urinary obstruc'ion--, Fi.s- Strictures, Ruptures, •Con­ ned Bovvei.s. <V onus, Scurvy, lich- Ibe Skin, King’.s E vii, and aimos! complaint to winch the frame is I; composed wholly of ‘ \Sf-ecetabie inatlcj or medicinal herls, ..led ,ioi to c nii.iin one panicle o f M-nerar or Chemical Mib- ,sTaa<ie. •'.of require any change ^x.fdittt.s.-4‘xposethe paiieut to colds and ..oGicr auiences to which they are ,;#Badu^lu{ir*. . jy the use ol ordri.ary medi- H i :’NUY McKirNS’iTlY. Novea a ^ 6 , .^Cr-N Tiro ^.trbhc are cauljoneti ai-ainsl a spurious arLcio prepared in New-Yfe which has been disUibiUed jtlirough»'rt iih.e c«n«ury, apd -sale, pufjpor.liagt^be Ibe Hy^'^eiaii Medi- -cines anli'be.^g pulsipiuthe sa«ie torni, a‘re weH caJcuJaled la deceive the uii- . ^uspeetteg-' Hone are gympiiic. f Jthose labelled M O R R lS m ’S PJLLft, and signed H. sSHEFIlEAKD MO a T . A ILBW Couiiierfeil has receniiy -heen dise-ovieTed, labelled precisely the -same as the genuine medicines, and the: -Wenders o f which, are palming lliein upon ihe pubJin as siicb. Fureliasers should . llierefore be particular to procure ibeir Hiedicittes from the authorized iigeiits •only. Druggists, it will be recollected, .are in noiasiuiice furnished wtlli,or per- muteci I h'e geuuiuts ariiL'Ic* &C.‘ .e of ^ihe above named books may be Sained' at the Greene Coiiuty S. S. De- iositoiy, kept at the store of Mr. E. Ha w- 1 y hi Catskill. 35* ^ R R I S TOOTH w a s h .—T his is by _ far the most plensant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for diseased teelli, spongygums, and unpleasant aduur of Ibe bicatli. The valuable recommcndnfionsobtalned from Dentists; the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient evidence of ils in- estimable worth. &eing composed o f sub stances innocent in their operation, it is iinpossihle that any injurious effects can follow its use. It is designed to be used witliH brusli, and w ill be found preferable to a powder, it produces a beautiful white­ ness on ti'.e teeth, and, by its astringem qualities prevents thegum.s tiecomingsfion- gy, and the teeth loose. It haslieen iuund very serviceable to use the wash at night, just before going to rest. This metbdd is recommended by physicians and dentists, as all particles ot food which might accu- muhife during Ilie day are removed,and the mouth kepi thiougli the nigbl,ina clean, 3iiiind,and h•■a^lhy state. That the piihlic may know the estima­ tion in wliieh the OrrisTootli Wash is held by those who are the best judges, certifi­ cates iiave lieeii obtained from the loliow- ing medical gentlemen, and accompany ca»-h iiotlle:—Dr John Rundalp, Dr. Wat !e.r Cliaiiiiing, Dr. T, W. Parsons, Dr. A .1. Davenport, B o s t o n ; Dr. .fviiliiaiiiel Pea (ii)'ijy, Salem; Dr. Edwin Parsons, Dr. VV I\. IJrown, Portland; Dr F. .1. Migginson. Cambridge; Dr Dudley Smilb, Lowell; and liie following note has been received Irom Mr. Paruily, surgeon dentist of this -city. *• I have used the ‘ Orris Tonlii Wash,’ and Iiaviiig liceii made acquainted witli Ihe various anidts of' whieb it is composed, icei great pleasure in recommending it ns an agreeable, w hulesuine and efficient wash forthe rouiitb. [.Signed.j ELE a ZAR p a r m l y . Nn. 11 Pork Plane, N. (fork, Jan. 1833 . Ttiis article is sold w h o l e s a l e by D a i i ’i. Goddard Co. Agenis fur Ihe proprieinrs 147 Maiden lane; at retail by David Per­ kins, corner of Maiden lane and Nassau streets; by Geo. D. Coggeslinll, corner ot PeiM land Rose streets; by Place & SoujJ- laro. No, 2 Park Row; by John B. Dodd. 193 and ivi3 Broatlway; by N. B. Graham, corner of and William streets; by VVhWlig &i Arerrill,corner ol Madisoaand Catharine streets; by Marshall C. Slocum, corner ot Broadw ay and Duane streets; and by CKOSWEL & BRACE, Calskill. July 1, 1633. SO '^R O N & S T E E L .-JO H N POW- yjL m R S Inis on banii a complete .issoi t- ineiil ol Sivedes, Kif'siii, Uisicr and Eng­ lish Flat, .Squ.iie and Bound liorirBahd, I Hoop and Jinoll Iron, Swedes, (4) Biist..»; i«d, Geriniii Sin ing -diid Cast Steel, for sale at Hie low’est m-irket prices. January 9, lB.i4. _ ___________ S C Y T H E ^ ScytR e-SiiatLs & ***^®**,-, a ■ ALKfo’J* H ling’s tlitto. Barker’s N O T IC E . 1>URSUANT to an order of Dorrance 1. Kirtlaiid, Surrogate of the county, of Greene, notiie is hereby given io all per­ sons wlio have claim's afcainsi Nathaniel Skiff ol the town of Hunter in said ciiuiity deceased, to exhibit the s-.nie with the voncliers thereof to Dayid Ingersol anti Sally Skiff hi* a ‘ininistrator.®, at the houst. ot the said David Ingersol to Hunter alore- s.tid. Oh or before the T2tlidayof Mairh n e x t . D a t e d th e 1st day o f S e p t e m b e r , 'J g i DAVID INGERSOL. ««62 SALLY SKIFF W A N T E D . fT^vyO, tolhe Hatting Busi- JL ness. The best terms will be given to bov* o f Soad. moral character and imtustri- pus habits, beityeen fifteen andseveiueen yeais COKNWALL & CO. Cairo, July 20,1898. ^914 ,strmed a serious aspect : when one of the visiiers stepped funtard, nod vtilunteered his own. It was iiet^ept- ed, and the cavalcade proceeded (he bride being accotnpatiird by a jTi cat Dumber ofpvrsnns, and attend­ ed by a btiy bearing a looking-glass. At interval* on the road, bridges are mode in the folluw in» niaaner for her to step over ; gentlemen of the hus- rand’s parly are called upon by aanie aud must place themselves on their rands and knaes on the ground, be- 'ore her horse ; and the choice gen­ erally falling on corpulent awkward individuals, murli mirth is e.<cifed.— n this way the party proceeds, with fiddliig, drums beating, tatiiborin** rlaying, and lanterns flourishing, till they meet the bridegroom who comes lo a certain di»tance in advance— and this distance is the subject of anoiher very serious dtsciisssion.— A.s soon a-s. he sees hi* lady, he ihrovt's an oratigt hr some other fruit at her with ail hi.s force, and tlnui of* le gees toward.s liis iiouse. This is the .signal of a genet »1 scamper alter iim, and v. hoever can catch him, is eliti led to his horse and clothes, or rKusom in lieu tif them. When the bride arrives at the do r, a man of cither party jumps up n-hind her, and seizing her by the wnist, Carrie.s her within. Shout# this he done by one of fne bride- jifoom’s uitendurits, it. i.< an omen of IIS maintstmng in tiiture, a dse aij- tlmrity over his wife ; but, «n the Goutrory, .‘■houid oue of her friend# succeed in pertoriniug the duty—and it is *lway!» the subject of a sharp contest—it aiiger* that she will in uture “ keep her own sido of tho louse.” Another effort at insuring the continuance of his owa suprema­ cy is oiten made by the geinlMinan, who, on reaching his own domicile. aher throwing, the orange, tak®.a a station oter the portal, that (he lady, on entering may pass under ht» fact, and thereby become subject lo him ; but if discovered in this uiigallant attempt, he i* instaatly pelted from hts post. ■\Vhen at length, sho ha* allotted for her reception, the husband makes his appearance, and a looking-glass is immediatel) held up in such a po­ sition as to refit ct the face of his bride, wh«in he now for the first time, sees unveiled. It la « critical and anxious moment, for it i» tlilt in wbich the fidelity o f his ng«n!» «* *o be proved, and the charms of his be­ loved to bo com pared witli those pic­ tured bv him III his aider.l imagina­ tion; while the young ladle# in at­ tendance, as well as the gossipping old one.s, aie eager\ to catch the first glimpse, and bdmmuniciile to all tfee world their opinion of her claims lo beaiity. After this, l|ie bridegroom It I# to be regrattod thot the rich •ml pawerfui. too ofton feemj the aaieef aqvornmeiit to their selfish purposes, Pistinctioos in secieiy will alwaj.a ex­ ist under *very just govornnien;.—^ E^u*ruy #f raleats, »f education, or of wealth, camiot be proeaced by human institatiORs. In the foil enjoym ent of the gift* of hoafen, and tue fruit* superior indiiatry, economy end yirt«e, every man is equally onlitled t« pjo- lauuicate, and also to detect error* if any should he advanced by -hi* Ifredieren. Ii ia a aubject that will allow unlimited range in dtscu.ssion widiout exciting the angry .pas.aion.«j. It will elefate the wlioie c h a n c 'e r, ai|d diffu-se a serenity through the mind that is .often unatuiirialde in aay Ollier way. Tim (armcr wlio adopts tlie resolution to methodize hi* thoughts for the u.se of others, will traverse Jjis fi(*ld with new* sensations, and the itro/c at' nuti.re w ill appear like a n<*w volunu’. Let every lar- iner pro(‘ure an agrtcul ural paper cal faction, and tiicy, foil stAl mor# indiernunt that the supporterflr of de- niocratto principles, those principted which lie nt the tery fbiindatioa of 1 our government, should be branded vilh the name of lories. As far ai wo were personally ooncernad, iit mattered little what names the oppe- siiioe gave, to thelns0^lves or to us.—« Demncrai* have before been caBe 4 “ riifliau#,’* “ th* owiiMoh multitude, “ disorgnuizers,’^ “ .foreign rene­ gades,” la-A'loss tnisereants,” “ en* cmieatp order,” and the whole caU alogtic dfvliijficatiwn haor b e e n ^ n # t Id p iper, while he will Iniv. the ad- ! ^ouid outlive calumny ond 4h‘ ditional gam ol wu improved intellect, traction. VVe kne* that wh«n th* -------------- - -------- -- [.practical operation of «av g^inciplei Of all mankind, the daily laborers ^ was generaily felt, we wiiouJd com- nf -the United States, lho,4t? who dc- : mand rfia rospeet and confldaneOr of pend on the sweat of their brow* far | *he country* We hadiaat one aame^ > Iswa uhderAafea Tu-aii (3 fant from all tTsforal rule and natural Tificial dislinetien*, to grant thW , g claun as the rfldctanf, the backward sympa. hy—the forced smile— -tho uhccked cuhversaiio'i—-ihe hesitating compliance—^thewell off are loo apt to mamfext i» thnae a little down :— with « hom, ia ct.mparison of intel­ lect ond principles of virtue, they frequently sink into insigniflcanco. tolhese'h#tur#l«uilj^,ata 3 vfiHfli|ftgrw^‘r<’ttaiJce of our democratic (0*11111- tiiiiies, and exclusive privilefes, to make the rich richar. and the potent more powerful, the humfel* members of society, the farmers, mechanics and la­ borers, who have neither the lime nor the means of securing like favors to rhenselves, have a ri^Hitt* complain of tile injustie* of our gavaramant.—Gen. Jackson's Veto Jttsssags. V olcano in I cilanw . —ThcO»ae- fa mountain is not only the loftiest in Iceland, but has been rendered re­ markable by the great devastation made by ils eruption about a century ago. Nothing can be more striking than the account of this caiumity t iven by John Thorlokson, tlie aged minister of a neighboring parish.— le was 111 the midst o f his service nn the Sabbath, when the agitation of the earih gave warning that ^ome alarming event was to follow. Rush ing from the churcii, he saw a peak of the ni'ighboring mountain alter­ nately heaved up and sinking; the next day this portion of tho moua* tain ran down into the plain, like melted metal from a crucible, fliliug it to such a height, that, as lie say*, no more o f a mountdin which former- y lowered i-bove it could be seen tlmn aluMit the size of a bird; vol- thc mean­ time, thrown forth in a deluge from the crater, sweeping away wlratevor they eiicnuntered in their course.— The Orsefa itsolf then broke forth, hurling larfo masses of ice to a great There is a charm in wtifiag for (he pure and intelligent young, worih ail the plaudit* of sinister or hypo­ critical wisdom. At a certain age, and while the writings that please have a gloss o f novelty about then*, hiding the blemishes that may after­ wards be discovered as their cliar- acieristice—then it is, that \the young convert their approb.ition into 'glo.w ing enthusiaStm An authir beuefi's ill a wide and most pleasing range of public opinion by lius natural and common disposition in Ibe young ; and the only cl<>ud ever thrown athwart the rays of pleasure, thus .«a» iiting his sptnt, is filing from tiie thought that they who are thus un moved by tlie niovin^s of his own mind, may come in a few years to 00 k upon his page.* with hearts less ardent in their sympathios, aad with altered eyes, ihai have acquired ad­ ditional keenness by looking longer upon the world. .‘^fipjiorl, have the deepest stake in the legucy of freedom bf-queathed .us by our t«thei:g..as the price of their hlodd, There are moments #hen concep­ tion, aidakened w* know not haw, floalics like lightning through nil distance: fire burst aui in every di- apace, illumining at once a world rectieri from its side*; the tkv was darkened by the sm n k e and ashes, SO that ihe day could hardiv b« di.s- tingiiisked from tho ntght. This< ! k ;<. lie of horrar continued for more than three day, during which the whole, region wag converted into ut- tei:-dcoolatidn >— North Amsrican Re- vietp. A child only ten years old was ately convicted in the Court of As­ sises at Bouches de Rlmae, of Ihe murder o f H little girl, and sentenced the ten years imprisonment in the House of Correction. T ea —There ii reason to believe that tea is nut o f very ancient u s e a.- a bevortige in Clims. The ancient classical books m a d e no allusion tu it. Sdk, flax, and hem(Tare class! cal plants, but cotton, tobacco, and ti B are not. Pere Trigaiilt, the jes- uii, says the use o f tea is not o fgrcRi aniiquily, but he adds (hey have no chnmeter to represent it, w'hich is not true. The popular belief is, that tea was first introduced in Honan to cure the bad quality and taste of wa­ ter. The earliest account we have efit io in relation o f iwcii^Makomt (ioiis. The . rich aristocrat of this country is nine tim'-s in ten a di.sron- teuiod citizen, and not satisfied with .the tiiiturai and legitimaiecninfort* and iniiience, whtcii every where ac­ company the possession of weal h, he sickens at (he thought that .so great a portion • / the.se are enjoyed !>y people less rich than hidtself. He dieasUres man by itfo standard of‘ money '; he cannot bear the idea that the poor shall h tVe an t-^iial %‘oice in the slate, and never rests till he has secured to him.«#lf » aiipeiiuriiy, by the aid of monopoln s or cxclu.'.ive privileges of seme kind or other. We appeal to the experience of every man in this community if these charges are hot trUe? VVh# is it that 1.S every d*y heard sneering at utir popular institutions and u-niges ? The main of Wealih who sigh- f*»r ar lificiitl distinctions, and Ihe pi>wer of co«‘rcing the Infoturing chn-se.s.-:— Who IB it that insults the free p.'ople (if this Country, by pronoun' ing them incapable of self goveinmciit ; Iry and that we never ebandonad, we were detariained tb^^t aamawhouiA iicTyC be- stofoa from as. It ip the 'sTtnie ' ■VYUaV hriHtter^ it to tijf whelhiBr’ tl'!* namo u f toricsi^ cff pojjF .other opprobious tern* ic applied UT u.s. It cartnoi injure ue. Tia* de­ mocrats of Connecticut dbrogarded it. The deinocrata of N«w-A^«ey c ircd not for it, and the democrat# of old sound, staunch PenncylveniW voted a.s truly as ever, pven rhougfl they were branded » « toric<?. hi ^.l|. I>e ever so, and our dste^rnitie frieiiila, fur fram feeling ennoo*^ irritated at liie applidatieo fo Rtptii of a new rianie, slu^uld^ find ie it merely cause for mirth. Tfeep feerp learned by a hundred lessen*, tfeel the ntoie npprobtutn ie heaped eiL them, the belter is their chance of succe‘s. They may learn, by the appiiCiition to them of the name e f lory, how utterly desperate is the fa tion which has attempted to fasted it on them. As regards the appropriation the term whig, by our oppo»wat» # # .see no reason wh\ our friendsehould permit themselves to indulge ip ex­ pressions of indignation. The V#' ry faction which adopted it, feae )!aciiig them on tlie same level of rf>ady Iw^corao ashamed of it. lx bat was before all darkness. Oii# liogie tone will senietime* touch the |leciric cha n of memory, and run, righteniiig, over » thoiisaed liuks in the past, which connect that to t loughts of days long gone by. T b e F a rm e r* The importance of agricultural pnr- shits, both in * moral and political jwint e f view, is generally conceded, while few seem impressed with a de­ sire of improving them. We do not n e»n by improvement, the specula- ti views of fanciful theorists which 8 e hard to adopt, and usele-ss when adopted; but Ine knowledge acquired •xperieiite in watching the varied stupidity w.tli the slaves of the Sou h; and wlio Would, il they could, to-mor­ row, wrest Ir »in ii*e h »rd hand o f la- lor it* only st cuiity iigninsi the vival of all the cx,'lod« I expcdien’s of old aristiJcracy—the r ght of sul- I'rage? The se'.t e.xa1te<’j self suffi­ cient being whe has no otiier standHtd • f value hut money, is the man tint so talks, so feels, and so would act, were he to frame tiii.< government ac­ cording to his wayward will. ■ We feel no hesitation in asserting, what all experience verifies, that the [rest and truest friends to this cuun^ iry and it* free insiitli'ions are the uboring classes, composed of far­ mers, mechanics, and day laborer.-.; and that to them we are mainly in­ debted for the achievetnentj as well as maintenance, of «>ur hbertte.*?.— Had it not been fer tbe happy cir cumraUce of their possessing a con iroliiig voice in the Government, long ere this the Cons'inution of the Uni­ ted States would have been so al­ tered, or so interpreted and adminis­ tered, as lo leave notliing.to the peo­ ple, and every thing to tiie aristocra cy. The people, by which we mean the laboring clas.ves, that; combined. constitute a v'asl majority of the citi­ zen* of every country- Ihc [leopie have always been the grcjil bulwark of Uie Co'iislitution, and so will they rem a in, s o long as llrey continue in pnsseRsion of the sacred right of suf- enerttions o f nature in the produc- iifri of the manifold 1 ruil* that con* ,^[]tute the fanner’s wealth. The ob- ..rvanl husbandman by aiteniion lo this operation, will readily discove. when and where nature needs assis- umce, and what will m ost properlj supply it. This knowledge when ac- qijired should not be con.-sidered, a>* exclusively Ins own, but belongtng III common to thft whole class ,,v»iith which by indeniity of pursuits^ he i.- ;;s«eciated. To effect this inter-' _ _ . _ I cbdnge ofgood foelinB 8Rd oomteu- fightiiig.itiiN t % h t,anddeteraii9W * o r wbigs o f irage. T h e y caniiol be ehslaved ex­ cept by lhemaelve-<. Will the laborers of thi^jsla'e lend themselves, at fhis crisis, when al I heir dearest rights are at slake, to the threats, the cozenfigs or„Jhe bribes of the desperate hrI'locticy, ^ Philadelphia, during the recent «lec- tion, it was in a great \meHsure die-i carded. In other parts e f tbe eoun* try it is abandoned for tbe name o f lndcpund->nt Republicans, and in # year, the whig parly o f '34 will be.e, bye word and a laughing stock. If the adoption of new names coiild bring votes to our oppenentSf wd wmii 1 have stood but a poor ehaned of succe.xs, but our polUical historf i.aa proved ta us that every nev^ christening has lietitt but the forerud* uei* of an early funeral. The people rave ever been alive to the Riith of the maxim, that a chunge of uamei is not u clnnge o f principles, and they are as willing to defeat the oppenenti of democracy, under one name as un­ der another. - It is unnecessary td reason with them for the pnrposw pi proving that the whig* e f '34 are id every respect different in their pkiti'^ cipics from the Whigs o f ’ 76 . They nre not to beguiled by so stale a de^ vice as that of adopting a new name. They know that names and titles connected witli cherished associations have been shamefully prostituted bc-» ore now ; that they have so far beed perverted from thjMr original nieaK^ mg as to bocom e terms of opprofet-i lUii. Let then our opponents diake the mo.-it o f their new name. T h e y Will soon get, tired of it; and aban* don it for anothar. It w ill aoon. he laid on the shelf with other diicarddd titles. Stick to our ancient and hon­ ored title, and jet our opponanU ealf themselves what they will, it Will b« enou-,h for us to defeat them, sod i| ■sail the same, whether the ya»- qiiished bear the names of fedieraliets^ people’s Jxi'-H, Qational xepab%wM« ■ ■ ' d* -i-

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