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Auburn journal and advertiser. (Auburn, Cayuga Co., N.Y.) 1834-1848, October 16, 1844, Image 1

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BY HENRY OLIPHANT.] AUBURN, (CAYUGA CO., N . Y.) WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1844. AUBURN J O U R N A L , P u b l i s h e d ev e r y W e d n e s d a y f llp n u H g . T-ER.3IS.. Tn Village Subscribers, S2V0 per year. w n S a n d Mail Subscribers, $2,00, unless p M Z “f f « * « “ <• 'rte0 f l ' M 66 le‘ “ iiTpWM « “ ot lh8 Coumy unIes5 Paid /or in advance. CCr^Single copies, 6 d. S P O K t S M E K j T A K E N O T I C E I I' T HE Subscriber has received by the last a r ­ rivals, up to the 25th June—and now of­ fers for sale a t his shop, Theatre Block, North Street,— 35 .Doable G aas, Domasters, Stub, and Twist, anil p la in , a g e n e ra l a s s o rtm e n t. D u c k in g Guns, tec. 40 Single G u n s . ■SO p a ir s P o c k e t P i s t o l s , so m e S e l f - S o c k i n g . iOO Elides, also on hand, of his own m anufac­ ture. Muskets and Equipage for Military Trainings. Game Bags, Powder F lasks, Rifle Barrels at $2 a piece, and all articles suitable foi Gun- making. . Bhot by ihe Bag, and Powder by the Keg or smaller quantity. Jill business in his line, repairing tec., done on the shortest notice—and all the above sold, r,v well as work done at reduced prices to suit the times. 'Old Guns taken in e x c h a n g e for new o n e s , a s well as all kinds of Country Produce. Jnlv 12,1842 H . M cCLALLEN. 4 M P O U T A N T T O BU II.D E R S , AND A i l , O T H E R S , T HE PUBLIC a re hereby in ­ formed lhat 1 have removed my SASH and BLIND MANU­ FACTORY lo the brick building on Genesee st., first door west of the Stone Mill, Auburn, where 1 would be happy to see all who want Window Sash or Blinds. And I trust that I will be able to imparl to them g e n e r a l s a t i s f a c t i o n , a n d re m o v e a l l p r e j u d i c e s against work done by machinery. Great care will be taken in m aking Couter Check Sash, with neatness and despatch. Blind Slats, and all other kinds-of Sawing, ■done on the shortest notice. „ m„T . Auburn, Sept. 1842. DAVID STUART. ' P I A N O f o r t e s , A t the Piano Forte Manufactory No. 7 8 Genesee St., Auburn, cheaper by one quarter than Instruments of the same luaTity made in the eastern cities, in elegant Rose Wood and Mahogany Cases, with English and Boston Grand Action long Sound Board and Metalic Plaies, with two and three Peddles. Alsoa new style with Iron Fram e which is not affected by the weather like the wood frame and Slate kind, and will be found to save a greal £eal o f Tuning and trouble to which the wood (rameis exposed. Purchasersareinvited local) And examine these Instruments, and they will see 1 ow completely the immense strain o f thestrings is resisted by this solid iron structure. TH E iEOLIAN FOR T E , st Seraphin. in different styles and at prices to suit the times. Also one second hand ORGAN, suitable for a small church,—togelhei with Flutes, Accordions, Guitars, Violins, and Bass Viols, with Instruction Books of all kinds and a .arge assortment of more than 6 0 0 different Bongs, Waltzes and Marches, for the Piano Forte, very theap at the Music Ware-Room, No. 78 Genesee street. J. PERCIVAL. N. B. Tuning and Repairing done, to order. Old Piano Fortes taken m exchange for new ones. Aug. 31, 1842. [VOLUME 1 2 - N U M B E R 2 4 L O O K I N G G U A S S F A C T O R Y . W M. GOOD WIN, “Manufacturer o f Gilt and Mahogany LOOKING GLASSES, P O R T R AIT AND PICTURE FRAM E S , WINDOW AND BED CORNICES. Gilding made to wash, i f ordered. Keeps Pic­ ture Glass, double and single thickness o f all sizes up to 2 4 by 35 inches, particularly for Show Cases ; very thick Glass for Curriers’ S lickers; Compass Glasses. Looking Glasses repaired to order—No. 49 Exchange Biock, two 1oors west o f Parsons & Hewson’s Cabinet Ware Rooms. Auburn, Sept. 7 ,1842. 18 AT IT AGAIN—78 GENESEE ST. T HE Subscriber has on hand and will con stanlly keep a general assortment o f work in his line of business, comprising thelollowing articles, v iz: Saddles, Bridles, Dlarfatgals, Harnesses, of all kinds, Portfolio. Bellows-top, Hair-cover, and Fancy Trunks, Valises, Carpel Bags, <f-c. <f-c. Also a very large assoriment of Whalebone and common Coach and Gig W h i p s - All o f which will be sold al fair prices on rea­ sonable terms, and warranted good. B W H e is thankful for the liberal patronage thus far re­ ceived, and respectfully solicits aconiinnanceof the same. A. V. M. SUYDAM. Auburn, April, 1843. 50tf L O O K A T N O . 35 G E N E S E E S T . W M. P. SMITH, one of the late firm of Keyes tf- Smith, will continue to manufacture H A T S A N D C A P S , of the best quality, most approved styles, and superior finish, (which will be sold C H E A P of course,) at the old stand N o . 35 Genesee st.. Auburn. The SPRING FASHIONS for 1844 received and lor sale. tCT’Hats and Caps made to order on short no ice. March, 18.44. 45 N E W Y O R K A D V T S . CHEAPEST STORE IN 'N E W YORK. FRESH IMPORTER GOODS. TO MY 0X4? CUSTOMERS JIJVD THE PUBLIC, Drugs, Dye Stuffs, Paints, Medicines, G r o c e r i e s , A c . 188 Greenwich Street, between Vesey and Fulta streets, on the. N o r t h R i v e r side o f the city, New York. J O H N C . H E O B B I S O N , O FFERS FOR SALE,, on ihe most liberal terms, for cash or credit, a very extensive assortment of goods, among them the following, to whieh he would call the attention of A p o th e c a r ie s . Opium, Cnmphor, < ream Tartar, Cajtilo Soap, Liquorice, Rahsam Copavia, Rhubarb, Jalap, ■Moes, Flors Chamomile, Gum Arabic, Caster Oil, Q u icksilver, Magnesia, Manna, A Icohol, Roll and Flour Sulphur, Umax, refitted and crude, **alomel, lied Precipitate, Corrosive Sublim a te, Aqua Ammonia. Spirits Nitre Duleis, Miper ('atbonnte Soda, Tartaric Acid, Epsom Salts, Laudanum, ?emra. Sulphate Quinine Oil Peppermint and a[l essential Oils, G u m M y rrh, ‘untharjUes, Gum Tragacanth, Powdered Bark, ‘orks of nil kinds, Sarsaparilla. Sponges, coarse and fine, Druggists* glassware, ViuU P a i n t e r s . Window Glass of uli sizes nnd qualities, White Lead, dry and ip oil, Bed Lead, Litharge, Spirits Turpentine, P u tty , Whiting, V erdigris, dry and in oil. Chrome Green, C h rom e Y e llow . yellow Ochre, French and American, P russian BItio, Vermillion, R o tten ^to n e , IvoryBlack, G u m C o p a l, P a in t Brushes, a l l sizes, Rosa Pink, L a m p B lack, British Lustre. Glae, all sorts. Gold and Silver leaf, Gold! a n d S ilver b ronze, C o p p e r Bronze, C h a tk w h ite a n d red. P a ris W h f 'c , Spanish Brown, V e n e tian Red, Sandl paper, P u m ice tone. Tar nnd Rosin, Japan. Copal, Coach and Harness Varnish, Turkey Umber, T e r r a de Sienna, Red v'hnik, Gum >he!lac. B right V n rnisli, Pash Tools, all sizes, B lack I.cud. Gum Gamboge, Coloysinth, C o n f e c tio n e r s , D i s l i l l e i s , a n d B a k e r s . A U B U R N I R O N S T O R E . N O. 3 2 GENE SEE ST.(soUth side,) next door to Parsons, Hewsoq, & Co., Prison Cabinet ware room. The same as. recently oc­ cupied by G.M. Mil- ,, „ , ligan, where may be had. Iron and Steel, and I-Iardware of every de­ scription a s c h e a p a s a t an y S to r e Aa A u ­ b u r n , viz. English Iron, Band Iron, Sweedes do Nail Rods, warrant d American do Spring Steel, Horse Shoes, American Sieel, Nails, Cast Steel, Anyils, Vices, Borax, Hope, Brass Kettles, Axes, Sash, Glass, Door Trimmings, Cabinet makers Trimmings, Joiners Tools, Hoes, Shov­ els, Sphdes, Scythes, Snaths, 2, 3, and 4 Tined Forks, Cradles, Rakes, Indian Pond Scythe Stones, and every article wanted by Farmer or Mechanic—and please take notice ( n o t t o b e undersold in this village.) all for sale by June 5. I. F. TERRILL. C A Y U G A C O U N T Y B A N K I Second Door above. UNIVERSALrST BOOKS. L AW OF KINDNESS, by G. W. Montgom- ery. Sanders’ School Books, Capital Punishment, by C. Shear. Austiu’s Voice to the Married. Austin's Voice to Youth. Prayer Book, by O. A. Skinner. Life of Murray. Billout’s 1.SI and 2d Inquiry. T itles o f C h r ist. Gospel Harmonist, by T White-more. Mrs. Scott's Poems, with a Memoir. Historical Sketches, by S. R. Smith, and all other Standard Universalis! Winks, for tale by IRA CURTIS, Stalest., A few rods south of the Rail Road Depot. Auburn, March 18, 18-14 A U B U R N H O U S E . T HIS large and splendid establish _ ment has recently been tilted up, and furnished with N E W FURNITURE, in a style not surpassed in Western New York, and is now open for the accommodation ol the public. The subscriber flatters himself that those who patronize the House will be pleased, both with the price and the accommodation. 5 BENJAMIN ASHBY. Auburn. Ji ne, 1543. __________________ EAGLE HOTEL. L o c a t e d o n s t a t e s t r e e t , ^ directly iu front of the Gar House, and”kepi as a TEM PERANCE HOUSE. This establishment is new, and neatly fur­ nished, and the intention is that it shall he as well kept as any similar establishment, and at moderate prices. ft is very convenient for those going it and from the Rail Road, and pleasant Parlors, good accommodations for Hor ses, tec. make it a good location .for parlies vis Ring the Prison. Persons attending Court, Ac. can he accom­ modated as cheap as at any sim ilar Establish­ ment, Baggage taken to and from rhe Car House free of charge. T. M AXW E L L . Auhnrn, Nov. 1-5.1843. ________ 28 D i t c h i n g s p a d e s . — Long English Ditching Spades, for sale hy l.ith apr.. 1842. WATROUS & HYDE. L V. KEYES, the acting and practical part • ner of the late firm of Keyes and Smiih has removed to No. 47 Genesee St., and formed panner.-,tiip with AUGUSTUS EVERITT, who for the last six years has been Finisher for K. & S. They are now tnanufacturipg Hats and Caps of the best stock, and got up and finished in exira style. The long experience we have had in lhe business, and working at it our­ selves, gives us advantages over other establish­ ments of ilie kind. Remember No. 4 7 , next door to James Law’s store. Cash and ihe highest price paid for Shipping Furs. The S p r in g F a s h i o n s for 1841, for sale by the subscribers. L. V. KEYES & CO. P. S The Notes and Boole Accounts of the late firm of Keyes & Smith, are in the hands of L. V. Keyes, where all indebted are request­ ed to call and settle. 49 U M B R E L L A S , P A R A S O L S A N D S H A D E S R E P A I R E D . J NO. C. HEA1 H, Umbrella Maker, most respectfully thanks the inhabitants of Au­ burn and vicinity for the pa­ tronage of thirteen years in his line of business. He has re­ moved to SYRACUSE. His Shop is 2 D o o r s from th e C a r - H o u s e , on Salma street, where he will be happy lo receive their com­ mands -, or (C7*any Work left lor him at Miss H. Riugs’ Millinery Store , nearly opposite the Cayuga Co. Bank, will he for wauled io him and returned to Auburn done in a neat and sub­ stantia! manner, at moderate charges, with promptness and despatch. Auburn, March 13. 45yl L A T E R E M O V A L A N D G R E A T A R ­ R I V A L . - 3 d©-. r r U I E Subsetibers beg leave to in JL lorm iheir old customers, and a host of new ones, that they have re- t'ochineal. Nutmegs, Mnce, Cloves, Cinnamon, Cnssiu Buds, Allspice, Isinglass, Gum I ragucnoth Gum Arabic, Turkey, Gum Gamboge, Oil Itoses, do Pepermint, VVintergrecn, Lem on, < innamon, Orange, B e rgum o n t, Annfoeed, M) bought at Auction, at the India Sales. G r o c e r s , Hyson Tea, Young Hyson, Imperial, Gunpowder, Hyson ^kin Souchong, Bohea, French Brandies, > punish ?'cga», Pot and Pearl Ashes, starch, L iquoiice B a ll, Bath Brick, Saleratus, F ig B lue, Powdeied Ginger Root, A lum Olive Oil in betties & baskets,' udbeur, Nutmegs, Wood, -aJtpctre crude and refined, Grain and Bar Tin, Absynth, Carratvay, Juniper, Rose, < »mngc and Peach Waiters, Vani'la Beans, Tonquin do Coriander Seed, Corraway do Aniseed, Jujube Paste, r.earlaah, Fuper (•arhoijateof ^oda, T a r t a r i c A cid, Ginger, YVhito Jamaica, Ginger, Last India White und Brown Swap, Pepper, Allspice, M a n u f a c tu r e ? . Alum1, Blue Vitro!, i’operas, English &, American, Oil Vitrol. Sugar Lead, Blenching rialts, Cochineal, Aqua Fortis, Nutgails, Annatto, Pqda Ash, Pot anti Pear! Ashes, Extract Logwood, 'I arturic Acid, Bichromate of Potash. i*al Soda, Gum >he!lac, M E A D Q U A R T E R S . F A L L F A S H IO N S F O R 1844- A u b u r n M a t , G a p , a n d F n r W a r e h f l n s e . T. CA R P E N T E R & SON . at their old stand, I O l Gen esee-st., directly opposite the West ern Exchange, would respectfully inform the citizens o f Auburn and its vicinity, that they have just rer'd the Fall Fashions trom New York, whieh are now ready for inspection and s a le; together wjib a general assortment of HATS, AND CAPS, which they will sell at wholesale or retail, at prices to suit ihe times. Among which may be found Beaver, Nutria, Otter.Brush, Seal, Cassi- mere. M uskrat, White and Drab 14ATS. Cloth andSiik Velvet CAPS, of all sizes, col* ors*and shapes that ingenuity can invent! Hats and Caps ipade '0 order on the shortest notice. The Subscribers take this opportunity tc say that their Hats are all manufactured in iheir own factory, and under Iheir immediate inspec­ tion, and doing the.work as it were themselves, they can and will warrant their Hats to give good satisfaction to the purchaser ; and in point of quality, color, and beauty of finish, will com­ pare with any manufactured in the State, and they solicit a continuance of the public patron age that has so liberally been extended to this establishment for more than twenty years. N. B. Cash paid for Shipping Furs. Don’t forget, at the eld stand. IO I Genesee-st. A. T. CARPENTER & SON. Auburn, September 9th. 184-1. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. F o r t h e B e n e f i t o f Y e a r l y A d v e r t i s e r s . ______ ^ _____ by B. A shby —hasbeeu newly fitted up and lurnished with every convenience for travellers. ______ ^ U B U R N H O U S E - B ARTLETT. ( J . S.) & Co. General Dealers in Fancy & Staple Dry Goods, No. 78 G e n ­ esee street. ___ ______________ B EARDSLEY, ( J . E .,) Carpet W are House Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, etc. etc. No 79 Genesee s t. __ _________ __________ /N A R H A R T , (N. D. te CO.) Prison Carpe| L y Warehouse, Genesee-st., 4 doors west o 8 he Auburn House. . r \ A R P E N T E R , (A. T .) & SON, 101 Genesee L y St., Dealers in H ats, Caps, tec., o f the most fashionable styles and the best quality. _______ C A T L IN ,ELD R E D te Co. Boot & Shoe ware house, opposite theExchange, m anufacture Boots and Shoes cheaper than ever. __________ C H E D E L L , (J- H . & Co.) dealers in Clocks, Watches, Jewelry,Cutlery, Silver*:Plated Ware, Musical Instruments, fee. 107 Geneseest. /C U R T IS , ( I ) Family Groceries and Untver- U salist Books, State st. Auburn. Agent for Chenango Mutual Fire Insurance Co. ________ D ERBY ( J . c . ) te Co. Dealers in Books. P a ­ per Hangings, Stationary, F ancy Articles, tec. Arc., No 107 Genesee s treet.____________ E AGLE TAVERN, (Temperance,) by T. Maxwell, State street, a few rods Irom and directly in front of the Depot, Auburn, N. Y. J [TERRIS, (C. T .) & CO., Dealers in H ard ' ware, &c., sole Agents for the Auburn Fac tory Sbeetingfwmd Shirtings, No. 70 Genesee-st. T 7 » O O T (D .) & CO., P aper W are House, No. 72 jP Genesee St., furnish to order Paper, Blank Books, School Books, etc. [T7=*Rags wanted. F OSTER, ( W. H .) Manufacturer of Copper, Sheet Iron and Tin Ware, a few doors west of Cayuga Co. Bank. Genesee st. Auburn. A U B U R N A N D S Y R A C U S E R O A D . —N O T I C E . R A I L F ROM the date hereof, until farther notice, the cars will run on this road, leaving A u h n r n g o in g E a s t , At 44 o’clock A. M. “ 2 \ “ P. M. “ 9 « P. M. S y r a c u s e g o in g W e s t, At 1 o’clock A. M. » 8 “ A. M. 64 “ P. M. E . P. WILLIAMS, Supt. Dated Auburn, April 29,1-844. Pepper Sauce, AJacaboy ?nufT, r-’cotch do Mace, Indigo, FJotant, Casiiie oap 1 ustcr Oil, in bottles, ( loves, Alcoiu-1, Kpsom .'•alts, t’innumon, Friction Matches, C a rbonate tm znuuia, British Lustre, -oda for washing, Mustard, London, ( avenue Pepper, Powdered Nutmegs, do Cinnamon, Cologne Water. Fuller*! Earth, Madder, Dutch and French, Indigoes of Bengal, Carrac- cas and Guatamala, White Tartar, Bed Tartar, Glue, >unjac; Lac Dye, S tarch , Pru^siute Potash, Gum lenegul, Pow d e red C u rcum a , Powdered Blue Smalts, Q u e rcitron Hark, Spirits Nitre Fortis, SuJt P tre. B ritish G u m , Aitric Acid and Oxalic Acid. 7 r ~ t t moved their stock ol Hard a -are Iroin the old stand ot I. S. M iller , lo Store No. 8 5 , B e a c h ’s B l o c k , Genesee si., where they will be happy to receive all orders lor a part of that la r g e sio e k ot HARDW ARE, IRON, STOVES, k C ., which they havejust received at their newstand, among which may be found 50 tons Eng. Swedes and Am. Iron. 2 “ Spring Steel, l.J, l | . and 2 in. 2 “ Cast Steel ass't, from ihe .size of a Knitting Pin to a Crowbar. 300 Casks Nails, o f a superior quality, from 2 d fine to 60d. 4 Cases Mill, X Cut, and Tenon Saws, all of which are ol the most approved Am. and Eng. manufacture. Also, Files. 1,00(1 doz assorted, all sizes. Also, Circle Saws, Hand and Panel, brass, polished, and common back Saws ; also, Carpenters’ and Jolliers’ Tools, in great variety. BUILDERS’ FINDINGS 30 doz. Glass, Mineral, Brass, and Mahoga- any Knohs. 50 “ Blake’s Thumb Latches. 25 “ Isbell ik Curtis’s. 5 te Mortice Locks and Latches. 10 “ O K. do 10 “ £ Cased mortice Latches. 500 “ Butts. 50 “ do Loop joints. 1000 Gross best Screws—in short, every thing usually called for in that line. EDGE TOOLS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. 10 doz. Axes, price no object. 300 “ Knives and Forks, Ivory, Buckhorn and Ebony handles, 2 and 3 lined, with French Forks. 100 doz. Pocket Knives from 6 d. to 20s. Douglass Pat. Pumps for Cisterns. N . B. A large lot of COOK AND PARLOR STOVES, Tin Ware, &c. Tin and Sheet Iron at wholesale ; all ot which will be sold on the nimble sixpence principle, at their small hand­ bill prices. Also, Butter, Eggs, Beef, Fork, Wood, ifec. will be taken in exchange, hy C. T. FERRIS iV, CO., Nov. 1813. 85 Beach’s Block. Amlersou'a Pills, Lei/s tH. H o o p e rri do. O p o d eldoc. Steers and liquid, ^odu. Powders. Godfrey’s Cordial, Thympsion’s ISye W ater. M O T T O E S , by the Sheet, ur larger qua-n- ity, neatly printed, forsale atth e Journa office ____________________ H. O L IPH A N T . O LD P A P E R S , by the hundred, or les quantity, for sale at the Journal Otfice. C OOP E R S ’ T O O L S .—A good assortment of the Rochester Coopers’Tools,for sale by WATROUS & H Y DE, Auburn, 29 M arch, 1841. 73 Genesee s R l T O L A W Y E R S . t ULES and Orders of ihe Court o f Chancery ol the Stale of New York, as revised and established by Chancellor Walworth, in 1844, with Preeedents of Writs. Orders and Bills of Costs, Notes o f Decisions, Arc. Barbour’s Chancery Practice, Vol.l, a new supply rec’d at the Cheap Cash Bookstore of Feb. 21 ______ R. G. & P. S. WYNKGOP. T O T E A C H E R S & F R I E N D S O F E D ­ U C A T I O N ! T HE District School Journal of the State of New York, for 1844—new vol 5 commen­ cing with April, enlarged to 32 pages—neat Pamphlet form and delivered free of postage, at <mr B o o k s o r e , o p p o s i t e W e s t e r n E x c h a n g e , A u - *>urn, price 50 cts. a year. Gome friends of the young —lovers of education, lend your help to iacretse the circulation of this important paper. J. C. DERBY & CO. Agents. X. B. At our Bookstore can be found all the valuable School Books in use, as well as Libra ry Books for Schools, o f the most approved kinds, tor sale very cheap. J. C. D. & CO. T I I E D O C U M E N T S ! DNIUS TRACTS, at $2,50 per hundred, or 3 cts. single, v i z : ^ ° ' o’ XttSt’ or Parties Tried. A The ? Urrren,c)V No- 3. The Tanff. ? i , f °. Henry Clay. 5. Political Abolition. 6 , Democracy. S T O V E S I S T O V E S ! ! IM P R O V E D PREMIUM COOK STOVES A do. 4 Boi er do. Farmers Railwav do. Read’s Railway Steam Conductor do. Arnold’s Improved Yankee do. An extensive assortment of Parlor Stoves— some ot new and beautiful patterns—for sale very cheap. Hall, Box, P late and Franklin Stoves Nov. 29,1843. WATROUS & HYDE. A W A N T E D , LL TH E LIVE G E E S E FEA T H E R S in Cayuga county, at No. 87 Beach’s Block. Dec. i3. ____________ EDWARD IVISON. W A N T E D , -j j y r k r i r | l b s . o l d c o p p e r , for A v f j V f A / l y which the highest price in Cash will be paid by HAYDEN & HOLMES. O ils ! —Fall, Winter, and Summer Strained SPER M ; Bleached While and Natural. Re­ fined and untefined W H A L E ;; Tanner’s, Train, Linseed, raw and boiled, Sea Elephant, Lard, Neatsl'oot. Olive, (in bottles and bellies;) Patent, Sperm and Stearic Candles, Alcohol and Cam- phene. I’a t e n t M e d icin e D e a l e r s , Ba’sittn of Honey, Turlington’s Dufsam, !tuie;n:tn’s » rops, Uuricm Oil und British Oil, c-eitllitz l’owdera, lutifji.Uin's Litters, Kxtrftct - nrsttpttrilla. Calcined .Magnesia, P a p e r M ilkers, H a r t e r s , A c , Bleaching Powders, Nutgull, Powdered blue .Smults, Lluc Viirioi, Glue, Verdigris, Oil Vitriol, Copperm-i, 1 ’upper < ai*, f-'al Anuqonjitc, f’hell Lac, Antimony, Alcohol, Sugar of Lcatfj Fxtract of Logwood, Alum. D y e r s a n d M a n u f a c tu r e r s , Logwood, Brazil Wood, « amwood, Red *aunders, Fustic, Hatch IS ood, /Nicaragua, Red do. Bnrwood, Uypernic Wood, UrazeilteUe Wood, Peach do. Snpon Wood, Ebony do. \oaps D r u g g i s ts’ G lass W a r e . Common Vmls, Proscription Vials, Patent Medicine do., Acid Bottles, Colognes, Fancy Pungents, Druggists’ Packing Boitles. Castor Oils, Concaves, Magnesia, Blacking or Varnish, Demijohns, Flasks, Inkstands, Jars, Lemon Syr. ups. Mustards, Snuffs, tfec. Articles for Jewellers, Silver Smiths, Varnish Makers, Paper Stainers, Spice Grinders, and Sugar Refiners, Coach Lace and Fringe Makers, Snuff' and Tobacco Manufacturers, Metal and Marble Polishers, for Workers in iron, and other Artisans, lor Ships and Plantations, fur Cordial Distillers, (or makers of Ice Cream, Soda Water and Root Beer, for Essayers and Refiners of Gold and Silver. Also. Articles for Manufacturers of Glass and Stone Ware, Colors. Chairs. Loco Foco Matches, Looking Glasses, Soap. Ink, Artificial Flowers, Fire Works, &c., for Flour Oil Cloth Fainiers, Fur Dyers, Morocco Dressers, Straw Hal Bleach ers. Sign Painters, Gilders. Indian Traders, Den­ tists, &C.; for coloring Butter and Cheese; for Steamboats, Hotels, Ships, Vessels, tec. European, Mediterranean and East India Drugs. Perfumery and Soaps. Patent Medi- cine'- of every description. All kinds of Paints and Colors. Chemicals of all kinds, French, E n ­ glish and American. JOHN C. MORRISON flatters himself that no other establishment of the kind in New York, can offer greater inducements of trade to the business people addressed. Physicians, country merchants, city grocers, manufacturers, paint­ ers. hatters, paper makers, confectioners, dyers, and clothiers, will find it much to their interest to purchase of him, if they are desirous of pur­ chasing cheap and good articles. He lias, with mueh labor, established active agencies for the purpose o f availing himself ol the advantages which the different markets o f Europe and the United States afford (or selecting articles of the hest quality and purchasing them at the cheap­ est rate. 027'The promptest attention given to city and couniry orders. All articles genuine. New York, August 20lh. 1344.—17wl2 R E M O V A L . RISON SHOE STORE — The' Subscribers having found their former Store entirely too small for the accommodation of their customers, have removed to NO. 91 G E NESEE STREET, one door east of Bemis and Leonard’s. Grate­ ful for the liberal patronage which they have snjiyed during the short period which they have been in business, and being determined to mer­ it a continuance of public favor, they have en­ gaged an experienced Foreman, and their mate­ rials having been selected with the greatest care, they will be enabled to furnish their customers with evety article in their line, of a superior quality and at prices winch will challenge comparison with any “ OW Stock ” in the country! In addition to an extensive assortment of Boots and Shoes, they will have constantly on hand a large supply of LEATH E R AND FINDINGS, in every variety, wiih which they will be ready to supply the Craft on reasonnblelerms. ■R. & M. WATSON & CO. Auburn, Jan. 23, 1844. IN F O R M A T I O N is hereby 1 given that L. V. KFYES & Co. have received their Fall and Win­ ter fashions for HATS AND CAPS, and a good assortment ot .Muff's, Boas and Buf­ falo Rubes, Arc i5zc. Auburn, Sept. 2d. 1841 — 18 T . K E N N E D Y . COACH, CARRIAGE. SIGN, AND ORNA­ MENTAL PAINTER, On North street , nearly opposite Methodist Church. W o r k c h e a p f a r C a s h o r H a r t e r . F OW L E R , (H G.) Dealer in Drugs, Medi­ cines, Paints, Oils, &c. H i Genesee street Aob'Urn. G RISWOLD (F. L.) be. CO., Prison Clothing Store, 89 Geneseest... Dealers in Dry Goods, Dry Groceries, ________________________ G OODWIN, (Wm.) Manufacturer ofLoolting Glasses, Portrait and Picture Frames, &c. Third door west of Parson te Hewson’s. G OSS, HALL & CO.fBrick Cash Store,) Dealers tn Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery, Carpeting. <kc. H AYDEN, & HOLMES, Manufacturers and Importers o f Saddlery and Coach Hardware. Store 2 doors west o f Auburn House. H EATH, (J. C ) Umbrella M tker & Repair­ er. Syracuse. Orders may he left at ’Miss Riggs’ Millinery, op. Cayuga Co. Bank, Auburn. H OW, (Jacob R.) Attorney a t Law and So licitor in Chancery. Office 93 Genesee street, 2 d story. I VISON, (E .) Dealerin Fancy and Staple Dry Goods; Groceries. Stone and Wooden W are, tec. tec.—No. 87 Genesee street. I VISON, (H . & J . C.) Booksellers, Stationers Binders and Dealers in Paper H angings, etc Exchange Buildings. No SO Genesee s t. K EN NED Y (T .) Coach, Carriage, Sign and Ornamental Painter, (FT* Shop on the bridge, North street. K EYES, (L. V. & CO.) No. 47 Genesee st. Manufacturers and Dealers in Hats, Caps, &c. ofthe latest fashions. M ASON, (Z. M.) wholesale and retail dealer in Crockery—China, Glass and Earthen Ware, Table Cutlery, tec. 84 Genesee st. M C LALLEN, (H .) Gunsmith, opposite the Market, has constantly on hand Guns, R i­ fles, Locks, tec. Jobbing as u sual. jy ^ U R F E Y , (G. S .) Dealer in Dry-Goods. Dry No Groceries, etc. at tbe Auburn Cash Store, 97 G enesee steet. O LIPHANT, (H .) Journal Office, Book Blank and Fancy Job Printer, 96, Geneseest., up 4 stairs. Blanks of all kinds o f the best forms. r p H E Subscribe! continues the JL Carriage, Sign, and Ornamm ____________ tal Painting business, at the old taint un Aurtli-st., nearly opposite the Methodist Chnreh. All work entrusted to his care, shall be done as well, and as cheap as it can be done, not only west of Albany aud New York, but in those cities themselves. Country Carriage Makers and others bring- ing work to Auhnrn, will find it to their inter­ est to call. All work done by the Subscriber warranted well done lor the price paid. May 20, 1844. T. KENNEDY. 7, Labor ami C,pual. Also, a supply of Babj Waters.” or Whig Sung “ Kendall’s Books for 1844. several different kinds For sale, wholesale and retail, hy ' March2Q- _________ J .C . DERBY teCO. B VRBOUR b CHANCERY PRACTICE vol also complete sets in 2 vol Tust rec’d bv J. C. DERBY te CO, And for sale at Albany prices t0 ApPear and Answer, with 'Notice o f Object of Suit, for sale at th . Dec. 14 Suit, for sale at the JOURNAL OFFICE. 2 0 L E A T H E R , , SIDES UPPER LEATHER. Perior nnI?7„D°a' Linin”s>B‘hdings &c. of su­ perior quality and very cheap, to he had at Feb 1 st HAYDEN & HOLMES’. J U S T R E C E I V E D a lot of very choice Teas, fresh from Canton, at WOODRUFF’S N E W STORE, May 1,1844. ____________________ No. 77. ON THE WAY. O UR second purchase of I'ry Goods and Dry Groceries bought for cash and io be sold cheap—No mistake—Such Calicoes as we can show you for is. pryd.—Such Balzerines, Prin­ ted and Lace Striped Muslins, Such Silks, and among our Groceries, such Sugars for 7d. Sd. 9d.and lOd. pr pound, such double refined Loaf Sugar, and (tosay nothing more about the Tea) such Coflee at 8 d. pr pound, tec. we think are rarely seen, and we cordially invite all to “ Come and see” and buy. J. S. BARTLETT & CO. June 3. 78 Genesee-st. S O M E T H I N G N E W . J UST RECEIVED direct from the Manufac­ turers, 2 0 0 0 GRO. HAYDEN’S STEEL PENS, consisting of several new patterns, entirely dif­ ferent and far superior to any thing in market. Also one Case beautiful elastic D iam o n d * P o in ted . G o ld P e n s , at HAYDEN te HOLMES’. 1344.July 26th, LIC4HT ♦i O N E - H O R S E C A R R I A - from $75 mrsu 9 n Cash or on time> al Prices m «75 tp S120. x. KENNEDY ^ Auburn, Sept. Hih, 1843. 0 ^ f f i ut NDML E M O N S , Ftesh and 8 Slzet iust rec’d and for sale at J- S. BARTLETT & CO’S. 78 Genesee st “ S T R I P E S A N D P L A I D S ” \ RE all the rage. The “ Prison Clothing -FjL Store’’ have just received their New Goods, and have as usual a large assortment of those that are beautiful and cheap. fl-4 French Benjoin Cassimeres English plain, plaid and striped do. American do do. Super Black French cloths. “ Colored do. English Tweeds. Linen Drillings, French and English. Gros De Ete, for Summer Coats. Plaid and Plain Gambroons. Super Scarfs and Cravats. Satin nnd Bombazine Ties. Knots, a new article for the neck- Cotlonades and Drills. Rich Cassimere, Silk and Marsielles. Vestings. And others too numerous to mention, which we shall be glad to show at No. 89 Genesee-st, Ready made Clothing'm abundance. D i s s o l u t i o n o f c o - p a r t n e r . S H I P . - T h e firm or CATLIN, ELDRED te Co is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The business will bo settled by E. Catlin and A. Underwood, to whom all persons indebted are requested to make immediate payment. EBENEZER CATLIN, CHARLES ELDRED, AMOS UNDERWOOD. Auburn, June 7, 1844. T HE business of BOOT and SHOE MAKING, in all its branches, will be carried on at the old stand, by the subscri­ bers, who will keep constantly on hand a large assortment of BOOTS and SHOES. CC^LE ATHBR of every description con stanily on hand for sale. E. CATLTN, Jnnq 12. A. UN’DERWOOD. C ' F O R S A L E A T W Y N K O O P S ’ HEAP CASH BOOKSTORE.—Lights and Shadows of American History by Peter Parley. Martin Chuzzlewit, No. 7, complete. Arrah Neil, a Romance, by James. The Grandfather, by the late Miss Pickering. Combination, a Tale, by Charlotte Elizabeth. The Young Man, hints to young menol U.S. Ridley, Latimer, Cranmer, and other English Martyrs, by Charlotte Elizabeth. Also, a new supply of Harris’ Miscellanies, Macanly’s do. tec. Graham’s Magazine, Godey’s Lady’s Book, Christian Parlor ar.d Ladies’ National Maga­ zines. Angus! 14, 1844. W O N D E R F U L B U T T R U E . T HAT superior Fresh Green Tea can be sold for two and six pence a pound. Many were not disposed to believe it a t first:, but now thou, sands can be brought to prove it. Some ot our good neighbors are so worried about it that (our customers say) they have imitated the price but the quality is quite different. Some say we sell it for a bait. Well we are satisfied with bait­ ing the people in this way and are quite ready to sell all the goods we have a t as small a profit as we sell the Tea, and many of them much less. Some say they are afraid we stole it, but we can show them that we came honestly by it, and what is more—it is paid for. Some of our neighbors have carried their sympathy for us so for that they have offered to take the whole lot off otir hands at our retail price, but we pre- ferdividing it among ourcustomers and friends. But enough of this—we intend to keep the same kind, and a t tbe same price, as long as we can. at the Cayuga Co. T Store. “Come and see’’ at J . S. BARTLETT & CO’s. 7® Genesee-st. Jane 3. R O O M P A P E R ! R O O M P A P J S J l ' * J C. DERBY te Co. “ beqt the crowd this • Spring in theit large stock, beautiful pat. terns.and prices of PA P E R HANGINGS re cetved.” We offer SATJN- RARER for 25 cts 31 cm. 37 cts 50 cts. 75 cts. aud Common Pa. per for 8 cts. 10 cts. 12 cts, and l&cts. Jn evei- ry case the length and quality governs the price. Please call and examine our stock. Also, Borders, Fire Board Views and W in. now Paper, unpar&Uelleri in ■ beauty and price. Remember the place, DERBYS8, Cheap Book te Pajfer Store, opposite theExchange. F O R S A L E . T HE Subset iher offers for Sale his CARDING AND CLOTHING WORKS AND SAW MILL together with about 17 acres ofgood land. There are on the premises 2 framed Houses and Barn, will good, f r u it; situated five miles north of Auburn Cayuga co. on that never failing stream the Cold Spring Brook, with from 13 to 16 feet fall of water, sufficient to drive a WOOLEN FAC­ TORY of considerable extent. The place is pleasantly situated and healthy. The above described property will be sold at a great bar. gain, and payments made easy—title indispu­ table. Call on the Subscriber 1 mile snuifi of Pori Byron. DANIEL T. MEAD. Mentz, Junt 20th. 1844.—8tf. O RTON, (G. V.) keeps constantly on hand a full assortment of Cloths and Fancy- Dry Goods, Family Groceries, tec. P ERCIVAL, (J.)Music Ware-Room—No. 78 Genesee street, upstairs. Pianos,Seraphins, Accordians, Music, tec. R ATHBUN te CLARY, 81 Genesee street, dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, tec. tec. at the lowest prices. S CHENCK te ROBINSON, Drapersand T a i­ lors, 75 Genesee st. Cloths, Cassitners, tec. a great variety, constantly on hand. S MITH, (WM. P.) No. 35 Genesee st. m anu­ facturers Hats, Caps tec. ofthe best quality and most fashionable styles. S T E E L E . (R. C.) dealer in all kinds of Gro­ ceries, Crockery, Willow and Wooden Ware, Fish, tec., 109 Genesee-st. T I N , S H E E T IR O N , A N I) C O P P E R M A N U F A C T O R Y . T HE SUBSCRIBER still continues , . _ ... the TIN, SH E E T IRON & COP PER BUSINESS, at his old stand, one doot east of Walter Weed’s Store, where will be found at all times a large assortment of TIN WARE, made of the best material and in a workman-like manner. The following aricles are now offered at the lowest prices. Milk Pans, Milk Strainers. Pails, Coffee Pots, Tea Pots, Wash Bowls, Conductor Pipe and Elbows. Stove Pipe and Elbows. Asa Muuger’s Lard Lamps. Japanned Ware of ail kinds. Knives and Forks, Shovel and Tongs. Spades, Brass Kettles, Hoes. Mop Handles. Scrub Brushes. Wash Tubs, Churns, Wooden Pails, tee. Persons wishing any bf the above articles, or any other in my line, are invited to call and ex­ amine for themselves. The subscriber will be found ready at all times to do all kinds of JOB WORK, kt short notice and very cheap for Cash, or most kinds of COUNTRY PRODUCE. Also, with the assistance of C u r t i s S tev e n s , is enabled to do all kinds ol Heavy COPPER WORK. WILLI A JL H. FOSTER. Auburn, March 12, 1844. 45 N E W E S T G O O D S A N D C H E A P E S T P R I C E S . H a r d w a r e , w o o d e n w a r e , CUTLERY, WILLOW WARE, PERFUM E R Y , BRUSHES. T IN W A R E FANCY ARTICLES, tec. The subscribers would call the attention of Merchants and oihers visiting otir city, to their new stock of House furnishing articles, which they havejust imported, teto which they are con­ stantly receiving additions, both in importation and manufacture ufevery new article in tlteirline. Their stock will be found the largest and most desirable in ihe United Stares, and will be sold wholesale or retail at prices that cannot foil to give satisfaction, at thetr large Furnishing Ware Rooms, 45 bJMden Lane, New York. l9w4 WHITTEM O R E te TORREY S (TILES, (N. J .) dealer in Family Groceries, ) Stone-Ware, Crockery, and Wool—Also Gridley’s Medicines—Next door to Postoffice. S TUART, (IDavid) in the new building ldoor east o f the Stone Mill, keeps Sash of all d i­ mensions. Blinds, Couter Check, tec. S TURTEVANT te STEBBINS, 1 door east of the Cayuga Co. Bank, keep a general a s ­ sortment of Dry Goods, tec.—cheap for cash. S UYDAM, (A. V. M.) Manufacturer of Sad­ dles, Harnesses, Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bags, Whips, tec. tec., No. 88 Genesee-st. ER R ILL, (I. F.) Iron Store,92 Genesee-st. sells all kintls of Iron. Steel, Blacksmiths and Carpenters’Tools, tec., at the lowest prices, ATROUS te HYDE, Dealers in Hardware, Cabinet T rimmings, Joiner Tools, Stoves Iron, Sleel. Nails, Cutlery, etc. 73 Genesee st. W ATSON (R. & M. & Co.) Prison Boot and Snoe Store, Dealers in Leather, Findings, No. 75 Genesee st. a few doors west of the P. O. W ILLSON, ( H .) Wholesale anc retail deal­ er in Groceries, Powder, tec., two doors east o f the Auburn House, Genesee-st. W OODRUFF (H ) dealer in Fancy and Sta­ ple Dry Goods, Groceries, tec., No. 77 Gen^ee st. YNKOOP, (P. S. te R. G.) Dealers in Books. Stationery, Blank W ork. tec.tec. old stand E . Hills te Co., No. 65 Genesee s t. B O O K A N D J O B P R I N T I N G , OLIPHANT, having I I recently added a THIRD PRINTIN G PRESS (expressly for Cards. Blanks, Fan- fiy Jobs, <f-c.) tt tis E stablishm ent, itogether with valuable tm p itve- ments in the wayof Type, Borders, Ornatr.tnts, tec., is at all times prepared to execute all kinds o f L e t t e r F r e s s P r i n t i n g , ia the n eatest style, on the shortest notice, and on reasonable term s. [LV Office No. 96 Genesee-st., Exchange Bnildi.ngs ___________ N E W A R R A N G E M E N T . D FOOT & CO. a re now in the business of • m a n u facturing P A P E R , A T T H E C A Y U G A M I L L S , and will a t a ll tim es be ready to execute o rders for paper, on a s reasonable terms as any other establishment. A general assortment o f the above article will he kept in Exchange Buildings, No. 88 Genesee street, which will be sold a t a Ion rate for cash, or exchanged for merchandise. [ W E A G S will be received in exchange for School Books, Blank Books, o r P aper. Auburn, April 12, 1841. 49yl Q H E L F H A R D W A R E , i n great varietyt k3 on hand and this day received apd for sale at wholesale or retail, by July 27,1841 WATROUS & HYDE S H E E P S H E A R S , J u s t received in great variety; some o f superior pattern and quali- by May 20,1840. WATROUS & H Y D E , 73 Genesee st “ W H I T E S L A T E P E N C I L S ” • A N E W supply of these excellent Slate Pen­ cils, just received at lVISOA’S : how the boys run for them !! and then the soft slates how they walk off. don’t all come at once. C A R M I N A S A C R A , a new supply, jusl received at u Feb’y. 21. WYNKOOPS’ T H E C O U N S E L L O R , ot Every man his own L a w y e r; the modes of commencing and conducting actions in the Justice’s Courts iff the Stale of N. Y. rendered plain and easy, with numernns forms, tec. tec a new supply just rec’d by J. C. DERBY & CO. C H E A P G R O C E R I E S . S ° i L ^ ery ’?fi°fce; t e a s ; - s u g a r s , GOF- I?E E 3 , &ncL till kinds of Fnmily Groceries. We have a large assortment, and will satisfy i s to price, i f you will call at the B r i c k C a s h S toye, 33 Genesee street. ' Feb- 18 ‘ GOSS, HALL & CO. A L P A C A S . A few pieces Silk and Cotton Warp, Jnst rec’d F x and for sale cheap a t • 1 , ' \ ‘ J - S . B A R T L E T T & CO’s June 3 . 87 Genexce-st. J^T H T G SONG BOOKS, ( a nc^ i ^ o N S L ’ N E W WHIG SONG. By a Whig Lady e f this town. Come gentlemen and ladies all, and think your­ selves quite lucky, To sing so true a Jersey blue, another from Ken­ tucky ; . . . The Locofocos hate them both, but this is not surprising, For two su c h men they cannot find, as Clay and Frelinghuysen. O Kentucky—New Jersey and Ken­ tucky, O Kentucky—New Jersey and Kentucky. There’s James K. Poll? and Dallas too, ar.d Ty­ ler with his Bobby, It they would wear the Texan yoke, and ride the slaver’s hobby, Why let them all to Texas go, the freedom they’re despising, They leave for those they would oppose, to Clay and Frelinghuysea. <3 Kentucky, tec. There’s Millard Fillmore, when a boy he scarce­ ly knew his letters, And when a lad, it made him sad —nowpmnt me out his betters. With men like ihese to guide our helm, we 11 be a prosperous nation, Nor fear that Locofoco realm, the Texas annex- tio n . 0 Kentucky, tec. The Tariff too, I ’d like to know, why h is such* v e x a tio n , When it protects our Artisans, and keeps from taxation, Since Fillmore brought the bill about, our coun­ try has been rising, It’s strong supporters, too, have been p u r Clay and Frelinghuysen. O Kentucky, tec. When our barn-burning Governor, was placed iu his high station, He gave his word to go lor our internal naviga- tion, Bin his destructive policy, and party obligation, Makes him a tool for knave to rule, ihat sinks our State and nation. O Kentucky, tec. Now Fillmore has, for Governor, received the nomination. We hope to see our State arise from utter deg­ radation, And many honest men there are, from party chains arising, Will give their votes for Fillmore, and for Clay and Frelinghuysen. O Kentucky, tec- Come gentlemen and ladies all, and think your­ selves most lucky, To sing so true a Jersey blue, another from Ken- lucky. The Abolitionists are out fer tbeir's no com­ promising, The Union’s gone unless they vote for Clay and Frelinghuysen. O Kentucky, tec. M. W. C. O n e o f M r. C h a n d l e r 's G e m s . We copy irom the United States Gazette the episodical portion of a letter from the editor, now on a visit to the coal mines of Mauch Chunk. Those who do not read it will lose much. TH E SUMMIT. This is the top, as its name (lor once in Penn­ sylvania, justly applied,) indicates Here are the cosi mines■; here is the machinery for rais­ ing, cracking and silting the coal. Here are all the appliances o; the business ; and here is no­ thing that I could see, but what had a relation to the business—the school house and church being legitimate portions of the mining interests. One or two handsome houses are here; a tav­ ern, admirably kept by Mr. Simpson ; a dwel­ ling, belonging to some contractor or officer, and most of the rest were shantees, in the various meaning o f that word. The coal here is not mined, strictly speaking at least the soil and rocks are not undermined but the whole superincumbent mass is remov­ ed, to the extent of thirty acres, and the coal beds exposed like a gravel pit. Here the work­ men are employed in the open air, exposed, of coqrse, to the upper temperature, and the chan­ ges o f weather, but working in heaven’s light. There are, as we learn, about lour hundred and seventy-five persons on the summit. They live in peace ; and we learned from the intelligent keeper of the “ Summit House,” ihat temperance and constant employment were wonderful peace makers and peace preservers. Busy, laboring people have too mueh to do in the day time to dispute, and are too glad to go to bed at night, to quarrel. Having looked about a little, and asked di- vers questions, 1 joined the company at a well supplied dinner table, before going among the laborers. I have found it a good tale to do no­ thing on an empty siotnach—eating always ex­ cepted. Having discussed the viands of the host, our company set lorth, with my friend Foster as the welt informed and polite cicerone. We made quite a display, as we marched in rank entire up the road, any thing like echelon, platoon, or file movements, being inconsistent with the state of the pathway, then moistened by rain. It was a pleasant sight to see the com­ pany pressing forward to the wonderful exhibi­ tion of nature and art, the stupendous works of man over the more marvelloas productions of nature. But somehow it is, I seldom can be fir.-t 'n such things; perhaps my mind is narrower, suited to smaller fields of examination, and pre­ pared for the impression of minute objects. My attention was arrested by a group ofbttle children of both sexes, making their way slowly to the afternoon school. Some were bare-leg­ ged ; pretty ancles, theirs—pretty shaped, I mean—for the exposure to mud from coal dust was not-favorable to colour. Scarcely one was fully dressed, and yet decency had contrived with what was at hand, to satisly her fastidious, eye, and innocence was there to gaze without a blush at accidental exposure. It was a merry group, gossipping at the events o f the morntnz, or of the enlarged possession of some oie of the number, who had acquired the whole-half ol an apple and was sharing Hie wealth by bites among the company. AU were as gay as the idea bf going to school would permit. Yet among them I discovered one taller by the shoulders upward than all the rest, lie was well clothed—at least fully clothed, with jacket, trowsers, and a long pinalore, lhat told of special cate at home. He wore no hat, and the low forehead and nervous movement o fthe body satisfied me, even before I reached him, that he was an IDIOT BOY. As I came up to the group, my company had gone on, so I stopped to have a word to say lo the little strangers, and gather a world o f infor matiou about themselves, their parents, their school, tfieir teacher, their sports, and their little cares and troubles. A dozen pennies paid the whole of them amply tor the knowledge obta n- ed. when, lifting up my eyes again 1 discovered the poor boy. I was right—his face was com­ pletely idiotic. He stood at a distance, with a vacant stare at my little congregation. I beck­ oned him forward, for I love io hold converse with such ; it is a sort of sympathy which the weakness of one’s own mind has with the wteck of that of others. I felt at home with the poor boy, and did not envy the company lhat had stopped to admire a drovt ol mules just ready for attachment to the ears. Mine was a pari of my own kind, and a more fruitful theme lor contemplation them theirs; and so, alter a word or two with the poor-lad, I laid upon his hand a small silver coin. I thought for a moment that a spark of intel­ ligence flashed fro.n his eye. He continued, however, to hold his right hand extended, in the palm of which lay the money, and with the fore finger of the other hand he felt o fthe coin, upon which he gazed with a sort of sickening interest. At length he mingled in the group ot the school children, and went round from one to the other, pointing to his wealth. It was school t i m e , so they all set forth on their mis sion. Turning my head soon after, to see how my little friends proceeded, I noticed that the id- 101 boy, still holding his hand exieuded, stopped suddenly and seemed for a moment perplexed. Al length he shut his hand close, turned round and a t the top of his speed ran past me, and in lo a small shanty. J longed lo know what had infiuencad ihe lad thus to leave his fellows, il they vtete fellows, but I did not venture into the sbanty. As I approached the part of the Toad that turned down towards ihe mines, I fell a curios­ ity about some object at hand, and so 1 stepped, over to the other side of the road, where was a woman standing at work, with two little chil­ dren scarcely three years o!dr one on each side of her. Having satisfied my immediate curios­ ity, 1 had a word or two to say which seemed due to the mother, so I asked about the family. Jhts is your child,’ said I layingm y hand upon the curly head nearest me. “ Yes ; I have three older and two younger.” Drawing from my pocket a p iece of money, at which liberality would have turned up its nose, I was giving it to the child nearest me, when the mother, seeing the movement, direct- my hand and the gift to -the other one. 1 Not this one,” said she •• not this one if you please—this is mine—give it to the other.— reo r little Alary is an orphan.—site lias neither father nor mother. Give it to her if yon please. She stays with us, and we do the b.est we can for her, but she is still an orphan.” Spjritof woman’s benevolence, ih/u turnest aside the offering from her own cnitd to tfl® hand Of the orphan—the orphan lh3-} the bread and divides affection wnh ti f offrnrino\ iefm v }<saro jrorn thee . . and as f gather u r i f m inuter'io parental pride mayest thou direct my hand to the orphan and tlie destitute, without the ostentation that seem pj to mark m y present gift, and.wnh the true benevolence that shone in the character of the mother on “ tfi-V•Summit.” Right marvellous was it lo behold the labor- ers’iq -the coal pits. A gang h ere was clearing away masses of earth; there, was a body of men scraping np the refuse o f co'al. In anoth- the drill. W; e r place t w as plied for a blast; and ev- onta 2 t an.°j» a l -?i\ ° f would.dash hy, with- directlv motive power, and almost strearron. & &ln\*e ear would be seen I S n!vuh tiff a,fnass ol' coa1' Al> seemed rimes ' ! a! 1 f as animation ; while at times, the heavy mules, securely slow,’ were hid ? Ira'n 0i loaded cars, that WKhcu 'a id and without touch- 5 ' r ; ? Wonderful sight, and right glad was I to keep clear ot mntes nn» . . j blast; and while looking round for safeiv* 1 saw the idiot BOY in the midst of what appear- ed to me imminent danger. “ Get out,” said a miner, in a tone that com­ menced with much severity, but seemed lo dwindle down into a cadence of kindness. “ Go home,” said another, “ the lock will be upon you.” “ 1 ake that,/ said a thi-d, as he threw a piece of coal so wide of the boy that it was evident he did not mean to hit him. Still the boy stood gaping about in his usual stolidity, his eyes and mouth half oper, and evidently regardless of the danger and moni­ tion. There was to be a blast, and all must clear out, but the boy stood firm. At length, one of the miners cried out to the other, “ now is a good time, lei us go atpi carry oft’ K aty.” Scarcely was the last word pronounced when a \cloud seemed lo pa>s across the face of the boy, and, springing forward, he ran up the cliff with the agility ami apparent safety ol a young ga­ zelle. He fan faster than he did when I had given him the money. What had mcved him ? I enquired shortly afterward of one of the miners, how fie had gofclear ofthe lad. “ The poor innocent!” said he. “ Well, pre­ haps he is as well off as the best-of us.” “ But you would not like to become idiotic like him ? “ No— I would not— especially if I should have any remembrance of what 1 had been.— But the poor boy waked u p o n eday in his cradle in a fit ; so violent was it, ar.d so often did it return, thai he lost his reason almost m infancy. Never, perhaps was a human being so bereli; he seems 10 have little curiosity and no attach­ ment—arleast,al! attachment, all affection ic centered in his mother, whom he calls ‘ K aty,’ and his love for her is adoration ; he sits by the hour and gazes at the poor widow, and then goes and Ihrows himself upon her bos-otn, in an agony of affection. He seems to have some idpa ot devotion, and I have seen him imitate toward her the action of wor.-hippers in the ehnrph. Tfce whole outpouring of the poor boy’s heart is upon h e r ; and his only foar is of injury to h er; and his only joy is attempting to minister to her hnppiness. He is a great an­ noyance to us down here, whither he occasion­ ally wanders—as, knowing nothing of danger 10 himself, he is continually exposed io danger, and the only way we have o f riddmg onr.-el'ves of him is to threaten some injury to ‘ K a ty;’ and tho,ihis threat is repeated as often as he comes, yet he <eems not to doubt its sincerity, and he hastens away to stand guard over his mother, and prevent her abduction.” So, then, the mystery of the boy's retiring so rapidly from the school children to the shanty with his piece of money was explained. He was anxious to make Katy a sharer in his pleas­ ure—give to her the inappreciable wealth which he had acquired. It is n«<t often that the love of mother exceeds the love of God; but He who permitted that shoti-recalling ol intellect will excuse the substitution, and the poor idiot boy may have a reward lor “ honoring his mother,’- when they shall stand rebuked who affect to “ love the Lord with all their hearts.” F o u r Q u e s tio n s to S ilas W tig h t. 1. Why did you vote against giving the right U» choose Presidential Electors to the'Teople in A«s. Because i thought wnh Van Buren that the further power is removed from the i w i e tfie better, * 2. Why do you oppose Annexation ? Ans. Because I deem it a bad thing for the co u n tr y . 3- Why then do you sustain Polk? Beca.use though he goes for Annexation wb,ch 1 consider bad, he also goes for the party whom I consider good—because though opposed to his principles, 1 am in favor ol securing his patronage—because though his election may ru- tn thei country, ii will help locofocoi-'tn. J t ) you de°ounce the tariff'of 1842 ? „ „ \Sp „ au?® \lie Wings passed it and be- CouTie^ Calhouu are against it.—Geneva unci’n ..?^t « a TerXSs’ which lhe Uni,ed States once purchased of France, and afterwards ceded o J v \ h n \ I\ eXHra>,nge f°r Fiulida’ ««*iitn(es ^ about one-tifih -part of what is embraced in the Republic of Texas; the other lour*fifths nev­ er belonged to the United States; vet manv ufge Annexaiion of the whole, beeau-e ihev ai lege that that part was improperly ceet'td to Spam. Mr Polk talks a boo, ,£e L , ^ a n l n ol ihat which HO one pretends ever was ,i Mri nf the territory ofthe United S-a,es c.u r . The Question S e ttled —It has brcn mooted for >ornelime in lhe Tennessee and N<,rih Car olina papers whether Ezekiel Foil;, u <■ ^nrndfa\ ther of James K. Polk, was a lory in m'e Revo­ lution. It is now conceded that he was. Mr. Veqable, a Locofoco candidate on the ehe oral ticket of North Carolina, very ingeniously, we admit, claims merit for the giandsori on ilijs ac- count. -‘Iadmit ,-” says Mr. Venable, \the Tory, ism o f Fzekit.l Folk, but ciaim lor his grandson James K. polk, the greater tnerii on that ac- count, since, wnh that bad example he is not a tory likewise but a true friend to his country.” — [Baltimore Patriot. “ H intto F armers .—On Thursday, the Hotj. Moses Grinqell made a speech, ia which he told the Farmers that if they decided to have l-'ree Trade, he, being an Importer and Shipper, could do well as long as any otre could—for he could supply the New York market with foreign flour at $4 per bbl,and other things iu ptopor- tion.” Upop the above, the B uffalo C ommercial re­ marks : “ Nor is this assertion of Mr. G. unsupported by circumstantial evidence of the most saiislae- lorv character. We have undoubted authority for saying that the wages of wheat growers in the vicinity of Dantzic, in Mecklenburg and Holstein do not exceed 7 pence a day. Iu Sweden the daily wages ot a skilledagncuhnrist are 7d or 9d; while the unskilled obtain no more than 3d or 4d and board them-elves.— Agriculturists in the southern provinces live upon salt fish and potatoes: in the northern provinces porridge and rye bread form thetr food. The serfs of Russia livens cheaply as it is possible to keep a human being, and have him able to work well for his owner. The wheat grown by these northern slaves has already driv­ en American flour from the English markets and would command both Bosion and N. York markets jn a short jieriod were it not for the Whig Tariff of 1S42, which imposes a di'ect tax on foreign wheat of 25 cents a bushel when im­ ported into the United States. Silas Wright then is sadly mistaken when tie says that pro­ tection is of no ail vantage to ihe farmers ol the country. Without it, the competition from Bal­ tic Wheat will soon be far more injurious to American agriculturists, lhan the present influx of South American wool. Indeed, Agricultural Labor, more than all oth­ er branches of productive industry put together, will soon need protection if the wages of rural labor are kept up at 37J cents a day in the State of New York. Twenty thousand bushels ol wheat at 60 lbs. per bushel will oniy weigh 1200 tons. A vessel bringing in wheat from the Bal­ tic at ten cents a bushel to New York, would make $2000 on its outward freight alone, pro­ vided its cargo would weigh 1200 tons. This is the way for every farmer to lo- k at this question : Twenty thousand days labor in wheat, 50,000 days labor in beef, pork, butter and cheese can be put on board of vessels in a Russian, German or Swedish pojn where labor is worth 12 cents a day, and iu 40 days it can be delivered in Boston. Now, without protec­ tion lo the free labor of our farmers, at what price must they sell their honest toil to com­ mand all American markets? Lei every man who has an hour’s work, or its produce front his form to sell, answer this question,” A r t f u l T rick.—A man ol the name of Henry Moore Smith, a mostaccomplished villain, while iu the prison at Kingston, began to spit blood, had a vi'-lent cough and fever, and gradually wasted away, so lhat those who visited him sup­ posed that his death was rapidly approaching. Tilts continued for a fortnight, and his weak­ ness was so great that be had to be lifted up to take medicine or nourishment. A t-arnkey un- fortunaiely left tbe do >r o f the prison open for a few moments; mean while Smith escaped. On being recaptured and again put in prison, he-once more feigned sickness; but at last confessed, that be pretended to raise blood by pounding bricks in to powder, putting ii into a small rag, and chewing it in his mouth. He contrived to vary his pulse by striking his elbows, and said he had taken the flesh off his body tn ten day; by sucking a copper cent in his mouth all night, and swallowing the saliva.—[Medical Times, A F loating - C athedral .—F loating chapels are no novelty, and we have accounts of mis sionary ships, bnt for the first time, we now hear of cathedrals whose diminsions are sum rued up in tons, and whieh are cleared at custom-houses. A schooner yacht (of 60 tons, has been presented to Bishop Field of New foundland, which is fitted up with altar, desk and all needful ecclesiastical appliances.— Many of lhe setilementsin the Bi.-hop’s bounds are destitute of churches. Hence the necessity of this contrivance for effecting the purposes of his a.nnual cruise through his diocese.—[Asy­ lum Journal. Colonel RtciiAr.x) AI. Johnson s ortxioN of Mr. Clav.—“ 1 have been m public life lor for­ ty years, and in that time ltave been associated with all the great men of the country. Leav­ ing out Madison and Gallatin, who weie old men when I first stepped upon the theatre of politics, I W!LI. PLACE JFFFERSON FIRST, THEN H en r y C lay : he is a perfect Ileicules fo uft the qualities that can adorn hum-in naime Some may excel him in a single quality—for instance, Webster may be a greater logician—or some may be mote renowned for deep reseao-ties; bufiake Clay all in all, he has not an equal m Hie-Union, either-in the North or the Fuuih, ihe ■east or the west. In moral courage, in phy.-icsi courage, in otatory, in patriotism au,i in ev e r y noble quality, he is with ut a superior, lie is a great, a very great man.” T oryism of E z e k ie i . Pout.—The “ C harlotte J o urnal , ” primed in Mecklenburg county, Noih Carolina, furnishes “ proof, strong as Ik iy writ,” to convict oh! Ezekiel Polk, the grandfather of James IC. Polk, of Toryism during- the Revo­ lutionary War. One of the certiiier-, named ANDREW ELLiGT, says that “ Ezrktel Folk was a Tory.” a n d '“ that he was lhe | ilot of the l.-ritisb Army, and led them into by-ways where ihey could do more damage to the country.”— If tire grandfather was so biner a Tory a-> this proves him io he, it is no wonder that we find the grandson, JAMES K. POL\K. yot.ng against the Revolutionary Pension Rills.” P olk ' s P o s itio n . —The Chaileston Mercury, tlie leading nullification paper of Sonth Caro­ lina, an official organ of John C. Calhon, speaks as folio ws o f James K. Polk's nomination for Pre-idem:— “ MR. POLK'S VIEWS GN THE TARIFF, ■the Bank, and tlie A L L ABSORBING QUES­ TION ol TEXAS, are SOUTHERN TO TH E BACK BONE ” __________________ B ea u t ifu l S e n tim e n t—Mr Clav, in his speech on the Compromise bill, said—“ The Protective policy stands self-vindicated—\t has scattered its rich fruits alt o,-er the land, and is su-tained by the experience of all powerful anti prosperous nations T E X A S .—The Globe says: \ I f the Demo­ cratic party triumph, Texas becomes a part of the Union without a blow being struck.\’ Mark this. F o u r t h of Ju ly in A s i a . —The Journal de Constantinople states that the F ourth oi July was celebra'ed by tiie legation, ami all c-ii z risof the United States then in the ctiv. They chartered the steamer, Yeni Duma, former)v the Bangor, and made an excursion upon the Bosphorus to the eniranee of the BHuic Sea. A sumptuous entertainment was provided, toasts diauk, the b o a t d e c o r a ted w ith fiags, tee.-, a n d th e w h o le affair is said to have passed off’with much good feeling and cordiality. About fifty persons were a-semMed, Hon. Dabney S. Carr, U. S. Minister to Turkey, presiding.—[Asylum Jour. M o d e r n E d u c a t i o n . —Little children mus! Jie Wise trow, and leave their pretiy plays and de­ lightful stories to lea'n all about oxygen and hy­ drogen, In the anxiety for storing the memory and prematurely ripening the judgement, it seems to be forgotten that infants are possessed of any other faculties. Ihey have enough mat- ter-ot-faci books—enough columns of proper names atnl tables nf conjunctions—enough ways for teaching them mathematics and philosophy, and the technalitie.s of ail the olugies —enough contrivances for drilling in so-calUd “ aecom- pli-hments”—enough modes, in short, for man­ ufacturing 'hem into precocious men and wo­ men. Btii the poetry of tin t joyous period ot life, fares like flowers trampled down by the foot ol the husbandman who goes forth to plant something more profitable. Feeling, inipu se and affection are peculiarly beautiful trails of childhood; yet these are half smothered beneath the loads oflearned lore which it is “ the fash­ ion” to heap upon the young mind.—A-ylum Jour. F a c i n a t i o n a n p F e a r . —I once in a foreM watched for a few moments a striped, squirrel crawling slowly towards the open jaws of a hideous rattle-snake, which lay stretched across the road, in the path my horse was travelling A second thought induced me to cease idle gazing, and at once dismounting, I cut a long pole, drove the reptile from the path, and took the squirrel in my hand without its attempting to escape ; but it died in a few minutes, alihoug- not w ithiaien feet of the serpent [Correspon­ dent of the Journal oi Commerce. The S h irt T ree of A m erica—In ihe forest of the Oronook, there is a tree whfoh often at­ tains the height of fi Ity ieet. The natives make shjrts of the bark of tfjis tr.ee, which require- only to be stripped off, and to be deprived of its red and fibrous parts: the shirt is thus formed wilhout seam. The head is thrust through one end, and two lateral holes ere cut to adroit the arm s ; natives wear these shirts in the rainy season, which according to Humbeld', are eqna to any ot onr Macintoshes for keeping ou wet. Sprimgs, l^leTyrmetShis 1 deaxhrunHe^ strfngecfr tihem half rattlesnakes, in a room in his dwel­ ling. ’ Most of the rattlesnakes had been depri- ved of their fangs, and besides this, Stadlin con­ fided in case of accident in an infallible nostrum. Having acquired some eight or ten rattlesnakes not divested of their fangs, the Doctor commen­ ced handling them, as he was accustomed to do the veterans of his family, when one of them bit him between'the little and adjoining finger ol the right hand. Before the remedy cooht be a p ­ plied the wound wasclosed by the Swelling, and Stadlin died in about twenty four honrs, a Vic­ tim. to at s.trange folly.—Asylum Jour- SuDDZM BsATH.T-The KeV; jarr.es- K Howe, an aged Episcopal clergy man ot ClarecJonft N* H.) died iu rbs « n t of the Mohawk railroad; just before ieavvm-g Albany. He paid his pass age, took big seatF»nd while reading a newspa­ per, foil d*ad.T-{Kiagst 0 !i Journal. - A merican L adies .—Yon seldom see an Amer­ ican lady accompanied in her walks, rides or drives, except on Sundays, by a gentleman; it would he a waste of lime, and consequently a useless expenditure of money', to indulge iu the gentle and refi ning society of the female sex-— Voung. delicate and unprotected women are mehunprotecied, clad in the gayest colors. I believe they are not denied any of the innocent enjoyments procured by dress am! female socie­ ty, and they may be seen pacing lhe sireets f r o m s ' o r e t o s t o r e , a n d ( r o m b o a r d i n g - h o u s e t o boartling-hcuse, stopping, and paring visits.— This custom o f young married women not hav­ ing a home of their own, hut inhabiting tho>e nests of gossip called boarding-hon.ies, seems to me to be injudicious and reprehensilile. The young American wife—and they marry when, ■almost children—is -thus left all day without the society ol her husband or the projection of his presence. Her conversation is lit* ited to the vicious details of scandal, or the insip’d twaddle of dre>s, and in a place where all have a right to enter, the good and the well dfoposed woman must frequently come in contact with many, who, had she po>se.-sed a home ol her own, would nev­ er have been admitted toiler prest nee.—[Yach­ ting in the New World, bv Mrs. Houstoun. How to A void Q uarrels .—T he late Mr. John S. Jones being asked by a friend, “ How he kept himself from being involved in quar­ rels?” replied—“ By letting the angry person have all the quarrel to himself.” The restless, emigrating spirit of New' Eng­ land never seemed so striking’y illustrated, as jn the instance of an old house at E 'gartown, Mass., which has been inhabited 200 \ears. has been the birihpiace of over 150 person\ tilt not a death has occurred wjihin its watts- XYV A species of scarlet fever has earned more people to the grave during the months in Tennessee \e]ghhourhcod fore tn st) many vears. Jn me , 40.0 died in eighteen w-.eks. of Jonesboro/ who mar- • ^ Aftdr ’c C p V e 7 r f o o ' S r o f the lately ried hPp()e|. still survives in Virginia, deceased E n - P g s 0f her distinguish* possessing man) *•* •ed father. ___ — --------- - Tn M a n c h e s t e r . (Eng ,) (here are fifty rrmnri- . _ u . k p i . w h i c h furnish thirty milts ot factoring houses, cloth per day The Emperor of Austria has issued a decree forbidding anv Roman Catholic subject to em­ brace Protestantism, with< ut the previous per­ mission of the government, under a penalty ot fina and imprisonment. A man was killed at Brooklyn, on Friday night, by falling through a hole improperly e in the sidewalk, on Atlantic street, m'o die nel of the Long Island Railroad. The heig about 35 feet. _____ A T ? l e r Paper is & % timm-e to advocate the election o <lD mocrarie ter in 1848. It-is to be cal.ed he Banner.” This is begming early. such -.S [cent h o u sed do«a- ; t\ E n g l - d ” “ 5 high price among fortes. The manulticfurers of piantj m „ T rverpoo! paper ihqJ a large W c ’-«rr.h T c M v a « i s t i c M e t h o d i s t s , o n e thoto* s e c t i o n o r t h e C a r v C a e r n a r t w n a n d A n g l e s e y , sand at “ emi„rate to this country. With fv i e w r t o 'orm ing a com m u n ity o n t h e banks o f the-M ississlppi. Ntfe have heard of a '\ l a d y 1* who once left & ball-room because a m e c h a n ic entered. She bolt room , n 5 died a washer married a haskei-tnaker, and died man. wo*

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