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Auburn journal and advertiser. (Auburn, Cayuga Co., N.Y.) 1834-1848, October 23, 1844, Image 1

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b y HENRY OLIPHANT.] AUBURN, (CAYUGA CO., N. Y.) WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1844. T M M lT T —infaill ■ ...... ' 7 AUBURN JOURNAL, P u b l i s h e d e v e r y W e d n e s d a y M o tn in g t TFK M S . To Village Subscribers, $ 2,00 per year. To Office and Mail Subscribers, $2.00, unless Jjiid. strictly in advance , when $1,50 will be re­ ceived in full. , ., No paper sent out of the county unless paid for in advance. [ET’Single copies, 6 d. S P O R T S M E N , k f t I I T A K E N O T I C E 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, Nofth Street,— {|5 Double Guns, Domasters, Stub, and Twist, and plain, a general assortm ent. Ducking Guns, &c. 4 0 Single Guns. 'SO pairs Pocket Pistols, some Self-Cocking. 10 0 Rifles, also on hand, of his own manufac ture. Muskets and Equipage for Military Trainings. ■Same Bags, Powder F lasks, Rifle Barrels at $2 a piece, and ail articles suitable fot Gun- making. Shot by the Bag. and Powder by the kief smaller quantity. All business in his line, repairing &c.,done on the shortest notice—and all the above sold, ts well as work done at reduced prices to suit the times, ftld Guns taken in exchange for new ones, as well as all kinds of Country Produce. Ju ly 12, 1842. ________ H . McCLALLEN. I m p o r t a n t t o b u i l d e r s , a n !> A T j T i O T H E R S . T HE PUBLIC are hereby in­ formed that I have removed my SASH and BLIND MANU­ FACTORY to the brick\ building on Genesee st., first door west ot the Stone Mill, Auburn, where 1 would be happy to see all who want W i n d o w S a s h o r B l i n d s , And I trust that I will be able to im p art to them general satisfaction, and remove all prejudices against work done by machinery. Great care will be taken in m a k ing Couter Check Sash, with neatness and despatch. i Blind Slats, and all other kinds of Sawing, ■done on the shortest notice. Auburn, Sept. 1842. DAVID STUART. L O O K I N G G L A S S F A C T O R Y . W M. GOODWIN, M anufacturer o f Gilt and Mahogany LOOKING GLASSES, PORTRAIT 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 24 by 35 inches, particularly for Show Cases ; very thick Glass for Curriers’ Slickers ; Cotnpass Glasses. Looking Glasses repaired to order—No. 49 Exchange Block, two ioors west of Parsons Se Hewson’s Cabinet Ware Rooms. Abburn, Sept. 7,1842. 18 AT IT AGAIN—78 GENESEE T HE Subscriber has on hand and Will con­ stantly keep a general assortment of work in his line of business, comprising the lollowing articles, v iz : Saddles, Bridles, Marlingals, Harnesses, pf all kinds, Portfolio. Bellorvs-top, Hair-cover, and Fancy Trunks, Valises, Carpet Bags, fl-r. Spc. Also a very large assortment of Whalebone and common Coach and Gig Whips. All of which will be sold at fair prices on rea­ sonable terms, and warranted good. (CT’Hc is thankful for the liberal patronage thus far re­ ceived, and respectfully solicits a continuance of 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 <£• Smith , Will continue to manufacture IIA 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 for sale. [LT’ Hats and Caps made to order on short no- ice. March, 1814. 45 _______ C A Y U G A C O U N T Y B A N K I Second Dour above. N E W Y O R E A D V T S . CHEAPEST STORE IN NEW YORK. fcltESH IMPORTED GOODS. TO M Y OLD CUSTOMERS AMD TH E PUBLIC, D r u g s , D y e S tuffs, P a i n t s , M e d icin e s , G r o c e r ie s , & c . 183 Greenwich Street, between Vesey and Fultn • streets, on the North Kioer side oj the city, New York. J O H N C . M O R R I S O N , O FFERS FOR SALE, on the most liberal terms, for cash or credit, a very extensive assortment of goods, among them the following, to which he would call the attention of P I A N O F O R T E S , # A T the Piano Forte Manufactory N o .78 j O L Genesee St., Auburn, cheaper by one quarter than instruments of the same •quality made in the eastern cities, in elegant •Rose Wood and Mahogany Cases, with English nnd Boston Grand Action long Sound Board and Metalic Plates, with two and three Peddles. Also a new style with Iron F ram e which is nol ifFected by the weather like the wood frame and plate kind, and will be found to save a great te a l of Tuning and trouble to which the wood Trameis exposed. Purchasers a reinvited tocall in d examine these Instruments, and they will see r.ow completely the immense strain o fthestrings .ts resisted by this solid iron structure. THE iEOLIA N FO R T E , or Seraphin, in different styles and at prices to •suit the times. Also one second hand ORGAN, suitable for a small church,—together with ■flutes. Accordions, Guitars, Violins, and Bass ■Viols, wilh Instruction Books of all kinds and a .arge assortment of more than GOO different Songs, Waltzes and Marches, for the Piano SFnrte, very theap at the Music Ware-Room, No.7ftGenesee street. J. PERCIVAL. N . B . T u n i n g a m i R e p a i r i n g d o n e , t o o r d e r . Old Piano Fortes taken tn exchange for new ones. Aug. 31, 1842. L V. JCEYEb, the acting and piaclical part t net- of the la'e firm of Keyes and Smith has removed to No. 47 Genesee sr., and formed a partnership with AUGUSTUS EVERITT, who for the last six years has been Finisher for K. & S. They are now manufacturing Hats and Caps of the best stock, and got up and finished in extra siyle. The lung experience we have had in the business, and working at it our­ selves, gives us advantages over other establish­ ments of the kind. Remember No. 4 7 , next door to James Law’s store. Cash and the highest price paid for Shipping Furs. The S p r in g F a s h i o n s for 1844. for sale by the subscribers. L. V. KEYES Sc CO. P. S The Notes and Book 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 N I V E R S A L I S T B O O K S . L AW OF KINDNESS, by G. W. Montgom­ ery. Sanders’ School Books, Capital Punishment, bv C. Shear. Austin’s Voice to the Married. Austin’s Voice to Youth. Prayer Book, by O. A. Skinner. Life of Murray. Bailout’s 1st and 2d Inquiry. \Titles of Chri.'t. Gospel Harmonist, by T Whitemore. Mrs. Scott’s Poems, with a Memoir. Historical Sketches, by S. R. Smith, and all other Standard Universalist Works, for sale by IRA CURTIS, Stale st., 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 . J s S a rjT H I S large and splendid establish iHjjjjL A ment has recently been lilted up, and furnished with NEW FURNITURE, in a style not surpassed in Western New York, • and is now open for the accommodation of the public. The subscriber flatters himself that those who patronize the H o u se will be p le a se d , b o th with i h e price a n d t h e accommodation . 5 BENJAM IN ASHBY. A u b u r n . J i n e , 1 S 4 3 . n _ E A G L E IIO T B I * . -fSBfkT OCATED ON STATE STR E E T , Ittl 1 directly in front of the Car House, -and kept as a TEM PERANCE HOUSE. This establishment is new, and neatly fur­ nished, and the intention is that it shall he as well kept a s a n y s i m i t a r e s t a b l i s h m e n t , a n d a t moderate prices. It is very convenient for those going u .ind from the Rail Road, and pleasant Parlors, good accommodations for Hor ses, <tec. make it a good location for parties vis iting the Prison. Persons attending Court, Sec. can be accom­ modated as cheap as at any similar E jtablish- ment. Baggage taken to and from the Car House free of charge. T. MAXW E L L . Auburn, Nov. 15,1813. 28 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. H E A 1 H , Umbrella Maker, most respectfully thanks ihe inhabitants of Au­ burn and vicinity lor the pa­ tronage of thirteen years in his line of business. He has re­ moved to SYRACUSE. His Shop is 2 D o o rs from th e C a r » I I o u s e , on Salma sireet, where he will be happy to receive iheir com­ mands; or CET'any Work left for him at Miss H. Hams’ Millinery Store, nearly opposite the Cayuga Co. Bank, will be forwa/ded io him, and returned to Auburn done tn a neat and sub­ stantial manner, at moderate charges, with promptness and despatch. Auburn, March 13. 45yl A p o th e c a r ie s ! O p ium , C a m p h o r, C ream T a r ta r , C a stile Soap, Liquorice-, B alsam C tipavia R h u b a rb, Ja la p , .'lo®3* F lors. C h am o m ile, G u m A rabic, Caster Oil, Quicksilver, Magnesia M a n n a , A lcohol, R o li a n d F lo u r Sulphur» B o tax, refined and crude, C alom el, R ed P r e c ipitate, Corrosive S u b lim a te, A q tia A m m o n ia, S p irits N itro Uuleis, ir'upcr C a rbonate Soda, T a r ta r ic A c id, Epsom Salts, L a ttdarium , enna, S u lphate Q u inine O il Pepperm int a n d ali essential Oils, Gum Myrrh, < ’u n tharides, G u m Tm g rncanlh, Pow d e red B a rk, C o rks ot all kinds, S a r s a p a rilla, Sponges, coarse and fine, Druggists* glassw a re, V ials. G u m G am b o g e , C o loysinth, Confectioners C o c h ineal, N u tm e g s, M ace. Clovfes, Cinnom o ti, Cassia Buds, Allspice, Isinglass, G u m 1‘ragncanth G u m A rabic, T u r k e y , G u m Gamboge,. O il Boses, do Peperm int,. W intefgreteu, Lem o n , I iiinninon, Orange, Bergu inor.t, A n n L ecd, P a in te r s * W in d o w Glass o f a ll sizes and qualities. W h i t e Lead, dry an d in oil, Ret! Lead, L itharge, Spirits T u rpentine, P u tty, Whiting, V erdigris, d ry and in oil, C h rom e G reen, C h rom e Y ellow , Y e llow O c h re, F r e n c h and A m e rican, Prussian Blue, Vermillion, R o tten irtone, Iv o r y B lack, G u m Copal, P u in t Brushes, a ll sizes, Rose Pink, L a m p B lack, B ritish L u s tre, G lue, all sorts, G o ld and S ilver leaf. G o ld a n d S ilver bronze, C o p p e r Bronze, C h a lk, w h ite and red, Parts White. S p a n is h B row n , Venetian Red, S a n d paper. Pumice - tone, Y n r a n d Rosin, J a p a n , Copal, C o a c h and H arness V a rnish, T u r k e y U m b er, T e r r a d e Sienna, Red Chalk, G u m J-hdlac. B right V a rnish, Fnsh Tools, all sizes, B lack Lead , D islille r s , a u d B e k e r s . Absyntli, C a r r a w a y , Ju n ip e r , Rose, < irunge aud P e a c h W a ters, V u u P la Beafif, T o n q u in do C o riander Seed, C a r r a w a y do A n iseed, Ju ju b e P a s te, Pearlaab, S a leratus, S u p e r C a rbonate oi*£oda, T a r t a r i c A cid, G inger, W h ite Jam a ica, G inger, E a s t India W h ite an d B row n Snap, Ffrpper, A llspice, BUSINESS DIRF.nTnpy 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 . A UBURN HOUSE—bj> B. Astrav—hasbCen JTX. newly fitted up and lurnished with every convenience for travellers. B ARTLETT, (J. s .) & Co. General Dealers in Fancy Se Staple Dry Goods. No. 78 G en­ esee street. B EARDSLEY, (J. E .,) Carpet W are House Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, etc. etc. N o ' 79 G eneseest. /\ I ARHART, (N. D. St CO.) Prison Carpet W Warehouse, Genesee-st., 4 doors west of he Auburn House. C A R P E N T E R ,(A . T .) Sc SON, 101 Genesee St., Dealers in Hats, Caps, &c., o fthe most fashionable styles and the bestqualitY. C ATLIN, E L D RED Sc Co. Boot Sc Shoe ware house, opposite the E xchange, m anufacture Boots and Shoes cheaper than ever. C H E DfiLL, ( J . H. Sc Co.) dealers in Clocks, Watches, J ewelry, Cutlery, Silver & Plated Ware, Musical Instruments, &c. 107 Geneseest. C URTIS, (I-) Family Groceries and Univer­ salist Books, State st. Auburn. A°-entfor Chenango Mutual Fire Insurance Co. D ERBY ( J . C.) Sc Co. Dealers in Books. P a ­ per Hangings, Stationary, Fancy Articles, &c. &c., No. 107 Genesee street, E AGLE TAVERN, (Temperance,) by T. Maxwell, State street, a few rods from and directly in front of the Depot, Auburn. N. Y. I jXERRTB, (C. T .) & CO., Dealers in Hard 1 ware, Ac., sole Agents forthe Auburn Fac lory Sheetings and Shirtings, No. 70 Genesee-st. F OOT (D .) S c CO., P aper W are House,No. 72 Genesee St., furnish to order Paper, Blank Books, School Books, etc. W V R a g s wanted. M a n u f a c t u r e s . A lum , Blufc V itrol, India >uIC3. G r o c e r s , H y son T e n , Y o u n g Hyson Im p e rial, G u n p o w d e r, Hyson :*km Souchong, Bohdti, F rench Brandies, Spanish r’egars, P o t and P e a r l Ashes, .-tareh, L iquoiice Bull, B a th Brick, r-’niarntus, F ig Blue, Pow d e red G inger R o o t, A lum O live Oil in betties Sc baskets,' udbeiir. N u tm e g s, W o o d , - altpetrc crude and refined, Grain and Bnr 1 in, A ll bought u t C o p e ras. English A A m e rican. A u c tion, O il V itrol, a t the ^ u g a f Lead, B lenching t'ochineai, A q u u Fortis, N u tgulls, A n n a tto, S o d a A sh, P o t oinil P e a rl A shes, E x t r a c t Logw o o d , 'I artaric Acid, B ichrom a te o f P o tash. J- a l S o d a , G u m sh e ll a c , P e p p e r Sauce, M a c a b o y Snuff, S c o tch do M ace, Indigo, F lo ta n t, C astile onp < a s ter O ii, in bottles, ( loves. A lcoht.l, Epsom -a l ts , C innnm o u , F riction M atches, C a rbonate am m o n ia, B ritLh Lustre, r^oda for w a shing, M u stard. London, t ayeone Pepper, Powdered Nutmegs, do < innanion, F u ller’s E a rth , M a d d e r, H u tch and French, Indigoes o f Bengal, arrac- c u s a n d G u u tum a la, W h i te T a r t a r , R ed T a r ta r , G lue, >■ u m a e , L a c Dye, b tarch , P r u s s iate Potash, G u m encgal, Pow d e red cu r c u m a . Pow d e red B lue .Smalts, Q u e rcitron B ark, Spirits N itre Fortis. S a lt P- tro, British Gum, Nitric Acid and Oxalic Acid. F OSTER, ( W. H .) Manufacturer of Copper, Sheet Iron and Tin Ware, a few floors west j o f Cayuga Co. Bank. Genesee st. Auburn. F OW L E R , ( II. G.) Dealer in Drug*, Medi­ cines, Paints, Oils, &c. I l l Genesee sireet Auburn. G RISWOLD (F. L.) Se CO., Prison Clothing Store, 89 Genesee St., Dealers tn Dry Goods, Dry Groceries, See. G OODWIN, (Wm.) Manufacturer ofLooking Glasses, Portrait and Picture Frames, See. Third door west of Parson Sc Hewsoti’s. G OSS, HALL iV CO. fBrick Cash Store,) Dealers in Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery, Carpeting. Sec. _________ H AYDEN, S c HOLMES, Manufacturers and Importers o f Saddlery and Coach Hardware. Store 2 doors west o f Auburn House. H EATH, ( j . C ) Umbrella M iker & Repair­ er, Syracuse. Orders may be left at Miss Riggs’ Millinery, op. Cayuga Co Bank. Aubnrn. H OW, (Jacob R.) Attorney at Law and So licitor in Chancery. Oflice 93 Genesee street, 2 d story. _________ I V ISO N,(E.) Dealerin Fancy and Staple Dry Goods; Groceries. Stone and Wooden Ware, See. Sec. —No. 87 Genesee street. I ’ VTSON, (H . Se J. C.) Booksellers, Stationers Binders and Dealers in Paper H angings, etc Exchange Buildings. No 80 Genesee st. K ENNEDY (T.) Coach, Carriage, Sign and Ornamental Fainter, £7*\ Shop on the bridge, North street. D i t c h i n g s p a d e s , - L o n g Ditching Spades, for sale hy lfith apr., 1842. English WATROUS Se HYDE. L A T E R E M O V A L A N ! ) G R E A T A R ­ R I V A L . rTU 'IE Subscribers beg leave to in JL form iheir old customers, and a host of new ones, that they have re- i j IL moved their stock oi Hard .vare from the old stand ot I. S. Mioi.ck, to Store No. 85, B e a c h ’s B l o c k , Genesee st., where they will be happy to receive all orders lor a purl ol that large siock of HARDW ARE, IRON, STOVES, &C\, whielt they havejust received al their new stand, among which nmv he found 50 tons Eng. Swedes and Am. Iron. 2 “ Spring Steel, l&, 1$, a n d 2 in. 2 “ Cast Steel ass't, from the size of a Knitting Pin to a Crowbar. 300 Casks Nails, of a superior quality, from 2 d fine to 60d. 4 Cases Mill, X Cut, and Tenon Saws, all ol which are ol the most approved Am. and Eng. manufacture. Also, Files. 1,000 doz. assorted, all sizes. Also. Circle Saws, Hand and Panel, brass, polished, and common back Saws ; also, Carpenters’ and Joiners’ Tools, in great variety. BUILDERS’ FINDINGS 30 doz, Glass, Mineral, Brass, and hlahoga- a n y K n o b s . 50 “ Blake’s Thumb Latches. 25 “ Isbell Sc Curtis’s. 5 “ Mortice Locks and Latches. 10 “ O K. do 10 “ j Cased mortice Latches. 500 “ Butts. 50 “ do Loop joints. 1000 Gross best Screws—in short, every thing usually called for in that line. EDGE T 6 6 LS OE ALL DESCRIPTIONS. 10 doz. Axes, price no object. 300 “ Knives and Forks, Ivory, Bnekhorn and Ebony handles, 2 anti 3 lined, with Fienth F o r k s . 100 doz. Pocket Knives from fid. io 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 o! which will be sold on the nimble sixpence principle, at the,, small hand­ bill prices. Also, Butter, Eggs, Beef, Pork, Wood, &c. will be laken in exchange, by C .T . FERRIS teCO., Nov. 1843. 85 Bench’s Block. Cologne Water. O ils : —Fall, Winter, and Summer Strained SPERM ; Bleached White and Natural. Re­ fined and umefined WHALE ; Tanner’s, Train, Linseed, raw and boiled, Sea Elephant, Lard, Neatsfoot, Olive, (in bottles ami bellies;) Patent, Sperm and Stearic Candles, Alcohol and Cam- phene. P a t e n t M e d i c i n e D e a l e r s , BnNinn o f llonev, A m lersoii's Pills, T u rl,ui;ton’s ftufsain, l.e c ’s do. Ita'Pim iii’s I roos. Mooi-cr's do. Ilnrli-m Oil nnd firilM i O il, Opod ddnc. Steers n n d liquid. Soda Pmvdors. G o d frey's C o rdial, T h o m p s o n ’s E y e W a ter. K EYES, (L. V. & CO.) No. 47 Genesee 6 t. Manufacturers and Dealers in Hals, Caps, iNzc. ofthe latest fashions. M ASON, (Z. M.) wholesale and retail dealer in Croikery—China, Glass anil Earthen Ware, Table Cutlery, <5ce. 84 Genesee st. .-iMdbt.i Pow d e rs, tutij;htun*s B uuts , nr^aparilla Calcined Magnesia, Paper M a k ers, H a t t e r s , & c . Bleaching Powders, Powdered blue ? m a lts, Clue. Oil VitriuJ, < *opi e r < aix, *■ lioif LttC, Alcohc I, B x truct o f Logw ood, N u tgnll, Blue Vitriol, V e di^ris, Copperas, Sal A m m o n iac, A n tim o n y , frmgar o f Lead, A lum . M C ‘LALX/EN, (H .) Gunsmith, opposite the Market, has constantly on hand Guns, Ri. fles, Locks, Sec. Jobbing as usual. M URFEY, (G. s .) Dealer in Dry-Goods. Dry Groceries, etc. at tbe Auburn Cash Store, No 97 Genesee steet. O LIPHANT, (H )J.iurnal Office, Book Blank and Fancy Job Punter. 96, Geneseest., up | .stairs. Blanks of all kinds oi\ the best forms. O RTON, (G. V.) keeps constantly on hand a full assortment of Cloths and Fancfr Dry Goods, Family Groceries, Ac. P ERCIVAL, (J.)M u sic Ware-Room—No. 78 Genesee street, upstairs. Pianos,Seraphins, Accordians, Music, See. R ATHBUN A CLARY, 81 Genesee street, dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, Ac. Ac. at the lowest prices. j ^ G T T O E S , by the Sheet,or larger quan* office ity, neatly printed, for sale a t the Journa K. O L IPH A N T . O LD P A P E R S , oy the hundred, or les quantity, for sale at the Journal Office. C O O P E R S ’ T O O L S .—A goodassortment of the Rochester Coopers’Tools,for sale by WATROUS A HYDE, Auburn, 29 M arch, 1841. 73 Genesee s T O L A W Y E R S , R ULES and Orders of the Court of Chancery ol the State of New York, as revised and •established by Chancellor Walworth, in 1814, with Precedents of Writs, Orders and Bills of Costs, Notes of Decisions, Sec. 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 T u c a t i o n i HE District School Journal o f the State of New York, for 1841—netv vol 5 commen­ cing with April, enlarged to 32 pages—neat pamphlet form and delivered free of postage, at our Booksore, opposite Western E xchange, Au ■burn, price 50 cts. a year. Come friends of the young —lovers o f education, lend your help to uncretse the circulation of this important paper. w J. C. DERBY A CO. Agents. N. B. At our Bookstore can be found all the valuable School Books in use, as well as Libra rl Boohs for Schools, o f the most approved kinds, tor sale very cheap. J. C. D. A CO. .^ J I C U L A T E T H E D O C U iM E N T S I TUNIUS TRACTS, at 82,50 per hundred, or 3 cts. single, viz : No. I, The Test, or Parties Tried. 7 £ he Correhcy. No. 3, The Tariff. 4, The Life of Henry Clay. 5, Political Abolition. 6 , Democracy. 7> c ‘Pl!al. Also, a supply of ‘‘ Kendall’s Biby Walters ” or Whig Song Kinks for 1811. several different kinds. For sale, wholesale and retail, by March 20. J. C. DERBY A CO. B VRBOUR'SCHANCERY PRACTICE, vol. 2, also complete sets in 2 vol Inst rec’d bv J. C. DERBY A CO, ' And for sale at Albany prices ^ ! ^ ® ^ O E N A S to Appear and Answer, with ^ Notice of Object oi ~ * Dee. X t Suit, for sale at the JOURNAL OFFICE. L E A T H E R . 2 f l a u t t e r LEA T H E R . Perior DoZ.' L,nin\s> Bindings Ac. of su quality and verv cheap, to he had at Teb. 4 st HAYDEN A HOLMES h lG H T ? UEs fo7sn? NcE' HOKSE CARRIA- frota §75 , _~|6 for cash or on time, at prices A«Wn ... T. KENNEDY. n J ^ 3 a L U 'M 84$: ” lar2et EeSj 0 t 1! I),,L E M O I i s > Flesh ‘•'a just rec’d _ and Just rec’d and for sale at J S. BARTLETT A CO’S. 78 Genesee st S T O V E S ! S T O V E S ! ! TIMPROVED PREMIUM COOK STOVES 4 Boi er 1 do. Farmers Raihvav Read’s Railway Steam Conductor Arnold’s Improved Yankee An extensive assortment of Parlor some ot new and beautiful patterns- oery cheap. Hall, Box, Plate and Franklin Stoves Nov. 29,1843. WATROUS A $Y D E . do. do. do. do. Stoves- -for sale t A W A N T E D , LL THE LIVE GEESE FEA T H E R S in Cayuga county, at No. 87 Beach's Block. Dec. 13. EDWARD IYISON. W A N T E D , - i n n n n LBS- 0L r) c o t p e r , for X L f j U U U which the highest Cash will be paid by HAYDEN A HOLMES. D y e rs a n d M a n u f a c tu r e r s , T.ogwood, H razil W o o d , ' am w o o d , Red aunders, Fustic, H a tch Y\ o o d , N icaragua, Ited do. R u rw ood, H v p c rnic W o o d , R razeillette W o o d , P e a c h do. Supan W o o d , E b o n y do. SFoups, D r u g g is ts’ ginss W a r e , Common Vtals, Proscription Vials, Patent Medicine do., Acid Bottle's, Colognes, Fancy I’ungents, Drnguist.s’ Eackinpr Boules, Castor Oils, Concnves, Mugnesia, Blacking or Varnish, Demijohns, Flasks, Inkstands, Jars, Lemon Syr- nps. Mustards, Snttils, Ac. Articles for Jeweller*, Silver Smiths. Varnish Maker*, Paper Stainers, Spire Grinders, and I Sugar Refiners, Coach Lace and Fringe Makers, Snuff and Tobacco Manufacturers, Metal nnd Marble Polishers, for Workers in iron, and other Artisans, tor Ships and Plantations, for Cordial Distiller*, lor makers of Ice Cream, Soda Water and Root Beer, for Essnyers and Refiners Of Gold and Silver. Also, Articles for Manufacturers of Glass and Stone Ware, Colors, Chairs. Loco Foco Matches, Looking Glassps, Soap. Ink, Artificial Flowers, Fire Work*. Ac., for Flour Oil Cloih Painters, Fnr Dyer*\ Morocco Dressers, Straw Hat Bleach ers, Sign Painters Gilders. Indian Traders, Den­ tists, Ac.; for coloring Burner nhd Cheese; for Steamboats. Hotel.*, Ship*, Vessel*. Nzc. European, Mediterranean anti East India Drug*. Perfumery and Soaps. Patent Medi­ cine* of every deseripnon. All kind* of Paints and Colors. Chemicals of all kinds, French, E n- ' glish ami American. JOHN C. MORRISON flatters himself that no other establishment of the kind in New York, i-an 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 much labor, established active agencies forthe purpose of availing himself ol the advantages which the different markets of Europe and the United States afford for selecting articles of the hest quality and purchasing them at the cheap­ est rale. IEy*The promptest attention given to citv and country orders. All articles genuine. New York, August 20lh, 1344 __ 17wl2 S CHENCK A ROBINSON, Drapers and T a i­ lors, 75 Genesee st. Cloth*, Cassimers, Ac. a great variety, constantly on hand S MITH. (WM. P.) No. 35 Genesee st. m anu­ facturers H its, Caps Ac. ofthe best quality and most fashionable styles. S T E E L E , ( li. C.) dealer in all kinds of Gro­ ceries, Crockery, Willow and Wooden Ware, Fish, &c., 109 Geiie.*ee-st. Q T I L F S . (N . J .) d ea le r in Fam ily Gioceries JO Su»ne-VYnrey CrouUery, ond Wool—Alsc Gridlev’s Medicines—Next Also door to Posloffiee. j Q T U A K T , (JDavid) in the new building 1 door O east o f the Stone Mill, keeps Sash of alld i- j mensions. Blinds. Couler Check, Ac. I Q T U R T E V A N T A STEBBINS, 4 door east O of the Cayttga Pq. Bank, keep a general a s ­ sortment of Dry Goods, Ac.—cheap foreash. S UYDAM, (A. V. M ) Manufactorer of Sad­ dle*, Harnesses, Trunks, Valise*, Carpel Bags, Whips, Sec. See., No. SS Gene.-ee-st. n p E R R iL L , (1. F.) Iron Store, 92 Genesee-st. JL sells all kinds of Iron. Steel, Blacksmiths and Carpenters’Tools. Ac., at the lowest prices, From the German of Uhland. T h e G o ld s m i th 's D a u g h ter* A goldsmith stood within his stall ‘Mid pearls and jewels fine ; “ The rarest treasure of them all I prize in thee, Helena. Beloved daughter m ine!” In came a gallant cavalier, “Good day, fair maid,” he cried ; ‘•Good day to thee, my goldsmith dear, Make me a costly diadem To deck my lovely bride !*’ And when the diadem complete Tts blaze ol richness flung, * Then mournfully Helena sweet, Upon her arm, when all alone. The glittering cirdet hung. “ How vyondroUs blest the bride will be Who binds this on her brow ! Ah ! had that cavalier sent me A simple wreath of roses, How happy were I now !’* Ere long in came the cavalier, The garland viewed and ciied, “Now make to me thou goldsmith dear, A little ring of diamonds To deck my lovely bride.” And when the ring was all complete, With precious diamonds graced. Then mournfully Helena sweet Upon her finger when alone. The sparkling hoop half placed. “ How wondrous blest ihe bride will be On whom this ring shall glow : Ah ! had that cavalier ou me One lock of his dark hair bestow’d, How happy were I now! Ere long in came the cavalier, Surveyed the ring, and cried, “ Thou hast for me, thou goldsmith dear, Wrought all these gifts right skilfully To deck my loVely bride.” Yet that I may their fitness test, Draw nigh, fair maid, to tne ; Qn thy form be the proof express’d Of my love’s bridal ornaments-* She is as bright as thee.” ’Twas on a Sunday morning fair, And thus the beauteous maid Was tastefully with skill aud care, That she might to the church proceed, III her best robes array’d. With modest glowing blushes graced Did she before him stand ; On her the golden wreath he placed, On her the ring Of diamonds, Then look her by the hand : “ Helena sweet! Helena dear! The jest aside I tling— Iu thee does that rale bride appear, For whom I sought the diadem, For whom I sought the ring. Where gold, and pear’s, and jewels shine, Thy childhood here has fled— Be that to thee prophetic sigu, That thou to loftiest honors - Must now by me be Ied.Ji L a n g o llen . J a n e W. W i l k i n s o n . LOVE,—BV J- r . HELM. Tell me, my heart, what love is ? It giveth but to rob— Two souls and one idea, Two hearts and but one throb. And tell me how love cometh ? D comes—and a h ,’tis here. And whither, pray it fleeth ! ’Twas noi—’nvaa fancy mere. And when is love the purest ? When its own self it shuns. And when is love the deepest? When love the stillest runs. And when is love the richest? It hoardeth when it gives. And tell me how lovespeaketh ? It speaketh not—it lives. (\VOLUME 12—NUMBER 25. W ATROUS A HYDE, Dealers in Hardware, Cabinet Trimmihgs, Jotner Tools, Stoves Iron, Steel. Nails, Cutlery, etc, 73 Genesee st. W ATSON (R, A M. A Co ) Prison Bool and Snoe Store, Dealers in Leather. Findings, T h e D a r b a r y States* A very interesting paper was read on Tues­ day evening la.-t, at the first meeting of the New York Historical Society, by Mr. ilodgsoti, of Savannah, on the history, condition and pros­ pects of Barbary, with particular reference to iheir foreign policy. It was followed by a biog­ raphical sketch of the late-William Slialer, our Consul at Algiers, ar.d afterwards in Cuba, be­ ing a warm tribute of respect and gratitude to an early friend. Mr. Hodgson said i— “ The shores of the Meditet’anean sen, have in all histotic times, been the theatre of great political and commercial revolutions. They have witnessed the rise and tall of empires; and qs thTise classic lands Were the cradle ol letters, of science, of human polity ahd religion, so has time produced iheir decline and decay, or their subversion, by other forms of degenttr- a e government or debasing creeds.” After this introduction Mr. Hodgson sketch­ ed in a very hasty manner the changes of na­ tions, governments and religions which history records, to the time of the Saracen conquest, whose dominion in Africa a* in Spain, was lim­ ited to a period of esght centuries : “ for shortly after the expulsion of the Moors from the pen­ insula, a horde of Tutlrish or Tartar adventu­ rers seized upon the chief towns of Barbary, and for the three centuries thetr dominion was maintained in the regencies of Tripoli, Tunis, and Algiers. Hair-ed-ti\n, or Barharossa, the (irM Turkish conqueror, did not extend his rule to Morocco j and that empire has never since been invaded by the Turk. Although it adopt­ ed I he same policy as the Turks in relation 10 chri'lendom. it always remained subject lo Arab or Moori*h Sultans.” The memoir presented, in a striking and grat­ ifying manner, the influence which the U. States have had in improving the condition of things jn the Mediterranean by leading to the overthrow of that system of piracy and oppres sion, which was so long carried on by ihe petty Moorish powers. History informs us lhat the.*e depredations were at first made by way of repri­ sal, or under the general character of belligerent operations against Spain by tbe Moors, whom she had persecuted and expelled. They were, however, etc long extended against the ships of all Christian nations. The nations ol'Europe, as Mr Hodgson stated, had taken no efficient measure to put an end to this system, so disgraceful as well as injurious to them, at the time when our revolntionaiy war termin ted. Soon alter il closed. Lord Sheffield, in his woik on the Commerce of Great Britain, expressed the opinion that the Americans wott’d nc'l be able to p a r ticip a te in the 51 J ---------------- edi te rranenn W fLLSON, ( H .) Wholesale anc retail deal­ er in Groceries, Powder, Ac., two doors | east o f the Auburn House, Genesee-st. price in J U S T R E C E I V E D a lot of very choice Teas, fresh from Canton, at WOODRUFF’S NEW STORE, May 1,1844. No. 77. ON T H E W A Y . O UR second purchase o f Dry Goods and Dry Groceries bought for cash and to be sold cheap—No mistake—Such Calicoes as we can show you for Is. pr yd.—Such Balzerines, Prin. ted and Lace Striped Muslins, Such Silks, and among onr Groceries, such Sugars for 7d. 8 d. 9d.and lOd.pr pound, such double refined Loaf Sugar, and (to say nothing more about the Tea) such Coffee at 8 d. pr pound, Ac. we think are rarely seen, and we cordially inviie 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, 3 0 0 0 GRO. HAYDEN'S STEEL PENS, consisting of several new patterns, entirely'dtf- ferent and far superior io any thing in market. Also one Case beautiful elastic D iam o n d * P o i n t e d G o ld P e n s , at HAYDEN A HOLMES’. 1344.July 26th, F O R S A L E A T W Y N K O O P S * C HEAP CASH BOOKSTORE— Lights and Shadows of American History by I’eter Parley. Martin Chuzzlewit, No. 7, complete. Arrah Neil, a Romance, by James. The Grandfather, by the late Miss Pickering, Combmaiion a Tale, by Charlotte Elizabeth. The Young Man, hints to young menot U.S. Ridley, Latimer, Cranmer, and otherEnglish Martyrs, by Charlotte Elizabeth. Also, a new supply of Harris’ Miscellanies, Macauly’s do. Ac. Graham’s Magazine, Godey’s Lady’s Book, Christian Parlor and Ladies’ National Maga­ zines. August 14,1844. “ S T R I P E S A N D P L A I D S ” A RE aU the rage. The “ Prison Clothing j , “ lore'’ havejust received their New Goods, an have as usual a large assortment of ihose that are beautiful and cheap. -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. Cottonades and Drills. Rich Cassimere, Silk and Marsielles Vestings. And others too numerousto mention,which we shall be glad to show at No. 89 Genesee-st. Ready made Clothing Jtburidance, WONDERFUL BUT TRUE, T HAT superior Fresh Green Tea can be sold for two and six pence a pound. Many were not disposed to believe it at first, but now thou­ sands can be brought lo 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 at 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 ns so far that they have offered to lake the whole lot ofl onr hands at onr retail price, but we pre­ fer dividing it among our customers and friends. But enough of this—we intend to keep the same kind, and at the same price, as long as we car., at the Cayuga Co. T Store.. “Come and see” at J. S. BARTLETT A CO’s. 78 Genesee-st. June 3. R O O M P A P E R ! R O O M P A P E R ! ! J C. DERBY A Co. “ beat tbe crowd ibis • Spring in their large 1 stock, beautiful pat­ terns. and prices of PAPER HANGINGS re ceived.” We offer SATIN PATER for 25 cts. 31 c t s . 3 7 c t s 50 c t s . 75 cts- and C o m m o n Pa­ per for S cts. 10 cts. 12 cfs. and 18 cts. In eve­ ry case the length and quality goverps the prjee. Please' call and examine onr stock\. Also, Borders, Fire Board Views and Win, daw Paper, utiptirallelied in beauty and price. Remember the place, DERBYS’, Cheap Rook & Paper Store, oppbsite the Exchange. No. 75 Genesee st. a few doors wesl tlf the T. o ’. ! irade, in consequence ol the corsaiis ol Barbary. “ The rovers of Salee in Morocco,” continues Mr. Hodgson, “ and the corsairs of Algiers\ Tunis and Tripoli, had for centuries, been the terror of the smaller maratime stales of South­ ern and Northern Europe. The gates of the Gibraltar straits were opened only to the payers of tiit-iue. and the r.ght ot way received by these humiliating conditions, was as often vio­ lated by these Mohommedan pirates, as their cupidity or captice suggested.” But the most barbarous and fearful feature of the system was slavery. Men and even women wire fettered, imptisoned in dungeons, sold and often treated with cruelty. Thousands of seamen and trav­ ellers, in the course of three centuries, had suf­ fered captivity, and many of those who were restored obtained their liberty by paying high ransoms. The only opposition made to this sjstem of piracy, was bv an occasional capture by such commanders as Anson and Du Quesr.e. But, soon after the establ shment of Ameri­ can independence, the great principles of Wash­ ington’.* foreign policy were brought into oper­ ation : friendship was culiivated with all na­ tions : entertaining alliances wilh none. Just­ ice was observed towards all, and wrong sub­ mitted io from none. Millions were expended for defence; not a cent for iribute. But the payment of tiibuie and ransom.* also was una­ voidable while we had not power enough to cope with the forces of Ihe B a ibuy pirates.— Nearly a million of dollars was paid them, at one time, for the ransom of Americans whom, they held in captivity. But this was submitted to only ontil we had power to resist it. After the close of the last wa-, when we had ships to spare for such a service. Commodore Decatur, wiih a large naval force “ destroyed thecoisairs of Algiers, and dictated terms to all these pirat­ ical states. Tribute and the enslaving of Ame­ rican citizens were forever abolished. Influenced powerfully by our example, no doubt, Great Britain soon showed an inclination to adopt our policy. Lord Exroouih, in 1S16, brought the Algerines to term s: but his govern* ment did r.ot pursue its new course with equal decision, so that it seemed doubtful whether a suppression of piracy was ready designed. Not until 1830 was th\ system brought to its com­ plete overthrow'. France took Algiers by storm, and is now engeged in extending her conquests over Barbary. “ In the present condition of the Barbary States, says Mrr Hodgson, Tripoli is again de- pendpent upon the Ottoman Forte as a Pachalic; Tunis is under the government of a native Tur­ kish Pacha, and acknowledgingno allegiance to the Porte but that which religious dependence implies, Algiers is a French colony, and Moroc­ co is an independent Arab empire, under the dominion of Sultan Abd errach-man, whose na- vy is disbanded. In a small volume of notes upon Northern and Cepteral Africa, which is now in press, Mr. H. has made these remarks : « On the African shores of the Mediterranean, there are now in progress great poliical and commercial revolutions- There now exists in that region n sanguinary nnd unceasingconflict of-Christianity wiih Mohammedanism, ot civili­ zation with semitbarbaristn. France having conquered Algiers, js now pushing her victor} fills legions into the neighboring empire. of Mb' rficcb. One of thfc elements ih this Strife Pt arm? and ofTeligion, has not been folly1 tSia’ed. It is not wjth the Arabpoptiiatmn -alone W OODRUFF (H ) dealerin Fancy and Sta­ ple Dry Goods, Groceries, Ac., No. 77 Gensee si. W YNKOOP, (P. S. A R . G.) D?aler7Tn Books. Stationery, Blank IVorl Ac. Ac. old stand E. Hills A Co., No. 65 Genesee s t. B O O K A N D J O B P B I N T I N G . H ENRY OLIPHANT, h a v in g recently added a THIRD PRINTING PRESS (ex p r e s s ly for Cards , Blanks, Fan­ cy Jobs, fl-c.) t( lis E stablishm e n t, S S togeth e r w ith valuable tm p ttve- m e n ts in the w a y o f Type, Borders, Ornatr.t n ts, Ac., is at all tim e s prepared to execute ail k in d s o f Letter Press Printing^ t.i the n eatest style, on the shortest notice, and on reasonable term s. £ 7 “ Office No. 96 Genesee-st., Exchange Buildi.ngs D n e w a r r a n g e m e n t . FOOT A CO. are now in the business of • m anufacturing P A P E R , A T T H E C A Y U G A M I L L S , and will at all times be ready to execute orders for paper, on as reasonable terms as any other establishment. A general assortment of the abovearticle will be kept in Exchange Buildings, No. 88 Genesee street, which will be sold a t a low rate for cash, or exchanged for merchandise. [Ly *KAGS will be received in exchange for School Books, Blank Books, or P aper. Auburn, April 12 , 1841. 49 y l S H E L F H A R D W A R E , i n greatvarietyt on hand and this day received and for sale at wholesale or retail, by July 27, 1341 WATROUS A IIYDE S H E E P S H E A R S , Just receiyed in great variety; som e o f siiperiorpat*ern and quali- by WATROUS A HYDE, May 20,1840. 73 G e n e s e e st “ W H I T E S L A T E P E N C I L S ” A NEW supply of these excellent Slate Pen­ cils, ju>t received at IV ISO ^ ’S: bow 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 , received at Feb’v- 21 . a new supply, just WYNKOOPS’. S C * I E A P g r o c e r i e s . OME very choice TEAS. SUGARS, COF- FEES, and all kinds of Family Groceries. We have a large assortment, and will satisfy as to price, if you will call at the B r i c k C a s h S t o r e , 33 Genesee street. Feb. 18 GOSS, HALL A CO- . , a l p a c a s .. A few pieces Silk and Colton Warp, Just rec’d JT jl and for sale cheap at J. S. BARTLETT A CO’s Ju n e 3 - 87 Genesee-st, that France has to contend. This is the more intellectual but smaller portion of the inhabit­ ants o f thai region. The larger, but less in­ formed, and more ferocious population, is that of the Berbers, who are -the descendants of the ancient Numtdians, and the aborigines of the land. The Romans termed this race gentlsin- superabilt bello. tt remains to be proved if they have lost that proud character. They at least have remained until now unconquered. Whilst the plans have beeli abandoned to successive invasions, they have ever preserved their na­ tionality and independence in their inaccessible mountains. In a question of Valuable and per­ manent conquest Sir Robert peel has doubtless drawn the distinction pf races qf men. The Hindoo, Chinese and Polynesian have submit* led to conquest and supremacy. The Berber may now, as ever, resist foreign invasion and dominion. This race has, to a certain degree, coalesced with the Saracens, having embraced the religion of the Arab prophet The French invader has all the elements of religious fanati­ cism and of warlike independence to oppose him. The Rerbers are the original lords of the sail, and the permanent conquests of France will depend on the peculiar genius and abilities of the race. The military occupation of Morocco by France, cannot be a subject ot jealousy or re­ monstrance to the cal.inefs of Eurppe. Great Britain, who may be supposed to have the great* est interest in this question, esteems il to tie of little importance, whilst she will certainly, at a proper time, indemnify herself in Egypt.— She is aware, that whilst hrilliant feats of arms in Africa may flatter the martial spirit o f France, her expenditure of treasure and of men is cer­ tain, whilst no valuable resources can be derived from her conquests. Trees for Shelter and Ornament. It is a great defect in our American manage­ ment that there is a too indiscriminate destruc­ tion of forest tree*. It is the general practice to sweep off every thing, leaving the ground as bare and desolate as the deserts of Arabia. This is bad policy in more than one respect First, It destroys the beauty of the grounds, Which should never be done unnecessarily ; for there is as much reasqn in allowing the eye the grati­ fication of viewing qgreeibte object.*, as there is in permitting the gratification of anv othersense. This is a matier too much overlooked A taste for the beautiful, properly regulated, should be indulged and cultivated. Too many of our peo pie seem to be almost totally ignorant of this principle, and consequently, one of the chief sources of human happiness is in them a sealed book. Second, in ihis climate, subject as it is to ex­ treme heat and cold, the preservation and growth of trees, either as shade or shelter, be­ comes an important pecuniary object. Pas'ures and fields should be a s mut-h as possible protec­ ted against bleak winds by dense plantations of wees. Suitable trees should also be left in prop* er places for shade. An animal exposed in open pasture to the scorching heat of mid-ummer, suffers great misery, and cannot be made to yield milk or take on flesh. Horses in such situations soon become poor, and sheep sometimes die from such exposure. Ail steep side hills should be left in trees— they need not be left very thick—the best way is to leave them jusi thick enough to make what is called in the west, wood or grove pastures — Then, il'the ground is smoothed a little, grass seed may bo sown and a fine sward will soon he formed. If the ground is natural to grade, it will soon become swarded without sowing any seed. These places will thus produce a good deal of feed—the grass will keep the land from washing—the trees serve, forshade, and ultimate­ ly for fuel. All gorges, gulleys, Ac., should be left in ires*, or planied with them, they will fre quenily produce a good growth of wood, hill will bear nothing else, and if the trees are destroyed, the land is soon cut up and wasted au ay by rains. Managed in the right way, the steep side hills and gulleys serve to give interest and even beauty to a place, instead of wounding the senses, as they fiequently do, by their unseemly naked­ ness. The maple, oak, elm, hickory, ash, Ac., among the hard wood trees, are suitable for preservation or planting, and among the soft wr>od kinds, ths various sorts of pine, tir, and larch. The pine and fir, being evergreens, should be allowed their due representation in all graves, both as a matter of ornament, and for protection against the cold winds of winter. Tn Scotland, great attention is paid to the protection of irees. The larch is there recommended as e of ihe most profitable kinds that can be used — particularly on account of its rapid growth, and i's value a* timber. How would the American larch do in this respect? It may be well to say the American larch is what in some neighborhoods is called juniper, though the real juniper is altogether adilferenl tree. It is an evergreen of the cedar family, whereas the larch is deciduous. We have only noticed this tree growing naturally in the wet and bog­ gy ground. Will it fioutish well in other loca­ tions? Would the Scotch larch do well on common npl.ii.ds? aqd would it be an object to plant it in such situations? What is the dis­ tinguishing difference in ihe Scotch and Ameri­ can larch, as regards their natural habits of growth, quality of wood, Sic. We shall feel obliged if some one will answer ihese qu ries. —•[Albany Cultivator. H faves . Ik H orses — Do you know arty ef­ fectual cure for heaves in horses? If not, per* haps you may consider what follows worth noticing. 1 have a valuable horse; one of a pair which threatened, more than a year ago to become useless itl consequence of this complaint. Al the expirrt'ion ofthe gras? season, I was in­ duced to try top-.*talks instead of hav, and the result has been that the animal is entirely re­ lieved, nor have 1 the least expectation that the disease will recur to any extent, so long as this diet is adhered to. Permit me to add. that 1 have for five years been in ihe practice of giving my horse* each an ounce of fine salt every oth­ er day, and I have good reason for believing that their health is greally promoted by it.— [Albany Cultivator. T h e S t a t e D e b t , W HIG SONG BOOKS, (a new lot,) for sale &t IV-ISON’S. C arijots for H orses — We were lately told by llte pr ipijetor ol’one of the most extensive liveiy stables in this city, that he has had an ex­ perience of several year* tn feeding the com­ mon Yellow CqiTois to his horses aqd that he considers them the most valuable article for winter feed that he has ever used.— He consid­ ers a peck of Carrots and peck of Oats worth more for a horse than half a bushel of Oats alone; and for horses that are not constantly empolyed, the Carrots alone are far preferable to Oats. He would purchase Carrots for his horses in preference to Oats, even if they cost the same by bushel; the price ol Carrots h;w- ever is generally about half that of Oats. His hcrses eat the Carrois wiih a far belter relish than Oats—so much so that if a peek of each are poured into the manger, they will eat all ihe Carrois before they taste the Oats. When fed constantly on Carrots, a horse will drink scarcely a pint pf water in a week. The culture of Carrots is recommended to our farmers, as worthy of theirattention.— [Farmer's Gazette. J o h n T y l e r ’s E p i t a p h . Here lies, per se, beneath this pile of stones, All of Jons T vler thai remains—his bones; He lived unhfinored—and unloved he died. There naught impossible he left untried — And, with old Death himself lull long he fought. But, vainly counting on his lucky shots, In an unlucky night he took—Tlie botts ; And now. each traveller cties, a? here he passes, “ A horse disease ha* got among the Asses,” _____________ —[Boston Allas. Jonathan Slick o.v B u s tles— in bis celebra­ ted work, called “ High Lite in New York,” Jonathan thus enlarges on the prominent (a*h- ion of the day, while giving an accqunt of a “ siparry” or “ conversationanf' he attended at the splendid mansion of his cousin John.— Speaking of his co I'in’s wife, he says : “ I looked at her pretty earnestly, I can tell you, and I do think she Would haye been a crit­ ter lhat John might be proud of, if it warn’il'or that stuck up way she’s got since she came down here to York. I never see a critter's hack stuck up as her’s was. I raly thought she was getting the rickets, and I felt so anxious about is, that I turned to cousin John afote I went up to speak to her, and se? I s< rt of low, ‘ Cusin John, how did your wife hurt her back so? I declare it makes me feel awfol to see what a great -hump she’s got growing since she’s come away from Connecticut.’ With that cousin John looked at her and larfed a little, but I could-see he didn’t feel jost right, a n d a rteru minute, he said, sez he, ‘ Hush ! cousin, you must not speak so loud ; it’s true Mary has pul on rather too nr.ucht bus- tl.e, but it’s the fashion you see, I looked, qround. and as true as you live, there warn’t a gal in the room that had’ut her back a suejdn out the same way. Such a set of hump hacked critters I never did put my eyes on, and yet they all stood about, smiling and talking le the fellers a s if nothing ailed them 1 poor things^!” Swiss PeasastG iros.—--Whereveryrou seethe peasantry of the country you find them very civil and polite. Nothing is prettier than a Swiss peasant girl, with her blue bodice, white sleeves, fancifully-coloured petticoat, neat white apron, pointed straw* hat, crowned like a bee­ hive, and every thing corresponding and look­ ing the very personification of tidiness &nd con­ tentment. This, to be sure, is a Sunday a t«r j but at Yevay and Lansapne, o f a weekd y. y may find some of these peasant H*._« |th t « Savoyards from the opposite ’ P f ,•?.. whHe ihey tbemsefves appear dressed, and with i o 'other ornament than a rose care lessly fastened upon onesidg fit- a little stiaw .hat. Further in the mountains the wtfrk.is harder, and the women, like the rattles th£y drive, are made to bear the beat i b u r d e tit tne labors qf the day.— [N. Y. Express. V G e n * ® * ’[ ~ ,rlle d e m o c r a t ic p a r ty —A n d o* S j - W h ig C o m p tro ller.\ To the Editor o f the Evening Journal ■ ft seerqs that Mr. Collier, « ,he 'late Whig Comptroller,” who is understood to have led a quiet, inoffensive sort o f a life since a “ Demo crat'c Legislature came to his relief and remov- ed him from office,*’—has recently, and certain­ ly very unexpectedly, been made to occupy quite a conspicuous place before the public, since he is made the object of special notice in the Locdfoctt Slate Address adopted at Syracuse, and more recently, at the “ monster mass meet­ ing” in Albany, in a speech of Gen. Dix, care­ fully prepared and written out by Gen. Dix him­ self, devoted lo the Ex Comptroller, and occupy­ ing four and a half stately columns of the Alba­ ny Argos. As this speech of Gen. Dix may be considered as semi official from the high suurpe from which it comes—an ex Secretary of Slate and e£ ojfkio member of the Canal Board, and one of the Commissioners of the Canal Fund—writing and speaking from the Regency head quarters a t Al bany, and assuming moreover to have put him­ self in direct communication with the present Comptroller, and therefore speaking “by author­ ity /' is scarcely needed to insure for it a general reading, what Col. Young wou'd call ibe “ vel- yet passport of the Albany Aigus,” who com­ mends it as a “ candid, luminous and triumph­ ant answer to Mr. Collier,” and adds for itself •‘we are very willing to leave the case where he [Gen. Dix] leaves i t / '—a* doubtless the Argus, and perhaps Gen Dix himself would prefer, ii we wore willing. Gen. Dix seetns to have spent the summer itt close pursuit of the ex-Comptroller’s speeches, and although he has heaid of them “in several counties wide apart from each other,” he fins never been able to catch one “ in a tangible shqpe,” until the 2d of October, W'hen, by singu­ lar good fortune, he finds one reported in the Evening Journal, and published some three months previous, purporting to' have been made at Cherry Valley 27'h June last. The ex-Comp- troller can assure Gen. Dix that although he has doubtless made divers speeches in counties “ wide apart from each other,” he has not pur­ posely kept out of the way of Gen. Dix, but has been seeking opportunities to talk to all truth loving Locofoco*, everywhere, and would now, even under the pressure of other engagements, willingly accept an invitation to address a Lo- cofuco, “ monster meeting,” on a small scale at Albany, at which Gen. Dix Could have an opportunity of catching a live speech from the ex-Compiro!ler himself—aye : and ot an­ swering it if he chooses—-‘triumphantly” or otherwise, as ihe case may be. Geu. Dix might not be instructed by it, but he could hardly fail to admire the easy, unassuming and good na- tured way in which the ex-Compiroller talks the matter over with his audience and uses up his Locofoco opponents, without personality or bit­ terness of any sort—quite a model in this par­ ticular. Come and heap him. The ex-Cotrtptroller is not altogether respon­ sible for the printed report of this Cherry Valley speech, or of any other primed speech of ids, as he has never taken the pains to write out or re­ view his speeches—as others, including Gen Dix, have very properly done, nor lias lie ever seen any reported speech ot his until after its appearance in the newspapers, and he has him­ self noticed very great inaccuracies, and ha* thought great injustice was done him, in sone of the reported speeches. The report of the Cherry Valley speech is admitted to he among i the most accurate ones, blit is not precisely the ' speech made upon that occasion. But itisre gardingall minorcritiCisms orcorreciions-, some or all of the leading issues, as taken and dis­ cussed by Gen Dix, are perhaps,—for all e-sen- tial purposes—fairly enough slated Whether they are “candidly” discussed and “ triumphant, ly” answered, we shall soon see. And first as to the important issue, whether the ex-Connptrollcr has ‘‘erroneously charged twenty two millions of the State deln” to the lo­ cofoco, or “ Democratic party.” Gen. Dix ad­ mits that the “ Democrats” are f-.irly chargea­ ble wiih 39,127,301 ofthe debt—which is “ pret ty w e ll, co n s id e r in g !” The a d m itted Dem o cratic debt is as follows : ~ This “ project for improvement” was favora­ bly recommepdfld to the Legislature by Gov. Marcy, in hts annual me*sage ot 1835, “ and in addition to the common advantages -of such a work, oue of a tnore general character and af­ fecting more immediately the commercial inter­ ests of the State, is urged in its favor”—and this was “ that by this improvement an intercourse for commercial purposes, with the extensive and flourishing regions of the west, would be opened earlier in the spring and continued later in the autumn, than it now is, or can be, by the Erie Canal.’’ By his annual message of 1836, Gov. Mart y again recommended this “extensive and useful enterprise.” a bill authorizing this loan of tnree millions passed tlie Lpdafoco Assembly-, ayes 63, noes 45. In the Senate an able report TnmfV°r of the bill> was made by Mr. Mack-, Locofoco senator, and qow Locofoco Printer to n alektln which the committee \accord wiih Gov. Marcy in his views,” and believing it Inoa ^onsl.ste,lt 'vith ihat equitable and enlight* mr™. k P. icy for which the Stale has here* tore been distinguished, and with that “ com- prehens, ve regard for public good,” which hts Excellency the Governor so properly inculcates, the cpmmittee respectfully recommend the pa!t»- sage ol the bill -—and the bill passed the Sen­ ate, ayes seventeen! and being approved by Gov. Marcy, became a law. [See Senate Dec. lo36, No. 02 , Laws of 1836, Chap. 170.] This law authorises the issue ol three millions in instalments depending upon the progress of the work. The law was atterwards mtdificdso lar as it regarded the term* upon w h ich th e stock was to be is*ued, by a law oi' 1838 passing the Locofoco Senate, ayes 22, ond W 3 s approved by Gov. Marcy j and the first stock issued to the company was issued by Comptroller Flagg, to the amount o f $300,000. The law was further modified by the Whigs in 1840, as to the ratio and terms of issuing the stock, bnt surely, the debt for this project thus authorized to the amount o f three millions and thus highly recommended by a Locofoco Gov* ernor and a Locofoco Legislature, cannot prop­ erly be charged to the Whigs. But even without this item, i f the Locofoco party are chargeable, as We have shown they are,—with the Erie Enlargem ent,--they are properly chargeable with the whole cort of the work—which Comptroller Flagg estimates at $13,291,616 instead of ihe balance dtie on that account, Which is all that is charged as above,] and then the twenty-two millions of “ Democrat­ ic Debt i§ more than made u.p without tfie Erie Railroad. And will not Gen Dix allow the Ex-Comp­ troller to charge to his Locofoco friends some part pf the Canajoharie and Cattskill. and Itha­ ca and Owego Railroad debt? The laws a u ­ thorizing these loans were passed in 1838, with a Locofoco Senate, and a Locflfoco Governor approving ihe law, and the stock actually is*'ued by Comptroller Flagg, to ihe amount of $667, 700, and both of these roads afterwards sacrt* ficed at public sale, under circumstances which il is foreign froitt our presettt purpose to con­ sider. But let us slate the “ democratic debt” in a n ­ other lorir). Gen. DiX admits that the“ democratic” or Locofoco party are justly chargeable for ‘the 'Os­ wego, Chemung, Crooked Lake and Chenango canal*—all passed prior lo 1836, amounting io the sum o f .......................$3,274,304 and forthe Hud-on and Delaware c a ­ rt ti debtor 1827.. VVe have shown, as aboye, that Upon his own principle, he must add the Erie Enlargement as a tvoik “ authorized by law” —white they had the power, amounting to ........... 800,000 9,343:000 4824. O s w e g o C a n a l . . . . . . . 1829. Chemung Canal ........... 1829. Crooked Lake C a n a l.. 1833. Chenango Canal ........... 18315. Black R i v e r ., ............. 1836. Genesee Valley ........... $•121,304 316.000 120.000 2,417.000 1,50(1.000 3 553 000 1827. And what Gen. Dix chooses to 1829. call the “ Hod*on and Dela­ ware Ganal debt” 88,327,304 800 QQ0 $9,127,301 As to the Oswego canal, he says Jhgt “ihis is Charged to the Democrat* who were in power that y e a r ;” that the Chemung and Crooked Lake canal* are Charged to them, as they “ were au­ thorized vvliile the Democrat.* u ere in power; that the Chenango, Black River and Genesee Valley canals are charged to the “ Democrats,” as “ ihey were authoriied while we were in pow­ er.” Let os see whether we cannot fairly add a few other item*, upon the principle properly adopted by Gen. Dix him-elf. Was not the Erie car.al enlargement I‘author­ ized while ihe Democrats were in power?” The law “authorizing” this work was passed in 1835. It provided for and aulhorized the en­ largement as soon as the Canal Board should be of opinion that the public interest required such improvement. In p u r s u a n c e o f th is a u t h o r i ty , the C a n a l Board assembled 3J July, 1835. Mr. Flagg', C'o|. Young. Gov. Bonck, and Gbn DiX h ib i- s e lf being ali then members of the Board, and all present, and resolved unanimously, that the pubi c inter­ est required ihe enlargement, and ihai il should be commenced immediately alter a sufficient sum shall have been collected and invested to dis charge ihe Erie and Champlain canal debt, (winch Messrs. Flag, P i t , and others of iheir associate* certified w is done, 30ih July? 1830 ;) and it w as furiher resolved, maninionsly, iliai tlie C a n a l C o m m tssio n e r s proceed, nithoul delay , to make the surveys for all the improvements con- tem p laied by th e act, an d th a t they m a k e the necessary appropriations of all lands, waters, Sec. &.C. The more speedy enlargement was recom­ mended by Gov. Matey in his messages of 1836 and 1838. The Locofoeo canal commi«sio- er*. Messrs. Bouek. Earll and others, in their annual report oi 1839, recommended that the whole work should be put under contiac , and pro­ posed to have it till “finished and ready lor Use from Albany to Syracuse, in the spring of 18-12 , to Mont-zuma in the spring of 1843 ; to Roch­ ester in the spring of 4844 ; and to Buffatq in the spring of 1845.” General Dix will hardly contend, that all ihis was expected to be done “ by the surplus reve­ nues of the canal itself and not by leans of mo­ ney 1 ” And if General Dix has forgotten, in more congenial literary persuits, what further part he took in pressing or recommending the progress of the work, he can refresh his memory by re­ ferring to the report of the Canal Board, by him­ self and his associates, 26 Jaquarj’, 1336. [As­ sembly Doc. No, 98,] where fhey all labor to prove that the enlargement would save, in the mere expenses of transporla'ion, in 10 years the stirri of $[2,793,221, which is more than the .-•ame Ganal Board egtimaled as the cost of ihe pnfire work. But let us hear Gov. Marcy. In hts message of 12th April. 1838, he says:— “ I recommend that the Commissioner* of ibe Canal Board be authoi iised to issue stock; nkith it is now certain will become necessary within a few years for the Enlargement o f the Erie canal, and the completion ofthe Black River and Genrsep Valley canals, and to loan it to the Bank, !”— “ The moneys it is known will be required for the public w’orks already authorized by law.”— (Senate Doc» 1838, No. 70. p, fi, 7.) The work was moreover pui under contract by the Loclifueo Canal .Commissioners, Mes-rs. Bonck, Earl and iheir associates, lo ihe amount of $1I,700;000, being more than the whole Erie Enlargement debt. I think Gen. Dix must therefore allow the Ex Comptroller to add to the “ Democratic” debt, upon his own principles, as adopted in rel rtion to the other Canals, the debt forthe Erie En­ largement as a work “ already aulhorized by law”—while the Locofocos were in power—sta­ ted by him a t ....................... , $9,343,000 We also add what Gen. Dix csti.- maies as the arrearages to con­ tractors—fjnr work “ already au­ thorized by law,” 900,000 And for the Chemung Canal, the bal­ ance of its debt, which is for new locks, as Mr Hoffman says, “cer­ tainly a repair,” ihe canal being previously ’ “ aulhorized by law while ihe democrats were in po\V- “Democra'ic Debt” prior to 1836, $13,417,304 Now let us call a witness to the stand, \upon the subject of the legislation of 1836, and sett whether we cannot properly add anoiher irem. | Co/. Young, being Called ttnd swearing, says _ “ III one se*sion (lhat of 1836) about nine mih Hons Were added to the liabilities of the Stale .— This was the session that littered the last brood of banks, togeihef with two canals, and the em­ bryo o f the New York and Erie railroad.” (Sen­ ate Doc. 1839, No. 403, p. 30. W ill not Gen. Dix, upon ihe authority o f so respectable a witn.ess, allpw os to add to the above amount these nine millions for the legisla­ tive litteriqg pf 1836, when they were in full power? If he will, then ihe twenty-two mil­ lions charged to the Locofoco party by “thelate Whig Comptroller,” is more thau cyphered up. We will now endeavor to cypher the 11 \\ ltiff debt” dovvr). The Whig debt charged by Gen. Dix is thus stated:— Cayuga and Seneca canal, 1 8 2 5 .... $237,000 Chemung canal ...................................... 325,600 Erie canal Enlargem ent ............................ 9,343,000 Arrearage- due to contractors 900,000 Ne-w York and Erie railroad 3,000,000 Loans to Auburn and Rochester, Long Island, Hud*on and Berk­ shire, Schenectady and Troy, Tonawanda and Tioga railroads, Oneida Lake and Oneida river Im­ provements ........... ................. 720,000 $11,625,600 111,276 Mak ng in ail ..........................$14/536 8 76 So that tlie famous “ Forty Million Debt ” charged to “ Whig extravagance,” is whittled down by General Dix himself to fourteen milliont which i* a preity fair beginning, and lightens the labor of “ the late Whig Comptroller*’ in whiitling down the balance! 1. We begin with the Cayuga and Seneca canal, $237,000. This was authorized by act of 1820, when, says General Dix, (he fe d m l h l i Were in power.” De Wilt Clinton was then Governor! Was he a Federalist ? And James Tallmadge was Lieut. Governor and President of the Senate! Does he admit the “ soft im­ peachment ?’’ If he does, and the Legislature were of a kindred character? then let General Dix open a new account and charge this item to the Federal party, Which Will include a goodly number of Locofocos ; but surety he cannot charge ii to the Whigs, who came into power iq 1839. PleasC General. 'to strikeout this item ^ 2 . Chemung canal, $325,600. The law ail* thorizinsihe construction of this canal was pass* ed in 1829, <■ while the Democrats Were it) pow­ er,” and Gen. Dix himself charges thcoriginal cos: to them. In 1840, however, the wouden locks were all out of order, and it became nec­ essary to lake them dawn and rebuild them of stone, and there had been expended on this ac­ count up to 7th February, 1842, when the Whig officers, the ex Comptroller, went out of office, $ 147,974. No more. If the canal was a Lp :ofoco canal, why charge the Whigs with the money paid for keeping it in repair, and es­ pecially that part of u whirh has been expen­ ded sinre ?ih February, 1842? Hear What Ad­ miral Hoffman say* of il :—“ Itfrcrftase of the State debt ofthe ChenJttng canal in the year fnr rebuilding the locks certainly a repair, $114,292.” Oh, no! the “ candid” General Dix can’t, upon reflection, have the face to charge this item to the Whigs. It mttst all be stricken out. 3. Then comes the heavy item for the Erie Canal Enlargement, \“ authorized by *aw , when the democratic party were in power, and amoumlns Io the large sum of $9,343,000. _ It is clearly shown, as above; that this is charged io the wrong \pigeon hole and must be transtered to the “ democratic debt.” 4 And so of “ arrearages to 'contractors, $900,000-. . That is a hole ibo \barefaced for a ” candid- opponent! The Loco Foco Legislature author­ ized the Canals, Locofoco Canal pommirsipners the “ arrearages charged to the 325,01)0 Brought down adm itted “ D e m o c rat- ^ ic d e b t,” ................................................... . 3,000,000 $19,695,304 1 r a bl'e t o ' s ' ih a'r th Yo^' k' a n d Erie Rail » ‘>ad dTebt « ProP“ >J chargabie to the Locofoco party, being ...................... y ' J L . This would make the u Democratic- debt” ................. .. .......... ,....,..$ 2 2 ,6 9 5 ,2 0 4 even- without the Cayuga and Sert- eca Canal d tbt, authorized by law Of 1&35, certajnly before the whigs came into power, .......... .$237,000 And the John Jacob Astor sjocjt, authorized by law . o f 1833.. .................... .. M l,000 So that without the*e item ^ w» foot np pore Sail Road debt. let out the work-, a’nd then all due to contractors” is to be ^ Whigs! Take -another look at this item xen. Dix, and “ as a fair controver.Milist,\ make n wry faces ab o u t s t r i k i n g it out ofyouraccoun . 5. Next follows the New Yoik and Erie Kail Road, $3,000,000. it . When Gen D ix c o m e s to See th a t th e ong inal law authorizing this loan was p.- 1836, Upoh the recommendation of G ■ J I !\»V ' Senate and Governor, and tha ComnirolleV . t o J I,;,* to insist up \'h'V b ie allowance for the “ cm- bryo” raiRoads confessedly chargeable to the legislation of 4836, according to Col. Young's S'T x i i f n come the loan* of 1810 lo divers fnilroad*. $ 720 , 000 —n it oite of these loans are s vet properly chargeable in the account as a ■ate debt: for the Companies are all solvent ood cS-edit, and have paid their interest as Si punctually J nor afe they included in the Comp- {roller’s estimate of the State debt, but are classed among the “ contingent liabilities.”-^ The Hud-on and Delaware Canal b an, which is similarly situated, and Which is Silas Wright; jr’s pattern bill, is only charged to the locofocos because Gen. Dix insisjs upon so classifying if- We wont quarrel aboltt this item of 8720 , 00 “. If it should ever Fali upon the State, then charge ii tq tfie Whigs, but watt till it does. t. The onlv remaining item .s for Oneioa. Lake and Oneida river im p rovem e n t*.?!!^ 276. This the “ late Whig C o m p .r o ler has always admitted to be f a i r l y . chargeable to tht W h igs-being the only n e w . V e M thonzed or assumedbythem.wfi^P thin?j in power. He cou d, l° b^ o{ Gen. Dix’s if he would, about the n neida contrived to good L o c o f o c o frien d ? m P ^ o f f lh c i r 0* „ K \ w i«»C o m p troller” iEnmtheWhigForty ilk . rw e n v well whittled down ? MFefbapS the ^ /com ^troUe^UgnM fo^ tiotu* arbiter issned, in let* th*n t-yWr, the ErieTIar! T?o«d Company ! and- strppM* hU.

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