B Y H E N R Y O L I P H A N T . ] A U B U R N , (CAYtJGA CO., N . Y .) W E D N E SDAY’, MAY 28, 1845. A U B U R N J O U R N A L , F a b l i s h e d e v e r y W e d n e s d a y M o rnings TERMS. To Village Subscribers, S2,U0 per year. T o Office and Mail Subscribers, $2,00, unless paid strictly in adoance, when $1,50 will be re ceived in full. No paper sent out of the county unless paid for in advance. E j^S in s le copies, 4 cents. ______- # “ n i A N O F O R T E S , a t t h e £ PIANO FORTE MANUFACTORY.': No. 78 Geaesee-sl., Auburn, cheaper by one quarter than Instrum ents of the same q u a l ity. made in the eastern cities, in elegant Rose Wood and Mahogany Cases, with English and Boston Grand Action long Sound Board atid Metallic Plates, with two and three Pedals. Also a new style with Iron Frame which is not affecred by the weather like the wood frame and plate kind, and will be found to save a great deal o f Tuning and trouble to which the wood frame is exposed. Purchasers ale invited to call ’hwd examine these instruments, and they will see hcnvcompletely the immense strain ol the strings is resisted by the solid iron structure. T H E JEOLTAN FORTE. -Or Seraphim, in dilFerent styles and at prices to sdit the times. Also one second hand ORGAN, suitable for a small church.—together with Plates, Accordions, Guitars, Violins, and Bass Viols, with Instruction Books o f all kinds and a large assortment Of more than GOO different Songs, Waltzes and Marches, for the Piano Forte, very cheap at the Music Ware-Room, No. 78 Genesee street. J. PERCIVAL. N . B. Tuning and repairing done to order. Old Piano Fortes taken in exchange for new “ones. Aug. 31, 1842. A I J B U R N I R O N S T O R E , _ W a p J A n O. 9 2 G E N E S E E ST. (south I l f -1 bidfi) next door to Parsons, Hewson, -H 4c Co., Prison Cabinet ware room. I The same as recently occupied by G. -M. M illigan, where may be had. Iron and Steel, 'and Hardware of every description a s c h e a p •as a t any S to r e in A u b u r n , viz. English Band Iron, Nail Rods, w a rrant’d Spring Steel, Afflericah Steel, Cast Steel, Rope, Brass Kettles U 1 m i N , S H E E T IR O N , A N D J . C O P P E R M A N U F A C T O R Y Tlte subscriber sttll continues the Tin, Sheet iron a n d Copper business, a t his old stand, one doot east o f'W alter Weed’s S tore, where will be found at all tim es a large assortm ent of T[N W ARE, made of the best m aterial and in a workman-like m anner. The foilowingaricles are now offered al the lowest prices. Milk Paris, Milk Strainers. Pails, Coffee Pots, Tea Pots. W ash Bowls; Conductor Pipe a n d Elbows. Stove Pipe and Elbows. Asa M u n g er’s Lard Lam p s. Japanned W are of a ll kinds. Knives and Forks, Shovel a n d TongS; Spades, B rass Kettles, Hoes. Mop Handles. Scrub Brushes. Wash Tubs, Churns, Wooden Pails, Arc. Persons wishing any of the above articles, or any other in my line, a re invited to call and ex amine for themselves. The subscriber will be found ready at all tiiries to do all kinds o f JOB WORK, a t short notice and very cheap for Cash, or most kinds of C O U N T R Y PRODUCE. Also, with the assistance o f C u r t i s S t e v e n s , is enabled to do all kinds ol H eavy COPPER WORK. WILLIAM H. FOSTER. Auburn, March 12, 1844 15 H 1 Iron, S weedes do American do Horse Shoes, Nails, Anvils, V ices. Borax, Axes, Sash, Glass, Door Trim m ings, Cabinet makers Trim mings, Joiners Tools, Hoes, Shov els, Spades, Scythes. Snaths, 2, 3. and 4 'fined Forks, Cradles, Rakes, Indian Pond Scythe Stones, and every article warned by Farm e r or Mechanic—and please take notice ( n o t t o b e u n d e r s o ld , i n th i s v i l l a g e , ! all for sale by J une 5._________________1. F. T E R R IL L . MBRELLAS, PARASOLS, a n d SHADES R E P A IR E D . t J O I I N C . I I E A T I I , tim brel In Maker, most respectfully thanks the inhabitants of A u burn and vicinity lor the pa tronage of thirteen years in h i s __ ... ....... _ j line of business. He has re- ’ ranted by an inspection, and that they lay claim moved to SYRACUSE. Hi to no greater merit than will be freeiy accorded Shop is 2 D o o rs from th e j by all who may favor them with a call. C a r - I I o u s e , on Salm a street, j They have on hand, and are constantly ma- be happy to receive their com-j king op, CAPS of the latest city styles together with every other ar.icle usually kept in a H at and Cap S to r e ! Dubu V Hrn. i's.inpril .l Cops m ade to order. N. B. Cash and the highest price paid for Shipping F u rs. A . T . C A K U E rfTER & SO N . e, STO R E 1! 1 I J Z . Iff. M A S O N , at N o . 82 g h G e n e s e e - s t .- , Exchange Block, Au burn, offers as cheap as the cheapest S 3 in the country or city, the largest p i f f and best assortm ent o f C R O C K E R Y , consisting of CHINA, GLASS 4c E A R T H E N W A R E , ever offered in Western New York. We have a g reat variety ot Breakfast, Dinner and Tea Ware, of our own importation, made to order. Also, China T e a Sens of every style in ttse, (and very superior in quality,) together with CUT and PLA IN Glass Ware. Solar, Astral, Hall and Mantel Lam p s, with Chimneys and Shades of all sorts and sizes. Table Cutlery, Spoons, and Stone W are. With many other articles for house furnish ers, and in short every article belonging or a p pertaining to an extensive Crockery Store, which we will sell wholesale or retail at the lowest New York prices, and of a quality which cannot fail to please. A u b urn. January 1st, 1815. E A D Q U A R T E R S , No. 101 G E - N E S E E -S T . in fu l l o p e i a t i o n . S P R I N G F A S H I O N S FOR 1845 - A. T. C A R P E N T E R & SON, at their old stand, No. 101 Gen esee-st.directly opposiu the West ern E x c h a n g e, would announce to their old customers and the public generally, that they have just received by ex press the correct Springamt Summer fashion for G E N T L E M E N ’S H A T S , which are now ready for inspection and sale. As they rest their claims solely on the superi ority of their H a ts, they invite examination nnd comparison, with a full assurance that they make no preien-ions but will |l>e fully war Where he will m a m ls; or tCT'any Work left for him at Miss ■H. Riggs’ Millinery Store, neariy opposite the C a y u g a Co. B a n k , will be forw a rded 10 him and returned 10 Auburn done in a neat and sub stantial m a n n e r, at m o d e rate charges, with prompme-s and despatch. Auburn. March 13. 45vl S P O R T S M E N * T A K E N O T I C E ! J .. U1UNSMITHING. H. M c L a l l e n UT oilers for sale a t his- shop, North si. 8 5 Double Guns, Domasters, S tub, and Twist, and plain, a general assortment. Ducking Guns, Ac. ■40 Single Gons- •50 pairs Pocket Pistols, some Self-Cooking. 1 0 0 Ritles, also or. hand, of his own manufac ture. Muskets and Equippnge for Military Trainings. Game Bags, Powder Flasks, Rifle Barrels at $2 a piece, and all articles suitable for Gurt- making. Shot by the Bag, and Powder by the Keg or smaller quantity. All business in his line, repairing See., done on the shortest notice—and all the above sold, as well a s work done at reduced prices to suit the times. Old Guns taken in exchange for new ones, as well as all kinds of Country Produce. May 1842. II. McCLALLEN B RISTOL’S SARSAPARILLA. A A 2 1815 N . Y . S P R I N G F A S H I O N S , 1 8 4 5 . a n ENTLEMEN’S HATS, o f L e a r y U T & Co’s, pattern, will he ready tor sale and delivery on and after Tuesday, the 4th instant, at the Fashionable H at and Cap Store of L. V. K E Y E S . Auburn, March 1. 1815. L O O K A T N O . 3 5 G E N F . S E E S T . ■ g g P X W M . P, SMITH, ONE OF V jfg / IT 'he lute firm of Keyes <J- Smith. / will continue to m a n u facture H A T S A N D C A T S , Sjof the best quality, most approved styles, and superior finish, (which will be sold C H E A P of course,) al the old stand N o . 35 Genesee st.. Attburh. The SPRING FASHIONS for 18-15 received and for sale. QZv’ Hats and Caps made to order on short no nee. March, 18-15. 45 B o o t s a n d The business of SHOES. R O O T A N D S H O E M A K I N G , __ in all its branches, will be c ar ried on a t the oh! stand, by the subscribers, who will keep constantly on hand a large assortment of BOOTS and SH OES. [ET’ L E A T H E R of every descripiion con slant ly on ha nd for sale. E. CATLIN. June 12. A. UNDERW O O D . duty which I owe Mr. C. C. Bristol and the pub- liciii general, 1 take the liberty to address him through you, as his agent—to make my case known, and the benefit I have received from the use of his Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla. In August, 1810, I was taken with Scrofula or Calomel Sores, and had the best medu-a! ad vice until the sum mer o f 1813. and was given up by the physicians that I could not get well.— But I was induced by a friend, to try Bristol’s S a rsaparilla \Yhen I commenced the use ot it, which was about the first of Sepiertiber last, 1 had a sore of ihe most matianani kind, and also a hectic cough attended wiih a pain in the head, so that I couhl not sleep night or day, and my sufferings were beyond conception. My friends iiad given me up as being beyond u^szs- lance, and said I could live but a short time, when I was induced io try Brisiol’s Extract ot Sarsaparilla. And I now enjoy better health than I have for about hve years past ; and all through the use of the Extract, and the help of divine Providence; and my improvement has •been rapid. The sores have all healed up, and il is by ihe use of C. C Bristol’s Sarsaparilla. Yours Sc c. SILVANUS F . EDDY. S iafford ' , June 14th, 1844. W ehereby certify that we have been acquainted \vith Mr. S .F . Eddy, who has subscribed to this Certificate, for a number of years ; and that since 1M0, until within a few months, he has been afflicted with Scrofula Sores, so much so that it was thought he could not live b u t a short time. But since October last he has been using C. C. Bristol’s Sarsap irilla, and is now enjoy ing good health anil able to attend to his usual labor. ED W IN G. EDW ARDS. David Coon, Asaltel Roundy, Gershom H a r ris, Franklin Roundy. John Collins, M. D.. Le vi Hurlbut, A. M. Roundy, Amos Bacon, Sam uel French, Russell M. Burdick, Esq., Hiram W . Hayes, E rasius Ilayes A ugustin McKay, D . G. Frisbie, M. D. Mb. C. C. B r i s t o l , S ir: — After using your Sarsaparilla a short time, we saw that be began to revive. But for some time we despaired of Lis iife, a s did our neighbors—lie had been so low for a year or more. But he has now recovered so that he is ablet i work. He was afflicted with Scrofula not far from five years; and w e , his Father and Mother, (eel thankful to God for the Sarsaparilla. SI LVANUS EDDY. \For sale bv T . M. H UNT, RICH'D ST E E L , A T I T A G A I N - 8 0 G E N E S E E S T . ' -s 'a ----- v , >■*'4 p\ ~sA-. K r f i ■■■' jr I qADDLE & HARNESS SHOP.— O The Subscriber bason hand and will constant ly keep a general assortment of work in bis line of business, comprising the iollowing articles, viz: Harnesses of all kinds. Saddles, Bridles and M artingals. 1’ort-folio, Beliows-lop H a ir cover and Fan cy Trunks, Valise-, Carpet B igs, Sec. See. Also a very large assent). ent of Whalebone and common Coach and Gig W HITS. All of which will be sold at fair prices, on rea sonable terms, and ivarrantcd good 017” He is thankful for the liberal patronage thus far re ceived, and respectfully solicits a continuance of the same. A. V. M. SUYDAM. Auburn, April, 1813. dOlf ■and H. G. FOW L E R , Druggists, Auburn, and 2^-1 -by Agems in the counirv towns S PR IN G G O O D S . G r i s w o l d & Co would -‘ keep it before the people.” that ■they have jnsi received a large stock of Spring Goods. Purchasers can rely upon getting spring ■styles, and at low prices at the Prison Clothing ;and Dry Goods Store, March 25ih. 1845. 89 G E N E S E E ST. L E A T H E R . T w e n t y S i d e s U p p e r Leather. A few Doz. Linings, Bindings 4cc of superior quality and very cheap, to be had at _ _ ____________ HAYDEN Sc HOLMES ’ XILOVER S E E D . A C h o i c e L o t U ) of Clover Seed, ol the large and middle kind m a y b e found at GRISWOLD Sc CO’S. p U T L E R Y & S I L V E R P E N C I L S . \ J A new supply of English and American m anufacture, for s ite at the lowest rates by R. G. & P S. W YNKOOP. T O T H E A F F L I C T E D - P L E A S E N O T I C E T H I S . U NIYERSALIST BOOKS. of‘ SheSharon R o s e lor 1S45, *44, and *43. Universalist Companion, with a Register and Almanac for 1815. Commentary on the Gospels, by Rev. L . E . Paige. Voice to the M arried, by Rev. J . M. Austin. Voice to Youth, do do do On the Attributes of God, do do Prayer Book, by Rev. 0 . A. Skinner, 1st and 2d Inquiry, by Rev. W. Balfour. Life ofR e v . John M u rray, Pro and Con of Universalism. Law of Kindness, Rev. G. W . Montgomery. Streeter’s Hymns, and others, a g r e a t variety. Flower Yase. Hours of Communion. 8aered Flora. Rev. H. Ballou on the Attonement—on the Parables of the New Testam ent—his Letters— Lecture Sermons—Select Serm o ns—N ine Ser. TOons, &c., and all the standard Unive^alist W orks ever published, also, Tracts, S»nging, Sunday School Books, &c. ' IRA CURTIS. H a lf way between the Auburn Bank a n d State Prison. A U B U R N M A R B L E W O R K S .— JL l C L A R K & B A L D W I N * successors to Weeks & Marble, a re now prepared to furnish M O N U M E N T S . T O M B T A B L E S , G R A V E S T O N E S , $c., in every variely tof material ____ and form. All persons desiring articles in their and form W O RM S k i l l t h o u s a n d s . CHILDREN a‘re most subject to them but peisons di a ll ages arfe liable to be afflict- ed with them. Bad breath, paleness about j the lips, flushed cheeks, picking at the nose, wasting aw ay, leanness, pain iu the bowels, joints or limbs, disturbed sleep, frightful dreams, j moaning, and sometimes a voracious appetite line, a re requested to call and examine their are am ° nS the symptoms of worms. Many are stock and style of work before purchasing else- ! “ oclored fur months lor some other im aginary where. Prices as low as can be a s k e d on the i j£ ne box o f S h erm an’s Worm Loz- prtnciple of “ live and IfeV live,\—and Wood ahd Produce generally, received in payment at m ar ket prices. Dec. 25, 1844. 34tf L E T . T h e T w o S t o r y Clark-st., And 2d door east o f Hulhert-st. April 2 1 JN 0 . H. C H E D E L L . rno J L D w (BID1 by Rev. J. H by sion W E L L I N G H O U S E TO L E T , owned and lately occupied . Hopkins, on Franklin Street. Posses- iven immediately. Enquire of J. S. BARTLETT & CO. May 5,1845. 1 IF O R S A L E . T h e S o a p a n d CANDLE MANUFACTORY be longing to the estate of Samuel Fletcher, situated on the south side of Garden street __ This establishment is in good repair, and has connected with il every convenience necessary for extensive operations. Also for sale, a Vacant Lot adjoining the pre mises. Also, a Lot situated on the corner of Genesee and E a s t streets. For particulars inquire of CHA R L E S HALL, at the store of Goss, H all & Co. 33 Genesee st. Auburn, March 3, 1845. 44tf g ^ T T O U S E T O L E T O R F O R JjL SA L E . The neat and convenient House on the southwest corner of F rank lin and Fulton streets. Attached to the house is a large Garden with Fruit, a good Barn, Woodshed, - Well and Cistern. The House is well finished throughout, and will be said low. if not sold by the 1st of May, it will be rented lor S120 per annum . For further particulars enquire at the Bookstore of 4Btf H. & J. C. IVISON. IT ! 0 L E T , F R O M T ii e F ir s t I of May next, the Store and Dvvellihg Uouse, with or without the B a k e ry* on Stale-st., now occupied by Hurd Sc McCrea. Inquire of JNO. H CH E D E L L , April 8, 1845. 105 Genesee-st. OR S A L E . T H E H O U S E and Lot. owned by the late Isaac A. Selover, situated on the easnside of North street, adjoining ihe residence of 5. A, G> odwin, Esq. It is a very desirable situation, containing 7 acres of land Apply to ISAAC SE L O V E R . A u b u rn, Blarch 10th, 1815—45rn3. QTOVES ! STOVES ! T h e s u b - O svrtbers hnVe on band a large lot of Im proved Premium and Elevated Oven C O O K IN G S T O V E S , which they will sell, without Trimmings, from 8 6 lo $ 1 2 , and all full- rigaed, from § 1 2 to § 2 0 . Alno. a few more of those choice CURTIS’ STOVES, which are m akina such a noise in the County, as being the greatest stove in the world. C. T . F E R R I S Sc CO. N. B. Exchange lor which they want 3 ,000 Cords BO D Y W OOD, nn 20s per Cord. I R O N A N D S T E E L . O d d S a b l S , Swedes, English and A m erican Iron, ol every size in use. Rail and Spike Rods. B raziers’ Rods. Cast, German and Spring Steel, of every size and shape. Band Iron, Stake Iron, Hoop and Scroll Iron. Axle Arms and Crobars. For sale at low pressure prices, at the old stand of I. F . T e rrill & Co., by May 31. C. T. F E R R IS & CO., Sole Agents for the Auburn Factory Sheetings and Shirtings in this m arket I jjl A R M IN G T O O L S . F a r m e r s c a n find at W A T R O W S & H Y D E ’S Hard ware Store, No. 73 Genesee-sl.an extensive as sortment of the following articles, which will be sold a t the lowest prices, viz : Grass Scythes, Hay Forks, Cradle Scythes, Hay Rakes, Scythe Snaths, Scythe R.fles, Gra'n Cradles, Scythe Slones. June 2t5ih, 1844. Q C Y T H E S T O N E S . G E N U I N E D QUINN KB AUG SCYTHE STO N E S , by the Box or Dozen. E m e ry R ifles; Scythes ; Scythe Snaths. Ilay and G rain R a k e s; superior Hay Forks. Solid Steel Hoes, by the dozen. G rain Cradles. SA L iER A T U S , by the barrel or less qu a n tity. Also, G R O C E R IES, STO N E Sc WOODEN W A R E , See., all of which will be sold cheap for Cash, by H. W ILLSO N , 2 doors east of Auburn House. Auburn, July 10, 1843.__________________ T )O W D E R . B L A S T I N G , C a n n o n X and Sporting Powder, constantly on hand, for sale, wholesale or retail, two doors east of the Auburn House, by H. WILLSON, Ag’tfor the A u b u rn. July 10,1843 M a n u facturers F i r e i n s u r a n c e , i r a c u r - TIS, Agent for the CHENANGO MUTUAL FIR E IN S U R A NCE COM PANY, will in sure against loss by Fire, and may be found at his FA M IL Y GROCERY STO R E , onState street, nearly opposite tjte Commbi-cial Iroh works o f Dennis, Wood & Russell, A u b u r n , N o v . 6 . 1 8 4 3 . ^ j U G A R A N D M O L A S S E S b y t h e BBL or IIHD. for sale very low, at G R ISW O L D Ac CO.’S, March 18,1845. 89 Genesee st. s nOOPERS’ TOOLS, U ) sorttnent of tbeR o c h e sner for sale by A u h u rn, 1815. A GOOD AS- _______ Coopers’ Tools, W A T R O U S Sc H Y D E , 73 Genesee-st. TpISII a t W h o l e s a l e a n d R e t a i l . P M ackerel in bbls. a n d sm aller p ackages. Shad in hair barrels. Mackinaw White Fsh, in bbls. and A bbls. H erring by the box Smok’d Salmon and Cod Fish tn any quan itv . for sale by R . C. S T E E L E , \May 29 109 Genesee st. rpo X ch T A V E R N K E E P E R S . A choice lot of W I N E S & K ilQ U O B S , together with other fixings for your use, for sale very cheap at 109 G-'nesee-sl. R C. S T E E L E . IT S P O W E R IS U N I V E R S A L . “For the angel o f death spread his wings on the blast, ' nd breathed in the face of mankind us he passed.\ R e m e m b e r , T h a t t h e f i r s t symptoms of sickness, complaint or dis ease, has an origin which requires but little a t tention to overthrow the first cause of illness. NEGLECT At this season of the year when the organic slate of the body opens the system in a premoni tory way for the speedy gathering o f matters n RIDLEY’S C e l e b r ATED SALT- I X R.4EUM OINT.M EN’T, unequalled nnd un rivalled as a remedy (or Salt Rheutn, Scald Head, ob'tntate Old Sores. See. Also, g r t d l e y ; s i m p e r i a l s y r u p , A safe and certain cure fur Diarthcea in all its stages, Cholera infantum , Sour Stomach. F latu lence. Cholic, »Vc. G r id ley ’s C e l e b r a t e d R h e u m a tic O i n t m e n t, Which seldom fails to afford complete relief af ter three or four thorough applications, in all re cent cases, and by a faithful perseverance in the use of it, cases of very longstanding a te materi ally if not entirely relieved. G r i d l e y ’s S u p e r i o r L i q u i d O p o d e l d o c , Long and iavoral-ly known as one of the mosi efficacious embrocations in use. Also S T I L E S ’ L IN I M E N T * ’ the very best remedy in the world for Burns’ Scalds, and Chillblam in the feet. I The above kept constantly on hand, at No. (57 Genesee street. Auburn, by the present proprie tor, a t wholesale or retail. N . J . STIL E S . December, 1844. enges would effect a cure. Dr Ryan, corner of Prince st. and the Bowery,cured a man o f worms that was reduced to a skeleton, & by only cur. box of Sherm an’s Worm Lozenges; he ts now a s lat as an Alderman. The Hon. B. B Beardsley has saved the file o f one ol his children by them. The sale of over 2,000.000 of boxes h as fully test ed them. They a re the only infallible worm de stroying medicine k n own. W hat family will be without them ? Consumption, Coughs, Colds, \Whooping Coughs, Asthma, and all the affections of the Lungs, uill find a healing value in Sherm an’s Cough Lozenges. They saved the Rev. Rich ard De Forest, the Rev. Mr. Stleeier, Jonathan Howarih, Esq. and that worthy old hero, Leon ard Rogers, from the consumptive’s grave: They cured in one day the Rev. Mr. Dunbar, the Rev. Mr. Haudeock, Wm. H. Attrie, Esq., of distressing coughs. They are the pleasant est cough medicine and cure the soonest of any known remedy. Headache, Sea-sickness and Palpitation, re lieved in frim five to ten mtnues by Sherm an’s Camphor Lozenges. Persons attehditig ct-bttil. ed roonts, o r traveling will find them to impart buoyancy ot spirits and renew their energies. T h o se s u ffering from too tree living will find a few of the Lozenges to dispel the horrors and lofvneSs of spir.ts. Sir. Krautli of the Sunday Mercttry, has repeatedly cured him self of se. vere headache by them. Captain Chadwick, of the packet ship Wellington, has witnessed their efficacy in a great many cases of sea-sickness They operate like a charm upon the agitated or shattered nerves, as Sherm an’s Poor M an’s Plaster does upon Rheum atism , lumbago, pain or weakness in the side, back, breast, or any part .of the body. M r. H. G. Daggers, 30 Ann- st., Henry R. Gbulding. 35£ Chatham St., Mo ses J. Ileriques, Esq. and a multitude o f others have experienced the wondeWul effecis of iliese Plasters. Price only 12J c e n ts. Cauiion isnec- essary to see th a t you get tiie genuine Sher m a n ’s J.,ozenges a n d P lasters,‘as there a re m any w o rthless articles attem p ted to be palm ed off in place of them, by lttose who would trifle with y o u r life for a shilling. Dr. Sherman’s warehouse is at 106 Nassau st. Agents, T .M . H U N T Sc RICHARD ST E E L , Auburn, and Charles Tucker, Jordan ; Monroe, Hyde & Co , E lbridge; J. J. Tallm adge, Mon tezum a ; Ross Sc Seymour, Port Byron ; A. L. Smith, W eedspprt; Jno. Snooks, Jr. Skaneat- e l e s ; \V . H . H . Sheldon, F l e m i n g ; M o rgan Sc Cone, Union Springs; 0 . Howe, L a v a n n a - Chas. Campbell, A u rora; A. Thom as, Sher wood’s C o rners; W m . Sprague, Poplar Ridge A. Avery, Ledyard ; D. Adams, N orthville A. Avery, G e n o a ; Stoyell Sc M urphy. Milan O. Dibble, M o ravia; W in. Slade te Co., Kel loggsville : J. G. Isham . Owasco. [22eowvrl. D A P E R M ILL. D . FO O T & Co. X are nm v tn the b u s inesso t m a n u facturing P A P E R ' A T . T I J E C A Y U G A M I L L S ,” and will a t all times be ready to execute orders for paper, on a s reasonable terms as any other establishm e n t. A general assortment ol the above article will be kept in the E x c h a n g e B u i ld in g s , 76 G e n e s e e « s f. which will be sold at a i.uw rate for Cash, or exchanged for M erchandize. tp ^ R A G S will he received in exchange for Sohool'Books, Blank Books, op Paper. i Auburn, April, 1815. 49yl which end in CAUSES beyond the approach ol medicine, aud finally terminates in D E A T H . How necessary is it then that m ankindshould become aware of the safeguard which can be thron n around them a t a moment’s noliee, when attacked by C h ills* C o u g h s , an d C o lds. Simple as such complaints may appear at first sight, they are the mere precnts.trs o l that disease which tnd in CONSUMPTION. Why then will people be blind to the proper coor-e which they should pursue « hen.the “ An gel of death spreads his wtngs on the blast.” Aivake a t once to the necessity ol preserving j life and health, if you have a severe cold, fly 10 that famous ttm t'dy, and use J. PEASE tc SON’S C o m p o u n d E x t r a c t o f I l o a r h o u n d , Now recognized as the only curative in pre venting Consumption. Its merit is testified by thousands, and the} whole United Slates bear record to ils virtues. Sold wholesale and retail, by J PE A S E & SON 45 Division street. an.l 10 Aster Hou--e. R E A D W H AT IT HAS DONE. T h e U n d e r s i g n e d Have used J. Pease Js Son’s Compound E x tract of Hoarhound Candy, and freely recom mend it to lhr.se afflicted with coughs, colds, hoarseness, and consumptive complaints, as an excellent remedy in those cases, nnd for t’ e use of the voice professionally, nothing can equal it. We recommend it to our brethren throughout the Union : Rev I. Lindsey, M. E Church, 2d sfee t. Rev. J . Crawford, pastor of the second Metho dist E . Church, H udson, N. Y. Rev. Mr. Lucky, presiding eider. N. Y . Con ference. Rev. Mr. 'W hittaker, paster o f the Presbyte rian Church, corner of Madison and Catharine sfeeis. * , Rev. W . C. Hawley, chaplain of the City H o s pital. Rev. Mr. Griffen, pastor o f M . E . Church, Bedford street. Kev. Mr. H a rt, recent pasfor o f the Baptist church, Gold St., residence 521 Pearl st. Rev Heman Bungs, pastor of the M . E- ohitrch Forsyth slreet. Rev. M r. Gibbs, 111 Third Avenue. Rev. M r. Lyons, pastor o f the German Metho dist E. Church. Elder K napp and Kev. Mr. Maffit. 28yl [EP'Forsale by T. M. S U N T and RICHARD STEEL, Auburp, T H I R T Y T H O U S A N D P e r s o n s ANNUALLY FA L L VICTIM S to C O N S U M P T I O N , in the United States. The cause o f all this evil is generally overlooked. A short dry cough, or neglected cold is the precur sor. These are deemed unimportant. Pairt in the side, hectic fev-er and night sweats follow, and death ends the scene. Would you hnd a REM E D Y FOR T H E E V IL ? Here it is. The experience of more than 20 years in private practice has proved-ils efficacy, and since its introduction to public notice, al though it has now been offered but a few months, iis sale has been unprecedented, and its succrss beyond question, grt a t —so much so, that it is declared to be the greatest remedy in the world. AS HIM A, too, that fearful and distressing malady, which renders life bunhensome during its continuance, is subdued without difficulty by this great reme dy, and the sufferer is enabled by its u--e to ob tain quiet repose, theshortness of breath is over come, the cough is allayed, and health and vigor take the pld.ee of despondency an! suffering.— Dr. Folger’s OLOBAONIAN, o r A n n H e a r i n g B a l s a m , is the remedy which has been so eminently sutcesslul in alleviating and curing the above Complaints; and it has been used by the first physicians of the city, who declare it to be unrivalled, inasmuch as it does not disturb the bowels in the least by producing cosltvene-s, white all other remedies recom mended for the above diseases invariably shut up the bowels, thus rendering it necessary to re sort to purgative medicine. Read the following cases, which have been re lieved and cured within a few wJeitS:— DAVID H E N DERSON , 00 Laight street, took a severe cold on the 4th day ol July, and was brought very low by a distressing cough, which resulted in frequent attacks of bleeding from the lungs. Although he tried every thing in the shape ot remedies which could be fohnd, vet he was no! benentied, and by the month of October was so m u ch reduced by nisht sw e a ts lhat he despaired of life. One bottle of Folger’s Oiosaonian restored him to health. GEORGE W. BURNETT, of Newark, N. J. lias suffered under the effecis o f a severe cold for more than a year. Ilf was reduced 10 the bl ink of Ihe grave almost, by the cough and night sweats. He commenced raising blotill III the month or Octobei last. H e commenced using the Olosaonian, and bV the middle o f November he was so far restored that he left for Pittsburgh with every prospect of recovering Itis health. Mrs. B E L L , the wife or Robert P. Bell, of Morristown, N. J. was dreadfully afflicted with asthma for many years. Her physicians had despaired of relieving her. One bottle of the Olosaonian so far tOSOl'cd hdl' that she w as able to get out of her bed a n d dress herself, which she had not done before in m o n ths, and she is now in a fair w a y to be re lieved. Mr. F . LABAN, 52 Pike street, was so bad with asthm a that he had not sleep in his bed lor ten weeks, when he commenced the use of this <rreat remedy. One hottle cUred him, and he has not had a return of his cortiplaint no tv more than five months. Mrs. McGANN. 20 Walker street, was also cured of severe asthm a bv the Olosaonian, and states that she never knew medicine give such immediate and permanent relief. GEORGE W. HAYS, of this city, was given up by his physician as incurable. H is disease was consumption and when he commenced using the Olosaonian, was so weak that he could not walk without being assisted by a friend. By strict attention lie was so far restored in a few weeks as to be able to pursue his business. JAMES A. CR0MBIE, 120 Nassau street; J. J. Parsells, 11 T e n th street; C.S Benson, 219 Bleeker street; Jam es Davis, 58 Green street; and Mrs. Mallen, 9 Morton st ; have all experi enced the good effecis of the Olosaonian in coughs of long Standing and affections of the lungs, and pronouhce it with one accord, to be the greatest remedy, and the most speedy and effectual, that they have ever known. Reader, a re you suffering from the above dis ease? Try this remedy. You will not, perhaps, regret it. It may arrest all those disagreeable symptoms which strike such terror to the mind and prolong your davs. For sale by T. 31. H U N T Sc RICHARD ST E E L . Auburn. [VOLUM E 13—NUMBER 4» JgVERY DAY BRINGS SOME- demand for o ur ready made clothing has reduced our stock very low, yet we are making as fast as possible, and every day brings in its lots of new Garments, made from our new goods, so hand'om e and so cheap that we find it impossi ble to keep them ; so call soon and take them fresh as they go. GRISW OLD Sc CO., Ptison Clothing & General Dry Goods Store Jan 27, 1845. 80 Genesee-st. ¥ I S H I N G T A C K L E . A g o o d v a - riety, together with a quantity of R E E D PO L E S , can be found a l 109 Genesee st. R. C ST E E L E T T I E V I C T O R Y W O N . P e o p l e say the best t w o - a n d - s i X p e n n y T E A in town ts at Murrey’s ; aWo. ihe largest and best assortment of DRY GOODS, and a the cheapest, mo If you doubt it. come and see. M U R F E Y ’S OLD STAND, May. 12. 97 Genesee-st. A' LEISU R E HOURS IN T H E NAVY. C a l i f o r n i a : —A S a t i r e . “ The wars are all over, Our swords are ull idle. The steed biles his bridle, The casques on the wall! There*s restibr ibe rovfcr; but his armour Is rusty, And the veteran grows crusty, A* he ynwus in the hall! fie drinks—but what’s drinking'? A mere pause from thinking, No bugle awakes him with Bfe dRd death call !** fiVROK A bleak and rugged tract of land, Lash’d by ihe wide Pacific’s w a v e s; And peopled by a hardy band, 4Vho hold the Indian tribe as fclave ; n here oft is heard the panther’s howl, And olt the angry bison’s growl, From our dear homes ’lis far away, This land is California! Upon the coast a lovely bay, Invites the stranger’s lengthened stay ; Tt.s there the hunter spendes his gain, And ofien dies a death of pain ; Tts there the Spaniard carols gay, And chaunts the praise of Monterey, Which Irom out- land is-fat away, In upper C a lifornia! Some bold advent’rers from our land, Had settled on this heathen strand, And sought to live a life o f peace, As hunteis of the panther fierce; But Spaniards, jealous 01 their gain, Pretended that they wish’d to reign, Alcalde’s o’er the people gay, Of lonely California! So some to Mexico they sent; Ancj rried them for their lives m isspent; While some were forced to toil in mines, Within the mountains dark confines ; B u t soon the tidings spread afar, T h e M e x ican’s prepared for w a r, And JortES resolv’d without delay, To capture California! * * * * # 'Tw as on a bright Autumnal day, A frigate plough’d her lonely way, Along the heaving waters wide, She was her d istant country’s pride; H a d battled ofi wiih A lbion's power, And oft her meteor flag had lower’d, And now, the murderers hand to stay, She’s bound to California ! The sun was shining bright and free, On lull, on fort and forest tree, When this proud ship appeared in view, And soon to A lvarado flew, Orders to quit hts puny hold, And yield the town to J ones the bold ; And lhat he must, ere dawn of day, Surrender California! ’Twas vain a l a s ! to dream of fight, So in the darkness of m e night, Com m issioners without delay, Hurried on board their court to p a y ; And after gazing on the power, Ready to crush their inuikwall’d tower, They said they’d yield—alack! the day, The whole of California! The sun arose in splendor bright, The hardy soldiers took to flight, Their numbers had been twenty-five, But ere the morn to save their lives, Full seventeen had ran away, And lived to “ fight another d a y ,\ So at the daw n but e ight they say , Defended California! They marched out devoid of fear, A buli-dog fierce brought up the rear; And as they left their valued fort, W here many a rogue did once r e s o rt; Our “ storming” parties gained the shore, And the tricolor flew no more : The stars and stripes that siinny day; Waved free o 'e r California! And now that justice hath been done, Now that a bloodless victory’s won ; Before December’s wind shall blow, And mantled be yon hills wi|h snow; Before the gale shrieks loud and long, Through leafless trees its wintry song ; ’Tis time to bid adieu my lay,- • And conquer’d Caltlbrfna ! e . c . n. A P o e t ’s R o m a n c e a n a R e a l i t y . [The H o w itts are all poets. W illiam , M a ry and Richard, are well known by iheir writings, and what is more they reduce their poetry to practice. Among the schemes entertained by this family and their tnends, was the settling ol a colony in Australia, upon poetic and peace principles, and antagonist to worldly wisdom and the wotking-day world. A fertile tract was obtained some two or three years ago by the Utopians, and Richard Howitt and family, with several others, all of the society ol Friends, left the rugged shores and changeful skies ol -Eng land, for the ever-blooming fertility and cloud- le-s skies of the southern hemisphere. William and Mary, with some additional colonists, were to join them in their paradise a lter a lime. The first t ilin g s the world at large h a s o f the snc- cess of the endeavor—and all the world were iis well W e b e rs—comes in ihe Form o f a lyric from Richard, ulneh tells us very plainly lhat the tirsl generation will sin^ the songs ol exile, though their poslerity may have ilo “ old im pressions” to m ar the delights of their balmy, beauteous, Australian heritage ] OLD IMPRESSIONS. Nay, tell me not, the exile said, You think this land as fair as oUrs : T h a i endless springs around us spread, T h lt blessings rise 011 every hand; O, give 10 m e our country’s flowers, And give to me our native land. Our churchyard with iis old gray w all; Out church, with its sweet Sabbath bell ; Our village field, so green and s m a ll; The primrose in my native dell— I see, I hear, I feel them a l l ; In memory know and love them well. T h e bell bird by ihe river heard — The whip bird, Which, surprised,! hear— In m e have powerful m em o ries stirred Of other scenes ami strains more dear j O f sw e e ter songs than these aflord, The thrush and blackbird warbling clear. The robin which I here behold, Most beautiful, with breast of flame ! No cottage enieref. shyly bold, No household bird in seasons drear, Is wild, is s ilent; not the same Babe-burying bird of ancient fam e ; Where is the strain I was wont to Hear, The song of russet leaves and s e a r ? O, c all it by som e other n a m e ! I ’m tired of woods forever greeh ; I pine to See the leaves decay ; To see them, as our own are seen, Turn crimson, orange, ru>sei, gray ; To see them, as I ’ve seen them olt, By tempest torn and whirled aloft; Or, on some bland, a u tum n al day, A golden season, still and soft In woodland walk, in garden croft, Die silently, and drop away. T I H O U S E K E E P E R S . All ye who want your rooms to look nice, with little expense, call at the sign of the good Sam aritan, No. 5 Genesee-st., and get a pot o f PafnL—(he old fellow will furnish yon wiih ot brush to use it with. Only Is. 3d.,a.pound. How much will you have ? ' H - G. VAN A N D E N . M a t s , a l i c a n t m a t s , d i f - rerent sizes for wagops. Also, Door M a ts, for sale at 109 Genesee-st. ? R , G. S T E E L E . From Chamber’s Journal. T h e F e s t i v a l a n d its C o n s e q u e n c e s . A SCENE IN NAVARRE. It was a fine afternoon in the spring o f 1834 ; the birds were cheerfully stngittg on the trees, the Hocks and herds contentedly cropping the young herbage, and the air was perfumed with odors. Not only did the lace o f nature brightly smile, but some festive ceremony was evidently about to be performed in the villtge of — ------- , in N avarre. Numbers of young girls were seated a t the cottage doors, weaving garlands of spring flowers, whilst several youths lookrd on and encOHraged them. Here and there an old man, wrapped in a rusty brown cloak almost as ancient as himself, stood observing the juvenile groups ; and on the threshold of a miserable hovel sal an aged womau singing a wild air, ac companied by uncouth gestures ; but whether they betokened joy, grief or anger, it would have been difficult for a stranger to detfefhilng. A t length the damsels rose, each bearing in her hand the blooming wreath she had entwined, and the whole party proceeded to a small plaza, or square, iu front ot the church, where, wav ing their chaplets gracefully, they danced to the sound o f a large tamhortne and the mountain- pipe, called the gaela, the tones of which strong' ly resemble those ot the bag-pipes. Nor waS the human voice w a n ting; the harsh and dis cordant chant of the beldame was again heard ; and by her side a lean rickety boy, of about fourteen, with wiry fl<xen hair, imbecile look, and uutneaning grin, beat lime by c apping his hands. The dancers became more and more animated every m o m e n t; the fine hair o f the young women, which had hitherto beep plated and arranged with natural good taste, was, by some sudden process, allowed to fall loosely oti their shoulders ; and a t the same momertt e a th maiden placed a chaplet on her head, the young men slinging larger garlands across their breasts, like the broad ribbons o f chtvalric Or ders. At the conclusion of the dance, the great gates of the church were thrown open ; al the eastern end, ihe altar, resplendent from the numerous large wax candles, had an imposing appearance. The enra, or priest, habited in richly embroidered vestments. Stood under the portico, and spreading forth his hands, bestowed a blessing on the people, who knell reverently to receive it. While this act of devotion was in progress, a loud creaking sound was heard, and presently a small body of men appeared advancing along the road which runs close by the square, Their heads were covered with the fiat. cffpS called L a Boina; they wore coarse brown cloth jackets, and loose whi-e linen' trousers, their waists be ing encircled wjth broad red woollen sashes, be low which, and in front were strapped their cananas, o r cartridge pouches : instead ot shoes they had alpargatas, or hempen s a n d a ls ; they •were a rm e d with m n skets ; and bayonets -with out scabbards were stuck in their belts. T h is vanguard, w as followed by lour w ains, each draw n by two oXeu, guided by a peasant b e a r ing a long staff, with a goad at one end. T h e oxen m oved very slcSivly, ihe c reat-ing sound be in g produced by the evolutions d f the heavy wooden ax le tr .es o f the w a ins, which weie fol lowed by a m u ch larger party, clothed a n d arm ed in the s a m e m a n n e r as that in advance, the whole being com m a n d ed by au officer in uni form . T h ree o f the nullock-cars c o n ta ined each a new bronze motiar fif m o d erate s i z e ; the fourth was laden with amtrnition boxes. On their arrival in the plaza, the escort uncovered their heads, knvlt, and received the priest’s ben ediction The assemblage then rose ; the tnm- borine and monntain-pipe struck tip; the old woman resuhied her diseordltft s o n g ; the half witted urchin clapped his lean hands more ve hemently than ever ; the young men and maid ens moved towards the wains with a solemn dancing s tep ; and, finally, the girls decorated the horns and necks of the oxen with ..the wreaths they had been gracefully waving dur ing the dance ; whilst the youths encitcled the mortars with the larger garlands ; the whole ceremony being performed with the Stm6St-6ii- ihtlsiasm. Meanwhile, the priest had retired to the in terior of the church • but when all the arrange ments were completed—the oxen adorned with their glowing honors, standing patiently in the sun, and the murderous bronze artillery docked with sweet and peaceful flowers^-he again came forth, preceded by a youthful acolvte carrying a large silver cross, elevated on a staff apparently of the same metal. By his side was \another boy wearing a scarlet cassdck, over which was a white 'miislifi tehic ; he bore a stiver censor, which, when this little procession had reached the wains, he threw up into the air, and then drew it back again by its silver chain, making the while smoke of the ineer.se t loud over the mortars, and around the heads of the oxen, af ter which the priests sprinkled them with holy water. The instant this ceremony was comple ted, there w ts a general shouting of “ F u ’« Car los Quinlo ! Viua la Rtligion ! Success to the new mortars! Death to the Chtisiinos !” — Amidst these fervent cheers, the bullock-cars ltioved On, escorted as before ; the young men accompanying them as a guard of honor a little way beyond the limits of me village. On pari- insr, the soldiers cried— I( T o JEiizondo ! to Eli- zondo!” and soon enteriug a mountain gorge, they disappeared. The day after this scene there was coiuiderar ble agitation in the village. Several fathers of families, who had been absent acting as scouts, attached to Don Carlos’ at my. or otherwise con? nected with it, returned. They brought ac counts of the retreat of the Carlist chief, Zuma- lacarreguy, frotn before Elizondo: and n was whispered lhat the mortars which had passed through on the previous day, rind had beeh wel comed with so much pomp, were on their way back. The confusion occasioned by these re- ports was a t its heighi when a stranger, covered with tlusl, rushed into the plaza, with breathless haste. He was a fine well made man, of ahout thirty ; his features, though handsome bore a far niore numerous than the men, one or mote of every family having joined the Carlist party. 3 he y o u n g girls, who only forty-eight hours be fore had been weaving chaplets with so much el-t* and energy, now stood motionless, some lookihg fixedly at Mina, others, their hands clasped, and their beautiful eyes raised towards heaven, appeared absorbed in prayer. The old woman, crouched on the ground, plied her knit ting needles with great diligence; her lips mov ed rapidly, but no sound escaped from them ; and she had so placed herself as to be able lo o e e r t h r o u g h th e s l i g h t s e p a r a t i o n b e t w e e n tw o of the men who stood before her. M ina now advanced a few paces in front o f his staff-officers, and thus addressed the villa gers :— “ I know that, two days ago, three mortars passed through your village on their .way to E l- zionda, and that, yesterday they were brought back. I also know that they have Been con- cealFd tn this vicinity with the knowledge o f ihe inhabitants: where are they ?” Not a syllable was uttered in reply. “ Where are the guns?” cried Mina, with a loud voice and irritated manner—“ the mortars you decorated with garlands, because you sup posed they were shortly to be used against the queen’s forces ?” The people continued silent. Whilst this was going on—the eyes of the staff-officers and the troops being a ll fixed on the general and the villagers—the Cura had managed to glide into a narrow alley by the side of the church, (at the back of which, by a strange over-ight, no sentinel had been placed,) then darting dowii a lahe, he crossed a rivulet at the end, and plunged into a dell covered with brush- wood ; thence, through paths well known io him, he bent his course towards a small town about -a league off, where he k n ew there was h C a r tisi ganison. Mina, finding he could not make any impres sion on the determined people before him, turn ed shaiply ro'und with the intention of com manding the cura to use his influence to indu.ee them to give him the information he requited ; not seeing him, he said, “ Where is the cura ? Search the church !—search his house !” In the former there ivas not a living being; and at the latter only the am a ,or house-keeper, a good-looking young woman, who declared lhat she had not seen his revetence since he was sum moned to the general’s presence early in the morning. This being reported to Mina, he shrugged his shoulders, and proceeded bnee more to har- rangue the multitude :—-‘Well,” he said, “ you appear resolved to refuse me the information I ask f o r : now, listen to the voice of Mina, who never promises nor threatens in vain. If, in one quarter of an hour by this watch (drawing it front his packet,) the place where the Carlist mortars are hidden be not divulged, I will deci mate the men now before me. Every tenth man shall be in-tantly s h o t: decide for yourselves.\ Ii was a fearful quarter of an hour. Each m an was joined by a fem a le —a m o ther, wife, sister, or one lo whom his heart was devoted : ihe only individual unnoticed by any of the wo- men was the gipsy. He was a stranger in the strong stamp of cunning - and the expression of village, and belonged lo a race for which there his large gray eyes, set m a face the color of which was only a shade rem-.ved from black, Was so peculiar, as to render it painful lo meet their gaze. -The stranger’s costume was unlike lhat of the Navarrese peasants. He wore a jacket of blue velveteen, open, displaying a waistcoat of the same material, adorned with three rows ot large open-worked silver buttons, hanging loosely ; his breeches were of coarse, d a r k c l o t h , w i t h s i l v e r b u t t o n s d o w n th e o u t e r seam s; he also wore a blue worsted sash, and lie m p e n s a t l d a t s . R o u n d h i s h e a d w a s a c o tto n handkerchief of bright and variegated colms, lied behind, with two long ends hanging down; above the handkerchief appeared a cone shaped black beaver hat, with a narrow brim turned up all round; the fronl of Ihe hat was orna mented with three tarnished tinselstars—green, ruby and yellow—stuck on a strip o f rusty black velvet; His thin neck was bare, and from con stant exposure, to the sun ail 1 weather, as dark as his face. He was a giiano, or gipsey. “ I a m sent by Zum alacarreguy,” said this man, “ to tell you that the mortars are on their w-ay back, and that they must be concealed in the neighborhood ; all, therefore must unite in conveyingjhem .to a place ol safety. The gen eral’s orders are, that every man proceed in stantly to meet them ; they must noi re-enter the village ; your privileges, your lives even de pend on promptitude and energy; the holy gun* must be placed in security.” This appeal met wiih a ready echo tn the breast of every h e a r e r ; for the whole popula tion of the village had identified themselves with the fate of the consecrated artillery. All the men immediately sallied forth with Zutnalacar- aguy’s messenger. They had not proceeded far along the road, before the well known creaking of the btllloek-cars 'indicated that the objects they had set forth to meet were a p p roaching; they soon appeared, bereft, however, ot then- gay ornaments. Tiie git rno immediately addressed hittiseirtb th e o fficer i n c o m m a n d o f th e e s c o r t ; and afier a brief parley, three of the village elders were s u m m o n e d to jo i n , in th e c o n s u l t a t i o n . M u c h animated discourse ensued, accompanied by th a t liv e l y g e s t i c u l a t i o n b y w h ic h ih e S p a n i a r d s are characterized. The result was, that tile wains were drawfi a l o n g a by-road lo a field tin der the guidance of the villagers, the gipsey and the escort following. On arriving at the centie of the field, the oxen were taken out of the wains, which, being tilted up, the mortars glided easily to the ground. The peasants had brought with them the large hoes used by the ItUsbandtnCh of N a v a r r e , a n d h a v i n g d u g tre n c h e s o f a b o u t three feel deep, the moirars, which only the day before were a d o r n e d with g o r l a n d s . a n d .sent \vi;h shouts and vivas to be employed against the Christinos, were now buried in itiS earth in sol emn silence. * . The oxen were agatn yoked lo the wains, and led to the high road, whenee they departed in an opposite direction ; the escort took the shoriest route to the mountains, and the vtll.igeis has tened to regain their homes. The gipsey pro ceeded to the residence of the cura, with whom lie was closeted lor some t me ; he then went to the small venta. or village inn. after his de parture, the alcalde was summoned to attend the cura ; they held a long bdnf’erence, at the con clusion whereof the alcalde visited every house, and made a communication of solemn import to iis inmates Towards evening several little groups were assembled in the plaza, ami before the house doors. They conversed energetically, and on separating at nighr-lall, their countenances and manners indicated that a definite and decided reSoliluon had been universally adopted upon some highly interesting and important matter. The Iollowing morntrtg, just as the mists were clearing away from tiie summits of the neigh boring mountains, General Mina entered the village, h aving marched during the greater pari of the night. He had previously caused the place to be surrounded by his troops, in order to prevent the escape of the inhabitants. Attend ed by his staff, he rode to the plaza, whither the whole population were summoned by ihe c r a z y drum and drawling voice of the pregonero, dr public crier. The people who only two days before had h as tened io the same spot with dancing step and exulting eye, cheered by the tamborine and mountain pipe, notv crept one by one out o f their dwellings with tearfully anxious looks, and wended their unwilling way towards the plaza. Mina eyed them sharply as ’hey emerged from the narrow avenues; but his weather beaten face did not betray any inward emotion By his side stood the cura, dressed in a rusty- black cassock, holding between both hands his oblong shovel-hat, and pressing its sides within the smallest possible compass. His counte nance was ghastly, and his small jet-black eyes peered from beneath their half closed bds, first at the villagers as they glided into the plaza, and then askance at the general, who had al ready questioned him closely with regard to the mortars, which he had been assured the villagers had voluntarily as>isted in attempting to con vey to Eligoitdo—then in possession of Ihe queen’s forces, afld fortified—for the purpose of bombarding it. He had al-m heard of the cere-- mony of decorating and rejoicing over the mor tars, and of their subsequent concealment, with the connivance and aid of the cura’s patishiott. ers. The Priest, however, pretended to be totally ignorant of the matter. “ Senor General,\ he said, ‘-the cura o f will never sanction re bellion against h is rightful sovereign.” As soon as these words had escaped his lips, a loud clapping of hands w>s heard immediately behind him. Upon turning around, the cura perceived the idiot lad, who laughed in b s face and trailed his halt-dislocated tegs along, in gro tesque imitation of dancing. The cura looked affrighted ; the muscles o f bis visage became suddenly contracted ; and hts eyes flashed Upon the urchin, whose noisy movements seemed to strike terror into his soul. The plaza was now crowded with men, Women, and children; shortly afterwards an aide-de camp a p p e a r e d , fo llo w e d b y a n o f f icer’s g u a r d . The former approached the general, and report- ed Ihdt, in pursuance of hts meters, every tiohse had been searched, and that, to the best o f his knowledge, all the male inhabitants who remain# ed in the village'were now present. “ Let them be separated frotn the Wprrien and children,\ said the general. This order was promptly executed, the men being d rawn up in a line befbre M ina. It was a strange, an anxious scene; the elderly mefl stood, like .ancient Romans, with their cloaks thrown around them in every variety, of ptctur. esque drapery; some ot their younger compan ions were dressed in brown woolen jackets, iheir snow-white shirt collars falUngon th e ir shoul ders ; others jn short blue s m a 'l frocks, confin ed round the waist l-y broad girdles o f bright mixed colors. All wore the picturesque boina, bui o f varied haes—blue, white, o r red. •The women and children formed a gloomy background to this singular p icture ; they were was no .sympathy on the part of the Navarrese, although its members vere at that early period of the civil war employed on important missions by ihe Carlist chiefrains. He stood alone with his arms folded, and was apparently in a state of abstraction. The drum was beat—the quarter of an hour had elapsed : the soldiers .again began to separ- aie the men rrom the women. In the conftt- sion, the idiot boy crept up lo the eipsy, and roused hitn from his reverie by saying iu a half- whimper, “ Ho, Senoi Giia.no! siand iast on ihe line and you are safe.\ The stranger lookedIntCntiy-for an instant at the lad, who rubbed the palms of his hands to gether, and glanced confidently towards the ex tremity ol the line o( men n w almost [formed. The gipsy contrived to place himself the last Silence having been commanded and obtain ed, Mina said, “ T h isis the last moment—con fession or decimation.” No answer, no sign. Sergeant, do your duty,’’ said the general. Immediately a non-commissioned officer be gan counting along the line. On arriving at ’he tenth man, he was made to stand forth.— The sergeant then went on reckoning in like manner. Four more were thus selected. The sergeant recommenced counting There were but nine lefi, the gipsy being the ninth. The rank was closed up again, and the five men were left standing about a yard in from of the olbers. An officer and eight soldiers now march ed ittlo the centre of tlte plaza ; and the villager, who had the unenviable precedency in this .mournful selection, was led to the general, who ihus addressed him : “ Reveal the hiding-place and you are safe. I should rejoice if your life could be spared.” “ Senor,” replied the prisoner, a fine young mati, “I know it n o t.\ Mina rode to the front of ihe line of villagers and said, “ Will any of you confess, and save this youth P’ '• The mortars did not pass through the vil lage on their reiurn,” cried the men. Miiia then rode to the rear, and questioned ihe women. “ General, general,” ihey all shrieked togctlr- , “ We knftw nothing of the mortars. Spare him, spare him ; be merciful, fot the love of God!” This reply—-this appeal for mercy— had scarcely been seni forth ere a yoang and beau- tiful woman ru.-hed from the group, ahd falling on her knees before Mina, exclaimed in .implo ring accents, “ Spare, oh spare my brother ! He was all yesterday in the mountains cutting wood, ahd did not return till after nightfall.\ There is DO remedy,” replid Mina, “ unless ihe ^eurei be diNcibsed.’* Five minutes after Mirta’s return to the spot w life re hi-* s ialf were assembled, the young man was led to the wall of a house fronting tiie pla za ; his arm s were pinioned, hnd a handker chief was tied over his face. He was then 'hoi dead by four soldiers, who all (ifed a t one and the sam e'insiant. Tltrefe more 'shared a sitifilar fnte, after every endeavor to induce them or ihe other villagers to give information concerning the mortars. They ail met their fate with he roic calmness and dignity. The ffilh Was an old man. His anxious eyes had lollawed each of his fellow-capiives to the death-slatioh. Hi< own turn was now at hand. There lay the bleeding corpses of his young companions, and he was interrogated as they h-id been previous ly lo their execution. *' I tall God to w ithess” cried the aged tnhn, “ that I know nothing of the matier. I confess to having been present when Ihe mortars passed through on tltetr way to El izondo, but 'I was not here when they were brought back.\ ’Tts true, ’tis true,” shouted the people, tbr- getingin the fearful excitement of the rnbmenl, that they were condemning themselves by this declaration. Then save his life by confessing,” answered Mina. ‘ We have nought to confess; Francisco is innocent,’’ was the universal reply, to which succeeded a sepulchral silence. As the old man was being conducted towards the wall where lay the four dead bodies, he-pas sed close to M ina’s horse ; and at the moment when his arm s were about to be tied belrind him by two soldiers, he broke from theta, and cast ing liimself on his knees. Clasped the general’s thigh with both his shrivelled bauds, crying, F o r the love of the Holy Virgin, spare me, spare me ! Oh ! by the affection you bore your own father, save the life of an aged parent! 1 nevet saw the mortars after they left the village the first day.\ Mina moved n o t ; his face appeared as though it had been chiselled out o f a block of brown stone. The two soldiers endeavoied to loosen the old m an’s hands from M ina's tliigh ; he clung to, and grasped it uith all the strerigili oi desperation. At length, however, by dint of te peated efforts, he was removed, and having been taken in a state of exhaustion to the fatal wall, he speedily fell, pierced by the deadly bolleis. Afier this awful execution, Mina said in a loud votce, “Now let the last man in the line be brought forward.” Vlma had observed, immediately after the old villager had been shot, that an interchange of glances full of meaning took place between the ipsy and the half-witted boy; And Sumtjsed, all at once, that the stranger might he influenced by the fear of death to divulge the Secret. On hearing the order for his being brought forward, the gitano’s swarthy complexion as sumed a deep yellow tinge, and he trembled Irom head to foot. “You have but five minutes to live unless the mortars be found,” said Mina, addressing the gilano. The moral cor struction of the gipsy was of a very differeat naiure to that oftlie peasantry of the northern provinces o f Spain, although he had been a zealous hired agent of the Carlist junta in stirring up the people to the pitch of enthusiasm to which the N avarrese had been wrought a t that period, under the idea that all iheir rights, privileges, and religions ob-ervan- ces were at stake, and could only be Secured by the annihilation ol the Christinos. B e had ex- pected io escape by means of the position m which be had contrived to place himself on the fine of villages, a n d had therefore remained si lent during the previous Interrogations: but now, finding that the very manreuvers he had put in practice to save his life had, on the co'n- trary, brought Mm to the verge o f destruction, be lost all command over himsell. In trem- ttlous accents he begged to speak privately to the general. H e was led, tottering from fright, to the side of his horse. M ina was obliged to stoop to listen to his almost inaudible whisper, rendered doubly indistinct by t&e chatteW g of ils feeth. “ Senor Mina, my general,” he m u t tered, 1 If I divulge the 'secret, Will you take me with you ? W ill you protect m e from^ihe v e ri. geance Of IheSe villagers ?\ “ I Will,” answered M ina. “ Then—Send a party o f soldiers, with some pioneers, down the Jane to the left o f the church, and when they arrive at the spot where there are three evergreen oaks, let them turn into a field to the r ig h t; in the centre o f it uiev Wjil se e n heap of m a n u r e ; let that be removed-# then let them dig about three feet deep, and the# will find the mortars.\ ' Mina instantly gaVe -orders to the above ef; feci; and during the absence o r the party—# about half an hour—a solemn silence reigned in the plaza. The gitauo stood close to M ina's norse with-downcast eyes, though occasionally “ • iutively at the Villagers, who all re» ganled hitn wuh nipjjaciijw gravity, At lenct t a sergeant at-rived frotn the exp'oricg h«Yy’foMn M 'na lhat mortars had been t lound. Your life is spared,” said the general o the trembling gipsy, •• and your p er; son shall be respected—you march with us \ It took the greater part to the day to get the mortars exhumed and placed in bullock cars pressed from the inhabitants, who a ere also compelled to dig up the guns and hoist them in; to the wains, the owners of which weTe forced to guide the oxen under a strong guard. * * * * ° # - The foregoing narrative, the leading features of which are traced from facts, displays the in ; domitable spirit ot the N avarrese peasantry.— Heart-rending it is to reflect upon the (rightful, evils of civil war, which none can l'u'ty conceive but those who have been eye-witnesses o f them-, T h e N e w E x c i s e La\v» j4?r Act relating to Excise, and to Licensing Re- H lSJf/ ^nt03 cating Liquors. Passed M ij The People of the S'ate of New York, reprei sente.1 in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows : S ection I. On the Tuesday next preceding vhe first Monday in the month of May next, the electors of the several towns and-cures in this State, shail determine by ballot whether the boats! or boards of Exci.'-e , in their respective towns a r d ciiie.'', shall or shall not g rant licenses for the sale c, intoxicating liquors. 4 2. The officers in each town or ward, whe hold town meetings, or ward elections lor char ter officers, at the plhce or places of holding the last preceding town meeting or election, shall* on the day specified in. the first section, proceed at the time of day, and in the manner provided by law for such meetings and < lections, to re ceive iheballotsoftheclectorsqualifit'd to vole ta Such town or ward for town and ward officers, in which ballots shall Lie vvriiicn, or primed, on th e in s id e thereof, the w o rd ‘-lic e n s e ,’’ or the words “ titt license,” and deposit the same in a box provided fot* thm p u r p o s e , nnd the sa m e shall be canvassed by said officers, ami the ito- suit thereof shall be entered 111 the book kept by the town clerk, or other officers, in which the proceedings of ton n meetings and c h atter elec tions in cities are usually entered. All th# provisions of law for ascertaining'the qualifica-- tious of electors 'at town or Ward elections, And to punish false swearing and fraudulent voting rhereat, shall be applicable to elections or pro ceedings under ihis ac t, to d e term in e w lieih e t license shall or shall hot be granted. ^ 3. If at such meetings or elections a ma jority of such electors in such town or city pre- seut, and voting, shall cast iheir votes for “ no liceti-e,” it shall not at any time thereafter be lawlul for the hoard or hoards of-excise of said town or-ciiy, to grant to any person -whatever., any license to sell intoxicating or spirilo\us li quors or wines, itisuch town or city, until such determination -shall have been reversed by vote, as hereinafter provided, § 4. Whenever a decision sha’i have been made by the electors of any town or city, tt8 hereinbefore provided, and whenever one fourth as many legal voters of such town or city, qs shall ha-ve voted at tlte ;last preceding elec tion, shall, tn writing, request the justices of such tovyns, or mayor of such city, lo presets the question of “ license” or \ no license\ again to the electors, then such justices, or tnayoo, shall, at least four weeks provides to such elec tion, notify the electors b> public notice, posted in three con-pieuuus places in each town, mid in each city published onfce a week in a newspa per. lhat the said quesfion will be again pre sented for their decision ; and the same shall be again decided in the manner and at the litnft provided for in the first and second sections ot this act. § 5. Whenever, by the provisions of this act, the electois of any 'own or city shatl have de termined that no license shall be granted in such town or ciiy, whoever shall sell hy retail any in toxicating or spirituous liquors or wines, or in any manner, or by any device, shall sell by re tail wi.hin such town or city, shall be liable to all tbe penalties imposed by Title nine, Part fiist, Chapter twenty of the Revised Statute*;, for selling of strong or spirituous JiquorS of wines, without license; -Provided that the re# striction shall not extend to any licensed physi-- cian prescribing or administering such liquors or wines for medical purposes. § 6. Whenever a majority of the electors of any town or City, present and voting, shall have voted to g rant licenses according to the provis ions of this act, the board or boards ol excise of sueh town or city shall have the same powet and discretion lo grant or refuse licenses, which they had prior to the passage o f this a c t; but no charge shall be made for such license. 7. In case-the overseers of the poor shatl neglect for leu days lo prosecute for any penalty provided (or by Title nine, T a rt first) Chapter twentieth Oftlie Revised Statutes, any Other per-- son may prosecute therefor, in the-name of such officer, by g i v i n g s e c u r i t y to th e C o u rt o r o fficer before whom he prosecutes, for the payment of all costs, if he shall fail to recover judgm e n t’; and in Such case, if prosecuted to effect, the pen a l l y s h a l l be a p p l i e d a s n o w p r o v id e d by l a w ; ami any property made necessary for a iavern. keeper to have lo entitle him to a license, shatl ■be liable to any execution lo be issued on any judgment recovered lor any such penalty, ex-, -cepi such property as is now exempt Irom levy and sale hy execution and distress for rent. § 8. The provisions of this act shall not ex tend. or in any way apply to the ciiy and coun ty of New York. $ 9. All laws conflicting wiih the provisions ol th i s act a r e h e r e b y repealed. § 10. This act shall mice eflect immediately^ lim n r a not E .m iin tisin f l L ohdok .—A Lon* den correspondem of (he Birm ingham Journal gives a lively ilescrijiiion of the hot strife cnriieft on \bet weert ihe T im e s and ihe Herald for ihe honor of making flic earliest puhficatiofi of tit# news Irom India by the overland mail On the latest Occasion, they m ine oflt even in tile .pub lication, although the H e iild had a decided act* vantage in the speed of transmission from Bou logne. “ The couriers of the two papers arrived to# gethcr at Boulogne, and together the respective agents e n tered ilic’ir respective steam e rs, u n h the despatches. The Herald boat flew through Lhe waier at sp.-h an incredible rate that though, there was a strong head wind blowing, she made the passage to Folkstone in an hoUranfl fifty Ininutes. Here a special engine, previous* iy in rtail.ness, was put in iifttnediaic Tcqutsi* tion, but owing io the frost and snow upon the rails, the journey to London took double tire time it would have done, under ordinary c-ircum* stances; and the agent d idm a reach the office in Shoe-Lane nil ft hit past three o’clock. “ Owing to the comparative feebleness o f his boat, in the first instance, and, in the second, ta his hot having a special engine at Fm ksront ready to start on ihe instant, the Times agent did noi arrive at Flackftiars till two hours and a halt after Ins riv a l ; but sril. mi sufficient lim* lo permit of the news appearing hi the W?tote-of the impression ; lor such is the'extraordinary degree of perfection to winch the .printing -de* pariment of the leading .journal is carried, I t e t a column of the ordinary typhcan be set tip; read and correct ed. in less than eight •mm'uies* the average numbei of rompostiors being about one hundred and twelve, including day and night hands. Il i* but fair lo observe, however, thai whereas the Times published'but four, lit* Herald publi bed ten columns. The expense-of these overland expresses averages abot t £OOH a trip, or considerably more lhan F t 000 a month. The Tunes and Hetald each bears its own burden. H ere we have two morning pa* pers in Loudon iociirriiig £12,-000 a year ex* pense in one item of their outlay. 1 trclreve there a re several sovereign princes ot Eurojid whose nett revenues do not amount to so much;” Wo.NDKF.S OF THE ItitW MANl'FACTT 7 R®.“-’tlie amount of iroh annually produced in ihe Uni* ted Stales, is 300,000 tons, all of Which, abu much more, is consumed ill this country Th'd amount of nails alone, is supposed to fie 50,60u tons. Forty thousand casks, or icrur milli'oli pounds, are annually made by the Bostiffi 'coin* nany on the mill-dam. If we suppose that lhts \nails wi!l average 50 to a pound, the num b er here produced each working day w'outd be near* ly two' millions ! This is supposed to b e but the iwenty'filih part of the nail m anufactures m 'lbe United States! It see'ffis incredible that about fifty millions of nails are m ade,bought, sold and used every day in the United States; yet Such seems to be tlte fact. G r e a t H a u l o f F is h . — A hatti 'of white fistl —sometimes called M enhaden—was made. yex* terday from the fishing place al Oyster Point— the western point o f New Haven liarbor—ahd a mass of fish was brought :o shore, estimated Id amount to at least tntlve to fijteen htwthed thou sand. Many believe there ore lira tyillidrtl It is certain that there are loo mafty ioocottnl,Sl)d they qre taken off in-cart loads, for the put-pbiei of manure, without reference to numbers. ThA fishermen sffy that they took only about h alt ihd school, the -whole being too large for thhifi net# The haul is calculated ro be worth from four t<f five hundred dollars.—[New Haven H eraldi A SteadSt ilXH. — Mr- l&’aterhbkSe of £scai4>o» ro, Maine, died a t that place aged 90 years, iri the house in which he Was born, having nevef occupied any other. H e never owed more tbafl two dollars at a time. He had 15 children, I n now living ; 75 grand children, 51 living, * c o .113 great g rand children, 97 living.