a u b u r n j o u r n a l ^ For the Auburn Daily Advertiser. LEISURE HOURS IN TH E NAVY. BV E . CUBTZ9S HINE, ESQ. U. S. N. T h e B r e a m s o f O ther B ays* The dreams of other days are round me. The rainbow-tinted dreams of joy; T h e s w e e t, m y s terious spella that b o u n d m e W h e n I w a s b u t a boy I The angel forms I «aw be‘°re??*’ . T h e sunny hopes that cheer'd y When sorrow cast her Shadow oer me, Return no m ore to part t The sunbeams on m y path that lighted, T h o ' h id by *ombre clouds awhile, Thro* w hose b lack shade 1 roam e d b enighted, Again upon me smile I A glittering star was Ut in Heaven, To guide my wayward feet aright. The oil burnt low, but more is given, And brighter shines the light. T o th e F i r s t B ir d s o f S p ring* Ye come, ye come, bright warbling things, And jo y is in y o u r s o n g ; Ye bear upon your dewy wings. T h e spring's first b reath a long. Ye herald in the happy morn. T h a t is the birth o t tioxvera '. ' - -Mj Ye tell that winter’s chills have gone, Its snow a n d icy tow e rs. Ye hide the earth—its carpet weave, In n a ture’s m a tc h less loom ; The warp from many a grassy leaf; The woof from floweret’s bloom. Ye bid the naked branches dress, la all their proud array. And all things d o n th e ir IoveUncss, To welcome back the day. Ye b id the icy fetters faU From m a n y a p risoned rill; And on ward joynzl at your call, They gam bol d o w n the hill. AU n a ture w a k es from s leep ; the cloud Shades n o t th e s u n ’s b right ray; No more the storm-winds howling loud, D isturb the z e p h y r’s lay. Pass o n , p a ss on to other lands, Ye b irds o f m e r r y n o t e ; Sing there o f spring, ye s tarry band, From every tuneful throat. And g ladden e v e ry h e a rt that h e ars Your m essage from above, Pass on. and dry up winter's tears, Sweet harbingers of love. T H E BA T T L E OF N E W SCOTLAND. * ★ * \\Ve shall lick the dogs so that tlie ‘Great West* shall hear the howling.” * * * “ Why, G—d d—n you, J e s s e ! buy m y stock and draw on m e a t sight. You m u s t b e poor bitches dow n there if you cannot raise this two-penny sum . If the stock h as gone up, l e t i t go to H—11.” * * * “ T h e y say ‘T h e b lood o f the m a rtyrs is the seed o f the Church,’ and Heaven k n o w s that I have b een freely tapp’d in the good cause.” * * * * * * “If I get out of this job, you may consider toe 'discharged cured/ as the Cholera reports read. J. VAN BUREN.” —[ V id . M a ckenzie's L ives . Wo copied a few days since from the A rgus a graphic aud glowing account of the great battle that w as lately fought b etw een the B arnburners nnd O ld H onkers on the Convention ground at N e w Scotland—a battle field thence becom e as memorable as B unker H ill or W aterloo; in w hich battle the Barnburners, after inflicting on their foes an immense number of doublet holes, bloody noses, and bunged eyes, and strewing the field w ith tom coats, tattered vests, and ensanguined shirts, came of? more than conquerors; and in which account, the victory is attributed mainly to the great m ilitary genius, skill and tactics o f Attorney G eneral John Van B uren, w ho, as is al leged, recruited, fed, armed, disciplined and m ar shalled the Barnburner legions and led them on to victory; and w hich account has been fully sus tained and corroborated b y the solemn oath and asseveration of m any a distinguished O ld H unker, who fought, b led and suffered on that m emorable day. But the A ttorney G eneral “ denies the soft impeachment.\ He has issued a proclamation in which he magnauiinously disclaims all right to the honors they would thrust upon ltim—refuses the laurel with which they would deck his brow —and modestly declares that he is entitled to no more honor and distinction than the humblest soldier in the ranks. B u t w h e n w a s tho E d itor of the A rgus known to award honor, where hon or w as not ju stly due 1 When w as he ever known, not to do full justice to all those who distinguish themselves in the fierce w ars of the Democra cy l Wheu was he ever known not to weave a erown of glory for him, w ho has led the embat tled Locofoco hosts on to triumph and victory, and ‘spoils V Besides, w as he not an actor in the g-aat events h e describes? Does he not tell of what his own eyes have seen J Does he not w ith great ..Eneas, say:— “ ----- quaeque ipse miserrima vltli, Et quorum pars magua fuu” It is therefore in vain, that the Attorney Ger- eral, prompted b y his modesty o r his m agnanimi ty, disclaims the illustrious p a rt attributed to him, in the great Locofoco b attle of New Scotlaud. _ It is in vain, that he declines the honors o f a tri umph. He cannot, if he would, devest the laurel that encircles his brow. His triumph on tho field o f New Scotland is the crowning a c t of a glorious career. Glance at his history. See him in youth, w inning, by his daring and bravery in personal encounter, the royal title o f “ P rince John, Knight of the Crim son Nose.\ See him again in riper years, after having attained one of the highest honors in the State, in single combat a outrance w ith an illus trious foe, and in presence of tho assembled Court, doing his devoirs, in a manner w orthy of tho best days o f Chivalry. Look a t the rich spoils lie lias ju st triumphantly borne off from the fields of Columbia and Delaware ! W hat history, ancient o r m odem, tells of a hero who has per formed m ore prodigious exploits in the pursuit of victory, and in the acquisition of spoils ? W ho can then doubt that our hero is chief of one o f the contending hosts, in tho civil w ar o f the Democracy of A lbany county ? Who can doubt that on that last bloody day, it w as he who led the indomitable legions to the terrible onslaught that carried carnage, death and destruction into the ranks of the O ld H unkers, and caused victory to perch on the b anner o f the B aru-bnmers? But m odesty and true greatness are inseparable. Hence his self denying proclamation, in the very hour of triumph. Hence his geno effort to transfer the halo of glory that surrounds his own head, to the heads o f o th er Chiefs. But even such high souled magnanimity, will b e vain. Other heroes hSve h ad their P lutarch and L ivy—he has his C roswell and MacKenzie. His high deeds cannot remain “ unhonored o r unsung.\ Nobly has h e won his honors, w ell m ay he w ear them. REMARKS OF M R .. C O R N W ELL, In the Assembly, on the B ill in relation to the Election o f Delegatee to the Convention. Mr. Cornw ell said ne h a d been som e w h a t sur prised a t the reasoning urged iu certain quarters. Prior to general elections, a n d at c e rtain seasons, it w a s custom ary to h e a r t h e expression o f th e ut most confidence in th e intelligence a n d integrity of the people. Now , in th a t same quarter, i t is denied th a t the people eith e r possessed or exer cised any intelligence in relation to this subject ! I t is assum e d that th e ir action w a s m a d e in total ignorance of the law of last year, and so it is as sum e d b y t h e s a m e gentlem e n th a t w e , the rep- rese,datives ofthe people, know more, and having greater k n o w ledge, can a lter a n d change th a t law as w e please, because they were utterly ignorant o f its provisions! N o w M r. C. w o u ld acknow l edge no such thing. He w ould not stultify either him self o r h is constituents, b y a ssuming th a t tliej had a c te d thus stupidly or recklessly. T h e y un derstood w e ll th e provisions of th a t law , a n d w h en they sanctioned it, i t w a s a d o p ted m all its details, a n d w e w e re bound to carry i t out not to change or p e rvert i t in a n y particular. I t has been assumed here, th a t th e Convention w ill m e e t w ith unlim ited pow e r. From this po sition M r. C. was forced to dissent. T h e Con vention w ill possess all the pow e r d e legated to them , a n d no m o re. T h e law calling th e Con vention gives certain powers and c le a rly defines w h a t th e y a re. A ll they w ill h a v e w ill be w liat is thus given, and w h a t IS absolutely necessary to carry ou t the pow e r thus giveil. Beyond tills, theyw ill have no m o re pow e r than any other equal n u m b e r of individuals. (M r. 0 . 10.1(1 thfi Gth 85Ction of th e a c t o f 1845, w h ic h confers u p o n the Convention the pow e r to rem o d e l the Consti tution, and proceeded.) Now this body cannot m ake law s as to the m anner ill which Inspectors S h a d e T r e e s . In no w ay can a yard, street or village b e more improved a t a trifling expense, than b y the plant ing of trees and shrubbery: and as the present is the suitable time for attending to such matters, it is to b e hoped our citizens w ill not b e backward in m aking such improvements. A S cggestiox :—Could the new Board o f Vil lage officers do a better act on entering upon the duties of their offices, than to plant out a set of fine Shade T rees around the M arket ? That is a noble edifice, the appearance of whicb w ould be greatly improved by a range or two of handsome trees. T h e Daily Tocsin Editor is in trouble. Consi dering a single expression of our sentiments upon any question in all cases, sufficient, and intending such sentiments to be w ell sustained by what we conceive to bejcorrect principles, w e Lave notfelt called upon every few weeks to place before him their constant repetition. This worries him. __ Judging from his course of twisting and shuffling upon the questions of the Sub-Treasury, Old Hurikerism, &c. & c . he cannot conceive how it is possible for any person to b e honest in profes sions and uniform and consistent in practice. Is it true, that the committee in the Assembly •re willing to leave the w hole question touching tho removal o f the S tate Capitol, open before the people, relying upon the advantages o f Syracuse or U tica for th e ultimate designation o f one or tbe other of them ? If so, w hy do they not manifest snch w illingness b y submitting the question in every respect untrammelled ? W hy confine the people to a vote between those two places, un less from a fear that they might, if not thus checked, select Auburn or some other town ? jgy* T h e b irths in the United States, yearly* are from 400,000 to 500,000. Of this number of children, one in fifteen, o r more than 25,000 are still-born; more than 30,000 inherit from their pa rents a diseased constitution, and a majority die young. - S e r v e d h o c r i g h t . - 5—A scoundrel namedSearle, ■was fined $500 last T hursday for cutting a gash of one and a h alf inches, w ith a heavy rnle, upon th e b ack of a poor boy, because h e could not spell a word correctly. This w as a t Springfield, I&JISS. - _____ - j-^ T h e American F emale Moral Reform Soci- e l f have it in contemplation to open a home and place, of industry for w ages, to female operatives . among the deserving poor. of Election shall discharge their duties, and pi p- scribe the proceedings in elections, unless it is deemed necessary to engraft all this into the Con stitution, aud thus that instrument become the mi- nute law of the land, aud regulate the action ol the people in all respects. The 2 th section coufere up on the Convention the power to choose certain of ficers, and this simple act shows that the Legisla ture and the people conceded that the ^Convention would possess limited and not unlimited powers —that it would meet for certain definite objects and purposes. It has b een assumed by those who have ad vanced the idea that the people did not pass upon the details o f this law, that we should not act on technicalities b u t upon what should be deemed the equities of the case. The gentleman from St. Lawrence (Mr. I’erkins) advances that idea. Now Mr. C .’s experience in Justices’ C ourts had convinced him that men were never disposed to throw themselves tin the equities of the law, as long as its language w ould bear them out. But whenever they found, tbe language of a law in the very teeth of the construction they wished to give then it was that they resorted to the equi ties of the law. It w as a tacit acknowledgement that the language was opposed to tho claim set up. Our power to act in amending or altering the law in any particular had been well alluded to by the gentleman from C hatauque (M r. W ard) when he urged that if he had the power to amend the law in one particular, w e h ad in all—and the power to amend implies the power to repeal. If we have Legislative power over the law, that power applies to all its provisions. And if we may limit or enlarge the representation of any particular county, then there is no limit to our ac tion except our caprice, and w e may assign that representation as we please, irrespective ol any apportionment. Mr. C. could subscribe to no such doctrine. The gentleman from Putnam (M r. Bailey) as sumes that if any county elects a greater number than it is entitled to, the Convention may take those having the highest number of votes and ex clude the rest. Mr. C. could endorse no such sentiment. - B y reference to the 7 th section of the law o f 1S45, it will be seen that the provis ions of the general E lection Law are made ap plicable to this act. Mr. C. asked the gentleman to refer to the E lection L aw of 1842. It would be found, that if A lbany county, for instance, w as entitled to b u t three members, any ballot having upou it four names w as absolutely void, and how can void ballots determine an election? Tho doctrine of the gentleman w as monstrous and de structive of all law. It might be correct to assume, that the mem bers of tbe Convention were finally to Bettle up on the rule of representation. That might be among the necessary powers to c a n y ont those delegated to have, and in tliat view Mr. C. thought they would make tlie power. If then they are to settle this question finally, w hy should we interfere? Have the people called upon us to act ? Are there any petitions for this bill ? Any resolution of any primary meeting, invoking our aid ? W here do we find the authority to give this legislative construction 1 No w here. Snail we then arrogate to ourselves what does not be long to us ? And for what ? Simply to gratify the desires o f a few individuals who think tlieir particular locality will b e b etter represented in the Convention! And is that a worthy object which will justify us in assuming w h at does not belong to us, and in setting ourselves above all law ? — in fact to institute a species o f m ob law? For it is the same—the same spirit w ill lead to the violation o fa il law. Mr. C. hoped no such course w ould be adopted. He trusted, if after raising these doubts and this storm, if it w as neces sary to pass something to remedy our own mis chief, w e should go thus far and no farther. But suppose w e pass a declaratory resolution. Will the people of Albany county be bound by it ? Shall w e thereby prohibit them from voting for more than three, o r compel them to vote for four? It will have no force at all. W hy then go thro’ with such a solemn farce, for it w d l b e no b etter ? He could see no good reason for it. Mr. C. deemed the language of this law too plain to be susceptible of two constructions fairly. He had referred to the fact that gentle men opposed to him did not resort to the lan guage but to the equities of tho law. And the other day, a gentleman from New York (Mr. Wells) admitted that, according to the strict let ter of this law, w e had no right to pass this bill. Iu that, h e had admitted tho whole question at issue. But to construe a law, reference must be had to all its provisions, and if we look at tho last section of the law of 1345, it will be found that it expressly declares that Fulton and Hamil ton counties shall be considered as one in voting for a delegate. Now suppose in the new appor tionment law Hamilton had been joined to some other county, would gentlemen admit that we could alter this section to make it comformable with such a provision ? This settles the whole question, and shows the design of the L egislature and the people, that the representation should be as it now is. For the mere purpose of netting a concession that w e have power to amend this law, a ques tion lias been raised, that w e must pass a law re quiring county canvassers to m eet to canvass the votes for D elegates to the Convention. It is said that there is no law compelling them to canvass the votes. (M r. C. in reply read the 7lh section of the Convention law, w hich adopted all the provisions of the election law o f 1842 on this sub ject, and then read from that law, tlio require ment for the canvassers to m eet on the Tuesday following tho election.) Mr. Perkins. W hen is the election for m em bers of the A ssembly 7 Mr. Worden. The gentleman from St. L aw rence cannot escape by that subterfuge. Mr. C ornwell replied that the election for m em bers of A ssembly was in N ovember, b u t this elec tion w as to be on the 23 th of A pril, and the T ues day following that election, he apprehended, was the 5th o f May, and il that w ould carry the time to the November following, he was wholly unable to compute time—he would leave it to the constituents o f tlie gentleman from St. L aw rence to make the discovery. But it had been said there w as no law to punish the county can vassers for n o t meeting. Mr. C. had shown the fallacy of this—but even if there w as no express statute, he apprehended it w ould b e an indictable offence at common law. This was a mere as sumption got up here to raise a question which might induce a belief th at w e had the p o w er to alter the Constitution, and thus open the door to a total defeat of the w ill o f the people. Enter taining these views, h e was not w illing to sit still and give a silent vote. H e thanked tho House for the attention w ith which they had listened to him. ___________________ To C l e a n s e G l o v e s w i t h o u t W e t t i n g . —Lay the glove upon a clean board, make a mixture of dried fulling earth nnd_ powdered alum, and pass them over on each side w ith a common stiff brush; then sweep it off, and sprinkle them well with d r y bran and w hitinjr and dust them w e ll; this if they be not exceedingly greasy, w ill ren der them quite c le a n ; b u t ii they are much soil ed, take out the grease w ith crumbs o f toasted bread, and powder of b u rn t b o n e ; then pass over them with a w oolen cloth dipped iu fulling earth or alum powder, and in tins manner they can be cleansed w ithout w etting, w hich frequent ly shrinks and spoils them. Correspondence ofN. Y. Commercial Advertiser. THINGS AT WASHINGTON. W a s h i n g t o n , April 6. The declaration o f Mir. McDuffie, that we are now nearer lo a w ar on this miserable Oregon question than w e have ever been a t auy former stage o fthe controversy, expresses the deliberate opinion of m any sagacious observers. The means and the only means o f averting it will be a speedy offer aud acceptance o f the par allel of 49, with the navigation of the Columbia River. This G overnment w ill m ake no such offer; b u t if G reat Britain m a k e it, im m e d ia tely, it is posai- ble that the President and Senate may assent to it. If it be delayed till after the Summer and FaU elections— till a fter the a d journm e n t o f Congress —it will be too late. The p a c k e t o f the 4th o f A p ril, a ccording to the expectations of some, is to bring us this pacific ov e r tu r e ; w e shall soon see. The “ Uuion” again censures the inaction o f the Senate, and demands that the measures of the President—for notice, preparation, extension of jurisdiction, and promoting emigration—be at once adopted. W hat is the extent of the “ preparation” refer red to we do not y e t exactly know. The new episode which Mr. W ebster has in troduced into the Oregon debate w ill tend to stave off th e fiual question. I think too, that after the question has been taken\ on the various forms proposed lor the no tice, there will b e a final debate on the question, whether any notice shall pass a t a ll; and, in or der to decide this question, with the necessary ,-„hts before them, they will pass Mr. Clayton’s call for the additional correspondence, and also wait for the arrival of the n ext steamer, this day fortnight. It is barely possible that the notice wiU b e found useless, or at leas t harm less; b u t should it appear that there is no prospect of a renewal of the negotiation, the notice however qualified, m ay be considered as aggressive or tending to conse quences tliat will hasten collision, and will be strenuously opposed accordingly. But after it passes, it will be followed b y pre paration. Mr. W ebster said it w as altogether unexpected to him to find it his duty, at this time and in this place, to defend the Washington treaty, ratified in 1842. and ably discussed in the Senate, aud received the votes o f five-sixths of the body. Though feeling his own reputation sonmwhat connected w ith the treaty, he had not wished to be brought into a controversy on the subject. He had reason to regret and complain that the correspondence w hich w as connected w ith the treaty h ad never been extensively published, and only in piece-meal. The treaty had b een made the subject of dis paraging and contumelious remark, in the course of this debate. It could not b e expected o f him, while hearing mis-statements o f facts and the most erroneous declarations, to sit quietly and hold his peace. He was here to-day to take upon himself, for the purpose o f this debate, and without disrespect to the P resident (M r. T y ler), the whole respon sibility of every thing which w as u n d er his sig nature. The treaty of Washington included subjects which had b een negotiated for fifty years. He intended to show the posture of these 3 uestions at the time when Gen. Harrison acce- ed to the olfice of President. He then w ent back to the treaty o f 1783, and described the boundary line w hich it fixed. The first question was, which river was the true St. C roix ? Tbis came up in the treaty of 1794. Commissions w ere established to proceed to ascertain what was the river designated by the St. Croix. T he M urder T rial at R ichmond ,— T h e pan el ot jurors for the trial of M r. Ritchie w a s com pleted on Tuesday. T h e Court requested th a t the testimony should not be published until the dose of tlie trial. T h e ju r y w e re sw o rn and the trial commenced on Tuesday afternoon. - j C-\ i f f er: !me of the seconds, surren- - 1 — » M in To E xtract G rease S tots from S ilks a :,.. C olored M u s L iN s .-Scrape French chalk, p u t it on the grease spot, and hold it near the fire or over a warm iron, o r w ater plate, filled w ith boil ing w ater. The grease w ill m elt, and tbe French chalk absorbs i t ; brush or rub it off. Repeat if necessary. ____________________ ’ S isgulau C ase .—T he Cincinnati Times savs that an individual named Nathan Vanskiver, liv ing in Covington, Ky., while shaving on Thurs day last, had liis throat cut by his little girl, who, in suddenly and violently opening the door, drove the razor through and through the ju g u lar vein. A Curious Custom.—The following curious custom is said to exist on the Elbe. The peas antry w ho possess any land, however Btnall, nev er enter the church without a nosegay in their hands. _ T hus they show that they claim the con sideration due to persons who possess property in the parish (town). Among the country peo ple in the neighborhood of H amburg, there is no garden so small as not to possess a place for the flowers intended for this use; and the plat is dis tinguislied by the name of “ the church nosegay Rochester ii overrun with desperate burglars. They ascertained it to be the Sclioodic and there established a monument. The n ext transaction w as in 1S03, w hen a con vention w as made in London between Mr. King and L ord Harrowby, to settle the E astern and W estern boundaries. Commissioners under this treaty w ere to be appointed to determine boundaries. The Senate struck out the 5th article, as to the W estern boundary, and Great Britian not acqui escing, the treaty failed. The treaty of G hent stipulated that commission ers Bliould b e appointed to settle the question, and if they failed, it w as to b e left to the arbitra tion of a triendly sovereign. The commissioners could not agree. Tlie ar bitrator w as appointed iu 1827— the K ing of H ol land. The decision w as made in 1331, and it was ve ry unsatisfactory to the people aud Senate of the United States. Gen. Jackson thought it had b et ter be confirmed, but the Senate rejected it. _ During the whole o f G en. Jackson’s adminis tration w h a t was done on the subject ? W hat w as accomplished during the whole of that vigorous administration ? Nothing at all— it made uo progress—took no step. In every message Gen. J . says, “ the North Eastern boundary is unadjusted,\ and iu his last he says it is still pending, b u t expresses confi dence that the B ritish G overnment will ultimate ly be willing to settle it. No administration for fifty years made any pro gress toward a result ;j nnd he h ad the authentic declaration of Mr. V an B uren to say that he could do nothing toward the settlement of this impor tant and interesting question. W e were us far from adjustment, Mr. Van Bu- ren said in his message ot 1327, as we were in 1723. Mr. Van Buren left the question a little firther from settlement, when lie w ent out, than it was when he came in. Diplomatic correspondence had involved it in a mesh, from which it w as difficult to disentangle it. H ere Mr. W ebster w e n t at great length into the diplomatic history o f the question, showing how complicated i t had become, w h en it became his duty to take hold of it. Mr, W ebster proceeded at length to explain all that had been done or proposed up to the com mencement o f the Harrison A dministration. His speech commanded the utmost attention, though the historical details were dry, b u t impor tant. The conclusion o f the whole m atter is that Mr. W ebster, in making the treaty of Washington, settled an intricate, difficult and important ques tion of boundary, aud other questions th at had de fied the diplomatic skill ol every previous ad ministration. T h e W a y t h e M e x i c a n L a d i e s m a n a g e t h e i r d r e s s e s . —A correspondent o f tlie London Times, w riting from Mexico, gives the following droll account of thc manner iu which the Mexi can ladies manage their d resses: “ I have never gone to the theatre without be ing surprised at the talent w ith which a Mexican belle pilots her w ay through the avenues of chairs iu the box tothat particular seat w hich is reserved for h er nightly use- Fashion having ordained that every body shall not wear less tnau from 7 to 11 petticoats, all starched to the highest de gree, and rendered more balloon-like by main stays of canvass equally stiffened, it is impossible for her safely to passi through any space less than five yards w ide. But, as four young ladies must slide between h alf a dozen chairs, not two feet apart, each is compelled to reduce that quart bottle of h e r dress to a half-pint decanter, and that w ithout deranging the general sy nunetry or disturbing the flowing outline. She, therefore, leaving tne u p p er p art of h e r dress to swell to its greatest extent, attaches firmly both hands to tliat p art below the knee, aud thus clasping it fore and aft, she glides through the projecting rocks of tlie: chairs m question like a cutter w orking its way though the narrow passage o f a reef, with canvass ten times its1 bu lk swelling in the breeze, while the graceful craft itself is scarcely seen un til it reaches the desired point in safety. When the Mexican b elle has secured h e r place, the vol ume of dress rises a t each side to an imense ex tent. She sits in tlie midst of fleecy hoisery, covered w ith gauze, in clouds of vapory muslin, or m any-colored silks, like Mr. G reen’s' V auxball balloon. W e see only a face, shoulders and waist.\ I n d i a n C o r n . —According to present prices of maize in Loudon and Liverpool markets, the re duction of the d u ty to one shilling per quarter by Parliament—a measure w hich has already passed the House o f Commons—ought to give us a t once a fair m arket for our surplus corn. W ith the du ty paid, 4S0 lbs. of corn are worth from 35 to 38 shillings. Suppose the price to fall to 33s. w ith Is. dutv paid, the n e tt price in Liverpool w ill be 32 b .— $7 04 for 430 lbs. exclusive of exchange. W hat 430 lbs. of corn w ill b e worth in this city when it w ill bring in Liverpool $7 04, with an exchange equal, perhaps, to 10 p er cent m ore, w e will not undertake to say. But there can b e lit tle doubt that a price cau be paid, quite remune rative to tlie growers of this grain. W e only re gret that tlie Canal Board did not make a reduc tion in tolls on corn equal to w h at w as demanded by a regard to tbe revenue of tbe State alone.— Time, however, w ill soon properly adjust this matter. _______________ E ffects of P oison . —The C oroner held an in quest last evening at No. I l l Houston street, on the body of Amos S. Saxton, a native of New York, aged 45. The deceased, some 12 days ago, w as painting on borad the S teamer Troy, at the foot of 9th street, E ast R iver, and drank from a demijohn in the room he was painting, contain ing something which he supposed was ardent spirits, b u t w hich proved to be New England Rum and corrosive sublimate, for killing bed-bugs the demijohn having the label o f “ Poison.” He became sick, felt a burning in bis stomach, pro cured emetics, vomited freely subsequently, and appeared to b e recovering, b u t finally, on Thurs day, became w orse and died. Verdict, death by the eftects o f corrosive sub limate aud New E ngland Rum, taken b y m istake. T W T h e quantity of w h e a t p roduced in the U. States in 1345, was $106,543,000 bushels, being an increase overlS44, of 10,941,000 bushels. T he quantity produced iu the same year, w as 417,899,- 000 bushels, being a decrease from 1844, of 4,- 054,000 bushels. A couple o f boys w ere badly burned last week in Charleston, b y the explosion o f some gunpowder w ith w hich they w ere playing. Do t h e i r a n x i o u s m o t h e r s k n o w t h e y ’r e o u t ? — -Married, in Poughkeepsie, on the 17th ult., Jacob W eaver, a g e d 17 y e ars, to Sarah Sher- man, aged 13 years and 7 months. T h r e e H a y s H a t e r f r o m E n g l a n d . By the arrival o fthe packet-sbip N orthumber land, w e have received advices from London to the 7 th ult. The F ebruary mail from India arrived in Lon don on the 8th of March, and the critical position of th e B ritish force at the P unjaub, a t the last ad vices, created no small excitement in the m etrop olis. Extensive preparations w ere being made to send out troops and m ilitary stores to India. _ A message from the Q ueen on the Oregon ques tion, w as expected to result.from the w ar excite m ent created by the American refusal to arbi trate. The money m arket was very unsettled, and consols w ere a t 95, a fall o f 2 p er cent, within a few days. The P aris Journals commenting on the news from\ N ew Y ork, mostly yield to the pressure of the w ar excitement, and consider that w a ris ine vitable. Larresse alone says there w ill b e uo war. The London papers think the passage of the notice through the lower House o f Congress an omen of w ar. All the navy yards in England are busily employed in fitting ont vessels of war. There is no talk of w ar in Parliament, b u t ener getic action in the navy and the army. T he W ar in I ndia .—T he Indian mail brings intelligence from the seat of w ar, up to the 21st of January, a month later, w hen the contending forces w ere still on the left or British side o f the Sutlej ; the Sikhs having rallied after the battle of the 13th, 21st and 22d December, evincing great skill in their movements, re-crossed the Sutlej, and.-were* only prevented irom breaking in'upon British India by the bravery ofthe Euro- peans in th e B ritish a rm y , w h ich consisted o f 8,- 100 Europeans and 34,340 natives. The Natives evinced great cow ardice, patriotism , o r sympa- thy with their countrym en; many of them throw ing dow n th e ir a rm s a n d flying from th e field. The London papers a ie naturaly alarmed at the idea o f g o ing into the P u n jaup w ith such forces as proposed h y the G overnor of India. As the Sikhs w ere retreating up the Sutlej b e fore S ir H . Smith’s brigade, ou the 21st of Janur- ty. the latter m et one o f their fortified posts, w hich saluted him w ith grape shot, and heavy firing was heard in the direction of Loodeana, a town sontli of th e Sutlej, on the main road to the Pun- jaub, during the whole o f the afternoon of that day._ The retirem ent of the Sikhs, w hich was considered evidence of a defeat, may have been a rase. At all events, the E nglish army h ad not crossed the Sutlej. Its position ou the 21st Jan uary w as tbe 6ame as on the 22d December. But Febeuary and March are the most favorable months military operations there, and to this fact may b e attributed tbe ajiporent inertness o f the British. L iverpool M arket , M arch 6.—There was a good demand for Canada flour at an advance of 6d. p e r barrel. Irish flour was h eld at former prices, b u t the sale w as only in retail. Yesterday a parcel of lo w er B altic w here, in bond, w as so’d at 7s. 3d. p er 76 lbs., and some A m erican flour at 26s. to 27s. p e r bbl. SUB-TREASURY—TREASURY NOTES—NA TIONAL FA ITII. W e took occasion, on Monday to notice the passage of the Sub-Treasury Bill, the resurrec tion of an offensive and condemned body. Strong and decided, as has been the expression o f public opinion against the Sub-treasuiy system, there seems to b e a strong probability that the scheme will be adopted, and then become a law. I t is not n e cessary to refer to the injurious ope- ration of such a measure. This is not a time when a majority of C mgress w ill feel at liberty to go for right against party. But it appears to us that the Sub-treasury system, besides its injurious effects on the commerce aud general business of the country, has h er means of public discredit. Our nation is now talking of a w ar, and talking of it in a tone, and with a confidence, that renders necessary scffie expenditures, to give an appear ance, at least, o f consistency More money w ill be wanted, and should a w ar really come, mil lions m ust be sought for in loans, and treasury notes w ill b e the medium. W bile something like a necessity of credit is talked of, let us ask whe ther tlie w ar administrations have taken care of that important ingredient in success. One in stance occurs to us iu counection with the Sub- Treasury system, which must ever operate against tlie administration—we allude to the amount of “ treasury” notes, more than a hundred thousand dollars, which were taken to New-Or- leans, aud surreptitiously p u t into circulation.— These are genuine notes, of an easily negotiable size, and though they had been “ paid” at the Collector’s, in\ N ew-Orleans, y e t they bear uo m ark upon them o f the fact, nothing to indicate that they w ould not be received at tne T reasury. They, too,.were in the hands ol a government agent, and upon every rule of right, the govern ment should be accountable for these n o te s; in stead o f w hich they are resting in the hands of the poor and of the business people, w ho relying on the faith o f tlie government, have been deceived, some to their incalculable injury, and others to the diminution of th eir means ol business. In no o th er country, iu the world, w e appre hend, w ould a government have thus thrown it self upon its sovereignty, aud injured a confiding people. In England, the government and the Bank hold themselves responsible for all coun terfeit paper, and they hold the counterfeiter, or his assistant, accountable to them. But here notes, having on their face all the re quisites of genuineness, and bearing 110 mark or sign of cancelling, or of delay of payment, are p u t forth; and the government o f this nation allows its credit to sutler, by refusing to receive its pa per, w hich has been set afloat b y those connected with its own employment. No nation can appeal to the capitalists o f the nation, w ith confidence of replenishing its coffers by favorable loans, w ith such a tact known abroad; and w h at m aks the matter w orse is, that the Hon. Joseph R. Ingersoll, struck with the dis credit upon the nation, and the injury to innocent confiding citizens, attem pted to procure from Congress power to the T reasury to do justice to the people, and restore the credit o f the nation. He was unsuccessful. W e hope that the authorities o f the nation w ill look to this affair. T he sum is not of consequence enough to injure the Treasury by its amount, while tlie affair must be productive of consider able misrhiel, if the nation should find it necessa ry to call upon the people.—[U. S. Gazette RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCE. M issions in T urkey .—A letter has lately been received from the Rev. Mr. Goodell, of Constan tinople, of the most encourging character to the friends of m issions. He says: “ On the Sabbath, and during the week, there cannot be less than twenty Protestant services here in various languages. W e have recently ta ken a room in Galata, w here our native brethren probably will meet every S abbath morning, con ducting the services themselves. A rich banker in Constantinople, w ho has recently w aked up to a sense of eternal realities, offers to provide, at his own expense, a chapel for us in Constantino ple proper. Thus there may b e soon three chap els opened for the A rmenians every Sabbath. \ When I first came to Constantinople, four teen years ago, every thing, iu a moral sense, ‘ w as w ithout form and v o id ;’ there w as scarcely a word spoken in the name of the Lord. There was but one P rotestant service in any language ou the S abbath; and my family of four persons constitued about h alf the assembly. Now there are no less than ten Protestant services every Sabbath. There are schools and chapels, and prayer meetings, and book depots. The outward torms of decency and religion certainly begin to appear.” W ant of C h u r c h e s .— N e w Y o rk city contains a po p u lation o f 3 7 0 ,00 0 : it w a s stated b y tb e p r e a c h e r a t th e consecration o f G race C h u r c h , th a t 200,000 have n o w no p lace i n t h e s a n c tuary . N ew C atholic C hurch .—T he foundation of a new and plain G erman C atholic C hurch w as laid in the north-eastern p art of Washington city this week. Its style and title is “ the C hurch of M ary, the Mother of G o d !” I reland E rect .—T he “ C ork E x am in er” gives three columns, close print, of F ather M athew’s operations iu Maerom. The good man still per severes in his w ork, and declares that the few ca ses of backsliders that have come to light m ay b e traced clearly to the very great temptations w hich have been presented by the dealers in strong drink, or b y persons w ho employed strong drink as the instrument for effecting some nefarious purpose. He uow numbers more than five mil lions o f consistent tetotallers. A distinguished writer suggests that backsliders are those who indulge in the use of tobacco. Im p o r t a n t F a c t . — -A farmer iu Vermont, neg- lecting last season the c u tting of h is g rass till late, some waggish boys w ent into his meadow, and cut down all his grass ; and while doing up one good job for the farmer, they took it into their heads to do another. So they w e n t into h is p o ta- toe patch and cut a few swaths through that.— A t the tim e of digging th e potatoes, they w e re found rotten except where the boys had cut offthe tops, and th e r e th e y w e re all found good and sound. This would seem to show that the dis ease begins in the tops and it suggests as the means of saving a crop the cutting of the tops as soon as they begin to die.—Farmers, look to this. Oswego Daily Adv. N ig e r E x p edition.— We are gratified to ob serve that an E nglish vessel, the E thiope, has re turned to Fernando Po, from a successful voyage up the N iger. Dr. K ing and the master are said to be in perfect health. W e presume this is the same D r. King who some years ago explored, in company w ith Dr. Ross, the Northern regions of America, and who is known in this country to b e not only a benevolent, b u t a very enterprising, sensible and efficient traveUer. W e have never doubted that the unfortunate Niger Expedition which w as sent out by the English Government with the b est counsels and aid of the British African Civilization Society, w ould b e succeeded by great and valuable results; all A frica is now opening itself for the reception o f faithful and de voted men and we trust vastly increased efforts will be made both by England and America for the civilization and conversion of h er tribes.—N. Y. Morning T elegraph. __________ M o rn in g A ir.—There is a freshness and a p u rity in the morning, which, to the physical and moral state o f m an, is vigor and delight. It is seldom that the sensualist, the idle o r the vain taste its ethereal joys. A mystical spirit lu rk s in the perfumed breath of awakened creation, w hich is undoubtedly rifted w ith supernatural power. Those who live long and see good days mu6t ha- I bitually becom e early risers. T h e loss o f the morning hour is never retrieved. T h o L e g a l A d v e r t is in g . The proposals for publishing the L egal A dyer- t'» nents, u n d er the law of tne present session, were opened b y the Comptroller and Secretary of State, and were, w e understand, found to be, for the first and subsequent insertions, as fol lows :— Offers. 1st in. Sub. D. Sibley, Rochester, 18 cts. 9 cts. W . Culley, Kingston, 14 8 W . E . C ramer, A lbany, 10 7 T. H. Hyatt, Rochester, 3 5 II, J . Hastings, A lbany, 0 3 American Citizen, 2 2 A lbany A tlas 1 1 Albany Argus, 0 0 T h e Argus, offering to do this w o r k “ for n o th ing a n d hnd. itself” of course gets the job- T h e Eveniug Journal made no proposals, and w as not therefore in any body’s way.*—£ A lb. J o u r. P rofit of keeping Cows.—A correspondent of the N e w a rk D aily A d v e rtiser g ives the result o f his experience in keeping cows. Thinking that if the adage w ere true, that “ A cow wifi h alf support a family,” two w ould go lar towards the whole support, the gentleman bought tw o ; and the result o f five mouths w as as follows: Origi nal cost o f cows $29, and cost of keeping $60— malting $89. Their milk, a t 4 cents a quart, came to $130 40, and the cows are now valued at $40—which leaves a balance in favor of the cows of $31 80. He says th e secret is in feeding w ell, w ith the special view of, making the diet as near ly resemble tbe summer habits o f the n-nlmnl as possible.—[Boston Traveler, E®’5’ T he citizens o f M ilwaukie and G alena are seriously agitating the subject of a rail-road from Wisconsin to the Mississippi. To the thorough fare of the L akes aud E rie C anal such an enter prise w ould be o f great importance, inasmuch as it w ould secure lor this route the entire trade of the Upper Mississippi, It w ould n o t only pene trate the finest agricultural portions of the T erri tory of Wisconsin, opening a channel through which their products w ould seek a ready market by the L akes, b u t it w ould secure the transporta tion of the vast products of tbe Lead Mines, a large portion o f w hich now find a m arket by w ay of the Mississippi River. W hen this communi cation shall have b een opened, there is n o t a doubt th at the lead o f the Upper Mississippi w ill be diverted to this route, as a m atter of interest with the miners. New-York presents as favora ble a m arket for this article as New-Orleans, and the cost of transportation w ill b e decidedly in fa vor of the New-York m arket. Already even, while the transportation between Galena and Milvyaukie is by team 165 miles, lead begins to find its w ay upon tbe ports of the L akes for ship ment. During the year, 2998 pigs of lead were shipped from Milwaukie, that had b een received at that point by team.— [N. Y. Morning Tele graph S k e l e t o n fo u n d in B r o a d w a y !—The work men employed in digging for the main gas pipe in B roadway in front o f S tewart’s new building, about noon to-day threw up the complete skele ton o f a w oman. It w as lying directly under the sidewalk, and not m ore than eighteen inches from the flag stones. A crowd waB almost instantly collected by so novel and startling a circumstance, and the continuous foot-fall iu Broadway seemed as if suddenly arrested by an electric thrill. A thousand conjectures flew from lip to lip,but none can tell aught of the history of those white and m o u lderingbones. B u t conld thc 'airy cham b ers, oj.'that ghastly skull b e again filled with the liv ing brain tliat once throbbed within, perhaps w e should shudder beneath a history of some secret and appalling horror.—Tribune. C h a s e ’ s P a t e n t C a r d S p i n n e r . —W e have been really astonished by some of the fabrics which are the result of this invention ol Mr. Chase. It appears that he is able by his spinner to take a thread of cotton, and cover it with a fibre of silk or w oolen, so that it appears to be a silken or woolen thread, fine o r coarse as he chooses. These threads are woven into blank ets, cloths, carpets, and various other articles, which are as durable as they are elagant. We consider this a m atter of tlie utmost importance to the cotton-planting states, since w e learn that tlieir staple is a t last successfully raised in the Mahratta C ountry, in the E ast Indies. Our friends at tlie South do not quite understand us o f the North. W e really desire to extend and increase their markets, and to see them prosperous and successful. Mr. Chase’s invention is for them next, perhaps, in value to the cotton gin.—[M or ning T elegraph. y y W e see by the annual report o f the Colo nization Society, and also b y an act of the L egis lature of L iberia, that a grant o f land is giyen to every colored man aud unmarried colored wo man, on their arrival in L iberia, without cost or charge of auy kind. The society also furnish a dwelling for six months, and supply them w ith all necessary comforts during that period.— [N. Y. Morning T elegraph. L IST o f LETTERS R e m a i n i n g i n the P o s t Office a t A uburn, A pril 1st, 1S46. j y Person* calling for the following Letters will plea*o mention that they are advertised and aiao the date. (From regulations of the Post Master General.—“On let ters Advertised as remaining on hand, there shall be charg ed when delivered out; besides the regular Postage, the cost of advertising, which will be on each letter 2 cents.” Ackley AG Hanford Maria A Root Minerva Andrews Miss R Hustis Benjamin Rich F C Ames James Hager Rachel E Richardson F Alward Nathaniel Harkness Curtis Randsom Peter Adams James Hewitt Milisse J Robinson William Ames E W Hamilton Elvira 2 Rising George Bauss IC Hulbert Mary Rowe J Becker C R Holst M Shaver Benjamin Bankson Andrew Hawley Thomas Smith Harvey Jun. Burnett Isaac Hotchkiss Lenan- Stearns E J Blanchard Miss L nail Stone Nathaniel B ram am William Hunter Samuel Seilye George C Butter Mrs E re Hurd Isaac M Shelters Henry AI How A E Smith Alfred. Hoyt Francis Smith John Jewey Mary Slocomb Perry D T H E G E N U I N E P A T E N T Baldwin Air B a k e r A rtem as Bradley Lem u e l Bancroft J H Blythe Miss S A Baily Mrs A Boulton J A Burner J G W Bingham J W Bunker Miss S Brown Mrs E Blareier L A Birt Mrs D Burt H D Brooks Rev A L Bloodgood S 3 Brace Mrs M Baker Mrs M M Bullock Miss R Barnes'Btewis Batfriard Asa Cimdy .E A£ A. Churchill Mrs C C u rrier D avid C o r n w e ll J J2 Clarke Mrs E C Crisman J Cardell Dr John Crocker Miss S 2 Chase C S Cowles M Chambers John Close Miss M A Cady Artimus Converse M E Clum H A Clarke Miss M E Child Andrew Conger Mrs C M Cnttendon John Davis Mrs S Dibble Miss M Doyle Miss E Drake Mrs H Duvey C D Eddy Henry D 2 Everett Dr A Fries J B Fredrick J W Fee King Gillain Sheldon Guilin James 2 Griffin Robert Jackson. Catharine Shiiner John Jakway Wells Seaman Joseph Jordan Jacob Smith Sullivan Jarvis S B Smith J W Kenyon Benjamin Smith Sheldon G Lucas John Sperry Lewis Lancaster G W Sittser Samuel Lewis John C Spaulding Julias J Lathrop A W Squires Ann Lockwood Philo J Smith L M Lough Edward Sawyer L Landrum John W Smith Eliza A Lewis Arel Solsbary Wm Leonard C A Spencer Asa jun Landow Anthony Shaw John Leonard M Sickles Adeline Lewis W C Stringer Mary Ann Loyster Eve Stephen W Lewis Benjamin Stone A- Johnson Milligan GM M u n roe George MackintireMr M orse J o h n Marshall A C Mastin Clark Spencer Perois Sittser Vertaliua A Sheppard MI Smith Emeline Snydam Lansing D Stoekwell Melofoa Tracy Capt Henry McLaughlinFrancisTibbles Sarah Midwood Mr Tkalhimer Maria Miller David B Talman Esther Morse Henry W Tilby Emily Morgan Nathan G Town Sulein Mayott Elias Turner William Miller Ebenezer Thompson Alexan Miller James S der Morse Fidelia ThompsonJosephP Mott S Thompson JornesR Miller John Taylor John Marshall John '1 uttle Edwin Z Mead Almira T&lford T o n y Morrill O E Toma Mrs Miller Augustine Underwood Jonas Morgan Charlotte Vandyne John Marsh Elizabeth Venoy Pheby Murry Erastus Wood Harriet A O N Neile Mary Wooley Eli Neil John C Wedge Amaziah Neil John Watson John O Neil Julian Wakely C H Osborn William DWheeler Orman H Olmsted Amanda White John Goodrich Eunice Osgood Dr CharlesWalker George Gates Jerrod Ostrander SoloinonWliite Sarah Goodrich Miss E J2Nicklisson J White Fiorina 2 P r e m a t u r e B u r i a l s . —A scientific man o Paris lias ascerfained that not less than ninety-four prem ature burials have been prevented b y acci- cental causes since 1833. Thirty-five of the p er sons had awoke when their coffins w ere being nailed d o w n ; thirteen bad been recovered by care; seven by tlie upsetting of the coffins; nine by incisions in pinning their snrouils; nineteen by accidental delays created purposely, by their friends; aud five b y other causes. The annnal estimate of premature burials given b y the same gentleman is twenty-seven! L o m b a r d y P o p l a r s . —These beautiful trees are easily propagated, simply b y thrusting the limbs of healthy trees into the soil in the early spring, or late in the fall. W e have many now in a veiy vigorous state, propagated in this way. The balm of G ilead, and the various kinds of w il low, require only to b e stuck into the soil to in sure a successful growth. The soil need not be over moist. NEW S ITEM S . (2 P L ake E rie is in good navigable order. T j T Business iu the W est is now uncommonly brisk. OF* F lour is selling at C incinnati at $3 60 cts. per barrel. CP* T h e Journal des Debals advises the estab lishment o f a Spanish Prince on the throne of Mexico. 55?” T he fireman o f Philadelphia engaged in the usual street riots on Sunday. A Richard M. Johnson paper is to be es tablished in Washington, D. C. An Indiana paper nominates Gen. Sam. Houston as a candidate for the next Presidency. Anti-slavery meetings are getting to be quite frequent in Texas. A public meeting has been held at Potts- ville opposed to a tax on coal. IW The first steamboat ever seen in those parts, made its appearance a t Austin, Texas, on the 8 th ult. J3P On Sunday there was a dreadful fight in the “ Five P oints” at T renton, N. J . [3 T The Cincinnati Herald truly intimates, the w ant o f m oney, rather than money itself, is the root o f a great deal of evil. ESP T he whole number of persons committed to the Massachusetts State Prison, since the year 1805, is 3926. It is reported b y a constitutional commit tee that insanity is vastly on the increase in Ma ryland. Eg*- Mr. Dayton submitted a resolution on Wednesday that the Senate procure one of E spy’s ventillators for the Senate C hamber. E27* Canadian p aper speaks of the “ delirium tremens ” as the “ dance of death.” . SSF* Mr. Judson, w ho was lately mobbed at Nashville, T enn., is y e t alive in tbe jail. Tlie amount of T reasury Notes outstanding on the 1st inst., w as $523,464 38. The story of T irrell’s confession is untrue. A specimen o f beautiful d ark green mar ble has been found in Florida. There are upwards of 45,000 hands em ployed in the manufacture of boots and shoes in the State of Massachusetts. fg * T he town o f R oxburv, Mass., has decided by a vote o f 963 to 192, to accept a city ch-irter, anil h e n ceforth be ranked among th e cities of the w o rld. M r. a n d M rs. CUi^>p, w h o e v e r they arc, are giving concerts rhetorical readings in Jackson, Tennessee. |£|PA ll the new branches of the Reading Rail road a re to b e laid w ith iron o f A m erican inanu- acture. j^ \ A girl named E lizabeth Smith, o f Philadel phia, on Saturday died after drinking vitriol by- mistake for w ine. £jp* T he funeral of Ex-Governor Miller at St. Louis, w as attended by six companies of regulars from the Jefferson barracks, in token o f respect for his services during the last w ar. p g ” A bakeiy aud grocery store w ere blown up b y gunpowder at C leveland, Ohio, on the 29th ult. Nobody w as injured, although the building was completely shattered. Capital Punishment has recently been dis cussed through five evenings in Philadelphia, by Rev. Mr. B erg for the Gallows, and C. C. B ur leigh for its abolition. jg p An exchange recommends the suppression of accounts o f crimes, alleging that persons be come familiarized w ith w ickedness, and that crim inal appetites are w hetted by said familiarization. K jp A new and splendid eastemsteamboat has- been placed upon the route b etween B oston,Port land and Bangor. She is called the G overnor.— She has 226 berths, and is 228 feet in length from stem to stern. A b ill has passed the Massachusetts Senate, to abolish the distinction between written and spo ken defamation o f character. Every person w ho shall defame another h y words shall b e punished by fine, or imprisonment in the common jail; or by both fine and imprisonment, a t the discretion ofthe court. The truth o f the m atter charged as slanderous is allowed to b e a sufficient justifica tion for defamatory w ords.—-N. y . Morinng T el. Naramon John Woodin Allies AI Newberry John Wheedon Jane Northrop Louisa Whidon Charles Pitcher Aliss Eliza-White AI beth Worts C P • Price Esther Wheelock Dewey Porter Thomas L Weed Cordon Goodrich S Grover Aliss C Gilbert Airs G Graham J Godfrey T A Gould A Goodsill L Galway Alargaret Gay J A Hewitt H B Holister Clark Hall Sarah How Albert Hilliard David HowE G lloosc Airs Susan HolIenbeckSophro-Porter J H nia Robbins John Harper John Ryon John Harvey Anna Reed Thomas Huxable Wm H 2 Kiskwood Alex’r Hewitt Henry T Roberts Nancy Hewit A Al Reynolds Henry AMOS S. RATHBUN, P. AI. uburn P. O. April 1,1846: Perkins Horace Pharos John Pherris Jane Peters Aliss Perkins Alathira Pulver John Pearce William Penton B. Pease C. C. Warner Pierce Wilson Hugh White Joseph Wheaton Louisa AI Wheaton E. G Wiggins Lewis W h e e lock Garoline Weiman Augusta Williams Lucinda Wormer John Whitebeck John Wooly Charles White Charles Yattams 'ihotnas Yale George W O A N D S ’ S A R S A P A R I L L A , FO R U th e R e m o v a l a n d P e r m a n e n t C u re o f a l l D is e a s e s a r is in g from a n I m p u r e S t a t e o f t h e B l o o d , o r H a b i t o f th e S y s te m , v iz : Scrofula, or King’s Evil, Rheumatism, Obstinate Cutanc* ous Eruptions, Pimples, or Pustules 011 the Face, Blotches, Biles, Chronic Sore Eyes, Ring Worm or Tetter, Scald Head, Enlargement and Pains of the Bones mid Joints, Stubborn Ulcers, Syphilitic Symptoms, Sciatica, or Lum bago, and Diseases arising from an injudicious use of Mer cury, Ascites, or Dropsy, Exposure or Imprudence in Life. Aim Chronic Constitutional Disorders will be re moved tiy this Preparation. Diseases having their origin in an impure state of the blood and fluids generally, will be speedily and effectually removed by this invaluable medicine, as its operatiou is peculiar; and consists in removing the cause oi disease by entering into the circulation and passing through tiie general system. Where obstructions to its iavorable ope ration exist, they are removed as itpasses along the alimen tary canal; hence the patient will feel and know tlie sen sible operation of the Sarsaparilla from its curative powers. The following letter, recently received by tiie proprie tors of this invaluable medicine, will be read with interest by all similarly afflicted: B altimore , June 10, 1814. Messrs. S ands —Gents: Most cheeriuily do 1 add to the numerous testimonials of your life preservative Sarsapa rilla. I was attacked in the year 1839 with a scrofulous affection on my upper lip, and continuing upward taking hold of my nose anu surrounding parts, until the passages for conveying tears from the eyes to the nose were de* stroyed, which caused an unceasing flow of tears. It aUo affected my gums, causing a discharge very unpleasant, and my teeth became so loose that it would not have been a hard task to pull them out with a slight jerk—such were my feelings and sufferings at this time that I was rendered perfectly miserable. I consulted the first Physicians in the city, but with little benefit. Every thing 1 heard of was tried, but all proved of no service, and as a last resort was recommended change of air; but this, like all other remedies, did no good; the disease continued gradually to increase until my whole body was affected. But thanks to humanity, my Physician recommended your prepara tion of Sarsaparilla. 1 procured from your agent in this city, Dr. J hb . A. Reed, 6 bottles ; and m less time than three months was restored to health and happiness. Your Sarsaparilla alone effected the cure, and with a desire that tiie afflicted may no longer suffer, but use the right medi cine and he free from disease, with feelings of joy and gra titude 1 remain your friend. DANIEL McCONNlKAN. Any one desirous to know further particulars will find me at my residence in Front street, where it will afl'ord me pleasure to communicate any thing in relation to this cure. DANIEL McCONNlKAN. Personally appeared before me the above named Daniel McConnikan, and made oath of the facts contained in thc foregoing statement JOHN CLOUD, Justice ofthe Peace ofthe City of Baltimore. N e w - B r u n s w ick , N J., Sept 23,1643. M e s s r s . S a n d s : Gentlemen —I can epeak from a very gratifying personal experience of the great value of your preparation of Sar saparilla. For about nine months I suffered beyond ex pression from an attack of that Protean and destroying dis ease, Neuralgia, by which I was rendered incapable of at tending my ordinury employment, For months I was un able to write a line or hold a pen, or convey food to my mouth; and such was my bodily distress, that to sleep, ex cept in brief catches after extreme exhaustion, was ut- tealy impossible. The medical treatment usual in this disease availed me nothing, and I waa at last persuaded to try j’our Sarsaparilla. Before the second bottle was used, tbe disease abated. I continued to take it to the amount of six. bottles, and waa perfectly relieved, and I hope per manently—no indication of a relapse having appeared yet. I believe you have not claimed lor your Sarsaparilla*that it is particularly adopted to thc tormenting disease to which I was subject .* but 1 have no doubt it waa the means of my recovery, und should have no hesitation in recommending it to others who may be suffering from Neuralgia. The rationale of its success is, I think, not difficult of explanation. £3*jyeveral metallic preparations, such as nitrate of sil ver and arsenic, have been much relied on in late years, but they failed in my case. Respectfully, your friend and Obedient servant, C. IlOOVER. For further particulars and conclusive evidence of its superior value and efficacy, see pamphlets which may be obtained of agents gratis. Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, by A. B. &. D. SANDS, Wholesale Druggists, 79 Fulton 6treet, N. Y. Sold also by Druggists generally throughout the United States. Price, $1 per bottle; six bottles for $5. £3^The public arc respectfully requested to remember that it is Sand’s Sarsaparilla tlmt has and is constantly achieving such remarkable cures of the most difficult class of diseases to which the human frame is subject; there fore ask for Sand’s Sarsaparilla, nnd take no other. T. M. HUNT and RICHARD STEEL. Agents, Auburn. n O N S U M P T I O N . — “ B R A N T ’S VJ IN D IA N PULM O N A R Y BALSAM ” has cur- ed. and and is fully capable ofcuring Pulmonary Consump tion in some of its most hopeless stages. It has undoubt edly cured many persons after the best physicians had pronounced them mcurable. It has also cured Asthma, recent and chronic coughs without failing in any case. In testimony of the above truths, we have many certifi cates, letters and statements , from some of our most re spectable and well known citizens; such persons as would not allow their names to be thus used, if they believed such use would be the means of deceiving any person, and who would not have their names used at all, if thev had not had abundant proof and were not fully satisfied of the great efficacy ot this medicine, and that such facts as stated above, were well krovm to themselves and oth ers. So far, therefore, as resqectable testimony can estab lish a fact, the fact is thus established, that Brant's Indian Pulmonary Balsam has cured diseases which were pronounc ed by physicians, hopeless cases of Consumption. The changes from disease to health which this medicine produces in the system, are effected by its great and cer tain power of purifying the Blood , promoting and impro ving expectoration, neutralizing the morbia action, and sustaining the system. As an alterative, and as a certain purifyer of thc blood, it also never has failed, but has al ways cured such chronic diseases as Scrofula, Erysipelas, Scald Head, Rheumatism, Ulcerated Soar mouth and Throat, Nursing Soar Mouth, Ulcers, Piles, Salt Rheum, Biles, Liver Complaint, Mercurial and all Cutaneous and Skin Diseases. BRANT’S INDIAN PURIFYING EXTRACT is a n o ther p reparation o f the above Indian Balsam, w h ich differs from the Balsam only, by its not p o ssessing e x p ec torating qualities, a n d i t is, therefore, by this alteration, no t so good for coughs, colds and consumption, as the Bal sam, b u t as au alterative , and purifyer of the blood, for all other c o m p laints, it is e q u ally as efficacious. These medicines are infallible specifics, and certain cures for ull the derangements and weakness incidental to fe- m a l e s . These medicines ore exclusively vegetable substances. and althongh so efficient in their good works, yet they never h a v e c aused the least injury to a n y p e rson who has used them. T h e recipe for prepanne the Balsam c am e from Capt. Joseph Brant, thc celebrated Indian Mohawk Chief and to him from h b Medicine Man. T h e above m e n tioned certificates c an be h a d in p a m p h lets o f Agents, gratis. These medicines a re p repared for sale b y the p roprietor, M. T. W allace, a t 87 Main s treet, Brooklyn, N. Y. Sold by T. M. HUNT. Druggist, Auburn. 16y3 — U M B R E L L A S , P A R - ASOLS AND SHADES REPAIRED JOHN C. HEATH, CiTIBBELLA illAKIJB, most respectfully thanks tiie inhabi tants of Auburn and vicinity for the patronage of thirteen years in his line of business. He has removed to SY RACUSE. His Shop is t w o d o o r s ~ fro m th e C a r - H o u s e , on Sali- na-fitreet, where he will be happy to receive their com mands ; or § 3 ** any Work left for him at Miss H. Riggs’ Millinery Store, nearly opposite the Cayuga Co. Bank, will be forwarded to him, and returned to Auburn, done in a neat and substantial manner, at moderate charges, with promptsess and despatch. A u burn, M arch 15. 45 y l P A P E R M I L L . — D . F O O T & C o . _L are now Manufacturing PAPER AT THE CAYUGA MILLS, 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 above article wiU be kept at their Store, in the JSacchaage Buildings, 76 Genesee-st., which will be sold at a low rate for Cash or exchanged for Merchandize. ^ “BAG8 will be received in exchange for School Books, Blank Books, or Paper, Auburn, April, 1845. 49yl V T C H R I S T I E ’S M A G N E T IC F L U I D ! ! ! This rem -rknble discovery comprises an entirely safe and novel application o f the mysterious jiower o f Galvanism, as a remedial itgent. 'l he Galvanic Rings in connection with the Magnetic fluid have been used with entire success in all cases «>f RHEUMATISM , acute or chronic, applying to the head. fuce. or lim b s; Gout. Tic Doloreux. Toothlicbo, Bron* c h it t is. V e r tig o , N e r v o u s o r S i c k H e a d a c h e . Tn digestion. P a ralysis, palsy. Epilepsy. Fils, cramp, palpitation of the Heart, Apoplexy, Stiffness o f Joints, Lurnbego, Spinal Com plaints, Neuralgia, Nervous T remor, dizziness o f the Head, Fains in the Head and Side, General Debility, Deficiency o f Nervous a n d Physical Energy, und all Nervous Disorders.— in a ll cases of Dispepsia, which is simply a nervous derange ment o f the digestive organs, they have been found equally successful. The rings are o f different prices, being made o f nil sizes and of various ornamental patterns, and can be worn by the most delicate female without the slightest iu convenience; T H E G ALVANIC BELTS, BANDS, BRACELETS, &c are modifications o f the invention, and we recommend in more chronic cases of disease, where thc rings do not pos sess sufficient intensity or power. They are adapted to the waist, arms, wrists, ankles, chest or any part o f the body w ithpe feet ease. Any Galvanic power that is required may thus be obtained, nnd no complaint w hich the mxsteri- UUS agent o f Galvanism can effect, will fait to be permanent ly relieved. CHRISTIE’S MAGNETIC FLUID. is used in connection with the rings and their modifications, T h i s co m p o s itio n h a s b e e n p r o n o u u c e d b y t b e F r e n c h c h e m ists, t o be o n e o f th e m o s t v a lu a b l e d isco v e r ies o f m o d e r n science, it is believed to possess die remarkable power of ren d e r in g th e n e rv e s se n s itiv e to g a l v a n i c a c ti o n , b y t h is means causing a concentration ol the influence at tho seat of disease, and thus giving rapid and permanent relief. C H R ISTIE’S GALVANIC STREN G T H E N IN G PLA S TERS. These articles form nn im p o rtant addition to the Galvan ic Rings, ucling upon the same principle, but having the a d vantage of more local application. As an effectual means o f strengthening the system when debilitated by disease or other cuuses; as a certain aid in constitutional weakness; as a preventive for Colds and in nil affections o f the chest generally, the Galvanic Strengthening Plasters will be found o f great and permanent a d v antag . HOME C E R T IFIC A T E S . These testimonials, all o f which are from the most respect able sources, h ave been selected from several hundred o f a similar character, which have been procured during the shoritim e the discovery has been before the American Pub lie. NERVOUS HEADACHE AND RHEUM ATISM . Mr. JACOB A. OGSBDltV, No. 162, W illiam Street, New York, has been afflicted from childhood with almost constant nervous headache and Rheumatic pains in the 1 < gs and arms. He was also troubled with great nervous debility and indigestion. Mr. Augsbury tried the Galvanic Rings and Magnetic Fluid, and states that \ a fter a few hours thc application appeared to strengthen rav nerves.entirely reliev ed my headache and 1 have hud no relapse o f the Kheuma tisiu since the first day.” TIC DOLOREUX. The following testimonial is from Timothy C. Dwight Esq . who is so favorably known from his exertions in the cause ot Education throughout the Northern s tates; Dr A. 11. C hristie : Dear Sir—For several year*-1 have been terribly afflicted with that terrible complaint culled Tic Doloreux, principal !y affecting the sciatic nerves. A t times, no human being could have suffered more—my screams have often disturbed the neighborhood. By simply wearing one of your Rings on each of my lunds nnd faithfully using the Magnetic Fluid, the complaint has entirely left me, and 1 now believe my self compleiely cured, I am very respectfully yours, Albany, Dec. 4,1845. T I viOTHY C. DW IG H T . C C ^ C A U r i O N ! C A U T I O N ! ! ^ Beware of imitations ofthese articles. Unprincipled persons have counterfeited them, und thus attempted to de ceive the public. The metals o f which the rings, &c.. are composed, are prepared by a secret chemical process, known only to thc discoverer, and all imitations are entirely worth less, being devoid of any Galvanic influence, und conse quently of any beneficial effect. The N e w York Sun has the following:— O^-U aution to t h e P u b lic.—W e feel it a duty to cau tion the public against purchasing any o f the imitations ot D r. C h r i s t i e ’s Galvanic articles, which may be offered by worthless and unprincipled persons. W e can state wiln confidence in its truth, that these imitutions possess no bene ficial influence whatever, and must be regarded in no other light than a direct fra u d ffOTurchused only of T . M. Hunt, the only authorised Agent for Auburn. All sold elsewhere are worthless counterfeits. MORTGAGE SALE.— D ep ATJLT ± U , having b e e n made in th e paym e n t o f a cer tain mortgage, dated July 13th, 1837, executed anddeliv’ •red hy John S. King, ot West Troy, to David Kina of Sterling, in the county of Cayuga, aud by him assigned to Jane McEUunney, who has since such assignment becom. the wife of Levi Brinkerhoff; which said mortgage \vs« recorded m the office of the Clerk of said county ol Cavu. Tgiif Mortgages, on pages 418 &c., on the 14 th afjfni ’ al, °,’cloclt, A. M., and is executed upon ra .iiJ c lS described premises, in said town of Sterling S? i j certrnn piece or parcel ofland, known and distinguished as subdivision number six of great lot num. berseventeen m smd town of Sterling, and by survey, begin ning at a stake and stones in the north cast corner of sub division number five, running from thence east, thirti-se ven chams and eighty one fmks to a stake ahd stafeg; thence south twenty-one chains and forty.two links to a stake and stones; thence west thirty-selcn chains and eighty-one links to a stake and stones, iour links west from a beech tree numbered 6 and 7; thence north twenty odp chains and forty-two links to the place of beginning, con! tabling eighty-one acres of land, according to a man an.i survey thereof, made by John McFadden, July j , Excepting such part and parcel of said lot ofland as waa conveyed by Peter McCarty to Samuel Crawford, by deed on the 20th day of September, 1829, such exception or re servation consisting of thirty-two acres o f land more or less; upon which said mortgage there is due at the first pub lication of this notice, one thousand dollars of principal and interest thereon from the 12th of December, 1843 •mounting in all to $1152,82. Therefore in pursuance of law and by virtue of a power of sale contained in said mortgage, said premises will be sold at public auction at the Western Exchange, a public house now kept by Har low C. Witherill, in the village of Auburn, in said countv of Cayuga, on the eighteenth day of May next, at ten o', clock, A.M. LEVI BRINKERHOFF JANE BRINKERHOFF A P. T hompson , Att’y. 42t M O R T G A G E S A L E . — D efault Laving been m a d e In tbe paym e n t oi* a certain m o rtgage,datcti tlie flay of Septem b er ]g $3 executed liy Josiah Quimby. to Sanford Clark unou all that certain piece or parcel of land, situate, iymk and being m the town of Venice, and more particulariv L e ri bed by being part of lot number eighty-six. in said' town of Venice; and bounded as follows, to wit: Beginning at the south-west corner of the tan house on said land, ruunma thence north, to Lovel Thompson’s land; thence east, to tiie centre of the highway; thence along the centre ofthe highway, south so lar that a line east add west will strike the south end of a log house, standing on said premises; thence west, to the east bank of Salmon creek; thence along the east bank of said creek, to the plsce of beainnina - containing one acre of land, be the same more or less •— Which said mortgage was recorded in the Cayuaa countv clerk s office, on the 27th day of September, 1843 a t°P JL, in book of Mortgages, No. 32; and upon which there is claimed to be due, lor principal and interest, at the date of the first publication ol' this notice, the sum of $443 ff> Therefore, notice is hereby given, that in pursuance ol' law and by virtue of a power ot sale contained in said mort' gage, said premises will be sold at public auction at the house of James Clark, in Genoa, on the 8th day of Mav next, at 10 o’clock, A. M., of that dayi—Dated Februnrv 1 Rth 1846 SANFORD CLARK, Mortgagee 49td W m . B. W oodix . Attorney! WINDOW PAPER.—Aw e n t i r e I f N e w A rticle for W indow s, v e ry beautiful and cheap, is just received at IYISOJTS BOOKSTORE. F o r t h e c u r e o f t h e f o l l o w i m g com plaints : Dropsy in all its forms; Gravel in its several stages; all diseases of the Kidneys and Urinary organs; ull Female Complaints, Suppressions, Ac. &.c. Weakness, De biljty. Diseases of the I iuod, such as Scrofula and others of un eruptive character. AH affections of the lungs, Inflama- tions of every kind, even those of the eyes; Liver Com* plaint, Consumption, General Debility of tne System ; Files of every character; Jaundice, Fever and Ague, and indeed uny complaint which is to be reached through the Mood, and the proprietor here confidently asserts, that he can, in every case—no mutter what the complaint may be—no matter how various the class of complaints—make a permanent and radical cure, if the medicine he offers is taken according to the directions. One or two bottles will test the efficacy ol the article, and he is at liberty to use the names of the fol lowing highly respectable individuals who have been cured in this city and vicinity. Every individual here nnrned, can be seen and conversed with, and the particulars of the cases cured can be known by reading the testimony in the hands ot the agents, who will with Measure furnish pumphlets to all who may call furtlietn. Tlie proprietorasks and indeed most earnestly solicits a strict investigation of the testimony here set forth—nnd if a departure from strict truth be found in any certificate offered, he will pay the cost of the publication ol said exposure—and ubiile by the consequences. The propri etor would also state that every core here certified to lias been given over as incurable by the most talented medical men in this city and state. And such has been the case with every cure made by this article far and near. But the theory which the inventor ofthe Lithrontripic bases his cures upon —that of but\ one great disease’* impurity of the blood—it will in a moment be perceived that but ONE GREAT REM EDY is necessary to affect cures in various complaints, andthe proof which here follows establishes the theory as fl rm as the rock of ages. Mrs. Emery *1 aunt, Ningaia St., Buffalo, ense o f Scrofula, terminating in general Dropsy, radical and entire cure. ?*i las Wood, of Buffult, oleeding at the lungs of U years stand ing, a complete and perfect euro. Mr. C. A. Wilson, for many years connected with the Buffalo Commercial Adver tiser, liver C'-mpiuii-t. Levi H. Williams, police officer,case of bleeding piles, inflamatiun ofthe eyes and scrofula, a per- f ctcure. Mrs. Daniel Keeney, of this city, General dropsy. Wrtlium Holmes, police cunsinble, erysipelas of 13 years standing, cured by 0 bottles. Mrs. Lockmun, 284 Pearl St., case of inflammatory rheumatism, a singular cure. Hiram A. Vuughn, scrofulous swellings in the throat, a complete cure. George P. I Dker, of Aurora, case of scurvy leprosy o 18 years standing—this cure is certified to hy the Hon. F. P. Stevens, Judge of Erie county. I* M. Vosburgh, Esq., Sur- ogate of Erie county, 1. V. VanderpooJ, Esq., and others.— Mrs. John - eward, No. 47 Chippewa st.. Buffalo, ense ofaf- fection of the heart with palpitation, debility, &c-, a cure.— The wife of the Rev. John VV. Vaughn, of Alcqtt, Niagara co., N. Y., cured of dropsy. Mrs. r*cott, Curolina st., Buf falo, hydrothorax or dropsy of the chest. Airs, Lock, 257 Franklin st., Buffulo, formerly of Utica, spinal complaint, with blipd piles, n distressing cuse, perfectly cured and at tested to by Mr. Nutlmniel Lock, her husband. Nancy Main, of Berlin. Uensseienr co., N. Y., dropsy, cured and cer tified to by her husband, Oliver Main. Mrs. Susannah Hol brook of Hamburgh, Erie co , cored of dropsy by 2 bottles only of this medicine, ultcstcd to by Mr. C. P. 8. Thomas and Mr. Morston Holbrook, before Judge Burwell. Henry Varian, of Alden, Erie **o., N. Y., cured of anasarca orcef lular dropsy, after tapping had been resorted to eight times, and over 60 guflons o f water had been taken from him.— Miss. -------- , of West Bloomfield, cured of irregulurity of the menses and fluor albus. Tlie proprietor thus presents the nbove array of testimony —the particulars will be found in the pamphlets, which give a treatise on the complaints, and also on the wrappers around the bottles, lie sure to coll and get a pamphlet—all agents are provided wilh them to furnish Tree ns water—that all who arc in ill health may reud, buy and be cured. Betoarc of Counterfeits .—Every bottle has the written signature of G. C. Vanghn under the directions, and stamped upon the cork—also, \ Vaughn’s Vegetable Litlirontriptic Mixture,\ blown upon the bottle. Put up in 30 ounce bot tles et £*3 per bottle, and 12 ounce bottles at 31 per bottle. Manufactured and sold by Dr. C. G. VAUGHN, 183 .Main streel, Buffalo, N. Y , to whom oil communications must coine, post paid. And wholesale and retail by WM. BUR GER. 50 and 52 Courtland street, New York city. Also for sale by the following ngents. RICHARD STEEL, Druggist. Auburn ; Alonzo Wood, Elbridge; W. Kichaids, Jordan ; A. L. Smith, Weedsport; Charles Hamilton, Port Byron; Sanford Sisson, Lyons; I C. Hood. Clyde ; E. H. Waldo. East Cayuga. Idyl D R. JAYNE’S FAMILY MEDI- C IN E S . These valuable M edicines are for sale by H, ft J. C. IVISON, Booksellers, Auburn, who are the sole Agents. Jpyne’s Expectorant, per bottle, $1*00 ° Hair Tonic, “ 1,00 “ Altemati ve, or Life Preservative, 1,00 \ Tonic, Vermifuge, 25 fo 50 cts. “ Carminative Balsam, 25 & 50 cts. u Sanative Pills, pr. box, 5 0 & 25 cts. “ American Hair Dye, 50 & 25 cts, THE WARM WEATHER. The sudden changes of thc weather, during this season of the year, exhibit a most baneful effect on the human system, debilitating and prostrating it. The stomach and bowels become deranged, giving timely notice to all, who are inclined to give attention to the warning voice of nature. At such times “ Jayne’s Carminative5’ never fails to afford immediate relief checking the disease and restoring the patient to vigorous health. Mothers cannot be too cautious with tlieir children during this month, and the month, following, and in the earliest stages of this sum mer disease, whether from teething, oppressive heat, or other causes, they should at once resort to this never fail ing r e m e d y . H u n d r e d s o f c e r t i f i c a t e s fr o m , r e s p e c t a b l e persons in this city, are in possesion of the proprietor, ready to e x h ibit to all who m a y desire to s e e them at his office, No. 8 South T h ird s treet, Philadelphia. LIFE! LIFE!! LIFE!!! “ AH that a man hath will he give for his life ”—so we find recorded in the most ancient and best of books, but as we see thousands dying around us with Consumption, Croup, Cough, Asthma, Bronchitis, Spitting BloocC and other Pulmonary affections, we are lea to doubt the cor rectness o f tbe above assertion, especially since it is so well known that a certain remedy may be obtained, which always arrests those diseases. Dr. JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT never fails to give re lief, and cures after every other means have failed. This can be and has heen proved in thousands of instances, where it has effected radical cures, after the patient had been given up by all his friends and physicians. JAYNE’S EXPECTORANT.—This is undoubtedly the most valuable (as it is decidedly the most popular) medi cine of its kind, ever introduced in this State. The demand for it has been constant and increasing, from the time it was first offered for sale here to the present time; numerous testimonials of its real worth and use fulness, from very many of our citizens, might be pro duced, but a trial will satisfy all, that it is a speedy cure for Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Asthma, Hoarseness, Spitting of Blood, and all kinds of Pulmonary Affections.—[Ban gor (Me.) Daily Whjtr.__________________________11 T X L E B A S I ’S MEDICINES.— f \ T h e unprecedented confidence reposed in these medicines by physicians in New York, as well as the country over, and by all who have used them, warrants the proprietors in commending them to the citizens of Cayuga as their only FAMILY MEDICINES. With these Medi cines and the pamphlets accompanying them, any family may dispense with Physicians m nineteen cases out ot twenty, if not in ninety-nine cases out of one hundred. There is scarcely a complaint inward or outward, that is not readily removed by an appropriate use of these reme dies. The Pamphlets give full directions. Where the medicines are properly used, and satisfaction is not given the money will be returned. sale by QUICK & HALL, General Agents, Au burn; Chas. Avery, Ledyard; Lewis Seymour, Northville P. French, Ludlowville; Green So Graham, Port Byron; Wm. Smith Inghsm, Cato, Hunter & Co. Stering; nnd by others throughout the country and Union. 5yl T J I L E C T I O N P i GA COUNTY i N O T IC E .— C A Y U - --------------- s s : An election is to be held in the c o u n ty of Cayuga on the last Tuesday of April next at w h ich will be chosen three delegates mentioned in the notice of the S e c retary o f S tate, o f which a copy is annex ed. D a ted Auburn, February 3,1846. A. F E T T IBONE, Sheriff. STATE CONVENTION. S t a t u o f N e w Y o r k , ss : W e , the Secretory of State the Com ptroller, and the T r e a s u rer of the said State, hav! ing form ed a Board o f State Canvassers, and having in conform ity to the p rovisions of tlie a c t e n titled “An act re com m ending a c o nvention of the P eople o f this State,''pas sed May 13,1845, canvassed ond estim ated the whole’num- ber o f votes or ballots given for and against the said pro- posed “ Convention,” a t a G eneral E lection, held in the said State on the fourth day o f N ovember, in the y e ar 1845, accor ding to the certified statem e n ts o f tlie said votes o r ballots received b y the S e c retary of S tate in the manner directed by the said act, d o h e reby Determine, Declare, and Certify, th a t the whole num b e r o f votes or ballots given under and by virtue o f the said act, was two hundred and forty- seven thousand, one h undred a n d seventeen : that ol the said number, two hundred and thirteen thousand, two hundred andjijly-scven votes o r ballots w e re given for the said con vention t T h a t o f the said first m entioned n um ber, thirty- three thousand eight hundred a n d sixty votes or ballots w e re given a gainst the said convention: And it appear- ing “ By the said canvass tliat a m a jority o f tbe votes or ballots given as aforesaid nre for a convention,*’ the said canvassers do fu r th e r Certify and Declare that a Conven tion o f the People o f the said State will be c alled accord ingly ; and that an election for delegates to tlie said c on vention will b e h e ld on tbe last T u e sday o f April, in the y e ar 1846, to m e e t in Convention nt the Capitol in the city of Albany on thc first Monday in June, 1846, p u rsuant to the provisions o f th e aforesaid a c t o f the Legislature. Given under o u r hunds, a t tlie Secretary of State's Of fice, in the c ity of Albany, the twenty-sixth d ay of Novem ber, in the y e a r of our L o rd one thousand eight h u ndred and forty-five. N. S. BENTON, Secretary o f State. A. C. FLAGG, Comptroller. BENJAMIN ENOS, Treasurer. S t a t e o f N e w Y obk, Secretary's Office.— I certify the preceding to be a true copy o f a n original certificate o f the Board of S tate Canvassers on file in thin office. Given under m y hand a n d seal of office, a t the c ity o f Albany, the twenty-sixth day of November, i n the year o f our L o rd one thousand eight h u n d red and forty-five. N. S. BENTON, Secretary of State. S t a t e o f N e w Y o rk, Sea eiary's Office, Albany, J a n u a ry 2 8 ,184G. To thc Sheriff o f the County o f C a y u g a : Sin— Notice is h e reby given, tliat p u rsuant to tlie provisions of tlie a c t entitled “An net recom m ending a Convention o f the People of this State,” p a ssed May 13,1845, an election will be h e ld on the last Tuesday of April n e x t in the several cities a n d counties of this State, to choose delegates to the Convention to be held pursuant to the provisions o f the aforesaid a c t and the certificate above recited. T h e n u m b e r of delegates to be chosen in tlie c o unty of Cayuga will be the sam e as the num b e r of m em b ers of Assembly from the said county. R espectfully yours, td N. S. BENTON, Secretary of Slate. TVTOTICE. — P u r s u a n t to an o r d e r _ L \ o f C h a r l e s B . P e r r y , S u r r o g a t e o f t h e C o u n ty of Cayuga, all p ersons h a v ing claims against the Estate o f R o b e rt W atson, late of Auburn, in said County, d e c e a sed; and also all p ersons having claims against said Robert W a t son, deceased, as the surviving partner o f thc late firm o f R. & M. W atson, o f Auburn aforesaid, a re h e reby required to e x h ibit the same, w ith the vouchers thereof, to W illiam W oods, adm inistrator o fsaid R o b ert W atson, decensed, a t the office o f Paris G. Clark, in Auburn aforesaid, on o r b e fore the sixth day o f J u ly next.—Dated at Auburn, Dec. 27,1845. MARGARET WATrfON, A d m inistratrix, W ILLIAM W OODS, Adm inistrator o f Rob- 35m6 c r t W a tson deceased. TYTOTICE. — In p u r s u a n c e op an or- i l der o f C h a r l e s B . Perry, S u r r o g a t e o f th e County o f Cayuga, n o tice is hereby given, to all persons having claims ugainst S tephen Sharpsteen,late o f the Town o f Genoa, in said County deceased, to present foe same, w ith the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, a t his dwell ing h ouse, in Venice, in said county, o n or before tlie 10th day of J u n e next. Dated, 2d Decem b er, 1845. 31m6 JACOB SHARPSTEEN. Executor. B Y O R D E R o f J o s e p h L. R ic h * ardson, Esquire, F irst Judge of the County C o u rts of the County of Cayuga, o f the degree of Counsel lo r a t Law, in the Suprem e Court,— Notice is hereby given that an attachm e n t has issued against the Estate o f Sim on Van Etten, late o f foe Town oi Owasco, in said County, an absconding or concealed debtor, on due p roof m a d e to the said Judge, pursuant to the directions of the Statute °:>nceniing “ attachments against absconding, concealed, o r non-resident debtors,” nnd that the same will b e sold for the p a y m e n t o f his debts, unless he, foe said Simon Van Etten, a p p e a r and discharge such attachm ent, according to law within three months from the first publication ol this n o iu e ; and that the pay* m e n t o f a n y debts, and the delivery o f any property be longing to the said debtor, to him . o r for his use, and tlie transfer o f any property by him, for any p u rpose whatev er, a re forbidden by law a n d ore void.—Dated, February 9th, 1846. B. F. HALL, Attorney for Attaching Creditor. TjiOR J? by SALE, A CUTTER, c h e a p , b y H . OLIPHANT. T V T O T I C E . — I n p u r s u a n c e o f a n o r - 1M der of Charles B. P e r r y , Surrogate of tlie Couniy of Cayuga, notice is hereby given to all persons who have claims against Jolm Bradt, late of Cato in said county deceased, to exhibit tbe same with the voucher® thereof, to William W. Shepard, one of the administrator® of said deceased, at his office in thc village of Auburn, in said county, on or before the twenty-first day of Septem ber nsxt.—Dated, March 10th, 1816. 45m6 ELIZABETH BItADT, ? ___________ WjM. W. SHEPARD. $ Administrators. \jV T O T I C E . — P u r s u a n t t o a n o r d e r of Charles B. P e rry, Surrogate o f the couniy of Cayuga—Notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against Noel \Weaver late of Auburn, in said coun ty, deceased, to exhibit the same with the vouchers there of to Joshua Burt, one o f the administrators of said de ceased, at the store of A. H. & J. Burt, in Auburn afore said, at or before the first day of October next. DELIA W. WEAVER, Administratrix. JOSHUA BURT, Administrator. Dated, 25th March, 1846.—47m6 TVTOTICE IS H E R E B Y GIVEN, t o a l l 1 \ persons indebted to A L B E R T S. ALLEN, that their notes and accounts are left with G. W. Oakley, at the store lately occupied by the said Allen, in Scipioville, who is authorized to collect thc same, and to whom im mediate payment is required. LEMUEL ALLEN. ? Assignees of PHILIP VAN ARSDALE, j Albert S. Allen. March 24th, 1846.—47w6 _________________________ B A R T I N E ’S LO T IO N.— I n t i m e s o f quackery like the present, n o thing but the extraordinary and established merit of a | Rem edy. would have prompted the proprietors of thc LOTION to hazard their reputation, in giving publicity to a Medicine, which, did it not stand on the basis of intrinsic merit and known worth, would he clasHed among foe nostrums which now pervade the whole country. As a remedy for all complaints which it professes to cure, it perhaps never had an equal. Its wonderful powers have placed it ore* eminent in the estimation of ail who have made use oi it. In cases of Gout, Rheumatism, Swellings of all kinds, Dislocations and Fractured Bones, Bruises, Cuts, Contu sions attended with pain and inflammation, Poisonous Bites and Stings, burns, Scalds, Chilblains, Corns or Bun ions, and wounds of every description, it affords an im mediate and permanent relief. It is perhaps the only arti cle that can he depended upon in foe cure of those Pains in the back and side generally produced by taking cold af ter violent exertion and overheating. For Glandular Tu mors, Lumbago, Erysipelas, Tetter or Ringworm, and all kinds of Emptions oi the Skin, it is a most excellent rem ed y . For F e v e r ancl A g u e , A g u e in the Breast and face. Cram p in the Stom a ch, a n d headache, i t acts like a charm. But above all, in the cure of tendinous and Capsular inju- r i e s . S p r a i n s , a n d w o u n d s o f e v e r y d e s c r i p d o n . i t sh o w * in a most astonishing manner, its magical powers. Cuts, Kicks, Bruises, Strains, Chafes from tbe saddle or harness, Poisons in the pasture, Scratches, Cramp, Cholic, .Swellings of the loins after severe exercise, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Lockjaw, Fistula or Pole-evil, and M a n g e iaDogs, foe. All of these, as well as many other complaints to which dumb beasts are subject, give way under the singu* lar efficacy of this invaluable remedy. The Lotion is composed entirely of the medicinal prop; erties of vegetable substances, concentrated and rendered most pure by distillation and other chemical processes.— As an inward medicine it is o f foe most innocent, whole some, stimulating and cheering character, and will expel, instantly, those dull, heavy and hypochondric&l feelings to which so many are so subject, and give life and animation to both body and mind. Price 75 cts. a bottle—For sale by ff. G. FOWLER, Au- bum, and by C. S. Bartine, 323 Broadway, New York. __________________ ISyl ]\T E W B O O K S . H I S T O R Y 11 TH E ENGLISH REVOLUTION of 1 commonly called Thc Great Rebellion, by F. Guitzal Memoir of Dr. Alexander Proudfit. by hiB son, ju ceived by March 2,1846. J. c . DERBY & < O C H O O L B O O K S .— S A N D E k j and T own’s Series o f R eading Books, Mo Geography, Smith's Colburn’s, Emerson's, Davies' A kins Arithmetic, Brown's, Kirkh&m’s, Smith's and lion's Grammars, Comstock’s Philosophy. Day’s Abr and Tower's Mental Alg*’— * * 5 T— ’ S. Speaking Books, Rea sJates and White pencils, an ry book used in common schools that is recommend she County Superintendent, for sale cheaper fo cheapest at WYNKOOP’S BOOKSTC March, 2. r p i I O S E S T E E L B E A D S H A V E X COME. — A fall supply o f the different sizes of Steel Beech. Also a new supply o f CLASPS for SffP and Purses, and a beautiful article of Purse Twist, are jusl received at IVISONS’ BOOKSTORE. March 23,1846. ___________ L A R D N E R ’S L E C T U R E S , ~ IN 12, ju * t published, and for sale by j. c . d e r b y co.