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Auburn journal and advertiser. (Auburn, Cayuga Co., N.Y.) 1834-1848, August 02, 1837, Image 1

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VOL. V. AUBURN, (CAYUGA COUNTY, N. Y.) WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1837, N O . 1 2 . ' P u b l i s h e d by Oliphant Skinner, W HEREAS Jonathan E w ing, o f the Vill­ age o f Weedsport, in the County of C ay­ uga, did on t h e 2 l s t day of Jan u a r y , in the yearofour Lord One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirty-Five, by a certain Indenture of Mortgage, for securing the payment of the gum ol’three h u ndred and fifty dollars grant, bar­ gain and sell unto John Sprague, ‘’All that t°ract or parcel of land situate in the Tow n o t jRrutus, and village of Weedsport. being a p a r t of Lot No- 65, in said town of Brutus, and bounded as follows : Beginning at a slake standing in the west bank ofthe canal 66 links northerly from tho north Post of the Bridge, ortneriv across the caual opposite Close’s tav­ ern, (now T e r h u n e ’s) running from thence along aid canal bank, north twenty seven degrees east one chain to a stake—thence uoith sixly- three degrees west one chain and twenty five links to a stake—-thorice south twenty seven degrees west one chain to a stake—thence easterly one chain and twenty-five links to the place of beginning. Which said mortgage was recorded iu the office ofthe Clerk of C a y ­ uga counly, oil the twenty-T^ighth day of April, ■One Thousand Eight Humlietl an 1 Thiity.five, in Book u , of m >r!gage=, on pages 258, feo., -at half-past eleven o’ciock, A. M. Upon said mortgage there is this day claimed to be due, g>50, 9 2 . N o t i c e is th e r e f o r - ! h e r e b y g i v e n , that by virtue o f *• p o w er of.-ate corn aiti'-d iu said ino-'tgage, the sail mortgaged prenp-es- wifh the a p p u rtenan ce*, will be -mid at pu die > auction, at the Inn now kept by ‘-a.ntu-l Hoorv, in the village of Weedsport, in the county ah>r*»- saiil, on the 10th day of August next, al two o’clock, P. M. Data 1 Feb. 2>. 18 <r® @ ® M A C H A S removed to the New Building west of the stone Mill, Genesee Street, Auburn, where he will do work of ev­ ery description in the Machine line ; MILL M ACHINERY, ofall kinds, Spindles, Hoisting and Lighter Screws, Engine, Gear and commot^ L a t h e s , of various kinds, now on hand. All kinds ol work for Carriage Makers, done in the best manner.— Tenanting Tools for Spokes or Chair Rounds, ofthe firstquality. C ttttir g E ngines , Circu, lar Saw Shafts, P tjmps , P a tent Balances, Screws ofall sizes and threads, Paint Mills, Patent Saw Sets, Screwrpln.tes,Taps and Die-i ; And in short, any artielp needed in the Machine Line, can he had at this shop, as good as the best— and by examining, you will see that 1 sell lower lh:ui any other Shop in the western country. T w o o i three Apprentices wanted immediate­ ly at the above business ■i I uburn, June, 28, 1837.—321 f- __________ _ G r e a t B a r g a i n s !! H YDE W ATROUS fe CO. at their old stand are now receiving an extensive assortment of GOODS in their line, which wili he sold on the mo?t fa volatile term*. Ivory, b>n k, se l f tip, horn and bone handle fable and Derert Knives and Forks, with Carv- : ei s to match ; Pen aud Pocket Knives, Razors and .Sci-s-nis, in great variety ; Rim and Mor­ tise l a cks of superior quality of their own ma- nutavtu e ; Units, Screws, Window Sptings and ; Fram e i’utlies ; I hisselL arid Gouges, steel and N B W Cr C O D S. N E W GOODS.— Cooley & Rathbun hav­ ing taken the store three doors west of Horace Hills’ on the north side of Genesee-st. are now receiving a very extensive assortment of spring and summer Goods, among which are cloths, cassimers, satinelts, and a great variety of goods for gentlemen’s Summer W ear $ Such as crapts, camblets, linen drilling, meri­ no cassimer, fee. allso rich silks, French and English prints, muslins, and cambrick, and m a ­ ny fashionable articles for the season; all of which their friends and customers are invited to call and examine. April 26. 1837—50 ___________________ JOHN SPR A G U E . , T J «, p. ,T_ r , r r A n ’... irun Sq 11 m e - , w a r ra n t et I A u g u rs an d B i t I s nail I OPPEE ifc CORNWELL, AU VS. , , n r. . i ? n >i . ;, uni I shoe Hammers, Hatchets, Carpenters Lev- W tlie thirteenth day of I>e- I e j,-, Bench flanes, and moulding fools; .VI ill cem h e r . o u e tho.j?und eight hundred fe m,-! Oi n -sC't! 8;> w«. Hand, Pannel, Back, Web cemtier. oue tho.j--.ind eight hundred At thirty three, William IL Mills, duly Him t ^ g e d to Samuel Sherwood all that p-irt oflot num­ b e r twenty in the township ot Brut it?, now Cato, in the county of Cayuga, bound** ! as fol­ low s :—B-ing one hun Ire 1 acres lying in the moth and east corner ofsaid Inland hounded on the north-east bv the north ami east lines of the lot, on the south by land of Amos ( W e t , j qvnw. is, Sieej Trap on the said lot, and on the west by the east line , es> Gurry Combs, of land on said lot conveyed bv said Sherwood to Laac Dralt and James Sturge, respective­ ly; which mortgage was recorded in the Clerk’s ■office o f said counly, in B o o k S of mortgages on pages 412, &c., tlie thirty-first day' of De­ cember, 1833, at eleven o’clock, A. Al. And i whereas said m o r t g a g e has been duly assign- j ed to the subscriber, and default has been | made in the payment of seven hundred and j thirty-three dollars and two cents now due ; thereon. Therefore in pursuance of law, and j by virtue ofthe power contained in Sai l mort­ gage, said premises will be sol 1 at public auction at the Western Exchange, in A u b u m , ; on the fifth day of October next, at ten o’- ■ clock in the forenoon. j NELSON BEARDSLEY. Dated April 19th, 1837.-49w2-1 CO A T S —FR O C K GOATS, OVER . CO \ T S , CLO YKV, PAN TS (Jouipa?.* and Buck Saw*; Brins .Andirons, Sho ve! a ’nt Tong?, Tea T r a ' s , plated and common | ‘bluffer# and dray?, bra?s Candlesticks and Lamp1-, plu.'ed and Brittania Table and Tea Spoon . Soup Ladle?. Brittania Teapot?, Coffee Po«s, IV a file Iron?, and Sad. and Tailors’ Irons. Hay Knives, Steelyards, brick and piasteijng patent Coach Wrenc.h- Horse and Shoe Brushes, 8 0 9 Hand Bells and Sleigh Bell Out and wrought Nails Brads and Tacks Tiace, Halter and Log Chains Ante?, Shovels and Spades, Scoop Shovels Am. Bar Iron, assorted size?, flat, square and round Swedes do do do flat and square English do do do flat and round Ru-sia do do flat Spike and Nail Rods, Braziers Itodsassorted Moo,, and Band Iron 1 Saridfi-on’s’ext ra refined Cast Steel English Bli'ter and German Steel Ani'oiv.tn Spring -heel Axle arm? and Sledge Moulds Sleig i Slmes and Waggon Boxes. HOLLOW W ARF.. Also, a few Stoves, together with Stove pipe, Copper Tea Kettles and Boilers. N. 3 — il. W. A; Co. at'aiu remind those- win EJEW GOODS A N D N E W PR IC E S * J S. B A R T L E T l 1 & Co. at their New f Store, No. I 0, Exchange Buildings.having lost by fire, and sold since most of their old stock,’ are enabled to offer to their old customers and the pubic, a very large a ml almost entirely netv Stock of Goods, purchased at the late very redu­ ced prices, and selected with g r e a t care, com- piising most of the new style Fancy, as well as staple Dry Goods, , -which they will offer cheap for cash, or approved credit. Among their dry goods, are a g reat varfety of Quality and colors of E v o & A C V o t L s . C . » i m , r s striped end plain, j cl,0;,„ Salttuetts do do S J Figured and | lit rt Gro De Naples, a splendid stock Blk, Gto I)e Rhine, real Italian & other Blk. Silks, French prints and printed muslins, verv rich. April 26. t f O V t C S S , F f l H E Note? and Accounts d u e t h c l a t p firm JL of HYDE & LANSING, are left for f/te present, at the btme lately occupied hy said firm, for s- ttlement., w here those indebted are requested to c’lll nnd M>iike immediate payment. Unless paid sonti. they uill be in the hands of the subscribers for collection, as the situation of lhe affairs of said firm render., speedy paj'meut indispensable. R \ T H B I J N & GOULD. D a t e d A p r i l 2 5 , 1 8 :1 7 .- 5 0 [From the London Athenaium.\ A SONG OF T H E OAK. BY H. F. CHORDEY. ‘ A song of tha oak, tho brave old oak, Who hath ruled in this land so long: Here’s health and renown, to his broad green crown, And his fifty arms so strong t ‘There is fear in his frown, when the sun goes down, And the fhe in the west fades out; And he showeth his might, in the wild midnight, W h en slorms through his branches shout J Then sing of.tlie oak, lhe brave old oak. Who hath rnl’d in this land so long— And still flourish he, a hale green tree, When a hundred years are gone I He Faw the rare times, when the* Chiistmag chimes Were a pleasant sound to hear, And the 'squire’s wide hall and the cottage small W ere full of right merry cheer; And all the day, to the rebeck gay, They frolick’d with lovesome swains; They are gone I—they are dead •—jn the church­ yard laid— But the tree—lie stilf remains! Then sing o f ths oak, of tiie brave old oak. Who hath rul’d in this land so long ; And still flouri.'h he, a hale green tree, When a hundred years are g o n e !’ tsm V E S T S fee. fee. fee. The above clothing “ is n i ’.v hi'injf made, larei'.i! bt'-d to them, and whose account' r! I.-JVC li' JtL friends and large quanlilV ol an I com prises a greater variety than w.<s before offered in Auburn. The piices, not­ withstanding the high pressure tim/'s, aie tL-PTery Low, j-fl and the public will find it much to tiieir advantage to call, examine, and pur­ chase of S. C DUNNING & Go., Tailors and Dra iers, N <• J Exchange Buildings, A-ihurn. J i i i iry '!'■>, I!’ >7.-37 / ’J ’W IE Subscribers hereby give notice to their customer?, that they have a goods on hand, which were damaged by removed at the late fire, that they will reif at great bargains nnd Goods, *it reduced prices. would also remind (hose to them, that they are in Want ot m o n e y , and all iccoimts of over six months standing must be reiu.-d. STE E L E fe GROOT. Feb 1st, 1837.—38 s a t , c a p a ru m , s t o r e . T. C A R P E N T E R , would o inform his I'riemi and thu public, that lie cont if.tic? his busi­ ness i n the Hal t ing line, at the IweH known stand of Carpenter & Dudley, opposite :hc Western Exchange,where he offers for sa'e m o m p lele assortment oI Hats of the latest Fashion. N. B. Just received, and for sale a large assortment of B ’S J C T A S i © Gentlemens Fm and Cloth Can8 Gloves,(pL ar?, &o., A l s o Ladies’ Capes an ttoas. A u b u r n . Oct. 12, 1936.—d 2 E R M A N S I L V K I L - T a b l e Spoons, ’Pea Spoons, Ladles, Forks and Butter Knives of German Silver, ofstvle and finish wliich will compare with silver ware, and -cud to be more durable, and to wear neatly as hnndsume, cos only about one-third a much s cr. Justt received, nnd for sale by JN O . H. C H E D E L L & CO. Opposite ihe Exuhang Anburn, March 4. 1837.-4-Uf J U S T A D D E D T O T I I E *~ C X B C U X i A T J j MG- L I B R A R Y . N ICK of the woods ; a Tale of Kentucky by the a u thor of Calavar, fee. Suarleyyow, the Dog Fiend by Marryalt. Tiie Youthful Imposter ; by Rev. W , Rey­ nolds. FalKner ; by the a u thor of F rankenstein, &c, Abel A l l n u t ; by the author of Hajji Baba, Zohrab, &c. Traits and Trials of Early Life ; by L.E.L. Godolphin ; a novel. Will Watch; the author of Cavendish,4*c Caraperdown ; or news from our neighbor­ hood. Mrs. Atmytage: oi Female Domination; by the authoress of Mothers and Daughters. Colton’s four years in Great Britain. Outre Mer : or a Pilgrimage beyi-ntl the sea. Cruise of the Potomac ; with appropriate engravings ; by Francis W a r m e r , A.M. N o . 9 , Exchange Buildings. IVISON fe T S R R Y . Auburn. April 18, 1337.-49 _______________ some lime due, t int Ihey rriu-u tl.i ' not <■-> ever ) hf> !'ii! ' ' rnm' diately. They hope this mu.ee ' will not he di-regnrde I. 39 o T R A C E and LO G CHAINS, for sale at H E W S O N fe M ILLIG AN’S No. 3, Exchange Building^ __________ _____ BOOKS FOR TH E S E “ HARD TIM E S,” A T IVISON & T E R R Y ’S . — T h r e e Exper­ iments of Living,—Living within the Means,—Living up to the Means—Living be­ yond the Mean?, 15 th edition ; Sequelto d o . ; Elinor Fulton; The Frugal Housewife, by Mrs.Child; The Young Ladies’ Friend, by a Lady; The Young Wife’s B o o k ; T h e Young Husband’s Book, and many others, for Sale VERY CHEAP. _ M U S E U M . r r t I! H j i: :r M USEUM ,i» Clieilell’j Building ■ (iirci-tly opposite Ibe Western Exchange Geti-->'f!e Stref t. A u b u r n , i? qow ojifn forthe reception of visitors. Tne rroprictors have incurred vreat expense in procuring rare and interesting specimens with n view to mauing the establishment per- inam n '. and a public oniainenl to our village uclii led there Curiosities, is a very rarccoi- ectiu.-i uf (uboiil 500 in numbes,) whi.-h cost over $ t 000 This Co!'Hirfon wasexhtb to 1 at the Amerio»ii M bi - i '- bb . in New York, for a few clays tbe early part ofrhi? season, and acknowledged by Nat- urali.'is an i other good judge-, to entirely sur- passn- y collection ever bef* c ex bioiled in Mi j U. Sbitr:*. As they are expecting constant ad j ditmiis to their collection tor some months to come, they will not at p-esoid attempt to en win- irate. They intend to make, the Museum-uch as shall merit a liberal patronage. KFA.1 n'usicn 25 cents.children halfprice.— Door? open ar 7 o ’clock. JO H N II CH E D E L L . _ a . &_ j^ B O r u n n c K . fjSlA P E ll HANGINGS, BORDERS, &c. K so.v fe T e r r y , have this day added to Stork of BOOKS & STA T I O N A R Y , a h.rge ami well selected a s s o r t m e n t of PAPER HANGINGS, F i l l E B O A R D P R I N T S , TV1JYD O TY J iJ Y D , ot the lato?t patterns and of the most recent importations. Our prices will make it an oVject for a!J who wish to furnish themselves witli the above article to call at No. 9, Exchange Buildings. • May n t h . 1836. _____________________ NO. 4, EX C HA NG E BUILDINGS. S C. DU NN IN G, fe CO. . are now receiving a large and splendid assortment of 03.OXI2S, OASSXHKQS.S fe VESTING, which will be made up to order on short notice, and at prices which cannot fail lo induce cash customers Oct. 12. 1836- t f . ) Propri. ) etors. 1VI their LAMP OIL & SPER M C A N D L E S . T H E Subscribers offer for sale Lamp Oil & Sperm Candles, of a pure quality, directly from New-Bedford; Also an extensive assort­ ment of Glass Lamps, Limp Glasses, aad Luci­ fer and Loco-Foco matches. Exchange Buildiogs, No. 6, A B B O T T & FOSGATE. May 23,1337.-2 B A T H BRICK, Rotten Stone, .Glue and Rosin,a Jresh supply, just received and for Sale by HEWSON & MILLIGAN. 3, Exchange Buildings. OFFEE M ILLS—wrought and cast, a few of very superior quality, to be bad at H E W S O N fe MILLIGAN’S. 3 , Exchange Buildings. G € ROW-BARS, Ditching Shovels and Pick- A xgs , a good supply, ju s t received by HEW S ON & MILLIGAN. 3, Exchange Buildings. ___ ______ _ D ISSOLUTION. The firm of Porter and Polhemus,was this day dissolved by mutual nonsent. PORTER. & POLHEM US. a x ^Us'ness wiH hereafter be conduct- , P°lhetnns, who alone is authorised to settle the accounts. Maj 10, 1837. 3 M A R B L E A C T O R Y .- T. W I H T I N G ba? on hand, at his shops on North street (opposite the New Market, ami the Methodist Church,) a very extensive lot of M A R B L E for TO M B S T O N E S , M O N U M E N T S . T A - B L E S ,Spc. Spc. of S u p erior q u a lity, which will be sold at as cheap a rate, as can be bought west of A Ibuny. Auburn, August 24, 1836. F I R E IN S U R A N C E . W M. FOSG A I’Eis A g e n t Ior l h e ‘ N o r t h A m e r i c a n F i r e I n s f r a k c e C o m p a n y , ’ of the City ot New-York, and will attend to business at his Office, No. 9, Exchange Build- Auburn, F e l , 4—39lf. j/Tjs&HF. subscribers will p ay the highest price 4 1 ' for b u tter, cheese, lard, flannel, full .cloths socks, stockings, dried apples, peaches, ann plum b s . COOLEY fe RATHBUN. Sept. 27. 1 836. ____________________________ f i r s t r a t e t a i l o r E33ES wanted, to whom constant employ­ ment will be given by s . c . d u n 'N i n g $ c 0. Tailors & Drapers, No. E4xchange Buildings A u b u r n . Aug. 24. 1836. LYONS STONE WAKE. A large assortment of S toneW a re of a superior quality. A l s o Just received, Albany and T r o y NA IL , a very superior article— and F I F T Y BOXES Cylender, G a ­ len und Lake G lass , at No. 6, Merchants Row. H . PO L H E M U S & SON. Auburn, May 17, 1837. _______________ ■ P LOUGHS, of the different approved pat­ terns, for sale at HEW S O N & M I L L IG A N ’S. 3, Exchange Buildings. A For hale. r a n IIK Lot of Land known as the Lewis _BL Thomas Farm, containing80 acres, situated at Boult’s Corners im Scipio, llie subscribers offer forsale at a great bargain. It is located in one of tlie most pleasant parts of the county, near a church, stom, ami Tavern. On the is a good House, Barn, Orcharding, fee. It is well worthy the attention of auy one wishing to purchase. T h e T e r m s of payment wiil be made easy. DLFFor further particular?, enquiie of Slocum Howland, at Slmrwood’s Coiners, or of the {Subscriber in Auburn. If not sold hy the J Sth of April, it will he rented. R . C . S T E E L E . Auhurn, March !0, 1837—45tf 1 HEAI* YO U N G HYSON of an excellent quality. A.soOLI) H Y S O N ,I M P E R I A L IIYSON SKIN oml BLACK T E A S at May 10,1836. J. S. B A R T L E T T fe CO. S P L E N D I D P A P S H H A J H m r G S . TJ- D O U B L E D A Y , IN V I T E S hi? {'nenils arid t.<epubli to ex- 0 atnine his new stock of Pap: r Hanging?!, Borders,Firescreens, Spc. Consisting of more than one hunched different pattern?, anil several thousand pieces. His go!,! bronze, and Lithographic papers, farex- eel any paper? hiTor* offered in thi? market, and equal an\ ever offered in New-York. — XT is- tdoek has been pm-chased at the lowest latc-s, and merchants acquainted wiih Che N. York market wdl allow ihat his papers generally, m e sold in pn'tPrns Cor room? considerably low* ei than tlie New York price?. Auhurn. A!ap 1 si, 1837.—51 ~ r T l S C N & T E R R Y , H 4V E this day opened a CIR( ULATING LIB R A R Y . Terms. A r t . 1. Subscribers pay in advance , on com­ mencing or renewing subscriptions. For a y ear, - - $5 00 ) For four duode- For six mornh?, 3 00 ) cimo, or2octa- For3 months. - 1 50 ) vo volumes at For I month, - 63 j a time. A r t . 2. Non-Stibscribeis pay for the books as returned; for each duodecimo orsmall- ei volume per week,six pence *, foreach oclnyo volume, one shilling. A r t . 3> Nr.w P ubeicatioivs :— F cr the first 3 months after t h e / are put in circulation, thev are to be detained but three days at ou time. Extra copies of New Books will be added to the Library. A rt . 4. Every person receiving Books, must return them in the same name in which they were received. They mustnc.'tbe t . oaned , nor charged from one person to another, without Hist being returned to the Library. A r t . 5. Every person defacing Books, by tea ing,writing, &c. will be charged the of the books so n j u r e d . QCFSeveral Periodical Works are placed u the Library. The Library is opened with 800 volumns, to be increased to Fifteen Hundred, on o pening of navigation. Arrangements are for receiving the new publications as they issue from the pres?. Several valuable Period­ icals are placed in the Library. M A Y 1 7 , 1 8 3 7 . ~ T O T Q 3 A C O O C H S W E R S . - H . Polhemus fe son, have j u s t received a fresh supply of that very desirable article, Mrs. Miller’s Fine Cut chewing Tobacco, & smoking ditto. Gentlemen don’t forget that the above is to be found at No. 6, .Merchants Row. Parasols and Umbrellas. splendid assortment of all the new styles, Ju?t received by MaijlH. M U R F E Y fe W O O P R U F . C lI I A N D E L I J E R L A M P S . —The subscri- 1 bers, agents for the Patentee and Manufac­ turer, keep on hand a supply of Lawrence’s pat­ ient Chandelier Lamp, both plain Britania and ornamenled,togethcr with the Globes, ‘or sale by the dozen, at the manufacturer's price, adding ransportation. Also at retail. These Lamps, have almost entirely superse­ ded iu use the Liverpool and other suspending Lamps, and are believed to excel any other Lamps ever invented. They are well adapted ■to light Churches, Factories, Hotels, Stores, and all places where a suspending Lamp is required. JNO. B . CH E D E L L & CO. Directly oppositethe Western Exchange, Gen­ esee strret, Auburn. March 15,1837 -44lf F R E S H G R O C E R I E S A C H O I C E assortment of G^o- _ ceries, just received at No. **■^6, M e rchants Row, H . P O L H E M U S & SON. A u b u r n , May 17, 1837. __________________ _ Canary Birds. F OR Sale, a few pair of Canary Birds, fine songsters.) Also Bird Cages, at the New' Museum, oppositethe Exchange. March 22. *18a7— 4fitf _________ FRESH TEAS. C HEAP young tea, of an excellent quality, also, old Hyson, Imperial, Hyson Skin, fe b|ack Teas, three doors west of Horace Hills’, and for sale by COOLffY & RATHBUN. T 7 1 R E S K T E A , E O R T O R Z C O X? Syrrup , Porto Rico Sugar , Java aud R i o Coffee. Just received at No. 10, Exchange Buildings. J. S. B A R T L E T T &Co, ___________________ ____ - — Mb __ — £ J E A R C H W A R R A N T S , and most other O Blanks neatly ptinted., for sale by O L P H ANT & SKINNER. The Empress Josephine. — Escaping from thu-cares aw.! splendors of sovereign­ ty, often cfid the empress recede from tbe courtier throng, to watch the expansion of some rare exotic in her fine conservatories at Malmau-on. There was the favorite empire of Josephine ! She loved the im- portal purple of the rich caetus, at that pe­ riod a splendid novelty to European eyes, better than the hues of the rich mantle adorning her throne ; and the delicate fragrance of her closuring magnolias pro­ ved more intoxicating than the soothing but fatal breath of courtly adulation. At Malmaison she reigned despotic over thou­ sands of beauteous subjects, collected from all quarters of the globe. She knew them face by face, name by name—was fond of disposing them in classes, castes or regi­ ments ; and when some ftesh subject pre­ sented itself for tho first time at her levee, was able to interrogate the new comer, so as to ascertain his family and connexions, and assign him an appropiiate station in the community of which every brigade had its banner, and every banner a fitting stan­ dard bearer. Following tbe example of Napoleon, she respected the laws and customs of those she rendered tributary. Plants of all countries found their native soil and climate restored to them by her providence. Malmaisori was a world in miniature,within whose circumscribed lim­ its were to be found rocks and savannahs — the soil of virgin forests and (ho sand of the desert— banks of marl or clay — lakes, cascades or strands, liable to inun­ dation. From the heat cf a tropical cli­ mate you might fly to the refreshing cool- ness of the temperate zone ; and in these varied specimens of atmosphere and soil, flourished, side by side, the various races of vegetable kind, divided only by green odges or an entrenchment of glass win­ dows. When Josephine held her field days at Malmaison, the review was indeed caicul itcd to exci'e the tendjsrest assoeia tions. First in lhe ranks was the hydran­ gea, which had recently borrowed from her charming d'Ughter the French name of Hortenpiijf Gloiy too, found its remi- nisences there as well as maternal affec­ tion. Following the victories of Bona­ parte she contrived to reap her share in the plunder of conquered countries ; and Italy gnd Egypt paid tribute to her trium­ phant parterres. Blooming in resplend­ ent union at Malmaison were the soldan- ella of the Alps— the violet of Parma—the adonis of Castiglione— the carnation o f Lodi—the willow and plane of Syria— the cross of Malta—the water lily of the Nile—tho hibicus of Palestine—the roso of Damletta. Such were the conquests of Josephine ; and of these, at least, France still retains the benefit. But even in the midst of these treasures, Josephine still cultivated by predilectibn a plant remind­ ing her of her days of happy childhood ; that beautiful jasmine of Martinique, whose seeds, gathered and resown by her own hands, served to bring to her recollec­ tion not only the sports of girlhood, and the roof of her fathers,but her earliesthome of wedded love.— From(t L a Picciola,,> translated from Jl/. Sainiine by Mrs. Gore. A successful speculation is oftener an evil th a n a b l e s s i n g ; it u p s e t s o n e ’s n o ­ tio n s of th e v a l u e o f t i m e , of in d u s t r y , a n d of money; it is a moral evil, because jt violates tjie law of nature, which requires that a part of every day, and every year of one’s life, should be devoted to procuring the means of subsistence for the day and year; and he, who^ by what he calls a lucky hit, secures to himself what he calls a fortune, sometim.es cuts off from the re­ mainder ofhis days a wholesome and nat­ ural source of pleasure. If he has devo­ ted all his powers and energies to Mammon for the best part of hrs life, he is sold to him, nnd can no more live tranquilly, without his stimuli, than can he, who has been excited for years by alcohol, give up the stimulus of drink. Flence, you find such men uneasy and fretful in old age ; hence, often it is, that they are envious and vexed at the sight of happiness in oth­ ers; and that they seem to think a poor man has no right to enjoy himself more than they can, who have earned a hundred thousand dollars.— -Dr. Howe's Address. Sagacity off a Hog .— A nobleman of | your land of cakes and superstition was said Io have had a favorite mastiff, in j whom, such was his fondness, he had par- j doned many felonies, chiefly of sheep mur- > der. His patience being worn out, he a t 1 length ordered the dog to be hanged, and addressed him to that effect in a pathetic speech. The dog, as if he understood him, instantly disappeared, and was no more heard of in Scotland. Two years afterwards, the duke (for he was no less) j travelling in Flanders, was benighted in ; one of the forests there ; and the -next J stage being a fortified town, he was told at the lone inn where he had stopped, tliat being too late, he would not be admitted, and he agreed to a proposal made him to remain where he was al! night, the accom­ modation being tolerably good. At sup­ per, to his and his servant’s astonishment, he saw enter the room his old and favorite mastiff, whom he had been forced to con­ demn to death. Great were the rejoicings on both sides ; and it was observed that the dog would never quit him, but resist id all attempts of the people of the house to drive or coax him from tho chamber. As night advanced, and the Duke prepared to go to bed, the dog became agitated ; he howled and scratched the floor, then laid his paws on the Duke’s shoulders, and | looked wistfully in his face, but was com­ paratively quiet till the seivant departed to a chamber allotted to him out of the house. The Duke then beginning to undress, the dog became violent in opposing the strip­ ping, laid hold of his coat with his teeth, and struggled hard, and even fiercely, to prevent him from proceeding. The Duke was struck with this strange violence, and finding whenever he desisted that the dog was quiet, reposed himself in an arm-chair instead of going to bed. Here he dozed for a couple of hours, when he was awak­ ened by the bark of his friend, and on opening his e y e s , w a s astonished at seein g the bed descending through the floor. lie immediately gave the alarm ; the descent ofthe bed stopped, and the Duke grasped his pistols, waiting the event. Some mi­ nutes afterwards he thought tbe door, which was bolted in the inside, was at­ tempted, at least he heard footstep5, upon which he fired through the planks,* and hallooed loudly for his servant from-the window. It was midsummer, and soon became fight, and being joined by his man. they sallied over tbe house, accompanied everywhere by the dog, who expressed his pleasure, it is s -id, bv eyery possible ca­ nine gesticulation. They searched the house, and every adjoining shed, but found the whole abandoned ; nor (that I ever heard) was there any further result. But the dog was of course taken hom e , pardoned all his felonies, aud lived happily with his master ever afterwards.— Illustra­ tions off Human Life. T ough IT en S t o r ie s .— T he follow ing stories were told sim u ltaneously, and o f course without any possibility of a design on the part o f one t o tell a bigger story than the o t h e r : The Claremont Eagle relates that a hen Was shut up in a small, close room in an untenanted house, tw e n t y - four days, with not a particle of food, and came out in good condition at the end of that time. There were twD eggs in the room, but she did not touch th'ern. But the Portia.,d Argus outsoars the EaMe as the eagle outsoars a common hen. o o The veracious editor of that print— and it is a Jackson print—says that a man in that neighborhood, when pitching out some bay, in the month of June, found the body of a hen which must have been buri­ ed in the July previous, when the hay was put into the barn. It w a s very much compressed, but on being exposed to the air, signs of life appeared about the eyes, and by applying tho proper remedies she was restored to health and uspfulness.’ In relation to “ over-banking ” the Ar­ gus says : — “ The fact that the oppos ition party on n and control two thirds if not three fourths of all the banking capital in the United States, is conclusive proof that over bank­ ing has been produced by the influence and power of the moneyed aristocracy. There is now and then a bank which has a majority of stockholders who are on the side of the administration ; but these cases are ‘ few and far between.’ ” We have seldom met with a bolder ur balder imposition than this ! But its very grossness exposes the fraud. If it were true, as is here alleged, that the opposi­ tion party own and control three fourths of the banking capital in the state,” it would only prove, what is notoriously true, that they purchased the stock at a prem ium ol ten, fifteen and twenty per cent, of the re­ gency political brokers who obtained the charters, But the statement is untrue. The banks were chartered by the Regen­ cy under a system which oiiginated with Van Buren, and formed a portion of the machinery of party. VVe have one hundred banks in thi? state, s i x t y , or three fifth* of whfi-h. h.rve been chartered since Mr. Van Buron w,n, elected Governor in IS28. The Arsjue «ef». Genuine politeness consists chiefly in the exhibition of fine feelings. Where we love, esteem, admire, we are naturally polite. But there is a species of polite­ ness in the world, worn over’ the sheerest heartlessness, which is detected most rea­ dily by lhe pains it tabes to avoid detec­ tion the e x c e s s of mannerism which It exhibits. The simplest act of disinterest­ ed k i n d n e s s — the tone, and tear, and little attentions which show where out sympa­ thies are—the assiduous care I n avoiding whatever may give pain in doing woat- ever may give pleasure, no matter how­ ever unostentatiously, stamps the man o genuine politeness. * F r e n c h F L ^ u B ^ AmOD?I lh e °fh ^ curious things that of late have ■ arrived among us, is the article of F r e n c h Flour, in barrels, as ground and put up in France, lately imported at N ew York. A friend has showed us a lot he has for sale, w inch appears to be equal-in quality to the wes- mrn flour, and in perfect good condition. There is no greater, at least more pal­ pable and convincing argument of the ex­ istence of a Deity, than the make and constitution, tbe order and disposition, the ends and uses of the parts and members of this stately fabric of heaven and earth. For in the works of art, a curious edifice or machine, counsel, design, and direction to an end, appearing in the whole frame, and in all the several pieces of it, do ne­ cessarily infer the being and operation of some intelligent architect or engineer, why shall not also in the w o r k s of nature, that g r a n d e u r and magnificence, that excellent contrivance of beauty, order, use, &c., which is observable, in them— wherein they do much transcend the effects of the human art as infinite power and wisdom exceeds finite, infer the existence and effi­ ciency of an Omnipotent and Alhvise Cre­ ator.— Ray. Excellent Good .— If we had to leave out one of our choicest editorials, in order to make room for it, we would not delay a moment in copying the subjoined most pleasant anecdote. Such a scrap in polit­ ical history is medicine for a mind dis­ eased. N o rth Carolina .— We letrn from the Newbero, N. C., Spectator, a pleasing and gentlemanly instance of political honor and good faith, between opposing candid­ ates which we wish was not ? solitary one* Messrs. Shepard and Mosely, the opponent candidates for Congress in the Craven District, in that state, had deter­ mined to pursue their canvassing together, and in amity. Mr. Mosely, a few days since, left Newbern with the intention of visiting an election ground, and became severely sick on the way. A few hours afterward, Mr. Shepard set out with the same intention. On the way he met with a farmer, who informed him of Mr. M’s condition ; when, instead of taking the advantage of his opponent’s misfortune, as a narrotv-souled partisan would have done, Mr. S. intermitted his journey, drove to the negro hut at which Mr. M. had been compelled to stop, paid him every attention, and had him conveyed to the residence o f an hospitable gentle­ man in the neighborhood. Nor did he pursue his intention of visiting the election ground, but returned to town. ‘‘ We pre­ sume, says the Spectator, that Mr. Mosely would have acted with the same delicacy and good feeling if the case had been re­ versed : and we mention the fact as an ev­ idence that the reign o f vulgar and vindic­ tive party hostility is nassing away.” which they have revolutionized, if not ruin< ed the county. — L o t C l a r k had a bank at Lockport, but the engine o f iniquity was “ Expunged ” by the last legislature. Two of the three Buffalo banks were chartered as distinct, devoted, uncompromising Yan Buren “ Monsters.” But we are weary* ing oqr readers. And yet the list of Van B u r e n banks is far from complete I The SfateP rinter, with a pei feet knpwle(Jge o f these facts, asserts tliat there is only “ now and then a banls,} which is mana­ ged by the friends of the adrmmfc-trafipm Is this true ? Are the Van Buren party banks “ few and j a r between ?\> Do the Whigs, as is impudently asserted in tho Argus. •* own and control two thirds i f not . three fourths of the banks ?” Or is the accusation, what we have already branded it— a bold and bald imposition 1 With the facts btfoie them , we leave the people to say wnich is fhe “ BANK PA R T Y .’ ■ — Journal. sa y s that “ there is now and then a bank which has a majority oj’ stockholders who are on the side o f the Administration .'*— Now let us sift tin, chnrge, end s.e which i sp,„ w b „ „(e ||ile nni, doge u (|)-( ts Ihe B u n k part,-. W e c .T n a ie - .r a » . t l . | lM1|r m i l s n f tile b— , nml p l a , the d r e e . . ■ * the city o f N e w York. T h e r e is th Bank off America , lhat monster who bribed itself through the legislature, c o n ­ trolled by G e o r g e N e w b o u l d , and J o h n T a r g i s e , devoted V a n B u r e n men. T h e n com e s the Manhattan , sm u g g l e d through 7 n> the legislature as a pure and wholesome Wafer Company, which is owned jn Enu land, and controlled by “ Bob White,” and “ Diclcy Rilcer,” whole hog Van Bu­ ren men. Next is the Phoenix, a Regen. cy Buik, controlled by that pink of demo­ cracy J o h n D e l a f j e l d . The Seventh W ard Bank is controlled hy W a l t e r B o w n e and other “ sturdy beggars” whose political confession of faith is on record in the Treasury Department. The D ry D o c k Bank, a pet of the State nnd Gene­ ral Government, was also a good Regency Bank. Its “ experiments,” l^nvever, have cost the people abi ut $200,000. The! Tradesmen's Bank, another Urgency con­ cern, is controlled hy P r e s e r v e d F i s h , who has not yet redeemed his pled g e to run naked through the 7th w a r d , if a j Whig’ticket for Alderman should be elect-( ed. The Butchers' and Drovers' B(ink\ was phanered for, and is controlled by, B e n j a m i n M. B r o w n , a Tammany Hali politician. Tbe Greenwich Bank is a pocUet, portable, political engine, managed by J a m e s N. W e l l s , Oh airman of the Tammany Hall Genera! Committee, M or - d r c a i M y e r s , N a t . J a r v i s , R o b e r t W i l t s e , (S :ng Sing prison agent,) I sa ac L. V a r i a n , and other Regency followers. 1 he B e e M o th is one of the most trou- blesom ■ o h j - e t s heos have to encounter. A e examiner! a hive the olher day, and had nil the operations of this insect ex­ plained and pointed out. Just at twilight, in Rummer evenings, little white millers are ?een flmu ring* about the hives. Thev lay eggs just inside of the openings, and in the sp r i n g they hatch out and be< ome the moth, resembling the maggots found iu defective apples. Like silk worms, ih-ey the deuce e com b , i T h e y ultimately deslroy the bees ;is well as oat up the honey. A l t e r having acrotr.; lished their purpose, they wind them s e lves up in a sort o f co- copn, and in the spring, the ch r y s a l i s js ch a n g e d , and they b e c o m e transform e d into the villanous m ischievous little m illers whieh b u z z about o n e ’s evening light, and singe th e i r foolish wings in the blaze o f the candle. W e l l , now it has troubled people to know ifotv to rid th e m s e l v e s of the B e e M o t h . T h e m o s t su m m a r y , and no doubt the m o s t successful w a y is to kill them , but how to do it is the questio n . T h e best*me!hod, we are told, nnd in fact saw it d e m o n s t r a t e d , is every ev e n i n g carefully to raise the low e r edge o f the hive, and the m o th will be found craw l i n g upon th“ bottom board;— T h e n it is t h a t he should h a v e his quietus given with a “ bare bodkin.” T h t s practiseo fo r a few w e e k s at the opening of tho season, and the m o th will be effectually extirpated from the hive. J u s t try if. — N o r t h a m p ­ ton C o u rier . T h e i n e x t inguishable spite and undy i n g hate of G e n . Ja c k s o n , unfortunately for hia own fam e and tho c h a r a c t e r o f the cou n t r y , is prom i n e n tl y manifested^ srnco his return to the H e r m i t a g e , in his un c a l l ­ ed for and im p o t e n t attack upon J u d g e W h ite o f T e n n e s s e e . I f we m i s t a k e not, Sen a t o r W h it e and several o t h e r d i s t i n ­ guished m e m b e r s o f c o n g r e s s were s u m ­ moned before a com m i t t e e of the H o u s e T h e L e a t h e r M a n u fa c t u r e r s ' B a n k wns ! 0f Representatives during the late session, chartered for- G i d e o n Lee, Co!. M. L. ! o? witnesses, at tbe express request o f Mr. Sm ith and J o n a t h a n TuoTT E it . It has ,* Jacksnn. Mr. White was sworn and not, however, heen managed or used po- gave his t e s tim o n y , the truth and fairness litically g e n c y But this vvas no fault of the Re- The Commercial Bank, as is well known, vvas given as a political bonus to the 6lh ward poliiicians. The La Fayette Bank was forced through tlie Legislature by a strict party vote, and is still managed by a whole hog political direction. The Bank nf the State o f New York, of which the Hon. C. \V. Lawrence is President, is also managed by Directors, eight of whom are Van Buren men. We beheve that the Mechanics' and Traders' Bank, and the City Bank, are managed by Van Bu­ ren men, but of this we are not sure. At any rate, TW ELV E BANKS in the city of New York are in the hands of the Ad­ ministration party. Eight of these bunks were chartered upon ,exp ess party grounds. And this, too, in our great com­ mercial metropolis, where banks ought to be controlled by merchants and capitalists instead of office holders and politicians. But the Argus says it is “ only now and then that a bank is managed by Van Bu­ ren men ! Let us now drop over to Brook yn, where L e ^ t e r t L e f f e r t s , a Van Buren man, is President of the Long Island Bank. The Brooklyn Bank is managed by Senator C o e S. D o w n i n g , Assembly­ man R. V. W. T h o r n e , J o s e p h S p r a g u e , H. P. W a r i n g , Esq., arid other Van Bu­ ren politicians. The Atlantic Bank ia managed by J o n a t h a n T r o t t e r , (late Yan B u r e n M a y o r o f B r o o k l y n , ) John T. B e r g e n , (late Van Buren member of Con­ g r e s s . ) and olher politicians. Ail lhe o f which have n e v e r been questioned by an}' im p a r tial observer o f the e v e n t s o f thal period. O n receiving lhe published proceedings o f that com m il t e e , the “ Old R o m a n , ” like an old veteran but w o r n out spider, thrusts him s e l f o u t on t h e c o m : m u n ity in an intem p e r a t e tirade against Ju r l g s W h ite, i m p u g n i n g his m 6 ti v e s and attem p t ing fo d i s p a r a g e his evidence. Thi* last efforts o f undim i n ished m a l i c e , (and we hope il m a y continue to be his la s t,) exhibits a striking contrast b e t w e e n his fretful and storm y ca r e e r , ancl Ihe d ig ­ nified course o f hjs pi e d e r e s s n r s . W a s h ­ ington, the elder A d a m s , Jefferson, M a d i ­ son and M o n r o p , on surrendering the cares a n d r e s p o n s ibilities o f the C h i e f Mag? i 3 t r a c y , retired to private life, and pasged the residue of their y e a r s in quiet ap.d re ­ pose, utterly declining all discussion re s ­ pecting public m e n and public m e a s u r e s ; and in due tim e w e r e gath e r e d to th e i r fathers, d e s c e n d i n g to the to m b full o f y e a r s and full o f h o n o r s , a n d at p e a c e wi Hi all the w o r ld. But not so with the ‘ g r e a t e s t arid b e s t . ” T h e m a n w h o s e whole life has been m a r ­ ked by scenes o f violence and strife, m a n y of which vvere exceedingly disreputable ar J som e o f them highly crim inal, ex h i b ­ its no such philosophy. T h e i d e a of “ my g o v e r n m e n t ” - 1—“ m y se c r e t a r i e s ” — “ m y a’dminiNiration” seems so effectually to per- vad,e his cranium as to shut out all k n o w l ­ edge o f the fact t h a t from t h e m o m e n t tbe power ofdls'pjsnsing the patronage of (he g o v e r n m e n t departed from him lhat servile Brooklyn Banks are, therefore, controlled ;md unprincipled crew by whom he wag by the friends of the Administration. The Argus, however, says that “ now ami then ” only is a hank to be found under the control of the friends of the Administra­ tion ! Now let us look qp the river aud into the country. Gen. F o w l e r , a Van Bu­ ren man, has the control of the Highland Bank at Newburgh. Two of the banks at Poughkeepsie are in the hands of Van Buren men. Messis. W i.-w a ll, R eed and other Van Buren men have a bank at Hudson. Messrs. D e G r a ff, P a ig e , Szc. have their bank at - Schenectady. Count B ear dsley has his bank at Cherry Valley. Col. B en t o n has a hank at Lit­ tle Falir. All the banks at Utica are in the hands of Van Buren men.— One ol these 19 managed by one Johnson, w ho has shed rivers of ink against the United States Bank and in favor of tha “ precious metals.” Messrs. F o s t e r and S t r y k e r . lending Van Buren men, have a bank ut Rome. The stock u f the Jefferson Coun­ ty Bank was increased-by the Legislature, for the express purpose of giving the Van Buren party the control of that bank. H e n r y S e y m o u r has a bank*at Syracuse. The T h r o o p ’s have the .Gayuga County Bank. There are two up-io-the-hub Re­ gency banks at Gsvyego,?—There is a square-toed Jackson bank at Elmyra, a Van Buren bank at Owego, with another of the same kidney in Broome county. Mr. C lark (late Jackson member of Con­ gress) has a bank at Waterloo, and Judge O l iv e r has one at Penn Yan. There is a vile Van Buren sbavmg-mil! at Palmyra, with a fresh spawned political bank at L y ­ ons. The Ontario Bank is managed by Mr. G i b s o n , a Van Buren man. Two of the three Rochester Banks are in tht; hands of Van Buren men. The Van Buren party in Orleans received a bank oharter, with surrounded, flattered, used, abused and ruined, forthe purpose of compassing their own corrupt ends, cared as little for him as they did for Jack Downing.— Geneva Courier. — ■— ■ . t Tobacco Chewcrs .— In a work on tu­ mors, by John C. Warren, in describing a case of’cancerous affection of the tongue, caused by the habitual use of tobacco in the mouth, tbe doctor whose authority in such casps will hardly be disputed, says-— “ Tobacco is a common cause of cancer in the longue and in the lip. For many years back, I have questioned iho?.e af­ fected with this disease, as to their use of tobacco, and they haye generally answer­ ed in the affirmative. Every man who chews tobacco, may, I think, consider himself particularly exposed to the danger of having a cancer on his lip or tongue.” A Fine Comparison. — Experience, to most men, is iike the stern lights of a ship which illumines only the ttack it has passed. M o r e r o o m . — It was stafedat the anni­ versary ofthe Emigran's’ Society in Cin? cinnati, lhat upwards of 4 0 0 , 0 0 0 Germans -were preparing to remove to this country. We occasionally Jjear a simpering, double refined young lady boasting that she never labored, and could not for the life o f her, make a pudding, as though ig­ norance of these matters was a ma«k of gentility. There can be no greater proof of silly arrogance than such remarks. A man named Streeter, vvas killed at Rowe, on the lst inst. while engaged in spilling logs with gunpowder. After having charged the logs with powder^ he discharged it by means of a coal of fire, and was struck in the head by the fragments of tbe log.

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