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Auburn journal and advertiser. (Auburn, Cayuga Co., N.Y.) 1834-1848, November 26, 1845, Image 1

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b y HENRY OLIPHANT.] AUBURN, (CAYUGA CO., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1845. in iu • 11 AUBURN JOURNAL, P u b l i s h e d e v e r y W e d n e s d a y M o r u i n TEEM S . To Village Subscribers, 82,00 p e r year. To Office ami M ail Subscribers, 82,00, unless p.iiii strictly in advance, w hen $1,50 will be re­ ceived in full. No paper sent out o f lhe couniy unless p aid or in advance. [IT* Single copies, 4 cents. F a r m f o r s a l e —Situa ted in the town o f Aurelius, 2£ miles i.frotn the village of Auburn, on the Oivas- co outlet, containing 130 Acres—20 Acres of W oodland. The farm is in the best s t a teo f cul­ tivation, with three good O rchards o f Apples, Peaches, Cherries, Sec. Two good Dwelling Houses, two Barns, Carriage House and Sheds, and Other o ut buildings. The farm a s a \Wheat and Grain farm cannot be excelled in the Coun­ ty of Cayuga. For further particulars enquire at the Bookstore o f H & J. C. IV ISO N, A u ­ burn, or o fCH A R L E S SM ITH,on. the p rem ises Auburn, June 6 , 1845. 6 tf jj'ISH a t W h o l e s a l e a n d R e t a i l . M ackerel in bbls. a n d sm a ller p a ckages. Shad in half barrels. Mackinaw W hite F s h , in bbls. a n d J bbls. H erring by the box Smok’d Salm o n and Cod Fish in any quan ity. for sale by R . C. S T E E L E , May 29. 1 109 Genesee st P A P E R M I L L . D . F O O T & C o . JL a rc now in the b u s in e s s ol m a n u f a c tu r in g P A P E R ’ A T T H E C A Y U G A M I L L S , and will a t a ll tim es be ready to e x ecute orders tor paper, on as reasonable terms as any other establishment. A general a ssortm ent ot the above article will be kept in the Exchange B u ildin g s , 76 G enesee«st. winch will be sold at a lo w rate lor Cash, or exchanged for M e rchandize. fC T 'R A G S wit! be received in exchange for School Books, Blank Books, o r Paper. A u b u rn, A p ril, 1815. 49yl 3 L I F E , V E R S U S D E A T H . I T is surprising that man, reasoning man, will suffer him self to be duped by the thousand and one quack nostrums of the day, so widely advertised in the papers as- curing “ all the ills that flesh is h eir to.” To believe what they set forth, you might think we need never die. Now this is a ll gammon and not to be relied upon. I If you want good medicines, something thal will prolong Life and its enjoyments, (not forever) call a t F a N A N D E N ’S, sign of the 11 Good Sa­ m a ritan,” No. 5, Genesee-st. He has a large supply of genuine Patent Medicines, a s well as every thing else in the Druggist line. Auburn, January, 1845 S P O R T S M E N , T A K E N O T I C E I tA i r f f l I I p U N S M I T H I N G . H . M c L a l l e n vT offers for sale a t h is shop, N o rth st. 35 Double Guns, Domasters, Stub, and Twist, and plain, a general assortment. Ducking Guns, &c. 4 0 Single Guns. 5 0 pairs Pocket Pistols, some Self-Cocking. 10 0 Rifles, also on hand, of his own manufac­ ture. Muskets and Equippage for Military Trainings. Game Bags, Powder Flasks, Rifle Barrels a t $2 a piece, and all articles suitable for Gun- making. Shot by the Bag, and Powder by the K eg or smaller quantity. All business in his line, repairing &c., done on (lie shortest notice—nnd all the above sold, a s w e l l a s w o r k d o n e a t re d u c e d p r ic e s to suit the times. Old Guns taken in exchange lor new ones, as well as all kinds ol Countrv Produce. May 1842. II. McCL A L L E N . T I I E G E N U I N E P A T E N T \ J CH R ISTIE’S M AGNETIC FL U ID ! I ! T h is RfindrKttl le discovery I n * received the um v c isal ap* (mibatiori ol do* m t'dicul ptolessMm o f G ro it L n tn in , liu* now tieon >ulTi‘;it'»ily 'In* A m i ii<*un j u M ic to fj'vn n fair iwit o f it* pow e r mwi H T d m c/— TI»o G .ilvtintc Ilm \? Jm*»* lung b'-eri used w ith ju r i e d tn all cnm a ut RH E U M \T i S M . .icute o r chronic, np l>mg to 'ho head, I co oi lim b s ; G o u t, T ic !>olore;iu\, T o u lhuch« liro-H- cint.is. VWogo, Norvous or Sick llomhicho, 1 .digestion l*irtlysi«. Palsy, Ejaleosy. Fits. Cramp, P tliiilHlioti *-ftbf Ilf%trt, A p o p lexy. S ii IV uchh ol J i.nts, Lum b a g o , Spinn* C .iaipl.iinu, K u c ralgia (»m«*rnl D e b ility, D eficiency ol N'U vduh ouortry, a n d ah N e rvous D*«oid(iF. Thi'ir nxirsiordm.trv offi'ct upon iht* ayfr'rm mu«t be wit* flUnM’ii lo bt! In-lit-Vrtl ; litltl us .I ctttuin* Pp.EVJCNTIVIC foi th<* abov compl.iinis thrv urn t (pi Pv to i» * rccoumun lcd C'Ti.lic.ttes bonrinj; ^rungt-sl witno-s ol tlio »*xtmor«lma* iy ofF c«s ol Ilmse uilielcH, ure d.uiy uccumuluimg The iohnwii)*’ .no nu-iely ofinrcd us a s.unplo of bumhoda of o ami i »r character: Th.* firsl is an ex t r a c t from un c'ti?«>r‘:al w h ich apponrerl on the «4th of Juno in tho Albany C ilzou— Sian ley Smith. Esq L d iior. “ i he P tent G.i'vaiiic Rings, which *ir *' m a k ing such a Etirm thewotld just n*«w, a'l* u n*»vcl n voiDum of this a^i* o f luvrntior.s T* *• W ith regard in tb«i* efficacy w o can spy lh a t tw o oi thicc c-isrs luivo ftillou m»ih;r «>»r n d 'c o , w h ich h.ivo fa vor.ibSy impressed om m ’mds. T h e fust is th a t o f a highly t - s|io' lah lt mcichnnt. o f N e w Y - u k , w h o declared lo u*- tli it tlicii tii-uapeo uly ridu vid him uT n coiioh, soilt.il |iBili JniJih mil\ and m a n y »ymj>ioiui* o t a jm hmm-iry c o tnpbiint, till hu is un\v o n ti u ly w e ll. T h e second ihn« wo shah ni»;,ce, ia th a t o f a young m a n nam e d RoM mis, a leaident ol tins city, w h o about one y»*ar s«nc»* w a s visited w ith at. attack o f P a r J y jw , w h ich affected tho w h o ln o f o n e side o f hiH body. W o nccom p a n iod a ntotli(*-»l friend to Ins. tesidmiCO, N o 9(5 S ir e e t. on S u n d a y , to enq u ire in­ to his c iso. W o (otiud lh a t be had been dopiivud entirely ot'dm uso o f o n e aim and leg, und lhav s e n s a tion had been -■nst to th e w h o le s o le o f his body. f]*» I m i I been unable to use th e leg in w a lking, »>i tho nrm in eating, and the fhj’iicians s.uil they could not help him W i th in tho last two w eeks be h »s w o rn tw o nnd fou* o f D r C h r is tie's Gnl v im c R u ’.\ii nnd u .w lllio M agnetic F u n d , nnd the ntfeci upon his purn 'y tic limbs is i s iom s b m g . T h e deathlike h*ft them , th e num b n e ss began to give w i y to m a n y s e n s a - •lona o f returning lile am i feelm g perspiration cam e out e» ,re freely, am i he has been rapidly gaining, nnd w h ile licli,ro ho worn the King* lie w.m unali'H to nrtieul.ito ills- tium .y, w .tik or iecit I m n s ilf, yetiiow Im* talks ficely. rides Mil a i I for th.-} ni st p u t is ab le to help hm iself T h e s e cisesco m m g to our p e is o n a l kr o w ledgo, certainly tcaiify to thn m e rits o f D r. C h ristie’s G d ivantc R ings und M ag­ netic E h u d .” Tim follow ing is copied from u T h o O -p h a n ’s A d v o c a te and Social M oniior,*1 lhe w e ll khow n pu!)iica»ion in Bos- lo.i c licrd by the M isses A . a n d J3. G . F e llow s . P r r ju thee mu<t vanish w h e n such au th o r ity v uciius for evi* dcoce Jike Ihe fo’lovving It s p e a k s for i»*elf. •‘CUU155TIE G\LVANIG RINGS.” “ T h o effieioiicy o f G a lvanism in ih e cur© o f diseases, p-irsictikirly those a ffecting th e nervous system , has long bo a rtcknow leged. T h e difficulty has b e e n t h a t w h ile th e p Uiciu received a benefit in cniM lirccl.on, ho wa* injured hy the s o v e n - y o f th e shocks. T h i s difficu’ty has o f la te bin’ll in ii grLMl niuttiiuru rcnieiltetl by an improved con- struction of lhe g ilvanic buttery. But the groat desidera­ tum lay still beyond; it was to apply the galvanic power gently and unceasingly. Tins important object has been ucruniplislie I by the Galvanic Rings which have I-uely b'*en invented, and have suddenly ris^n into much pubtic favor. I i reiution to these Rings we h tve witnessed some very practical rcsul' 3 , unless wo w**ro gro illy mutukcn in tiie ciuse. One was that oT un orphan girl in our own chaige, and temporarily in out own family, who had beon a gr<* <t sufforur under par.tlvtic shocks, till sho had nearly la^t ilia use of her limbs. One of hei hands for example, wa* complolely twisted u *. has used Dr. Christie’s G.tivanic Rings and the Magnetic Fluid which accompa­ nies them, for a few weeks, and sho is now almost com- plet.Hy cue d. Wo c«n!d name other instances of persons in po iheihh.bomg grealy benefitted, if not restored by tb-ir us -. W a nrn happy to testify to what we kn« w, le tvir.g dm reader to juJgo for JmnseU. The expense foi *rvi g in *,n is but little tnd they cort iinlv can do no harm, iti any of the simplest remedies ate, after all the most ofii- Cdc,,*u«.” 26 n 6 Ii is unneessary to add more, except lo siato that tho G«‘nume t’alvani • Ruigs :*nd Magnetic Fm ri are only io he obtained ofT. M. HUNT, 5o!e Agent for Aubnrn, 71 Gmiesne st. AD sold **Isrwhere are woril less counterfviti. \TEDICAL CARE. D oct .F A W - l l i C E T T , of 196 Fulton street, New Y o rk Member of the R o y a l College o f Surgeons o London and Edinburgh, and Graduate o( the Jelferson M edical College, of Philadelphia ; al. so, auihor of a work embracing the following suhjects, viz t Matrimony, Irapotency and Ster- ilitv, anatomically, physiologically, and medi­ cally explained, with a comprehensive exposi­ tion ofth e nature and modern treatm ent of Sy­ philis, Secondary S y m p t o m s , Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Strictures, N octurnal Emissions, and all the co isequences arising from se (‘-pollution Doct. Fawcett continues his private consultations on the above mentioned diseases, at his long estab­ lished office, 196 Fulton sireet. where the most aggravated fo r m s of all afl’ections of the gener­ ative organ's will yield to his mode ot treatment, waltout restraint in diet or exercise, and with­ out mercury. E v e n when the procrertive en­ ergies become torpid or paralyzed, from exces­ sive indulgence, or from m asturbation, he will be able to restore the parts to health and vigor. Persons a t a distance, enclosing $ 1 , can have a copy of the work. All letters must be post-paid, and directed to Dr. H .Faw c e tt 196 Fulton street, New York 8 m 6 DIANQ FORTES. — J u s t r e c e i v e d -L two new Pianos, in rich Crotch M ahogany Cases, and of tine lone and touch. Also on hand Nunn’s & Clark's superior P ianos in Rose­ wood and Mahogany Cases ; and one with “ Cole- s ee'ebrated Organ Attachm ent,” all o f which will be sold a t unusuallv low prices. Sept. 23, 1845. JN O. H . C H E D E L L . G O L D P E N S . J UST rec’d 3 doz. Superior Diamond Pointed Gold Pens o f various makers, some o f which are the beautiful and highly finished ‘-Congress Pen.” s In selecting from such an assortm ent no one can fail o f being suited, a n d a ll will be war­ ranted, a n d if don’t please tnay be returned JN O . H . C H E D E L L & CO ' F e b . 19, 1845. 105 G p O N S U M P T I O N . “ B r a n t ’s I n I J dian Pulm o n a ry Balsam ” has cured, and is fully capable of curing Pulmonary Consumption, in some of its most hopeless stages. It has u n ­ doubtedly cured m any persons after the best physicians had pronounced them incurable.— It also cures Asthma, recent and chronic coughs without fail in any case. In testimony of the above truths, we have m any certificates, letters and statem ents, from some of our most respectable 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. i f they had not had abundant proof, and were not fully satisfied of the great efficacy of this medicine, and that such la c s as slated above, were well known to themselves and oth­ ers So far, therefore, as respectable testimony can establish a fact, the fact is thus established, that Brant's Indian Pulmonary Balsam has cured diseases which mere pronounced by physicians, hope­ less cases o f Consumption. The changes from disease to h ealth which this medicine protlucesin the system, are effected by its great and certain power of purifying the blood, promoting and improving expectoration, neutralizing the morbid action, and sustaining the system. As an alterative, and as a certain purifyer of the blood, it also never has failed, but has always cured such chronic diseases as Scrofula, Erysipelas, Scald Head. Rheum atism , Ulcerated Sore Mouth and Throat, N u rsing Sore Mouth, Ulcers, Piles, Salt Rheum . Biles, Liver Complaint, M ercurial and all Cutaneous and Skin Diseases. BRANT’S INDIAN PU R IFY IN G EXTRACT is a n o ther preparation of the above Indian Bal­ sam , which differs from the Balsam only, by its not possessing expectorating q\aiities and it is, therefore, by this alteration, not so good for coughs, colds and consumption, as the Balsam, but as an alterative and purijln. of the blood, for all other complaints, it is equally as efficacious. These medicines are infallible specifics, and certain cures for all the derangem ents and weakness incidental lo females. These medicines are exclusively vegetable substances, and although so efficient in their good works, yet they never h ave caused the least injury to any person who has used them. The recipe for preparing the Balsam came from Capt. Joseph Brant , the celebrated Indian Mohawk Chief, and to him from his Medicine M an. The above mentioned certificates can be had in pamphlets o f Agenis, gratis. These medicines are prepared for sale by th© proprietor, M. T . Wallace-, at 87 M ain stre«tr Brooklyn, N . Y . 12yl Sold by T . M. H U N T , Druggist, A u b u rn. C A L D H E A D . T H O S E W H O are afflicted with it are requested fo iry G R I D L E V ’S C E L E B R A T E D S A L T R H E U M O IN T M E N T . It has never been known to fail m any cate ol Scald Head, to eflect a cure, where it has been faithfully used, according to directions. It is also the best article known in the U. States for Sail Rheum, Ring W orms, &c. Cato 4 Corners, Nov. 20th, 1839. I certify that a son of mine, aged 10 years, who had been sorely afflicted for 9 years, wuh scald head, which nad resisted all remedies pre­ scribed by several physicians and others, was completely and effectually cured by the use of three bottles of Gridley’* Celebrated Salt Rheum O intm ent; it is now about two years since the cure was effected, and there lias not been, as yel, the slightest indication of a return ol the disease; his hair, (a considerable portion of which had been removed by the disease) is fully and perfectly restored. I consider the ointment an invaluable remedy for that loaihesome dis­ ease, and richly deserving the attention and pat­ ronage of tbe public generally. A B N E R H O L L ISTER . D I A R R I I C E A , SU M M E R COM . P L A I N T S , & c . Those who a re troubled with these complaints are recommended to u se G R ID L E Y ’S IM P E ­ R IA L SYRUP. There is no quackery about this valuable medicine. It is prepared according to scientific principles. This remedy is not an anodyne, merely calculated to quiet cross chil­ dren and please nurses and lazy women, but it efiectually removes the cause and seldom fails to effect a permanent cure. Price, 2s. per bottle. A u b u r n , D e c . 2 d , 1844. I testify that a child of mine, who was then a g e d a b o u t t h r e e y e a r s , w a s c o m p l e t e l y c u r e d in a few days, of a protracted and obstinate case of d i a r r h o e a o f s e v e r a l m o n t h s s t a n d i n g , in th e sum m e r of 18-12, by the use of two bottles of Gridley’s Imperial Syrup. From what I know of it, I consider it an invaluable remedy for bow­ el complaints. RO B E R T WATSON. R H E U M A T I S M . As thousands are distressed with Ihis com­ plaint, they are invited to try G R ID L E Y 'S C E L E B R A T E D R H E U M A T I C O I N T M E N T , which seldom fails to eflect relief after 3 or 4 applications in all recent cases, and by a lailhful perseverance in the use of it. Cases of lung standing are materially relieved. A u b urn, May 29, 1837. To thf . F ob Lie :— A f t e r a. co n s t a n t p r a c t i c e o f m e d ic i n e d a r i n g lhe last foity-four years, I freely declare lhal 1 have never found a rem edy for Rheumatism that I consider equal to A. Gridley’s Ointment. Persons afflicted with Rheum atism will do uell to give this remedy a fair trial. JO S E P H COLE. G R I D L E Y ’S IM P R O V E D L E E ’S B I L I O U S P I L L S . One of the best cathartics ever offered to the public. Auburn, Dec. 1st, 1837. To t h e P u b l i c .— Having made an extensive use in my profession of Lee’s Pills, as prepared and improved by A Gridley—and being well ac­ quainted with their composition, I hereby most cheerfully recommend their general use to my medical brethren and the public, as far superior to Lee’s genuine Billious Pills, and altogether preferable as a safe and easy common laxative or cathartic, to any kind of pills which I have ever used or been acquainted w ith,during thir­ ty yeais of general practice. JO S E P H T. P IT N E Y . G R I D L E Y ’S S U P E R I O R L I Q U I D O P O D E L D O C . Long and favorably known as one of the most efficaiious embrocations in use. It is an excel­ lent remedy for lameness in man or beast. G E R M A N E Y E O I N T M E N T . One of the best articles ever offered to the public. Auburn, July 8 th, 1845. This m ay eerily lhat I was seriously afflicted with sore eyes for about twenty-eight years.— Alter trying vatious remedies, all to no purpose, 1 made use of the German Eye Ointment, now prepared by N . J . Stiles of Auburn, and strange as it may appear,—Like a miracle, it cured my eyes pei I'ecliy, a fter being sore for that greal length of time, and ihey have continued well to this time, about ten years since they were cured. I have recommended it to others who have de­ rived sim ilar benefit, nnd cheerfully recommend it to a l l a s o n e o f t h e m o s t v a l u a b l e p r c p a r a - lions ever made. T H E R 0 N G R E E N . S T I L E S ’ L I N I M E N T . The best remedy in the world for burns, s c a l d s , c h i l b l a i n s in th e fe e t , & c . Auburn, December 2 0 ,1844. To t h e A f f l i c t e d :—I certify that I was con­ stantly, during the cold season, irom my infan­ cy to the age of 40 years, sorely afflicted with that tormenting complaint, Chilblain in both feet. I had tried in vain every remedy recom­ mended, until the winter of 183S, I made use of a linim ent, now prepared by N . J. Stiles of Au- burn, which effected a complete and radical cure, and I have had no return of the complaint s i n c e . E L I A S K E I i R . The above articles kept constantly on band at wholesale or retail by N. J . Stiles, the proprie­ tor. 3 doors from the Post office, on N o rth s ). A u b u r n ; also by druggists and m erchants ihrough the country. A N O T H E R C A U T I O N TO T H E P U B L I C - P A R T T C U L A R L Y T O T H E L A D I E S . B e w a r e o f im p o s t o r s . Beware of injuring the face by using an Imitation and Counterfeit article, which is now selling in this village, in imitation of A B B O T T S B A U M E D E N IN O N , O r F r e n c h . B a l m o f B e a u t y , celebrated as a safe, ( observe a safe ) and certain remedy for Diseases of the Face, viz : Pimples, Freckles, Prem a ture W rinkles, Dried, Tanned, or Shrivelled Skin, &c. This compound is p re­ pared from the original F rench Receipt, which has been in the proprietor’s possession many years, and is sold throughout the State and m any other places in the Union, and as a safe detergent is highly approved. The only persons in Auburn from whom the genuine article can be had, are Messrs. FO W L ­ ER, H U N T , S T E E L , and Y ANANDEN. Drug g ists; J. H . C H E D E L L ; J. C. D E R B Y & CO. and A L D E N & M ARKHAM. Booksellers and WM. S T E P H E N , Dry Goods merchant. Observe, sold at no other Dry Good Store in Auburn. The Counterfeit m ixture sold in this village is in bottles with Blue Labels, and without any Signature. The Genuine bottles, with the safe compound, have Bronze Labels on a while ground, and on all of them the r.aine of E d . w a r d A b b o t t . The deleterious article is said to be sold a t a low price, but who would risk in­ juring their faces, perhaps forever, for the sake of saving a shilling or more. QJ>\ The Genuine article may be had also, of Messrs. A. L . Smith, W e e d sport; D. B. Smith, Port B y ro n ; W inslow Kinyon, Sen­ nett ; Charles Tucker, Jordan ; A. Wood, E l­ bridge ; Allen Thom as, Sherwood’s Corners; Smith As Stone. S p ringport; Charles Campbell, A u rora; Z. L. Webb Co. M oravia. N . B. The person who sells the Counterfeit article, says he got it from Messrs. Sands, Drug gi.sts, New Y o rk. This is a wtllul and delibe­ rate falsehood. Those gentlemen positively de­ ny it, and assert that the only article of the kind they sell is Abbott’s Banm e de Ninon, which they obtain from him in Auburn to sell on com m ission' The public will see through this, and buy the safe article. 1YTOTICE. THE SUBSCRIBER, i \ A d m inistrator of N O E L W E A V E R , de­ ceased, gives notice, that the Notes and Ac­ counts oi said deceased are in his hands for col­ lection. All persons concerned are requested to call a t the store of A. H. & J. BURT, No. 7 Genesee-st., Auburn, nnd settle the same with­ out d elay.—Dated Auburn, May 27tb, 1845. 5tf. JOSHUA BURT. E 7* S O A P A N D C A N D L E S . T H E m a n u facture o f SOAP and CANDLES will be continueu as usual, a t the Blanu- factory of S am uel Fletcher, on Garden st. A superior article of Soap and Candles con­ stantly on hand, and for sale a. the L o w e s C a s h P r i c e s , by the Box or less quantity, the Factory, and also a t the Brick Cash Store of GOSS, H A L L & CO. 33 Genesee st. C A S U P A W FO R T A L L O W . A u burn, March 3, 1845. 44 tf. S O A P & R E F I N E D C A N D L E S . The Subscribers have on hand a large stock of Soap and Candles, which they offer at the owest M arket Prices, at No. 7 Genesee-st. A. H . & J . BU R T . N . B. Cash paid for TALLO vV. L O O K A T T H I S A ND c a ll a t 109 Genesee s t. T h e subscriber is now receiving a very large stiock o f GRO C E R IES, CROCKERY, W OODEN AND W ILLOW W A R E , FISH of v a rious kinds, & c., &c., which he offers at reduced prices. R. C. S T E E L E . [(OR SALE. T h e S o a p a n d t l f CANDLE M ANUFACTORY be­ longing to the estate o f Samuel Fletcher, situated on the south side of Garden street— Tins establishm ent is in good repair, and has connected with it every convenience necessary for extensive operations. Also for sale, a Vacant Lot adjoining the p re­ mises. Also, a Lot situated on the c o rner o f Genesee and E a s t streets. For particulars inquire of CHA R L E S H ALL, at the store of Goss, H all Sc. Co. 33 Genesee st. A n b u rn, March 3. 1845. 44tf D IS S O L U T I O N . - T h e C o p a r t n e r ­ s h i p , heretofore existing under the Firm of Clark & Baldwin, was dissolved on the lO thday of Ociober, by m u tual consent WM. CLARK, E L I BALDW IN. Aubnrn, Oct. 13ih. 1815.—24w3. J Z . M . M A S O N , at N o . 8 2 _ j t G e n e s e e - s t . , Exchange Block, Au- Sg§burn,offers as cheap a s the cheapest in the country or city, the largest and best assortm ent o f C R O C K E R Y , consisting of CHINA, GLASS & E A R T H E N W A R E , ever offered in W estern New York. We have a g reat variety of Breakfast, Dinner and Tea W are, of o u r own importation, made to order. Also, China T e a Setts of every style in use, (and very superior in quality;,) together with CUT and PLA IN Glass Wi re. Solar, Astral, Hall and Mantel Lam p s, with Chimneys a n d Shades of all sorts and sizes. Table Cutlery, Spoons, a n d Stone W are. Together with a choice assortment o f F a m i ­ ly G r o c e r i e s , as good as the best, a n d cheap as the cheapest. Call and see at MASON’S CROCKERY S 'l t ’R E . A u b u rn, July 9th, 1845. N E A R $ 1 0 , 0 0 0 W O R T H O F R e a d y m a d e c l o t h i n g o n hand and for sale cheap a t the PRISON CLOTHING STORE at bargains. The Ctotb, Trim m ings a n d Mnk- ing in our Stock of Clothing cost us very cheap, and will be sold accordingly. A warm winter Coat lined throughout from ©3 50 to $5 “ “ O v e rC o a t do $5 to $10 “ “ Pantaloons, $2 50 to $3 50 “ “ Double-Breasted V est, $ 1 5 0 Just received, a fresh stock of French, E n g ­ lish and American, C l o t h s , C a s s i m e r e s and V e s t i n g s , including low priced and Fine Goods of almost every variety, bought at Auction and for Cash, for sale Cheap. T r i m m i n b s at wholesale and retail cheap. O u r C o n v i c t L a b o r , and also other facili­ ties enable us to furnish any garm ent to meas­ ure, in the latest style and best manner, at much less than the ordinary rates, and at a very great saving from the cost o f Cloth, Trim m ings and M aking separate; and avoiding all trouble in case o f a misfit. Our Extensive stock of Goods, Superior style of Work, “ quick sixpenny plan” are great inducements for all who want Cloih- ing. Cloth or Dry Goods, to call a t the PRISON CLOTHING & DRY GOODS STORE, Sept. 16th, 1845. 89 Genesee-st. TVTEW FALL GOODS.-EDWARD IVISON, No. 8 7 G e n e s e e - s t . , (Beach’s DU.I.s » - t - ■ * * * \ -~ s New G R E A T A M E R I C A N R E M E D Y . Fur ike cure o f the Dropsy, Gravel, Diseases o f the K idneys , and a ll afflictions o f the Urinary Organs. TTAUGHN’S VEGETABLE l i t i i - V O N 1 H R IPIC M IXTURE, in the cure of the above classes of complaints stands alone.— In the whole catalogue o f diseases there are none of a more distressing character than they, and strange it may seem, not an article has before been offered which can afford even ai palli iti ve in the above named truly distressing com­ plaints. T h e proprietor o f V a u g h n ’s Vegetable Lithon­ thripic has years since tested its virtues in the complaints which it is advertised to cure, and after a lair trial o f three years before the public, during which it has been administered under all circumstances, he is prepared to say there is no medicine in the world which will compare with i t ; the relief given in every case is prool that it has no equal in ali the advertised medical com­ pounds—its curative powers always manifesting itself in the use o f th e first bottles. Certificates of cures are on the wrappers around the bottles —and hundreds might be added if necessary.— In that hitherto incurable disease o f dropsy in all its forms, this medicine is an invariable remedy, —tf followed up according io directions, a cure will be the result. As a proof o f this statement, the singular and prompt action of the first bot­ tle administered, is offered. In all female com­ plaints, debility, weakness, suppressions, fluor albtts, tV:c. See., this medicine may be resorted to with a confidence o f a restoration to health ; in this class of complaints il has been singular­ ly efficacious. IN C A S E S O F G R A V E L , V aughn’s Lithonthripic M ixture has given re­ lief when a ll o ther means have failed, a n d often the first dose would do wonders,—yet so many forms does the gravel present itself in, lhat a bottle or more will have to be taken, before the relief which is sure to follow, will be obtained. This painful complaint h a s been relieved in m a­ ny instances by this remedy, after ten y ears trial of all other palliatives, so called, with no effect. It acts as a dissolvent of the calcalia, heals all irritatio n o r i n f l a m a t i o n o f t h e b lad d e r , a n d givers new and healthy action to the kidneys. Il in tine restores completely to health the bad state of the urinary organs. In all liver complaints, it stands unrivalled in iis purifying properties, acting as it does upon the blood, it is wiihout an equal. Purely vegetable, it may be relied up­ on as a safe yet extremely active purifyer o f the system ; being therefore a most sovereign rem ­ edy in all cutaneous affections. IN D R O P S Y , The evacuation o f all water from the system will commence with the first (rial o f the articles; the first bottle will afford the desired relief,— follow it up and you are well. In gravel, dis­ eases of the kidneys, Sc c , it may be resorted to with equal faith in its singular powers a u d by young and old with safety and confidence. Directions on the bottle are lo be strictly fol­ lowed. Please to observe that the article is put up in square q u a rt bottles with “ V aughn’s Vege- Lithonthvipic Mixture. Buffalo,” blown in the glass, sealed with the proprietor’s name on the cork ; and also written under the directions ; pul up in neat wrappers, and for sale at ®3 per bottle, at the following place-, in Aubnrn and vicinity, where pamphlets may be had gratis, which ac­ company this medicine, ami it is earnestly re­ quested that all interested will call and obtain them. M anufactured and wholesaled only by Dr. G. C. Vaughn, J83 Main street.Bnffalo, and retailed by RICHARD ST E E L , Druggist, Au­ burn. Also by Alonzo Wood, E lbridg e ; W. Rich ards, Jordan ; A. L. Smith, W eedsport; Charles Ham ilton. Clyde ; Snndford Sisson, Lyons. Agent for the city o f New York, Wm. Burger, wholesale Druggist, 50 Coitlnndt St., and for sale also by the respectable Druggists through­ out the Union, a s adverli'-ed in the papers. 13y 1 E S T E R N F A R M E R ’S A L M A g NACS to r 1846, for sale in large or sm all quantities, at the Journal office, by 1 , H E N R Y O L IPHA NT. Block) Auburn, is now receiving front York a large assortment of FANCY AND STA P L E DRY GOODS, which he offers on as reasonable terms as can be had at any other establishment west of New York city. An enumeration ol all the articles comprising my stock, is out of the question ; but for the benefit of those who a re expecting to sup­ ply their wants in Auburn, and who wish io a- vail themselves of a large and extensive lot to. select (rom, I would say that E n g land, France, Germany, and “ o u r own dear country,” have contributed of their abundance, in an attem p t to gratify and plea'-e the most fastidious. As numerous a n d various a s the tastes of the Ladies are, I feel confident the richness of my Brocade a n d striped Cameleon, the glowing lus- | tre of Italian, Gro de Rhine, Rep, Satin, and M atteone Silks, the brilliant colors ot the Rep Cashmeres and De Laines, the beautiful textures of figured Orleans, the rainbow coloring of F a n ­ cy Prints, the soft finishing of a rt bestowed up­ on my silk and cotton warp Mode and Plaid AI- apaccas, the high colored fig’d Brocha and Silk Shawls, and the modest Modes for “ F riends,” the fine fabrics of Linen Lawns and Cambrics, Sarcanetl Muslins, striped and fi-ured, the high­ ly wrought needle worked Cambric Edgings and Insertings, the elegant styles of Under H d ’kfs and Collars, Scotch, French and American Ginghams, the Velvet Ribbons, black and col­ ord, Kid Gloves, a n d many other articles equal­ ly im p ortant to the ladies, must, upon exam ina­ tion, give me the preference in their purchases. T H E CLOTHING D E P A R T M E N T has also received its full share of attention, and from the importance attached to this branch of my business, I am enabled to offer to gentlemen one of the finest assortm ents of Cloths, Cassi­ meres, Satinetts and Vestings ever brought in to the county ; together with all the little Ntc- N acs which constitute a gentlem an’s wardrobe. The following comprises my stock o f ready made clothins : 1 .0 0 0 Dress, Frock and Sack, Coats, prices from $3 to $25. 1 . 0 0 0 pairs of P antaloons, from S1.-50 to $10. 5 0 0 Vests, Satin, Velvet a n d Woolen, from SI ,25 to Sf>. 5 0 0 Broadcloth, Beaver and Pilot Overcoats, from $5 to $30. 1 0 0 Broadcloth, Beaver, and Pilot Cloaks, from $5 to $25. Strangers wishing to purchase goods, will please enquire for Ivison’s Dry Goods and Cloth­ ing Store, where entire satisfaction will be giv­ en. in prices a n d q uality. Sept. 3. EDW ARD IVISON. $ 9 M ' M I L L I N E R Y & D R E S S M A K I N G . RS. SIMMONS respectfully informs the Ladies of Auburn and vicinity, that she has received from New Y o rk the latest patterns tor BONNETS, CLOAKS, COATS & D R E S S E S anti is p r e p a r e d to d o w o r k to ord e r , Ja s h io n a b t y neatly and reasonably, and on short noiice. G e n e s e e s t r e e t , opposite Dr. Pitney’s. Nov. 3d, 1844.-2711’. L * O O K I N G G L A S S F A C T O R Y . W M . G O O D W I N , M anufacturer o f Gilt a n d M a h o g a n y L O O K I N G G L A S S E S , PO R T R A IT AND PICTU R E FR A M E S , W i n d o w a n d B e d C o r n i c e s . Gilding made to wash, if ordered. Keeps Pic­ ture Glass, double and single thickness of all sizes up to 24 b y 3 5 inches, p articularly for Show C a s e s ; very tliick Glass lor C u rriers’ Slit kers Compass Glasses. Looking Glasses repaired to order—No 49 Exchange Block, two doors west otP a iso n s Sc Hewson’s Cabinet W are Rooms. Auburn, Sept. 7, 1842. 18 E A S T E R N L I M E , a S u p e r i o r A r - ticle for W hitewashing, by the barrel o r less quantity, just rec’d and ior sale by W ATROUS Sc HYDE No. 73 Genesee-st. B R M CK E R IIO F F ’S IVTOTWITHSTANDING TIIE J . I boasting of empirics of great cures never performed and forged certificates of them, yet their nostrums sink like others of their kind, in the great sea of oblivion. The test o f time is the guiding one for the searching sick, who are a n x ­ iously watching every gleam of hope that shines on their path. The Health Restorative has been impetuously assailed as the production of a nos­ trum monger, but lime has proven that a false and base insinuation, and has jewelled her rep­ otation with gems of honor (rom the caskets of those who have experienced the effects of this balm. Ils sovereign power is shown in the cure of complaints of the liver nnd lungs, consum p­ tion, coughs, and colds in their g reatest severity, asthma, and pain in the breast and side. All that is desirable in a remedy for these com­ plaints, is in the Restorative reduced and con­ centrated to the ultimurn of iheir power, and so placed in such perfect combination lhat their several and united force is experienced at one and the same time. It is not offered as a palia- tive onlv for disease, but as a complete exterm i­ nator of it, and a restorer tonaiuial and bloom­ ing health. As all the testimony of unimpeach­ able witness is often insufficient to convince those who a re determined to withstand the force o f evidence, no m a tter how pow e rful, we e a r ­ nestly hope that they will make trial of the Re storative, a n d be convinced by actual demon- stration. The safety of your life depends on the use of this medicine, wiihout il you had belter hasten to prepare for a quick and fatal term ina­ tion of your disease; but by its use you avail yourself of m eans which cannot disappoint or delude j-ou. The following certificate is from Dr. Chilton, the well known New York chemist. “ 1 have analyzed a bottle of medicine called ‘ C. BrinkerhofTs Health Restorative,’ and find that it does nol con'ain Mercury, or any other metalic preparation, no opium in any of its forms. It is composed of vegetable m atter e n ­ tirely.” J a m e s R. C ih l t o h , M. D. C. BRIN K E R H O F F , Proprietor, N . Y. Principal Office 589 Broome street, N. Y. The Proprietor has appointed Agents for Au­ burn, Messrs. Van Anden Sc Reed, No. 5 Gene­ see street, and H . G Fowler, No. I l l Genesee street ; for Montezuma, Brett Sc H u rd ; for P ort Byron, Horace Perkins; for Weedsport, A. S. Kinnie ; for Jordan, C. H . Tucker. 29m l N OTICE. I hereby notify the public that H orace E ve rett is no longer my general ag e n t; and thal I have no connection with him, nor have a n y thing to do with any pills which lie may offer to the public, called the H ealth R estorative P ici . s , nor any other medicine manufactured by him. C. B R IN C K E R H 0 0 F New Y o rk, Oct. 27, 1845. HOOPERS’ TOOLS, A g o o d a s - \ J snrtm e n t o f the Rochester Coopers’ Tools, for sale by W A T R O U S Sc H Y D E , A u b u r n , 1845. 73 Genesee-st ^IggkTjURM FOR SALE.— T h e Subscriber, wishes to dispose of w f l f l F a FARM in the town o f Moravia, Cay- ima Co., consisting of 50 acres— 10 acres woodland—House and Barn—good or­ chard—2 wells and 2 living springs. It issitua- ted in the northeast corner o f lot No. 73 ol the old lown of Sempronius. Term s reasonable, title indisputable, and pos­ session given on the firsl o f April next. Appli­ cation to be made lo the subscriber, a t his resi­ dence in Owasco (on the east side of the lake) 5 miles south of Auburn. JO H N JE SALOMON. Owasco, October 1,1845.—22m3 A UBURN MARBLE WORKS, iJ L C L A R K & R E E D , successors to Cltlark & Baldwin, a re now prepared to furnish C m d form M O N U M E N T S , T O M B T A B L E S , G R A V E S T O N E S , f a , in every variety o f m aterial _ and form . All persons desiriisgarticles in iheir line, a re requested to call and exam ine their stock and style of work before purchasing else­ where. Prices as low as can be asked on the principle of “ live and let live,”—and Wood and Produce g enerally, received in paym ent at m a r­ ker nrinoc * ket prices. Oct. 22, 1845. 25tf A T I T A G A I N [ V O L U M E 1 3 — N U M B E R 3 0 , qADDLE & HARNESS SHOP, k j The Subscriber has on h and and will constant­ ly keep a general assortm ent o f work in his line of business, comprising the following articles, viz: Harnesses of alt kinds. Saddles, Bridles and M artingals. Port-folio, Bellows-tOp H a ir cover and Fan cy Trunks, Valise-, Carpel Bags, & c. &c. Also a very large assortm ent of Whalebone and common Coaoh and Gig W H IPS. All of whieh will be sold a t fair prices on rea­ sonable terms, and warranted good. [LT'He is thankful for the liberal patronage thus far re­ ceived, and respecilully solicits a contm u a n e e o f the same. A. V. M. SUYDAM. Anburn, April, 1843. 50tf G R E A T R E D U C T I O N TN THE PRICE OF I P R IN T IN G ! The subscribers have supplied themselves with one of Hoe fcco’s PO W E R P R E S S ­ E S in order to be able to execute the increasing orders for B ook and J ob P rinting , at such prices as lo suit any one. The Press is of the most approved pattern, and is capable o f executing work equal lo any other Power Press, in neatness, and with more than twice the rapiduy. Consequently, a large reduction can and will be made below that whieh can be afforded by any other office in Western New Y o rk. W e have also made large, additions to our stock of type, border, See. We invite ail who desire book, job, newspa­ per, o r any other description o f printing, and al­ so, those having stereotype works to print, to give us an opportunity to stale our terms. We are prepared, at the shortest noiice, to execute, at prices not above those charged in New York or Albany, and at the same time equal to th e best, a n y rdescription of printing. Dated, A u b urn. September 3 J, 1S15. 18 J C. M E R R E L L & CO , Tocsin office. O L I P H A N T ’S P O W E R P R E S S works admirably— for which fact, all will be prepared, who bear in mind that it is the Press upon which the haudusmest specimens of Picto rial and other Printing, are now executed, throw ­ ing off sheets of the largest size wiih an expedi­ tion and beauty which only a few years since would have been considered beyond belief. Tt is known as the invention o f a Mr- Adams of Bos­ ton, (the latent patent.) and for all kinds of B O O K A N D J O B P R I N T I N G stands unrivalled. Publishers having works to execute from stereotypes, will do well to remem­ ber that they can upon this press have work done in the best manner upon the lowest terms, and without injury io the plates. H aving procured several fonts of new type, es­ pecially fitted for Books and Pamphlets , the sub­ scriber is prepared to do every thing of that character on the shortest notice and in the best manner. Other P resses, suited to al! kinds ol CARD Sc JOB PR IN T IN G , in sufficient numbers for any em er­ gency ; as well as one of the best assortm ents ol T Y P E , (from the larsest to th e sm a llest size.} CUTS, BORDERS, Sc c. &c., to be found in Western New York. CT*Prices ia a ll cases, as low as the low e st! Over 3 0 0 kinds of L A W BLANKS, &c. o fthe best lorras. H . O L IPH A N T , Journal Office. Auburn, Sept. 10, 1845. 96 Genesee-st 1845. 1845. A U B U R N IR O N S T O R E , N o . 9 2 _fi_ G E N E S E E -b T — I have now on hand a very extensive assortm ent of IR O N A N I ) S T E E L , comprising every variety wanted by the Black smith, Carriage M aker or M achinist, which I will sell on the most reasonable terms, and I nvite all using Iron to examine my assortment before they purchase, as they will find it to their interest to do so. ALo H A R D W A R E , of every deseription. Joiner’s and Carpenters’ Tools. House Trim m ings, a very large assortm ent. Nails, Horse Shoes, Anvils, Vices, Axes. Window Sash, Glass, putty. Hoes, Shovels, Spade?. Brass Kettles, Circular Saws. Brass Ox Tips, Garden Rakes. Also, F a n n ing T o n h for Haying and H arvesting. Lainpson’s best patent Scythe Snaths M iller’s. H a rris’s, and W adsworth’s Scythes Cradles, R a k e s, R ides. Reynolds’ and Iline’s Forks. Quinnebniig Scythe Stones. M agog and Indian Pond do. Sickles, Sec. And many oilier useful articles which I intend to sell as low as at any establishment in Aubnrn. N. B. N A I L S , a good article, ( a very little rustv.) at $ 5 a Keg. May 2S. I. F . T E R R IL L . a > T ,H E F A L L S T Y L E O F f S _ G entlem ens’ H a ts, are nowtf*' ready for the season (1845 ,) which for lightness and snperioritoy of color cannot be surpassed, which is a very im p ortant part of the H a t, re­ taining the color until it is worn out. Also a general assorlm ent o f M E N A N D B O Y S C A P S , Buffalo Robes, Ladies Muffs, F u r Trimmings. See. L .V . K E Y E S . Auburn, Sept. 15th, 1845. n Tin ALL FASHIONS f o r GEN- jg s w j j T L E M E N ’S H A T S !! ! The public will please take notice that lhe F a l l F a s h i o n s for Gentlemen’s H ats have just been received by Railroad, and are now ready for inspection and Sale at 101 Genesee street. A . T . C A R P E N T E R & SON. Auburn, September 5th. 1845. W i L O O K A T N O . 3 5 G E N E S E E S T . M . P . S M I T H , one of the late firm o t Keyes <f Smith, will continue to m a n u facture H A T S A N D C A P S , of the bpst q u ality, most approved styles, a n d superior finish, (w h ieh will be sold C H E A P of course,) at the old stand N o . 35 Genesee st., A u b u rn. The SPUING FA S H IO N S for 1815 received and for sale. [CT*Hats and Caps made to order on short no­ nce. M arch, 1845. 45 N E W D R Y G O O D S .— I t w i l l BE recollected by many, that last W inter I wished to adopt the E a stern plan of doing busi­ ness, v iz : to deal only in what belongs to one kind o f business. I therefore disposed of my Pry Goods, and concluded lo deal only in Millinery. By so doing I thought mi neighbors would feel disposed not to deal much in Millinery. But things have changed, and my neighbors are dis­ posed to deal in most every th in g ; (which ihey have a perfect r g h t to d o ) - T therefore being among Romans, m u st do as the Romans do,— 1 must turn about and deal iu other things also. I therelore have purchased a new stock of D R Y G O O D S , (not a large stock, but a stock of choice p atterns) which I will sell a t a small profit for cash or country produce ; and all that w ant Dry Goods, will please call on me. I have a large stock ot Shawls, of different kinds, Brocha Shawls from $5 to $15, Plaid do. Silk do. black Satin do. black Cashmere do. for Ladies and Misses, bl'k and colored Woolen do. M uslin de Laine do. and a variety o f different k inds ol Shawls, which L will sell cheaper than any other store. I have some choice patterns for L adies’ Dresses—some­ thing new for Cloaks or Habits. Also Calicoes, Sheetings, Flannels, Cambrics, Tarlion Muslins, Ltnens and Cravats, and a good assortm ent o f Fancy Goods, Arc. Are. N. B Silver Lace, S ilver Fringe, Breast Pins Purse Twist Rings, Tassels, &c. Arc. ____________ T. F . GRAHAM. D E E D S , FOR SALE BY H S N 3 7 O L IPH A N T . gLANK Tiie tiro following articles are am o n g the. compositions recently read by the pupils attend* ing the t o p l a r Ridge Seminary, in this county L a m e n t o f H e n r y I I . o f H n s l a n d 9 f o r th e D e a t h o f h i s S o n . Two o f his sons, Henry and Geoffrey, died sud­ denly while engaged in iheir rebellion against him. The force of parental afiection is remark­ ably exemplified in H enry’s death, and lo ihe honor o f the king deserves notice. When the son w as seized with a lever, h e was conscious of h i s a p p r o a c h i n g d i s s o l u t i o n , a n d s e n t a m e s s a g e to his father, with a humble confession of bis faults, and entreated lhe favor of a visit. The king was not very distant, but apprehensive that his sickness was feigned, d u rst not trust himself in his hands, but when he received in­ telligence of his death, he w as overcome with grief, he fainted away, accused his own hard­ heartedness, and lamented lhat he had deprived his son of the opportunity of pouring out his soul, in the bosom of an affectionate and recon­ ciled father.—Robins’ Outlines of History. T h e r e w n s silence in a princely hn.ll, th e gloom th a t D e a th inspires. A n d hushed w as every w h isper’d w o rd, and tam e d m a n ’s food desires. F o r a yonng, a bright, a noble form , in d e n th unconscious lay. A n d a futher c a m e to p o u r h is grief a b o v e the senseless c lay. T h e rich nnd cum b rous tapestrv s w e p t b a c k in m a n y ft fold, R e v e a lin g to th e gazer's eye, th a t form , so s till and cold. T h e royal m o u rner knelt beside, his w h ite locks stream ing back, W h ile tears, t h e b itter te a r s o f w o e , rolled d o w n h is f a rrow e d cheek. W a s th«it proud E n g land’s h a u g h ty king?—th a t sorrow stricken o e ? T h e r u ler o f h e r deslinie*, p o ssessor o f h e r throne\? T h e costly robes w ith jew e ls starred, a l l careless round him throw n , A u d th e golden c ircle on his brow , betokened ran k alone. A* Nntnxe’s a n g u ish, w ild und deep, in plenteous tears found vent, T h e sorrow ing m o n a rch o ’e r th e dead- poured a last, s a d la­ m e n t. “ O h ! God, look dow n in pity, for a lai.! I cannot pray. F ir s t le t th e grief th a t tears my heart, tbe w ild rem orse, have w a y . My son I my son I the fatal seal, hath stamped that noble brow. A n d I , a h ! w h ither s h a ll I tu r n to seek for c o m fort n o w . P e rchance I had n o t view e d thee thus, in vigorous youth laid low, H ad base ingratitude n e’er chilled thy bosom ’s generous glow ; My frail bark tossed, on life’s d a r k s e a , h a d r e a c h e d th e port o f rest, A n d thou hadst flourished, b y m y side, w ith G od’s approval blest. Oh.' f would give this mighty realm to send the life blood w a rm . T h rough those c h ill veins, a n d anim a te t h a t still a n d death­ like form , A y e , kingdom , crow n , and w e a lth, and pow er, a l l, a ll to b id thee live, A n d hear nnd speak repentingly—tbe short, sweet w o rd— forgive. “ H o w oft I ’ve g azed e jrultingly, in th a t now beandess eye, A n d m a rked, a l l proudly flashing forth, th y father’s spirit high, A las 1 m y sou, t h a t s p ir it h igh, t h a t loftiness o f soul, H a th led thee onw a rd to th y fate, f i r tho u ne’er h a s t b rook’d control. “ A h , yet, affection clings to thee, so lovely a n d so brave, T h a t th o u should’s t g o in m a n h o o d ’s strength, d o w n to th e .loathsome grave, T h o u g h evil counsel served to w m , thy duteous love from Stfli—still, m y ow n , m y b e a u tiful, my sad h e a rt yearns for th e e . ^* S . E D U C A T IO N . Education is a subject that is fast claiming the attention of a ll classes of community, and one whose influence is felt by all nations of the earth. As education progresses, it opens new fields of science for the human mind to investi­ gate, a n d by its power upon the mind, in invig­ orating, strengthening, and expanding it, it has raised man from the low, degraded, and grov­ eling savage, to a n intelligent, enlightened, and happy being. M an is distinguished from the brute creation by a n innate principle given him by his Creator, which brutes have not. This principle, is capable of being fashioned and moulded by the various conditions and circum­ stances under which man happens to be placed, and it is education acting upon it, that causes the different nations of the earth to exhibit the various appearances that they do in respect to each other. We see the Indian content to live in his wigwam, and to hunt the deer in his na­ tive forest, with no desire to pry into the mys­ terious works of nature, that are ever presented to his view, and always pursuing the same un- deviating path, in respect to his intercourse with the world. Generous and kind towards his friends, but malevolent and revengeful toward h i s e n e m i e s . I n p e a c e , n o b l e a n d h u m a n e ; in war, a demon. We see the inhabitants of F r a n c e , l i v i n g in m a g n i f i c e n t p a t n c e s , a n d 5 » r - rounded by luxury and wealth. Their tables are covered with lbe choicest productions that can be obtained from all parts of the world.— Not content with viewing nature as it appears at a glance, they dive into its mysteries, \search with untiring assiduity for facts and principles not heretofore discovered, and penetrate far into ihe mighty works of that great arid powerful Being who rules the universe. W e see the Af­ rican living in ignoble ease, seemingly alike careless of the past and the future; with no wish to exercise his dorm ant faculties in rearing splendid edifices for his comlort and-conven- ience, tn m a k ing implements to subserve his wants or in cultivating that mind which an omnipotent Being has given him for the noblest purposes. We see the Anglo-Saxon race e n ­ tirely different from that o f the African. While the African is spending his time in that occupa­ tion which is a characteristic of his race (doing nothing) the Anglo-Saxon ts busy exercising his inventive faculties in building stupendous struc­ tures for his accommodation and pleasure, m a ­ king machines whose vast power will propel the iron car with the speed of the wind, on its iron- bound course, anti cause the mighty ship to walk the waters of the ocean, like the spirit of some departed monster, re-visiting once more the scenes of his ethereal abode. W ith him, to coram tnce islo finish. H is keen perception at once tells him what to do lo succeed in hts de­ signs, and his mighty mind brings nature to his aid to carry out and complete his undertakings. Some may ask with astonishment, and does ed­ ucation cause this great variety in the human race? Is it education that makes the Indian re vengeful, the Frenchm an persevering, the A fri­ can indolent, and the American inventive? I answer yes. If you place men under the same circumstances, giving them all the same instruc non, ihey will not differ from each other more than the different members that make u p a na­ tion, let them be black, white, or yellow. The Indian from his childhood is taught to resent an injury, and it is so strongly impressed upon his nature, that it seems a part of his being. By the peculiar education that he has received, when be is taken by his enemies a n d tied to the slake to be burned alive,—as he holds his hand over the devouring element, he calls upon the Great Spirit to witness ihat he dies wiihout a groan.— The Indian though now an unlettered race, was, if we may judge by the rem ains of cities that are spread over lhe western contineni. once, highly intelligent. The inhabitants o f France, though they now rank so high in the scale of existence, were once a savage and barbarous nation. Africa, now the least known ofthe five grand divisions of the globe, was once the seat of empire and learning. Carthage extended her commerce to all parts of ihe known world. Egypt, once the cradle of learning a n d the aris, and the school of the world, contains the most stupendous works of m an k n o w n u p o n the globe. These show what education once did for the now benighted African. T h e Anglo Sax­ ons from whom we claim to be descendants, were once, far from being the intelligent and enterprising people that they now are. They who boast as being the most learned, a s pos­ sessing the greatest amount of intellect ot any nation on the globe, were once slaves to lords and feudal despots, bought and sold with the land that they tilled, and were considered no l tgher in the scale of existence than the beasts that roam the field. Such is the mighty influ­ ence that education has upon the human race. Men have arisen a t different periods o f the world, whose talents and capabilities for swaying the minds of the people surpassed that of their co­ temporaries, and have educated their kindred in a way thal suited iheir peculiar genius. An Alexander once infused into the Macedo­ nians the spirit o f war, and with them he con­ quered -the world. Confucius, who lived 550 years B. C., and who first taught to the world that “ all men should do to others a s they would that others should d > to them ,\ led the Chinese to believe in his way of worshipping God, and ’ even now his writings are the scriptures of 360 millions o f people, comprising o ver one third of ihe inhabitants of the globe. A Mahomet has caused millions to believe in his Koran ; and a Voltaire promulgated doctrines of infidelity; and so firmly did he fix bis principles in the minds of the French people, that they declared in sol­ emn council “ there was no God,” and that “all things came by chance.” If such is the power that education has upon the mind, then what responsibility rests upon you,the fathers; you, ihe m o thers; and you. the teachers o f the youth of this nation. It is for you to say whether we shall continue to rise iu intellectual worth and glory, disseminating light and knowledge throughout the earth, or sink into the dark and awful abyss of ignorance from which we have arisen. These are not empty, unmeaning words, bat facts submitted n a candid people. I f you wish your country to shun the fate of Carthage, of Greece, and Rome, educate the ris­ ing generation in the path o f peace and virtue. Teach them that “knowledge is power,” —that where learning exists, men will not bow in humble submission io the will o f a lordly m a s ­ ter, and America will continue to rise in glory until she shall shine a s the brightest s tar am id the firmam ent of nations. E d w i n \p. H o w l a n d . It is suggested that, as in marriages the nam e of the clergyman is given, in deaths, the nam e of. the-attending physician should be announced.— Tf the doctors think so, we will not o b j e c t ! — [Rochester Democrat. Tbe Frlgaee»s T e n d e r ; or th e N a u tical Rinse. A Tale o f the Last War. founded on Facts, BY J . H . lNfltt AtUW. CSAl-TElt 1, It was early on a sunny m o rning during the progress o f the last w ar with Great Britain, that a young n a v a l officer walking on the Battery at New York, had his attention drawn to a group of persons earnestly engaged in watching two vessels, just visible, far down the harbor. “ W hat is it, my friends he asked in a frank and hearty tone, as he joined them. “ T h erender a g a in, chasing a schooner,” an­ swered a tar, touching the point of his hat, as he noticed the anchor button on the officer’s coat. “ H ere is a spy glass, sir,” said a m aster’s m a t e a t th e s a m e tim e r e s p e c t f u l l y h a n d i n g i t to him. “ Thank you, sir,” answered the lieutenant, with a smile, as he took the instrum ent and placed it to his eye. By ils aid he could clearly, distinguish an arm ed schooner of about thirty tons, crowding sail in chase of a “ fore-and-after,” that was m a­ king every exertion to escape, both by towing and throwing water on the sails. “The chase is about half a mile ahead, sir.” said Ihe master’s mate ; but the tender sails like a shark in chase of a dolphin. The “ (ore- and-atier” don’t stand a chance of getting in past the fort.” “The tender can sail, and 1 am the one that ought to know it,” said a stout weather-beaten m an. “ She was a pilot beat, and the fastest craft that ever danced over the water. Three weeks ago I and my crew were in her, when yon English frigate suddenly made her appear­ ance out of a fog b ank and brought us to. But I took to my yawl, and pulled for the land a league away, and escaped; for the fog was so thick that the Englishm an could not get a glimpse oI me. It is my schooner they have turned into .a tender, sir, and that’s made so m a­ ny captures the last three weeks o f our small coasters.” “ She carries forty men, and a long thirty- two, so f hear,” observed a seatnan, ia the group. “And is commanded by a luff and a reefer,” added the master’s m ate.' “ It would be a blessing,” observed a man-of- war’s man, who had not yet spoken, “ if thal craft could be caught napping. It an’t safe for a sloop to put her nose out of the harbor, beyond the cape, but when the frigate only was there, they could slip along the coast in light water, and show her their heels. But now every thing that ventures out is brought to by that long gun of the tender’s” . “ That’s a fact, Bill,” responded another sea- an, “ She has taken, or drivea back into the port no less than twenty-six craft in the last three weeks. I shall be gtacl when our frigate lying off there, gets her arm am ent aboard; for then I think we’ll swallow the English frigate outside a n d pick our teeth with the lender.” All the-e rem arks were heard hy the young officer, who all the while continued to look through the spy-glass, at the tender and chase- “ There goes a g u n !” cried several of the spectators, as a fiash a n d a jet of azure smoke came from the lender’s bows. “ That is bold enough,” observed the. young officer, as if speaking his thoughts aloud, “ the impudent tender is almost up with the fort, and dares to fire a t the chase in the very face ot the batteries,” “ I t is only to try and do her m ischief, sir,” said the master’s male ; for she finds that the fore a n d aft will escape her—so she fires a gun to cut away something.” “ You are right, my man,’ responded the of­ ficer, “ for she h as put about and stands seaward again.” He continued to w atch the retiring tender for some moments in silence. ‘- It’s a pity we h adn’t an arm ed cutter in port that would sail faster than she can, so that we miglu give her a chase out,” said a lad, ap­ proaching the group. H is dress was that of a midshipman, and his air singularly free and fearless. “Ah. Frank, are you here ?” said the lieuten­ ant. When did you get back front your fa­ ther’s ?” “ Last night. I was in hopes to find the ship ready for sea, M r. Percival, but I a m told thal it will be three weeks before she can get away. I want to have a bi ush with John Butt’s frigate, who hovers off and on the harbor, with such bra- vadotng. W hen did you get in town, sir ?” “ Yesterday morning. Have you been wit­ nessing the pretty chase down the bay, Frank?” “ Yes. I would give a year’s pay if I could have a hand in capturing Uiat rogue.” “ Come aside with me,’’ said the officer, put­ ting his arm in that of the midshipman. “ Your words but express my own wishes. I have con­ ceived a plan fur capturing that tender.” “ In what way, sir?” demanded the youth, with animation. “ 1 . will show you. The tender’s game ap­ pears to be coasting vessels, from which she takes men to press into the British service, and also plunders the craft of such things as they may contain which a re of any value. My plan is to charter an old sloop, the worst looking one it is possible to find in port, yet a tolerable sail­ er, for she must work well, and readily obey the helm. I will load her decks with hen coops filled with poultry, pens cram med with pigs, and a few sheep, and a calf or two, by way of v arie­ ty. You laugh F.rank, but the commander of the lender will find it no such laughing matter, if I succeed, as 1 anticipate. I shall ship about thirty men, and conceal them in the hold, and taking command of my craft, with one hand on­ ly visible on deck, I shall set sail out of the h a r­ bor. When I get outside I think I shall'be able to show John Bull a Yankee trick he will not he likely to forget very soon. But all will de­ pend on our good managem ent of the affair.— Now you see what I would be at, F r a n k ! will y o u jo i n m e ? ” “ H eart and band, sir,” responded F rank T a l - ! b,ot, w ith e n ih u s ia s m . “ W ill you allo w m e to be the hand on deck to work the sloop ? ” “ Yes il you can talk Wethersfield Yankee.” “ Well, I rayther guess I ken, though I an.t been to Connecticut among em since last grass.” This reply was pronounced in such an inicni- table Yankee dialect that the lieutenant butst into a hearty laugh. “ You will do, F rank! Now we w ant to pro­ ceed at once to action. I want you to go to the anchor rendezvous in Pearl st. and drum up about five and thirty men. Take only those that are daring and ready for anything. Let none of them know yonr object, lest we shonld lie betrayed bv information being conveyed lo the tender. You will find men enough in these times that will ask no questions. Meet me at twelve o’clock, a l the Exchange reading rooms and report to trie.” The midshipman then took his leave, and hastened to the Baitery. T h e lieutenant return ed to the group, and taking aside the m aster’s mate, whom he knew, laid brieflly before him his project. They w ent together lo the docks, where on account of the blockade, Jay a large num ber of vessels of every description idle-— They were not long in discovering such a craft as suited, them —a Hudson sloop o f seventy tons. She was immediately put in trim for sailing by the m aster’s mate, and two or three men whom he employed, while the officer proceeded lo buy up a n d send on board his live stock. C h a t t e r i i . The morning following these evenis, the frig­ ate’s tender was standing off and on, under ea­ sy sail, and close in with Sandy Hook. The wind was from the south west, and blowing about a five breeze. The sky was wiihout a cloud, and only a gentle undulation lifted the surface of the ocean, the tender was a clipper built vessel, very long and narrow in the beam, and constructed wholly with a view to her fast sating q ualities ; and she gave proof of ihem by overhauling every thing. She carried am id­ ships, a long tbirty-iwo pounder. H e r crew consisted o f about forty men in the uni form of the British navy. They now were principally assembled in the bows and on the windlass, talk­ ing together or watching the shore. Aft, the officer o f the deck, a bluff, full faced English middy, was lounging over the quarter tailing, smoking a segar. T h e m an at the helm had a sinecure o f his post, for the vessel skipped along so easily that she seemed almost to steer herself. “ Sail ho !” cried the look-out, from the heel of the bowsprit. “ W here aw a y !” quickly demanded the offi­ cer. “ In shore, two points forward the beam.” ‘ Aye; aye ! I se e ! answered the middy, lev­ eling his glass a t a sloop just sealing out of the harbor, a n d closely hugging the shore. * L is another of the Yankee coasters. A sail m shore, Mr. Stanley'.’ said he speaking through the sky-light. The lieutenant, a stout, fleshy, portw ine vis- aged John Bull, came on deck a n d took a sight at the stranger, which was about a league dis- tant. ‘It is a lum b e r sloop; but we will bring her to if she dares to venture o u t ; tor we may get some fresh provi.-ions and vegetables from her, if n ithing more.’ . , ' S hall I put h e r on t h e o t h e r tack, s i r . ‘ Not yet. Keep on a s we are until the stoop gets a n offing. I f we run for h er now she will take refuge in the harbor.’ , . The sloop stood out for half a mile, and then too far from the eutrance of the harDor to „ei back a®ain?and ihen putting about run for her To h^r off The sloop seemed to take alarm, n r d nut ti n \ ' a b o n t b e g a n t o m a k e - t h e b e s t o f her way back to the harbor she h ad left. Con - fidem i n ‘be speed o f his own vessel, the E n - jrli'h lieutenant felt satisfied lhat the chase was already his, and laughed a t the efforts of the sloop to.get aw ay. At length they came near enough to see that her decks were covered with pigs and poultry. *• A rare haul we shall m ake this morning,” said the middy. “ Enough chicken pie for the whole frigate’s crew, to say nothing o f turkies and roast pig for the cabin!” “ W hat a regular slab sided skipper she has at the helm ! M an and boy! she has a stout crew,” said the lieutenant, laughing. They loolc frightened out ol their senses, n s they be- gin to think they are gone for it. Sloop a h o y !” “ W hat you want ?” came across the water, in the strongest nasal dialect of Yankeedom. “ I w a n t you to heave to, brother Jonathan!” “ I ’d rayther not, if it’s all the same to y o u ! I’m in a m ighty hurry! Frank,” added the disguised American officer, in an under tone, “ when T o rder you to let go the jib, you m u st draw it a f t as h ard as yonr strength will let you. I a t the sam e time will put the helm hard up, so the sloop will fall rapidly off, a n d fall aboard the tender, for I am determined to fall aboard of her. I shall curse your blunders, and order you to let go. but don’t you m ind m e ; keep pulling the jib hard to windward. Leave the rest to me. Now my men,” he whispered, speaking through the companion way, “ take a good grasp of y o u r pistols and cutlasses,—when 1 stamp my foot on the deck over your heads, throw of the hatches, leap on deck and follow me.” “ Heave to, or I will sink you ! W h a t are you p alavering about ?’ shouted the E n g lishm a n . The two vessels were now side by side, steer- g on the sam e course, the lender to leeward, - I— -> i - ■ — in and about a hundred fathoms off '• Wall don't be too free of your powder. Aminadab, let go that a r jib s h e e t!” “ Yes I will,” answered the young reefer: and with a hearty will, he began to draw it te windward. At the same time the American officer p u t his helm hard up, and the sloop rap­ idly payed offright towards the tender. “ Let go the jib s h e e t!” shouted the English officSb. “ Y es, Aminadab, yon tarnal fool you, let it go I s a y ! Let it g o ! Dont, yon see we are corn- in right aboard of the Captitig’s vessel ?” Aminadab pulled the harder, and fairly took a turn around the belaying pin. The Englishm an was about to pour upon him a volley of oaths, when, seeing that the sloop would certainly (all foul of him, he turned to give orders for the protection of his own vessel, but ere he could utter them, the sloop’s bows struck her near the fore rigging, and swung round stern with stern. At the same instant, the American commander stamped violently up­ on the deck, and forty armed men made their appearance from the hatches, forecastle and cabin, a n d leaped after Percival, upou the ten­ der’s deck. The Englishm an, taken by surprise, s u r ren ­ dered without scarcely striking a blow; and getting both vessels under sail, in the very sight of the frigate, the gallant young captor sailed with his prize back to the harbor, and anchored her off the Buttery, after an absence of six hours and twenty seven minutes. This exploit is doubtless one of the most spir­ ited affairs that cam e off d u ring the war. The account given above, is a faithlul narra­ tive of the transaction, and the chief circumstan­ ces will be recognized by the brave officer in question, a s well a s by his friends. An Ameuican Lady’s Ohm on of h e r Cocm- th y .—A lady of B altimore, now in Pnris. is wri­ ting her views of things for the Norfolk Herald. In one of her letters she says : I have seen no Sabbath since I left home — Here there is none. I went last Sunday to No­ tre Dame and five other celebrated churches, to Mass and to Vespers, and heard nothing but mu­ sic. Saw no appearances of Sunday in the streets. Shopping, building, and every thing going on the same as on any other day. W hat a way to live! I would not exchange America for all the jewels I have seen in this splendid city, a n d they are not few. 1 have seen several diadems containing diamonds as large as a half dime down to the size o f a pin’s head—from one to two hundred in each, with necklace lacings, broach and bracelets; also pearls o f g reat beau­ ty, of all sizes, arrayed in every style o f royalty, except the crown itself. Yel for all these I would not give up my American citizenship.— There are no domestic enjoyments. Every class lives in the street, o r in a constant routine of society, fashion, and exciiemcnt. The cafes of all degrees down to the beer house, are all like palaces, and all are patronised. These are visited by all the world. How could I live so. Give me America! T he Brnr.K.—The Bible is a Divine encyclo­ pedia in itself. It contains history the most a u ­ thentic and ancient, tracing back to the (isrt cre­ ation of our world ; and prophecy, the most im ­ portant and interesting, traced forward to its final consum m ation; journeys, surpassing all others in the marvelousness of their adventures, and the miracles at every step, and in every movement directed by God; the travels of the most dhttinguished missionaries— the first preachers of the Gospel; and the lives of the most illustrious personages, including the bi­ ography of the Son of G o d ; events more won­ derful than romance ever imagined ; and stories more fascinating than fancy ever sketched; the finest specimens of poetry and eloquence, of sound philosophy and solid argum e n t; models of virtue the most attractive, and m axim s o f wisdom the most profound; forms of p rayer the most appropriate in every variety of spiritual experience; and songs of praise lhat would nol be unworthy of an angel’s tongue; precepts of unparalleled importance, and parables of unri­ valled beauty; examples of consistent piety, suited to every situation ; and lessons of Di­ vine instruction adapted to every age.—[R e r. H. While. _____________ ‘ K7*The ten m anufacturing companies of Lowell, Mass., consume annually 12,000 tons ol coal, 3,070 cords of wood, 72,549 gallons of sperm, and 19,00 ol other oil, Of the whole population of Lowell, 6,320 females, and 2,915 m a les; togelher, 9,235 are employed as opera­ tives, either in the mills, or connected with oth­ er mechanical employments. There are 33 mills and about 550 houses belonging to the corporations. The capital invested in manufac­ turing and mechanical enterprises 812,000,000. There are made in Lowell every week, 1,459,- 100 yards of cloth, or 76 868,000 yards per year. The cotton worked up every y e a r is 61,100 bales. The printed calicoes made annually, a m o u n t to more than $1,500,000, and the a n n u al profits of this immense business has been estimated at the same amount, o r about 12 j per cent. T h a t was a beautiful idea of the wife o f an Irish school-master, who, whilst poor himself, had given gratuitous instruction to poor scholars, b u t, when increased in worldly goods, began to think that he could not afford lo give his service for n o thing, “ Oh, Jam es don’t say the like o’ that,” said the gentle-hearted woman, “ don’t; a poor scholar n ever came into the house thqt I didn’t feel as if he-brought fresh air from the heav­ ens with him ; never miss ihe bit I give them ; my heart warms to the soft homely sound of their bare feet on the floor, and the door alm ost opens o r itself to let them in.” One-Eyed Soi.diers.—Dr. Durbin, in his “ Observations in the E a s t,” just published, mentions lhat in some parls of E g y p t, to avoid the conscriptions of Mehemet Ali, the women have been in the habit for y ears back, of m a im ­ ing their children so as to unfit them for m ilita­ ry service. The destroying o f one eye w as a common operation. B u t the Facha has taken an effectual way to p u t a n end to this cruelty, by two regiments of one eyed soldiers. The evil is said to be already much diminished.— [Roch. Dem. A Sandwich Tsland paper says that for a whole year it had but one delinquent subscriber. Civilization has much to do yet amongst the heathen there. 1: It is said shaw ls a re selling in New Y o rk at $1500 apiece, which will probably iaise some of the ladies a hundred p e r cent, in their “ home valuation.” One hundred Planters in Mississippi have signed a manifesto, in which they set forth Iheir reasons for favoring the tariff o f 1842. T h e ir reasons are pungent. W e have ascertained from the department, that the frigate United States is not destined to the M editerranean, and that we have not a sin­ gle United States vessel a l present in that sea.— [Union. Thirty-four individuals of Lowell, indicted for violation of the License Law , at the.recent session of the Court, paid their fines and the cost of Court, amounting to 835 each. The Charleston M ercury denounces President P o lk with great violence for his course on the Oregon question, charging him with using it simply as a weapon to preserve his own political ascendency. J ogging h is M em ory .— “ Recollect, Sir,” said a tavern-keeper to a gentleman who was about leaving his house wiihout p aying his reckoning, “ recollect, sir, if you lose your purse you didn’t pull it out Here.” U n n e c e s s a r y U se o p W o r d s . — A young gen­ tleman lately said to a little urchin, that was loitering about his premises without invitation— “ Yonng m an, clear out, begone, elope, march, disfranchise yourself, evacuate, disperse, dis­ gorge, cut, be off ”—a t which the boy, suspect­ ing his meaning, said—if y o u don’t w ant m e here, why don’t you tell me to go home, and be done with it?”

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