Newspaper Page Text
Judge K'puhur on (be Power of Appoint
inriu and it* Abases.
We have already laid before our readers?we
trust to their instruction and profit?the views of
Hon. Abkl P. L'rsHUR, Mr. Tyler's Secretary of
the Navy, on the nature and exercise of tbe Veto
Power of the President, as embodied in his able
and powerful " Inquiry into the True Nature and
Character of our Federal Government; being a
Review of Judge Story.'s commentaries on tbe Con?
stitution of the United States." We propose now
to extract from the same work, (pp. 117-2.0) niJ
remarks on the nature and ab we* of the Appoint?
ing Power. No comments could add to tt.eir per?
tinence or forte. They are as follows :
"It is rexBurkuble. that the Constitution is
wholly silent in regard to the power of removal
'from office. The anointing power is in the Pre?
sident and Senate; tbe President nominating,and
the Senat? confirming; but the power to remove
from office seems never to have been' contemplated
by tbe convention at all, for they have given "no
directions whatever upon the subject. The con?
sequence has beer- precisely such its might have
been expected, ? severe} contest for the possession
of that power, find the ultimate usurpation ot it,
by that departrnontof the government to which it
ought nwver to ho entrusted. Tn the absence of J
all precise directions upon the .suhj<?t, it would j
seem that the power to remove ought to attttnd tho
power to appoint; for those whose duty it is to fill
the offices of the country with competent incum?
bents, cannot possibly execute that trust fully and
well, unless they have power to correct their own
errors and mistakes, by removing tlie unworthy,
and substituting better men in their places. This..
I have no doubt, is the true construction of our
Constitution. It was for a long time strcnuous-iy
contended for by a large party in the country, and
was finally 'yielded, rather to the confidence which
the country reposed in the virtues of Washington,
than to any conviction that it was properly ah Kx
ecutive power,, belonging only to the President.?
It is true of Washington ulone, of all the truly
great of the earth, that he never inflicted an injury
t. upon his country, except only such as proceeded
from the excess-of .his own virtues. His known
patriotism, wisdom and purity, inspired us with a
confidence .and feeling of security against the
abuses of power, which has led to tlie establish?
ment, of many precedents, dangerous to public lib?
erty in the'.hands of any other man. Of these,
the instance before us is not the least important.'
The power to remove fiom office is, in eilect, the
power to npjooini to office. What does it avail
that the Senate must be consulted in appointing
to office, if the President may, the very next.mo?
ment, annul the'act by removing the person ap?
pointed 1 The Senate has no right to select; ihev
can. do nothing more than confirm or.reject the
person nominated hv the President. The Presi?
dent may nominate his own devoted creaturesj if
the Senate should disapprove any one of them, he j
has only to nominate another, and another, and
another; for there is no danger that the list will
be exhausted, until tlie Senate will be .persuaded
or worried into compliance. And when the ap?
pointment is made, the ?-incumbent knows that he
is a mere tenant at will, and necessarily becomes
the mere tool and slave of the man nt whose" sole
pleasure he eats his daily bread. Surely, it is a
great and alarming defect in our Constitution, that]
so vast and dangerous a power as this should be
held by one man. Nothing more is required to
place the liberties of the country at the feet of the
President, than to authorize him to fill, and to va?
cate and to fill again, at his sole will anil pleasure,
all the*offices of the country.
The necessary consequence ul enabling the Pre?
sident to remove from office at his mere pleasure
is, that the officer soon learns to consider himself
the officer of the President, and not of the coun?
try. The nature of his responsibility is changed; j
he answers not to the people foi his conduct, for he |
is beyond their reach ; be looks only to the Presi?
dent, and, satisfied with his approval, is regard?
less of every thing else, in fact. Iiis office, how?
ever obscure it may be, sown comes "to be consid?
ered only a part of the great executive power]
lodged in the President. The president is the vil?
lage postmaster, the colloctot of the customs, the
marshal, and every thing else ; and the incumbents
of those othces'urebut his agents, through whom,
for the sake of-convenience, he exercises so much
of his gigantic powers. One step farther, and the
agency of the Senate in these appointments will be
no longer invoked. A little moreofthat construc?
tion and implication to which the looseness of the
Constitution, on this point, holds out the strongest
invitation, und the President ?still say to the Sen
rite. u This colicctorsbip is a part of the great ex?
ecutive trust which is lodged in me : I have a right j
to discharge it in person, if I please, and, conse?
quently, I have a right to discharge it by my own J
agent. It is my duty to see that the'laSvs are ex?
ecuted; and if i do so, thut is all that the coun?
try ?an require bf me. I have a right to do 9 > in
my own way." There is no extravagance in thi'
supposition; nothing in the past history of the
country which teaches us to consider it an improb?
able result. Who does not perceive that the
cliiims which have already been made, in behalf
of executive power upon this very point, must of
neceasity-chango the whole nature and spirit of
our institutions. Their fundamental principle is.
that ull power is in the people, and that public of?
ficers ate hut their trustees ami servants, responsi?
ble to them for the execution of their trusts. And
yet, in the various ramifications ol* the executive
power, in the thousand agencies necessary to the
convenience 1 nd interests of the people, which he
long to that department, there is. in ? ie< t. no re?
sponsibility whatever. The injured citizen can
make his complaint only to the President, and the
President's creature knows thai he is perfectly se
cuie of his protection, because he has already pur?
chased it by slavish subserviency. Is it not enough
that the President himself is responsible ! We
shall soon see that his responsibility is nominal
only; a more formal mockery. And responsible
for what ?. Will you impeach the President be?
cause a postmaster lias robbed the public mail, 01 I
u collector of the customs stolen the public money :
There is absurdity in the very idea. Will you
impeach him because he does not remove these un
luithful agents, und appoint others ? He will tell
you that, according to the construction which has
been given to the Constitution, and in which you
yourselves have acquiesced, that mutter depends
solely on his own will, and yon haw no right to j
p4nish him for what the Constitution authorized
turn to do. What then is the result I The Presi?
dent claims every power which, by the most la?
bored construction, and the most forced implica?
tions, can be considered as executive. No mutter
iu how many hands tiiey are distributed, he wields
them all; and when we call him ... answer for an
abush of those powers, he gravely tells us. thathi?
agents have abused them, and not he. And wbeu
we call on those agents ;? answer, they tmpu3ehtly
reply, that it is no concern of ours, they will an?
swer !l? the President! Thus powers may be mul?
tiplied and abused without end. und the People,
the real sovereigns, the Jeposit.u ies of all power,
can neither check nor punish them !
This subject cettuinly call, loudly for public at?
tention. We ought not to lose si-fit of the rapid
progress we have made in tho decline of public
virtue. It becomes us to understand that we have,
no longer, Washingtons among us, to whose puro
hands the greatest powers may be safely er.tras"ed,
We are now in that precise stage of our progress,
when reform is not impossible, and when the prac?
tical operation ot" the gov-'rnment has shown us in
what psu-iicular* reform is necessary. If we re
gard our government, not as the mere institution
of the hour, but as a system w hich is to last
through many sua-essivo generations, protecting
and hieing the:--. n becotnes ua to correct its
tauks. to prune jt> resiu?da!lcies. to supph tts de
feos, to sttengibvo ii* weak points, and check it*
tendency 1. run into irresponsible power. If this j
be not speedily done, it requires no prophet's eye
to see that it will not be done at ail And w-ben
ever rhis great and necessary work shall be under?
taken, the single reform which is here suggested
will accomplish half that is required.
Another striking imperfection of the Constitu?
tion, as respects the executive department, is
found in the veto power. The right to forbid the
people to pass whatever laws they please, is the
right to deprive them of self-government. It is a
power which can never be entrusted to one man.
or any number of men short of the people them?
selves, without the certain destruction of public
liberty. It is true that each, department of the
government should l>earmed with a certain power
of self-protect ton against the assaults of the other
departments ; and the Executive, probably, stands
most in need of -.uch protection. But the veto,
power, as it stands in the Constitution, goes far
beyond this object. It is", in effect, a power in
the executive department to forbid all action in
any other. It is .true that, notwithstanding the
veto of the President, a law may still !?*. passed,
provided hro-thirds of each Hou-e of Congress
agree therein ; hut it is obvious that tin? cases are
very rare', in which such concurrence could he ex?
pected. -In.cases of plain necessity or policy tie
veto would not be applied : and those of doubttui
necessity or r>-;licv would rarely be earned by a
majority SO large as two-thirds of each House.?
I And yet i:i these it may be just as important that
tiie public will-should he carried out, as in cases- of
less doubt and difficulty. It may be-, also, that a
President may oppose the passage of laws of the
plainest, and most pressing necessity. And if he
should do so, it would certainly give him a most
improper power over the people, to enable him to
prevent the most necessary legislation, with only
t-.ne-third of each Hoase of Congress in his favor.
There is something incongruous in this union of
legislative and executive powers in the same man.
Perhaps it is proper that there should be ? power
somewhere, to check hasty and ill-considered le?
gislation, and that power may he as well entrusted
tu the President as to any other authority. But
it is not, necessary that he should he great enough
to prevent, oil legislation, nor to control in any
respect the free exercise of the legislative will. It
would !??? (piite enough for the security of the rights
of the Executive, and quite enough to insure tem
perato and wise legislation, to authorize the Presi?
dent merely to send back to the legislature for re?
consideration any law which he disappioved. By
?thus affording to that body time and opportunity
for reflection, with all the additional lights which
the President himself could throw upon the sub?
ject, we should have even- reasonable security for
the due exercise of the legislative wisdom, and a
fair expression of the public will. But if, after all
tili-, the legislature, in huth its branches, should
still adhere to their opinion, the. theory and Hit
sound practice of all our institutions require
that th kir deetsioit should he hinJins and final.'
Paper Hangings.?We saw in opeiatiou yes?
terday, at the paper hanging factory of Mr. W.
5. Birch, South Howard street, a new]}-invented
machine?the only one now in operation in this
country?for printing the various figures on paper,
such as is used for the papering of rooms, &c. It
is said to accomplish, with an expense of $4, as
much work as could he done in the ordinary way
for'$30. Since the passage of the late Tariff bill,
he has established his factory on a more extensive
scale, and it is now in full operation, doing what
may he termed a thriving business, giv-ing employ
to those who otherwise might, have remained in
idleness. [ Bait. Pan iot.
Boots ?nd shoes?a general as?
sortment of M EN'S, HOYS' and YOUTHS' BOOTS,
SHOES ;md BROGANS,viz: Men's boys'and youths'
thick boots, calf and kip, sewed and lagged ; do" men's e.od
hoys' thick and kip brogahs : women's, mtsSes and chil
drens' bootees', buskins," slippers, lie. Also, fur cloth and
sealel CAPS; fine siik and coney hat*. Allfisold low lor
casbor city accepjances, by the case or dozen. Country
merchants would dr? well to call and examine at
GALE k Co.'s, 260 Pearl-street,
o32m* under U. S. Hotel, N..Y.
Cloths. cassimeres, Vesting*
'!?C, at H -Maiden lane.?The subscriber has removed
I to the above store, where he intends keeping a good as?
sortment of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, Satins,Serges,
I Velvets, tic, together with a general variety of Tailor's
Trimmings, which will l>e offered at the lowest market
prices, either at w bolcsale or retail.
oSSt" HENRY A. ST1LLMAN.
One PRICE store.?Jt is generally
known thatsomestore-keepers ask double the price
(be article is worth: therefore any person wishing to par
chase good cheap clothing can rely on being furnished with
articles at the following prices:?Corns at $12; cloth jack
eta $a 5i> to $5; cloth pants fpi ~2i to $4'50; satinet pants
$175 to*.' SO, .1. COGSWKLi .l '.i? Chiulmm-si. i y2l Swi
WATER POWER to l1:t? 1 rom
one to fifty horse power, to;,-:, at West Farms
saw Mill, 11 miles from the city. It is accessible by wa- i
ter, and.has'plenty ol water in the drvest season. Inquire
at the Mill or of JOHN COPCUTT, 348 Washington
treet. aul5 if
t?ter-power T? let, from
l to 50 hors?- power, wait suitable rooms, in the j
Saw M?Ti at West Farm,. Inquire ol JOHN COPCI TT,
Wo \N nshimcton-streeL klSJta
TO THE LOVERS of superior Rlnck j
JL Tea!?Howqua's Mixturel?This extremely delicious I
and unparalleled Tea, so highly celebiated jn China and
EnropcJnst imported, is now lor sal ? at the Canton Tea
Company's General Tea Establishment, 121 Chatham-street,
New-York, in Chinese packages price 50 els and Jl each.
a mes' shovels* and spades
_OL constantly on hand, nnd tor sah- by
oi MITCHELLS WITH EKE LL, M John st.
American locks.?The subscri
_ tiers are constantly receiving supplies of American
Locks, Latches, sliding door trunmings, i.e. and are pre
pared in furnish an article ol superior tnaiuiracture at great
ly reduced prices. VAN BLARCOM 5: CUAMPL1N,
Ot lW g-jKl PeaTl-sireeL
BUILDERS' HARDWARE; m ever)
variety, comprising Locks, Latches, Shutter and
Blind Hinges; Fastenings, \c: Clarks Butts, broad and nar?
row; James's Screws, Barn-door Hinges, Cut. Wrought am!
Horse Nails; Store-door Bolus, Flush Bolt., Shutter Bolts.
ollw* VAN BL UtCOM h CHAMPL1V, 2?> Pi ari-st.
COOPERS' GLUE?By the barrel, also
to accommodate consumers who do not wish to buy
!>y the barrel, we keep a barrel ot'each k:n<! open ;U n
ironi the very best down to thr poorer qualities, lot carpen?
ters and cabinet makers nse*, and for printer's rollers it ..as
the b/igbest reputation. Also the transparent white Bonnet
Glue. VAN BLARCOM Si CHAMPL1N,
ol lw? ?_890.Pearl-Street, near Beekman.
COA L~?Peach Orchard, Red Ash. and
Broad Mountain White A*h Coals, of all sizes, suitable
tor family use. for sale low at the lower corner o! Franklin
ami West-streets. North River.
Orders lefl with Tylek Jt Mapes, No. 28 Leonard-stteet
will meet with prompt attention. s2i 2w" '
L.?\'liEl^WbTR"fo - ?cWr, this
day published by Bradbofy,Sodeh .V^ Co 127 Nas.
Tbepresent number contains the decisions which have
tatety been made u> Bankruptcy respectii g fiduciary < red
?tors. Alsp, other decisions in Bankruptcy, and a complete
list ot Bankrupts n New Hampshire. The Publishers
\? 1sti to call the attention of the profession to the fact that
the decisions which are published in this Mazarine have
t.ie anctnjn of the various Judges; Gentlemen arc invite J
to call and examine specimen numbers. Subsdipdon price
e> per annum. . * ^
/PROTON \VATER^MlMer~& Goate*
V>? Plumbers. US Gram! street,2doors-east of Broad
way,famish I toned. Lead; Composition and Iron Pipes
1 umps. Hydrants, Fooutatns, Brim Tabs i.e. and every
?ruc.e e. mnected wah tbeose of Croton Water in Dwet
mgs, ? arebhuses, and Manuractorfee, o..lers for the in
trvulsctionot water promptly executed. sIS 1m* -
lyrONEY TO LOAN in large or small
-L"-l. sums.?For the zceruumod.u'ioi! r>- Rr-?p?-c:able ikt
sons, requlriag temporary' loots, the advertiser will make
advauces up >n moot descriptions ot sah ante personal pro?
perty, stirh as ?i wK Proouee, Faruiturr-. Plate, tc. Ap
:;lv at Jc? John street, comer Nassau, Mi,-.- No. 9, 2d floor,
trqm 10 till 2._' oSlw
GOLD LEAF, Dentists' Ooid, and Tiu
Foil, Silver Leaf, Gold and Silvrr Bronze ol superior
qunley, manutacejred end-sold at No. 83 Will jam-sore t
r?-nr building, til thv market pric^. !br cash. Also, German
Bron*e and Leaf. Gold Foil per OX. $ga
auSISmeod_k. B. BOGGLES.
ILTl'LL s xkusses:?Notice to Kup-,
ine or to be rvl.^t Huli la y?"* None are gvnu
Ma t^l .Uf0il as good, wuhpnt hi, .;irnalnrv".
IIl " . ,L,Ve an^n^? ?o vend mmanons of
I."': :""n f' rfc,^ anitaiions cannot he r-liedu^n- thev
Oie-'.r n,->.U'WK,i!ul m^banics,and are no better than
me .iroioary liuss-^.
..*Ku.T 1t,'4iv,' h,**"n flltrJ UP !,t N"- V'esey-street, exclu?
sively tor lad>e>, naviug a sepomtr entraai r from the busi
i?t-ss tiepartmeiit, whrrv a irmale isiu L-tu>staiii AUeodaoce
to wail upon teuialc patieuus - , x - itB
AT a Court of Chancery held for the State
of New-York at the Citv of New York, on the 14te
day o( April, A. D. 1342-Present William T. McConn, Vich
Chancellor of the First Circuit.? Mary Boddy rs. Mahloii
Ketchel, Mary Kwtchej,Andrew Ketchel," William Ketchel,
Isaac Ketchel*, Samuel Ketetiel, James Daily. William Ir?
vine and Sarah Jane Irvine his wife, James Reichel, Mar
garel Ketchel, Andrew K. Relabel and Betsey his wile,
Jr.bn Russell and Sarah his wife?In Partition.
h appearing, to the satisfaction of this Court, that an
amended bill of complaint has been riled in this cause fur a
partition of the following described premises, a> wit: All
that certain dwelling-house and lot. piece or parcel of
ground, situate, lying and beiug in the Fifth Ward of the
City of New-York, and is known and distinguished by ihe
number two hundred and nineteen (213) Church-street,
bounded westerly in front by Church street aforesaid,south?
erly by ground now or late belonging in Jacob A. Cole,
northerly by ground now or late l>eionging to I<aac T.
Talinian and Charles Morris, and easterly by lot No. 163?
coniaining in breadth in front and rear twenty-four.feet,
and-in length oa each side seventy-five feet, be thssame
more or less; together with all and singular the rights, pri?
vileges, hereditaments and appurtenance., remainder and
remainders, rent., is>Ues and profits thereof; And it also ap?
pearing, to the satisfaction of this Court, that the residence
of John RusselLis unknown, that Andrew E. Ketchel, when
last heard lirom. was"believed to reside somewhere in South
America, that Betsey Ketch<-1 resides in the State of Penn?
sylvania. William Irvint and San^i Jane his wife and An?
drew Ketchel reside in the Stajelast aforesaid, that W3
n Ketrhel and Isaac Ketchel reside in the State of NV.v
Jersey?on motion of C.-Nagle, Solicitor for the Complain?
ant, ;t is ordered that the said John Rum?-!!. Andrew- E, Ketch?
el,Betsey Ketchel, William Irvine and Sarah Jane Irvine. An
drew Ketchel, William Ketch'-: and .'-aac Ketchel. and
each ot them, cause their appearance totie entered and no
ti-e thereof to h,j served on the Complainant's Solicitor
within four month* rom the date o| this order, and. in case
ol their appearance, that they cause their answer or an?
swer, to the complainant's bill to be filed and a copy thereof j
to he served on the complainant's Solicitor wi this forty day-*
altar ?ervice of n copy of said bill, and that in default thereof
said hill of comp ami be taken as confessed by them and
each of them. And it i? further ordered, that within twenty
days from th~ date of this order the said complainant cause
this order to be published in the State paper and in the
New-York Tribune, a paper printed in this state,jor three
months, once each week, successively, or that the ssid
complainants cause a copv of this order to be served per?
sonally on the said John Rasseli, Andrew K. Ketchel, Bet?
sey Ketchel, William Irvine. Sarah Jane Irvine, Andrew
Ketchel, W illiam Ketchel and Isaac Ketchel.and on each
of them, at least tweutyidays before the time herein before
prescribed for their appearance. (A copv.)
HIRAM WALWORTH, Clerk.
C. Nagle, Solicitor. aulh lat?3rn
STATE OF NEW-Y0RK7ss.?In
Chancery, before the Vice Chancellor of the First Cir?
cuit. Helen Craig rs. John Craig,Richard B. Craig, Chnr
1 otte A. Craig, Helen E. Craig, Samuel B. Craig, and Catha?
rine G. Craig.
lu pursuance and by virtue ?t an order of this Honorable
Court, made-in the above entided cause, bearing date the
sixth day of September .1342, and of the statute in such
case mnde and provided, notice is hereby given to all per?
sons baring anyganeral lien oriccumbrance, byjudgemtnt,
decree or otherwise, on the undivided share or inj crest ol
any of the parties to the premises, hereinafter referred tn.
to produce to me. the undersigned, one of the Masters ol
this Court,on or before the 23th nay of October next, at my
Office; No. 42 John--reet. in the City of New-York, proof
of their respective liens and inenmbrances, together with
satisfactory evidence of the amount due thereon and to
specify the nature of such incumbrances, and the dates
thereof respec?vely. The premises referred to are a? for
lows, to wit:
'f All those four certain lots, pieces or parcels of ground,
situate in tke Eleventh Ward ol the City o| New-York, on
the westerly side of Norfolk-street, and known and distin?
guished on a certain map of tke estate of James De Lancey,
Esq., made by Kvart Hanker. a? Lots Nos. 1564, (fifteen
hundred and sixly-four,) l"x.r( (fifteen hundred and sixty
five.) Ii66 (fifteen hundred and sixty?ix.) and !'??. (fifteen
hundred and sixty-seven,)|bounded northerly by lotNo.1563,
southerly by lot No. 1568, easterly by Norfolk-street, and
westerly by lots Nos. ).r?7. 155ft, 1559 and 1560.
Also, all that certain brick dwelling house and lot of
ground, inlhe Third Ward of said City of New- York, known
a. number 39 Courtlanrft-street, and bounded northerly by
Courtlandt-street, southerly by a lot of ground (ormerly ol
John Pevees and now or late of Robert Gosman, easterly
by a lot ot'ground now or late of William aud Henry-Van
Dalsom, and westerly by a lot of ground now or late be?
longing to Jame Farbe.
?(Also, all that certain lot of land, situate in the lowuof
Johnstown, County of Montgomery ar,d State of New-York,
.known and distinguished by the' number (84) eighty-tout,
in Chase's patent, containing one hundred acres.
New-York. September8lh, 1842.
WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL. Masterin Chancery?
ROYAL H. WALLER, Solicitor.
Albany Evening Journal. s9 ltaw6w
celiorofthe First Circuit?Teunis Quick vs. William.
T. Beer and others.
In pursuance ot' a decretal order of this Court, made in
the above entitled cause, will be .sold at public auction, un?
der the direction of the subscriber, on<- of the Masters of
said Court, by Ainsliei Co., Auctioneers, at the Merchants'
Exchange, in the city ol New-York, on the IIth day ol"
October next, at 12o'clock noon ol that day. all those cer?
tain parcels of lands described as follows, that is to say:
Being the rcaror hack parts or portion- of mur lots of land sit?
uate upon the north-easterly corner of the Bowery and Filth
street in the city oj New-York; and which four lots are
hounded, in n deed from Nicholas William. Stuyvesant to
Ihe heirs of William Quick, dater! April P. 1834, as follows:
Beginning ft die north easterly corner of the Third Ave?
nue and Filth street and thence running easterly along the
northerly hue of Fiflh street one hundred feet, thence
northerly on a line parallel with tbeeasteriy side of the Third
Yvonne ninety-seven' feet, thence westerly on a line parallel
to the northerly line of Fifth street one hundred feet to the
Third Avenue, thence southerly ninety-seven leet alaevg tlie
easterly side of the Third Avenue to the corner of that
?ivenue and Fifth street, the place of beginning. The part
or portion of said lots intended to be sold, mentioned a.- the
rear parts or portions of said loi>, is described as follows,
viz.- Beginning at a point in the northerly line of Fifth
street,distant in an easterly direction seventy-seven feet four
nchi! from the north-east comer ol tke Third Avenue and
Fifth street, and runnihgjhence along Fifth street to the
easterly boundary line of said four lots, thence northerly
along the said easterly boundary line ninety-seven feet to
the north-easterly corner of the said four lots, thence west?
erly alo' ?r the northern boundary line of said fsur lots
ixly-live feet six inches, thence in a south-easterly direction
to a point in the southerly boundary lice of the niOSl north?
erly of said four lots, which point is distant forty-nine feel
lour inches, from the easterly line of the Third Avenue
twenty-eight feet, thence in continuation of said last men?
tioned line eighteen feel ?:x inches, thence in a sooth-easterly
direction to the place of beginning; together with all and
singular the hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto
belonging or in anv wise appertaining.
New-York. August 2!l, 1?42.
WILLIAM w. CAMPBELL, Masterin Chancery.
McEutATli & Br.ooMFiEv.n, Solicitors. au291awGw
"N CHANCERY?Before the Vice Chan"
celiorofthe First Circuit. Eliza Arden vs. Lain! M.
H Butler et. al.
In pursuance of an order of this Court made in the above
entitled cause, will be sold at public auction; under lb ? di?
rection ot the subscriber, one o; 'he Masters of this Court,
by W. H, Franklin, auc?onecr, at the Merchants' Exchange
in the city of New-York, on the 9th day of September next,
nt 12 o'clock noun of that day. all and singular the lollow ing
lot, piece or parcel of land on which a cotton mill now
stands, situate lying and being m the towosbipof Neu Pal:/.,
county of! Ister and Si ite ol New-York?Beginning on the
Walkdl at an Kim tree, thence running >outh twelve de?
gree,, west two chain- and twenty-seven links, thence south
thirty-three degrees east one chain and thirty-four links,
thence north twefvi? degrees east to the W'alkUl, thenre up
and along said Walkiil one chain anu Uuriy-four links to the
placeoi' beginning, being hounded on the. rirst and second
courses by tbe land ol Ezekiel Ebing, on the third o
by land of L. M. IL Bn?er, and on ihe fourth by th? Wal- I
kill?with the ri?ht of iwo cubic feet of water on an eight
een feet over-snot wheel or wl^ls,-with the appurtenances.
New-York, July 2?.1CJ2.
WILLIAM W, CAMPBELL, Jtfaster in Chancery
w tLciAAi H. Bell, Solicitor
"I The above sale is p ?tponed to the 11th "day of Octo?
ber next.at the .same hour and place.
Sept.9,11 12, WILLIAM w. CAMPBELL.
?nLtaw,j?-11 Ma8ter ln Chancery.
Ai.'iany Evening Journal wiii ple.i?? copy.
A GENT'S OFFICE, State Prison, ,\u
XJL burn, August 0; 1842.?No?ce is hereby given, tba
sealed Proposals will be received at the office of the subscri?
ber unta the fifteenth day of October next, st precisely ten
o'clock A. M. for the services ol not less than twenty nor
more than forty Convicts, (a| the op'.ion of lie Agent.) for
the terra ol five years,said term to commence on tlie six?
teenth day of December next, to be employed in weaving
and manufacturing Ingrain aud BrusseL- Carpeting msaid
Also, for ti;,- services of not less t::;m nv- n-;r more than
twenty Convicts, (af the option of ihe Agent,) for the term
ot th e years, to commence on the seventh day of December
next, to be employed in the manufacture of * English Satin
Horn Buttons.' Sufficient shop room, suitably warmed and
lighted, to be furnished bv ihe Sia:e.
Note.?Persons making proposals are required to name
the amount per dav offered tor the services of < ach convict,
and to give the names of tlie persons who are to betame
sareties.in said contracts. _ .
aulS lawtt>15 HENRY POLHEMl >? Ag.nt.
>i a-. Pris ? \. Moi st Pleasant, September S, 1842.
SEALEB PROPOSALS will be received
bv ihe Inspectors, ou tlu- f ?t Werlnesday ol October
next, a'ti: o'clock A. M. at ibis office, mr farnLshing the
Convicts at '-be Prison with Rad*?ns for one year from the
Nt "dav of November next, the Rations ;o lie delivered in
quantities to sun the contractor, (out always at his risk) to
>-on-:.i nl the foUost ?ig articles Ibr one hundred ration., vizi
KM) lbs. of Inspected Prime Beef (slaughtered and r -led this
fiill -^r winter) l<?r one half the year, aud T5 lbs. IrKpected
Prime Pork for tlie remaind froftbeyear,50lbs-bflnspeti
Ityr Fiona 7?lbs of good Indian Meal, 2 gallons Molasse?,
2 quarts of Rye or IV.-.s in the grain, 2 (jnarLs of Vinegar, j
ounce, oi ?round Pepper. 1 quart of line -alt, and for i0
?months of theyear Si bushels of Potatoes lor every lOl Ra
i bos, the oiber two months, frrmrthe 15th of Julv to the l?thof
Septemlser, Peas. Beans or Rice may be .tih*.:;tuted alter?
nately or otherwL-e. as ;he agent may think is for the health
oi ihe prisoners. All ihe art cles to l"...- of good merchanta?
ble quality, and the agent will rfservtfthe right to reject !
any oPthenf that are i.ot s?> in his opinion.
The names cf two satisi.tctory securities must be given in
writing with proposals with their acquiescew.-. The num?
ber of Convicts will average ola^ut ?50.
DAVID L.SEYMOUR, Agent.
sift t?5_ S-a:w Prison. Mount Pleasant.
\\? v > O l> SC Ii EWS.?2?.?(j? gr?ce N'.
f T England Screw Cr? wood screws, brass and iron'
assorted, from i inch to 3 incl-e-. No. 2<i. for sale by their
agents, : MITCHELL k WITHERELL.
o4 SM John e.rr-L ?
r^OMM?lN lU^N wak e.-Tankards.
V. / t>.iV'ti-:::al t??w 1-, plates asd cups marie tr im reSned
rolled Britaac:a metal. For sale by ih,- manufacturers'
agents, MITCHELL L W1THERELL,
o4_^_ 94 John street.
Cabinet ft rNITTk.e.?a few ?j>
tides of an nis.)lvrnt manufacturer tor sale ch-ap. at ,
4M Washington-street, ,u iai I
THE cry of -Murder!' ? ' Murder!' at all
times will smaw the most stupid. YVt murders are
riailv perpetrated which excite very little attention. Is not
Consumption daily murdmne thousands nf hurrrnn being-1
De<-s not Asthma render Rft a burthen, an I (ben destroy its
victim.' Does not Bronchitis paralyze the usefulness of
manv of our most eminent divines and other pnhlic speak?
ers, to *ay nothing of the thousands * f all atjes and sexes
wko are swept into eternity hy it ? Millions of human be?
ings "ink down and die by attacks of the ahove and similar
affection-"of the lang? a'nd timtat. Fortunately for man?
kind. JAYSEfS EXPECT! ?RANT has nrvrk-Tt?v.i?
to fail 1? giving rebel, and has, in thou-and- o! instances;
effected permanen- cares after all other means had failed.
TT Prepared and sold only hy Dr. D. Jayne, WSoatfa
Third-st.. Pliiladelphia. Sold :n New-York at wholesale
and retail by the agent*. A. B. i. D. SANDS, Druggists,
N'o 7^ Fulton, corner of Gold-st anil 100 Ful ton-street; aiso
sold by Abraham B. Sands i: c.?. 273 Broadway. (Gr?mte
Buildings.'; corner o'"Chambers-street, am! by David >ands
?i Co. 77 East Broadway, cpV^erof Market-st?? . ? sla lm
DEAFNESS crKET).?Messrs. Edi?
tors: Having seen advertised in vour paper and
some others.SCARPA S OIL. far DEAFNESS 1 fell (bc
in"-a sutferer mvself) an unusual anxiety to know more
about the medicine; consequently I have made a great
many inquiries and find its reputation is ad that one could
wi-h- va-i numbers have used it with success and 1 hear
? hat the call for it is astonishingly great. 1 am osiog it,
and find a daiiv improvement in my hearing. \o;irs.A;c.
For sale hy Dr. JAYNE. No. 20 SOUTH THIRD-ST..
Sold it wholesale anri retail by the Agents A. B.i; D.
Sands. Druggists, No. 7;i Fulton-st. corner of "Gold-st., and
[00 Fultnn-st,?al*o. ?wld by David Sands i: Co. No. .. Bast
Broadway, corner of Market4L; Abraham B. Sands & Co.
No. 273 Broadway, (Granite Buildings) corner of Chamber
OF BLOOD. i;c?TO CONSUMPTIVES.?Four
fifths Of you are really suffering from neglected Colds.-or
an Obstruction am! ro'n-equerit Inflammation ol the de icnle
lining of those tubes tlr*ough wWich the air we breath is
distributed to every part of the lungs. This Obstruction
produces pain and soreness, ho.irsene?e, cough, difficulty of
breathing, hectic fever,.and a spitting of blood, matter, or
phleem, which finally exhaust* the strength of tile patient
and ends in death. JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT never
falls to remove ibis obstrnctson, and prodaces the most
piea-ing and happy re*ults. It is certain in its effect and
cannol fall to rel eve. Prepared and -old bv Dr. D. Jayne,
No. go South Third street, Philadelphia; Sold at wholesale
and retail by the Agents, A. B. 5: D. Sands, Druggists, No.
79 Fulton street, corner of Gold st, and No. mo Fulton st.
Al-o sold by David Sands k Co. No. 77 Ea?t Broadway,
corner Market St.?Abraham B. Sands It Co. No. 27 1 Broad?
way (Granite Building) corner of Chambers st. sl3 lm
; TVT EWS FROM RHOni^^?ND".?
J_l IMPORTANT TESTIMONY.?If further proof is
required to establish the fart of the inestimable value of Dr.
Starkweather's Hepatic Elixir, the following communica?
tion from the Hon. samool W, King, Governor of the State
of Rhode-Island, contain! adequate testimony to-ub-tan
liste it beyond dispute, and must put entirely at re?t the
idea that this potentremedy is classed with the" many u*e
lessand dangerous-nostrums which are palmed upor. the
public merely lor the sake ot" ga,n.
Pjeaseaeau the following statement* communicated to
the undersigned hy His Excellency, under date of
Johnston-. Jan. 2.?. 13-12
Mr. Charles Dyer, Jr.:
My Dear Sir?Your Commun cation o: yesterday, asking
my opinion ol Dr. Starkweather's Hepat ? E x;r. lias been
received this morning. In reply. I will inform you thai
my confidence in patent medicines generally is not very
flattering, l.liavenadtoo mncb reason to believe that un?
principled men will often palm upoi* their fellow-citizens
their useless, ifnot dangerous nOStJ tun.- for the sake of gain,
the use of which lakes up that important and critical period
o! ! : ie without producing ahy so?d effe ??. when ntlrerwise
perl.apt proper remedies would nave been u-ed, and much
suffering and distress prevented. For that reason I have no|
used tb-m, feeling myself and famitv to be much safer un?
der the direction of my family physicians; but having been
afflicted for the last sixyearswub difficulties In the side and
chest. uncoT.fortr.ble and often distressing, painful, and
somewhat alarming, and from which I could get only tern
ory relief. 1 very fortunately noticed your advertisement ol
the medicine in question.
I had been a school-boy with Dr. Starkweather, and h d
will him a long and intimate acquaintance when We -were
young men, and from my knowledge of him I thought him
incapable of practising deception on any person; this fact
induced me to try Dr. Starkweather's Hepatic Elixir, and
by its nse I now believe mysell entirety cured.
I need not, therefore.say to you th.it rconsider itol great
olue. I certainly think its discovery of great public im?
The first bottle I look give me much relief, which regu?
larly progressed until I hod taken -ix b Miles when I discon?
tinued it. having, thank God, no further use lor it at present
With much regard and respect,
Your ob't and humble servant.
S ild at wholesale and retail by A. B. fc D. Sands. Drag?
gists,No-79 and 100 Fulton st. Also, sold hy David Sands
4. Co. No. 77 Fast Broadway, corner of Market st; A. B.
Saads'h Co. No. 273 Broadwav, corner Chamber street?
Price Si. ' s2l I mis
" OMAN EYE BALSAM, for Weak
.V/ and in?amed Eyes.?This Balsam is a prescription ol
oi.e of the most celebrated oculists, has been a long time in
use-, and is confidently recommended to the public a> the
bestand mostsuccesful salve ever used for inflammatory
diseases of the eye. In case-, where ti e eyelid-are very
much inflamed, er the bad of the eye thickly covered with
blood,, it operates almost like magic.and removes all appear?
ance of disease after two or three applications.
I i Dimness of Sight caused by fixed attention ; > minute
objects, or by long exposure to n strong light, aud io the
weakness or partial lo^s of sight from sickness or old age, it
is a sure restorer, and should be used by all who find their
eyesight fading without any app u enl dist ase,
This Balsam has restored sight in many instances.where
almost TOTAL BLINDNESS, caused by excessive inflam?
mation, had existed lor y-ears. Indammation and soreness
caused by blows, contusions, wound-or. the eye, or by ex
uaneoos bodies of an irritating nature introduced under the
eyelids, i.- very soon removed by the application of the Bal?
sam." One trial will convince the most incredulous of its
The following evidence of its superior excellency Ls irom
tin Pastor of the Epist opal Church at Harlem :
II am.i:m. July, 18 II.
Messrs. D. Samls k Co.?Gents: From motives of lia
manity lam prompte?! to inform you that a few applications
efyooi ? Roman Eye Balsam' have made a penect cure in
die case of my aged mother, who ha- sufll red under a m> -l
painful inflammation of-the ey?* for twelve or fifteen years.
Pi y-.i inns have given up tiie case as hopeless on account of
(he patient's age, but by the blessing of Heaven, your rem?
edy has verified the adage; - While there is li e there is
hope.' Yours roost-gratefully, R FToyt.
Mr-. Davis, No. 77 Essex-street, has been cured ot inflam?
mation of the eyelids and v. r.ii. ey i s, of-years' duration, by
usiug only onejAr ol the E , ?? Balsam.
Miss Fitzgerald, No. - Market-street, had lor two fir three
years been so much afflicted with weak and toflanfed "ye-,
thai it titnes she could scarcely see to read. Her eyes have
been completely restored by this Balsam, after all other
means had failed. Hundreds have by its healing virtues
been restored to sight, win rt aim ist total blindness, caused
by excessiveinflammation, had existed for years. Put up
in small jar- with fall directions for u-e. PriceS7l cents.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, bv DAVH) S*ANDS
k CO., 77 East Broad way, corner Market-stn et; New-York.
Sold also by A. B. k D. Sands,79 and 100 Fulton street,
and by A. B. Sands it Co., 273 Broadway, corner Cham?
ber- street. ^
LrFE ! LIFE J LIFE !?" All that a
man hath will lie give for his life,"?sr. we find it re?
corded in the most ancient and best of books, but when we
see thousands dying all around us, with Consumption,
Croup Cough, Asthma, ?ron?mis, Spitting Blood, and
other Pulmonary Affections, we are led to doubt the correct?
ness of the above assertion, especially since it is sowed
known il.at a certain rnncdy may be obtained wLicb ah
ways arre-u- those diseases;
DR. JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT never fails to g^vere
lief, and always cures alts-r every other mean- have failed.
This can be, and has been proven in Uiocsands of instances,
where it h?* etfectrd radical cure* after tl ri patient bad beeil
given up by his friends and physici ins. This valu?hle Ex?
pectorant is prepared only by DR. JAYNE, No. 20 SOUTH
rHlRD -ire.:. PL ! id. Ii ?ia.
Sold at wholesale and retail by ibe Agents! A. R. k D
Sands. Druggists, No. 7y Fulton s\ c< rcer of Gold -i., snd
100 Fultonsu?ilso.sold bi David Sandsi c ?. N... .. Ea?t
Broad wav, corner of Market sb; Abraham B. Sands i Co.
No. 273 Broadway,(Granite buildings) cornernf Cbai iber
THOMSON1 \X ?Do you want health,
yon abandoned Invalids.'?Doctor Cyrus Thomson, of
Gedde?, Onondagn Co., and Dr. John Thomson, of Albany .
New York, have opened nn Infirmary atSC Bro;..iiiestreet,
where many'of tbejnost desperate cases of Consumption
Raising Blood; Dyspepsia Inflammatory Chronic Rheum i
t-s;ii. Scrofula and-Drop-y may be cure!!, and many other
distressing complain:- may be removed after the fadoreof |
aU other remedies. Call aod see the patients now at tbe
Infirmary nmu-r treatment, from whom tacts can be learned !
thai would r.oi he pru leni forothers to proclaim as regards
their rap'd improvement in health. Also see '.he original :
and complimentary fetter* from their Majestfes'the K;?"s of :
Franc* and Pru-sia, r.ndn massive gold medal from Louis |
Phiihpeto Doctor John Thomson. The-e two brothers |
have had upwards of 20 years each e; experience in the i
moat ue>perate diseases ol the country, as a host of testi-I
?Kwy which Uiey can adduce will certify, among whir* is ;
the npmw ni three several Committees appointed bv th?? I
Leg statureof the State of New York to exaroinesaid.prac- ?
tice and Do.-ior-j homsoit's pati-nt* per^nallv. in Albany. !
^interview with the patieots at the Infirmary by others:
that are diseased vv,|| be satisfacmry in t*ie higbestdegree
to the latter.. Call and *re th-m-. as" it will cost i othwghol
fcetronble ?f the vwiL Salt Rheum, Piles an t scrofula of
0>eworst kind care<*. im
I^TQTICE is hereby jriven rhat proposals
? u\" weiveiiat (lie InSpt ?: :'- ffice n U ?? State
rnsnn, MountPfeasanL.on t!ie second Wednesday in No
yemher next, at II o'clock in the forennoh i'-^r? cchosct to
commence w;th C*i convicts on the first of December ensa- ,
mg, to be increased within one year to 150 fer Uie tenn of ;
fiveyra:s, ai making such kind-of chains, wrought nails, :'
bed-crews. shoveU and longs', sadulery. cutlery and other
articlesof hardware. H of which the-chief supply lor tlie
consumption of the country is inrrxnteil tiom without the
rjaited States." Convenient shop, nxi? sod luei will be
lurn'tshed. Whoever takts Uie conn act must find-tools and'
fixture- and 1?- suhj^t lf> the ruis-s aa.J reenlatioK-of the
Prison. The paymeriLs mu-o.be made monudy with acretJit
of three month-. Sau.-faeioiT -ecur'.ty will he reqahed.
Lei the proposals speedy die price per dav lor each -nan.
DAVID L- SEYMOt'R.
Agent Slat* Prison, .Mount Plr.-,-a?,
Septprr.l>er ?tb,.lS-l2. - tlOlm
MORISON'S Hygeian Medicines?
NOTICK.-Whervas. A. A. Samano--, of ?M Brotiu
way, New-York, is making an improper use bfMesW*
Mcrison ii Co.s appointment j'or the sadeof their Medi?
cines. Tb.s i-. mereiore. to irifonu tlie public that Mr.
Samane* is not authorized to ? MOltlSON'S PILLS'
*! New-Y"rk.ami tnat Mes?s .?don!.-/.:,-' emtv Agents in
Nexv-Tork in. Mescrs.FIRTH k II \l.i..ot No 1 Prank
un s.4uarr. trom ?Imiu alone the Medicines-can be bad gen
Q?c- _ (Sijjiurd) MORISON'k c<i.
Dated BntUh CoUege of Ueai?i. N, w Roau," London,
JanelSth, 1342. jy,j ^
DR. RUSH'S LEGACY.?That cele?
brated pbvsician. Dr. Benjamin Rush, rould not have
led a more valuable legacy to mankind lhau his invaluable
HEALTH PILL. It is indeed a blessing to the afflicted,
riving relief ni ail the c?ual cases of sadden illness or lin?
gering disease with which kumanity is distressed or the
function* oflife are destroyed. It ? naw cssnceded by the
mo?t eminent of the medical faculty, that die stoma:b isihe
seat or fouctam of all disea-e ; that it is as u were, the cen
1 tre fr^m which proceed ail the ev'u> produced by toreign or
I irritating causes, ami which thence spread to eveiy part o.
' the animal system. .
The proper method of cure, therefore, is to attack tne Ctt
i adel in which the disease intrenches itself; and no com
! bination of medical agents has vet been discovered so elh
cacioos lor this purpose as the preparation of die late Dr.
Rcsh, and which, from the univer-al success attending their
' administration, daring a practice of nearly halt a.rentury.
were styled bis ?? Infallible Health PilL'' Tin ir great vir?
tue I*, thai they arrest disease in its first approach. They
are preventives as well as remedies; and we will venture to
say ;hat ;t tak^n by persons when tbey are first affected with
symptomsbf illness, many a case, that is eitlier serious or
ratal, might be avoided.
Let the afflicted without hesitation avail thems? Ives of this
invaluable legacy, and they will have reason to bless the
name oi Dr. Rush as oce ot <he greatest benefactors *)f
Sold, wholesale and retail, by H. G. DAGGERS,30 Ann
street. New-York; and (retail) by Kellv, 267 Broadwav,
New-York; J. Axfbrd. lt>.s Kowery, N. Y.; H. Green, 69|
i Eultou-?:.. Bpwklyn ; Redding ?.Co., 8 Stale-st, Boston i
D. Smith, 96 Market-st, N< wark, N.- J.; G. B. Zeiber, S7
j Dockcorner of Tuird. Philadelphia: W.Taylor. 12
? North-st., Baltimore-; and agents in iJie principal cities In
the United States.
Price Twenty- Five Cents a box; each box inclosed In an
elegantly ? ngraved wrapper, witii lull directions for use.
i si3 Issi_?
DR. ALLEN'S Balsam of rloai'hoiimi.
Liverwort and Pleurisy Root?For Consumption and
!. Liver Complaint, Co!*!s, Cough?, Spitting of Blood, Ca
tarrli,.Asihnia. Difficulty of Breathing. Pain in the Side,
j Palpitation f t'the Heart, Oppression and Soreness oi ihe
; Chest. Pleurisy, Hectic Fever, Night Sweats, Difficult and
i Profuse Expectoration, and all .Aflections of the Chest,
Lungs and Liver.
It has long been a desideratum among medical rneri, to
discover some remedy that would arrest the ravage? ofthat
formidable disease, Consumption.
The Hoarhound, Liverwort and Pleurisy Root, have for
j centuries been celebrated in ihe cure of diseases of the
. Lungs and Liver.
Consumption and B.id Coucn?This is to certify that
j one botde of Dr. Allen's Balsam of Hoarhqund, Liverwort
and Pleurisy Root has cured me of a severe cough, after
i having tried many ?Iber remedies without the least benefit
JAMES BACK-MAN, No. 135 James St.
Rev. Dr. John Scott states that be has uiade use oi Dr.
Allen's Balsam of Hoarhound, Liverwortand Pleurisy Root
himself, that many of his Church have also used it, some of
them apparently in the last stages of consumption, with the
most astonishing effect. He feels in duty bound to make
this public statement, and hopes that all clergymen in vis?
iting those laboring under consumption, will advise them to
try Dr. Alien s Balsam. REV. DR. JOHN SCOTT.
Attknd to Your Couch?Although Dr. Allen's Balsam
is a sovereign cure tor consumption, still rt is very danger?
ous to let your coughs run on without Dr. Allen's Balsam
oi Hoarhound, Liverwort and Pleurisy Root. It is no un?
common thing lor persons to break a blood vessel in the act
of coughing, and die in 15 minute-?that we have seen. If
you have a cough, dear reader, go this day and get this
Balsam?a lew doses of it will cure you; to-morrow may be
too late. Sold .by WAL A. TYLER, wholesale Agent. 88
Barclay street, and E. M. Guion,corner Bowery ami Grand
streets.' ?12 lm ?
JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT alwayi
cures Asthma?two or thrte large doses will cure the
croup or hives of children in Iron: 15 minutes to one Jmut's
time. It immediately subdues the violence ol whooping
cough, and effects a speedy cure. Hundreds who have been
given up by tbeir physicians as incurable, with consumption,
spitting ol blood and other pulmonary alfections, have been
restored to perfect health by it. It never fails togive relief.
Sold at wholesale and retail by the agenLs A. B. & D.
Sands, druggists, No. 79 Fulton corner of Gold street, and
infl Fulton street; also, sold by Abraham B. Sands At Co.
No 273 Broadway (Granite Building) corner of Chambers
street; David Sands fcfJO. No. 77 East Broadway, corner n|
Market street sl3 Im
Have' you a cough ?--jlig not
neglect it; thousands have met a premature death
tor the want of a little attention tu a common cold.
Have You a Couonf?Dr. JAYNE'S EXPECTO?
RANT, a sate medical prescription, containing net poison?
ous drugs, ami used in an extensive practice fur several
years, will most positively afford relief, and save you from
that awful disease PULMONARY CONSUMPTION,
which annually sweeps into the grave hundreds of the
young, the fair, the lowly and die gay.
Have You a Cough i?Be persuaded to pntchase a bot?
tle of this Expectorant?TO DAY! To-morrow may be
Have You a Couch .'?Jayne's Expectorant is to only
remedy you should take to cure it.
For this Plain Reason, That in no one of the thousand
cases where it ha.been used basil failed to relieve, limay
he had ol the proprietor. SO SOUTH THIRD Street, Phil?
adelphia. Sold at wholesale and retail by. the Agents, A.
B. k D. Sands. Druggists, No. 79 Fulton stieei. corner ol
Cold st; arid No lnu Fulton St Also, sold by Abraham B.
Sands & Co. 273 Broadway (Granite Building) corner Clum?
ber street, and by David Sands-k Co. No. 77 Ka.,t Broad*
way, corner of Market st sl-l lm
T~TTe electro galvanic "and
MAGNETIC .MEDICINES.?For some years past
no pains or" expense, has been spared in endeavoring to
render the power- of Magnetism, Electricity, Sic. available
and of general service in curing diseases, ;and the efforts
thus made have be?Hi crowned with ihe most remarkable
success. in .Scrofulous diseases, Liver Complaints,
Indige-iioiis, Obstinate Coughs and t in most Chronic
Affections they are undoubtedly more effeatual than any
medicines that were evt-r used?lor in such cases no" reli?
ance can he placed in the usual routine of treatment?
These medicines are
The Galvanic Remedies which consists .if a can of Syrup,
a box of Pili); and a package of Powders.
The Electric Pills and Piaster-a box of Pills and a box
The Strong Electro-Galvanic Syrup and Pills consisting of
a bottle of Syrup and a h.ix of Pills. Price $3 and %s per
package. ' D. L. MALLISON. M. D. and Surgeon,
?.'die No. 334.Greenwich tu N. Y."
BRONCHITIS" a Disease of the Throat
and Lungs, which' is annually sweeping thousands
upon thousands to a premature grave, under the mistaken
name of Consumption, is always cured by JAYNE'S EX?
PECTORANT. The symptoms of this disease are Coughs,
Soreness ??/* the Lnn?s *r Hectic Fever; Spitting up of
Phlegm <>r matter,and sometimes Blood. It is an inflamma?
tion ol the hue -km which lines the inside pi the wboleof
tjt?? wind tubes,or air "vesse/S, which run through every
part ol the Lungs. This Expectorant immediately 'sup?
press) sthe Cough, Paim Inflammation,Feveraul Difficulty
oi Breathing, and produces a free ami easy expectoration,
and a cure is soon effected. Prepared onlv by Dr. D.
J A V .\ E. No. ."i South Third street, Philadelphia.
Sol I at wholesale and retail by the Agents, A. B. At D.
Sands. Druggists, No. 79 Fulton si, comer ol Gold st, and
No 100 Fulton st; also sold bv Daniel Sand; A. Co. No. 77
East Broadway corner of Market si: and by Abraham B.
Sands Ji Co. No. 273 Broadway (Granite Building) corner
of Chambers st Price >|. sl4 lm
IMPORTANT NEWS from ProvideiTce".
?Jxrst's Expectorant Triumphant!?A CanL?i
give the public The following facts, that all interested may
be benefited by tlto operation.
I urn sixty-four years of age; have been for lour years
seriously off I ctetl >?iih the astinna, have-tried several physi
tians,and taken maoy-fceriain? curesofgre.iti-xpeu.se and
without any essential advantage. For two years 1 was not
able to pass the wlsoleoi a nighi in my bed. Oaconsalting
Ur. Wadsworth; of ?iiscity, about my' case, he advised me
to take Or. j.iyne'., Expectorant riii? medicine opera?
ted tu i.e told me it would do. I have taken five bottles of
;', and considermyselfina manner cured by it. leap now
lay cornfbrtahly all night; am free from the tightness of the
lung-and weakness of-the stomach, which ?0 dreadfully
distressed and reduced me. In short, life had become fairly
i burdensome to me?now I enjoy it, though .I am not en
, tirely free from other infirmities attendant upon old age.
EUE N E Z ER W E B ST ER.
j Providence, October 2t? 1841.
Prepare.; and -r'ld by Dr. D. Jayoe, No. 20 South Third
street, Philadelphia. 1
Sold at wholesale and retail by the agents, A. B. it D.
Sands, Druggists, 79 Fulton .treit, corner of Gold street,
and 100 Fulton Street; also, sold by David Sands k Co. 77
East Broadway, corner of Market street; Abraham B.
Sands4c Co. 273 Broadway (Granite Building) corner of
Chnmher.s-street. slf, Jm j
TYTEWrf FROM DOWN Er?ST^Fr?in
Is a respectable merchant of Eastport, Me.. Aug. I8ih,
1841.?Dr. Javne: Please to send me a large supply of your
saluable medicines; particularly of Ihe Expeclcrant, "as I
have a great demand tor them in the British Province. \
gendeman from Windsor, (Province, of New Brawswrck,)
was p issmg through hereon his-wayto Boston, togetcured
ot Bronchitis, when I re o nmended to hirh your Expecto?
rant. It did the needful forhim, and he returned home per
'*LSV c?red- - JOHN BECKFORD.
l he Expectorant lias brought one man to life here after
his physicians had given him up, ami he had taken n?tbtQK
for three days. His complaint w as called consumption. 1
happem-d to call in, and saw him in a verv distressed ?dua?
len. I recommunded his wife to try the Expectorant,!
thinking that it might give him some ease, ami he would
expire with less agony, hut he recovered right away. The
Doctors blew me up. Youij, i.e., in haste.
Prepared only by Dr. D. Javne, 20 South Tfcird street,
.-old at wholesale and retail by the agents A. B. k. D.
Sand?, druggists,' No. 79 Fultnr: corner of Gold st, and ISO
Fulton st: also, by Abraham B Sat*ds A: Co No. 273" Broad?
way (Gr?mte Building) corner Chamber* ?tre-t; David
Sands Si Co. Nd. 77 Ka-t Broadwav, corner Market-streef.
_sl5lm . .
^?RMS IN cmWRlW.-Gf all
dt-eases in which children areeTpo?ed, none are
SO fatal to them as Worni?. t. nlbrfunatrlv. rhihlren are
sefdoui free from them, ami as tiiey Imitate the synit tomsof
almost every oiber complaint, they oiten produce nii^ming
eil'ects Without being suspeeted. Worm- a--e not only a
causeof.disease metnselxes, but by*their irritation -aggra?
vate ali .??.hf-r<li-'as??.^ivaodi-ri.ig froip one part of the body
to an ?ih^r, w inding S?itte-veS up Into large balls and otj
siructi'ig the how-el*, and-frequenily the thrwat.causing con
vatsinns, add too often death. The d??ired remedy wip he
foundhi DR. JAYNE'S TONIC VERMIFUGE, which
wrll verv soon destroy the W(Jro?, and invigorate the pow?
ers of digestion so as. to prevent a return of them.
Prepared oniv at No. 20' Soa?j-Third-street- a'<o fur
sa--^t 182 Nonh'-Serond-streei. Ph:iaoVIphia. . r '
Sold at wholesale and re/ail by the a-'ents A B At Ts
BANDS.D- uggists, No 79 Fulton corner oi Gold'-v!r^'
and IN" Fulton-street: als0 sold by Abranam B. Sands k. C?
27i Broadway (Granite Buildings.) comer of Charts*?
-_. _ sta lm
rnwo SAIL Tjoats' FOR SALE
J- The Henry Cay and General Scott, each twenty
? 7 f :';>'th iH3t ??^notexcs^H by any boats
ravonier C^W^"' Ln *n^ri"r WfeWin first
22 ot^ixtliSreeu A&fS*0* U Sin,onsOB'i
JeSO U C. >? SIMONSON, 64 Columbia-street.
MORNING LINE FOR AL
,_BANV. TROY, and mteemediate Land
iii!rs tfuMi Hi*- Sieambs at Pier loot of Barclay su
The low-pressure steamboat TROY, Capt A. Gorharn,
This (Tuesday) Morning. al7 o'clock.
fc,TU?- new low-pres.sure steamboat ALBANY, Cap*. X 0.
Jenkins, To-morrow (Wednesday) Morning, at 7 o'clock,
rot passage, apply at theotnee, fo-aiol Barclay-street, or
Notice?All Goods. Freight, Bagger, Baaa BAL?, Specie,
or anv other kind of Property, taken, shipped, or poi on
board this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of sach
Goods, Freight, or Baggage. he-_
TEOPLE'S LINE K?RAL7
BANY' and intermediate places?from die
toot ol Cou ii.ii
1 he steamer NORTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. Trues
dell, will leave as. above at 5 P. M. on Monday and
The COLUMBIA, Cap*. T. P. Newberry. will leave aj
above a: 5 P. M. on Wednesday ami Saturday.
For passage ordreight.apply to P. C. Schnitt atthe office
en the whan, or on board.
N. B. All kinds of property taken only at the risk of the
owner; thereof. ? ?>
r> gr*__^EVKNING LINE of Steam'.
sBBtoaSBSmLm boats lor Albany, daily, o'clock !?.
st, Sunday tixcepted. from the pier between Cottnlandand
The steamer SOUTH AMERICA, Capt Bralnard, leave?
Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoon's at 6 o'clock.
The 'su-amer ROCHESTER, Capt. A. P. St. Jolm, lean-*
the aimve pi.-r Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday AlVr.
noons, at 6 o'clock.
The Rochester and South America are new and subsists
tial hosts, well riued up. and furnished with state rooms,
and for speed and accommodations are aot surpassed by
anv boats on the river.
For passageor ireight apply to P. C Schultz at tiie office
on the wharf, or on board.
MA RARE C HANGET?ToYetTui N?
tiormt Hall, Canat-stieet. part of the j-rincipal or-tirst
story. Also the public room and committee rooms in the
(KCo'nd -mrv. Enquire ol J. W. ALLEN, 27Canal-*t. oo3l*
MTO LET OR EXCHANGE'.?A
House anil Garden of 7 lots of ground on St)th--t..
near the rrservoir. will be let very low. Inquire at 112
Chrysne-street. s27 RICHARD E. ST1LLWF.LI
MTO LET?and possession given im?
mediate y.?The tbrev-siory modern tinishtdnwell
ing No. 28 Pearl-street, adjoining the resi- ence of Mr.
Goodhue, on the corner of vv hitehall-street. I quire of
r27 2w? _T. S. DOR EMUS, 30 Water-st.
J^TOTET^2 or 3 \Vorlcjh7ps,lvith?
J?lifll? superior light?renl low. Inquire of J. Locke, in
rear ot No. 31 Ann-street. sin Im
TO LET?A Roor?TBedrc^naTPaT
_try and Closet, suitable for a small family. Poj.
session given immediately. Rent $46 till 1st May next,
Inquireof J- Locke, in rearoftll Aim street_slO lin
OFFICES TO LET, in the second,
third, nnd fourth stories of the new buildings, Not,
lAo and 160 Nassau-street, (Tribune Buildings,) Imming the
Park and nearly opposite the City Hall. Enquire of
T. McELRATH, on the premises s28 If
?~FO~ LET-^^tore and BacklRooiri
suitable, and recently occupied, for a publication
and cosipositors' otlice of a small paper called the American
Mechanic Rent $150 until the 1st of May next. Inquireof
slO Im J. LOCKE, in rear of 31 Ann-st
TO LET?Part of a coi^odiotig
_and spacious house, comprising every convenience
tor a small genteel family. The present occupants, three
persHirs, will make a permanent arrangement with a family
?without children only. Apply at 5 Mercer st. sl3 1m
FOR EXCHANGE?A house and
R lots in this city for a farm in New-Jersey or on the
Hudson River. SMITH it NICHOLSON,
ol 3t* _ 85 Lllteny-street.
TO LET^l tiTDu^ntu^ No.
_ 283 Division street, possession given immediately ?
A very desirable residence for a genteel family?rent low.
Applv on the preaiises. ol 3t*
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.-.
The cottage huilt House and Stable on north west
corner of Filth avenue nnd l2oth street, with 6 full lots, or?
namented with trees : also* a pump near the door; about?
minutes walk from the Railroad. For further particulars
inquire of J\kJ. W. LEVKRIDGE. 145 Cherry-st, X.V.
COTTAGE fer sale or exchange,
_, with 8 lots ol greiund.?Price 2,750, being less than.
st ol the house. The greatest part can remam on mort?
gage at 6 tier cent.
J. D. HOYT, 3 CMmbers-street.
s2! tf A. HOYT. 5th Cottage, Grand-t., WiUinnidiurgh^
TO LET?A three story Brick Build
_, ing, forty-seven feet deep, twenty rive ftet front,
with a six horse Engine in the building?said engine is
irood running order?said engine lo be so d or let with tb->
premises. Said building stands in Filth street 318, be.
[ween Avenue ? and C, near thv Dry Dock.
Enquire' of John Mills,.Machinist, Avenue D, between
?Itban.l?th >ts._o3 3r
Mi FARM FOR SALE?Situated 3
miles north of the Village of Net? burg, bounded bf
the Hudson River on the east and the Old Post-road to Al?
bany on the west. On the farm there is a gdod, commodi?
ous hou-? and barn, likewise a large duck on the river,
formerly used as a brick yard. The larni contains about 100
acres of land?the view is commanding, and the prospect
beautiful. For further particulars inquire of Geo. Mather,
No. 125 Greene street, or W.U. Van Dalsem.No. C7 Van
Dam street. New Y*rk city. o3 if
M. FOR. SALE?A 2 story fire-proof
brick HoUtt and Lot Tlie house was recenUy
erected, has fimshod rooms in the garret, and a cellar. It
is situated in the lower part of Church street. New Bruns?
wick, New-Jersey, in an eligible place for business, and
contains a handsomely-finished store, which is at present
Used as a drv good store, and has been since Ihe house wai
The prenii-c- will be ?old on reaso-ahle terms. For fur?
ther information, apply In
C: I.. HARDENBERG?! Bvi.,30 Walbst. N. Y. orto
HENRY H, SCHENCK, 12 Church sl,
s6 tf New-Brunswick, N.J.
sft?FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.?A
Farm at Sfirewslinry, MonTnonilic6oniy, New-Ja>
? ? y. consisdng ol about thirty acres of) md. The imnro**.
:,?enis are n good ;w?i> story duelling bouse and kitchen.s
barn, wagon house, and other necessary oothnii lings, twpd
farm i- situated on the main road leading from Shrewsbury
to Red B ink, and about half a (UPe. from ihu slearnba.!
landing at Red I'.ank. The land i? well fenced, ttnckn
?vith a variety of fruit trees, and in good order; and the re?
sidence evei y ?ny desirable. The farm will be s.)|il oc
reasonable terms or exchanged lor productive prnperU*
ir.isi itv. For particulars, inquire of'JAMEH SCHUB?
MAN, Esq on the premises, or ol J. PARMLY, No. 3Bow
sr. New-York. ?_. - _ si?lav
MFOR SALE OR TO LEASE?The
subscriber offers ids Mansion House and Groumissl
Elizabeth Pon,.New Jersey, IwrsaJe, or to let l?roneor
more year*. The property consists of a good sized m0'h'r/
built bouse, finished in the neatest manner with nisrul*
nuniles, ic. ni ?'. a good dry cellar, with kitchen ana*?0*
house attached to the house; an excellent well of water affj
Urge filtering cistern with pumps in each; a goad hirn*?
out-houses, all nearly new, and in complete repair. Tt'
^?ouinl consists of about one acre enclosed u iih-ornafflrftPj
teures, nnd laid out in fcuii yard, garden, kc. well sto?l?f<'
isith '.he choicest*fruit from Prime's and other nurserits,*1'
cvlleid bearing grape vines, flowering and other sbrob???1
plants. An additional d>oiilily ol" land can he hadifo*"
sired. The prenrises are beautilally situated on a soolf,?
slope, with the delightful prospect ot Stilen I'laB<i'^
S iinid, and adiaceni country. The communication
New York i- very easy and frr quent? the steainltosw cfl-*
Elizabeth Port and New York Ferry Company ruiui'"***
times a day to and from the city; and the pas?sg* b*
made by die New Jersey Railroad tour or tivetimes eitn
lay. Possession given i-imediately. For. hinber parueo
lar's enqa.re at No. 233 Pearl street, or on the prembe??
h28eo?lif . THO.WASRJ^'^J^
L situated in the town of MilforJ. oi
. A flooring mill known as die Cofa*""1"^ MZl'JEL
filled with six run of stones, machinery *a>i V^ZA bV?'t
p!ete,.sach as are commonly used iu the largest a?.o
class of llouring mi!N. Tiie building is 41 M W \" *1.
and 4Stories high and is very heavy timbered andfUt?^
tial and well filled with machinery. The waterPW^g.
very great and might easily l>e applied lor tJriV!J^"t ^
nery lor mannlacturing purposes; it combines ?r ?
vantages for persons doinga btaw business 56 ,J(^y)ns pf
as vessels can go along-side of tlie building at au h
the year. The atteniion of lliose engaged In P^JJJ&Jfe,
meal, plaster, cement, cutting dye woods, kc a part
Also .a mill for grinding bone. . -w
This is olfereW with the fixtures and business anu
successful operation/presvnlirg a rareOpjX?tunn.j .
son wishing to doasafe and profiiablebusinen. M?*2SL
DWELLING HOUSE with ahout ? acres of Wf'.^S
lent laud. Tlie i;ou??f nnd grounds are
fronting the harbor, and Iwving Long Islaou ^
j view for a great distance, makes it a very dM rani
deuce for tht?e Uiat like a w*ter view. TW khtnmoqfWjj
<|uiie desirable, eiu>i for busmessor residen.-es, be'np
me churches and schools. The cotMrounicalioc - ?
Y'ork is easy, enlier by the Brid;ep?rt or V*
Steamboats. All the purchase money may rtmi'*J!L ma
and mortgage ihr?e years?rJne half on the Pr0?7lmrer.
die other halt on other satisfactory Mfcuriiy- " .T/Ocl
ly is not disposed of liefore Wednesday, the 12th <?>?
next, it will a* sold at auction on lite premises, at -yjTtJ.
on ihat day. For further information, inqu-re oi
.VrONE, New Haven, Conn. ._.^5
m TWO~ FARMS FOR SALE-^
?JCcontaining alxmt 40 acre*, situated ^^J^L^ v>
iron, Paterson. on die turnpike Jeading from r(*r"ptKt
Hamburgh?the other situated alwut/our mats lrGrrtao.
-on, containing about 7o acres <n gr>-d state ol cbj
pleasantly sMuated, roo?I buildings and well *f*Jr^i*if
above Farms will h? sold lowio auy p-rivin wWMggjJ^st|
rb-ise. For fu't 'her particulars appiv to Geo- ^^mL >'
34 Cbtr-stree!, N. Y. rn- to Sherman B'^Jwd^?wia
A. FARM NEAR THE ClTY.-F*
.sate, a re?pectable, comfortable and ple?***y
a,ro Country Reside.ice, containing two pailorv ppg.
r?^>ms, kitchen, wood bouse, and pump undereovi
gether ?ith 33 acres of superior Inno highly ^aS'.',l\v^
excellent farm buildings, wi'bin tw> miles/" f"
town, New Jersey, oue third ot a mile of the ?**'tos-g|i
railroad, and \\ hours ride trom New \'o*k b> ??
or railroads several times a dav. The bouse aud ?J' ^
base been mostly built, papered arvi painted witntn ?
two years. Pan of ilu.- purchase rnoney .g?Tp2JSi*J
borjd a-id mortga-re. Inju re oi G. O. *HISrrj .
ChnWeet New fork, or of ELIAS WlNANS,Eso ,WET
street, Elixal>eihU;wu, N. J.. or of M,. GEORGE Vl--I(ad
YER.on U?e premises, near Galloping Hid.vw JbJJ*1
to SprhagfiehL :Kaw'