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XT THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper,
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Report of tliej^nstmaster General.
Po.?r vjFfice Department, >
December 3d, 1842.5
To the President of th? Lh?ted States:
Sik: In presenting *.o your consideration a re?
port of the condition and operations of the Post
Office Department, for the year preceding the 30.h
June, 18-12, it nfijrds me pleasure ro say, its con?
dition has been improved, and the service has been
attended with more than ordinary success, wheiher
considered in reference to tho management of its
financial concerns, or the regularity and extent of
A puhlid service, which requires the agency of
13,733 postmasters and their clerks, 2,343 con?
tractors nnd their agents; covering, during the
year, 34,335,1)91 miles of transportation, and ex?
tending almost to the door of every citizen, mu-a
encounter difficulties, und he subjected to occa
sicna! ii regularities, nor. only from the neglect of
??ome of its numerous agents, hut from physical
causes, not in the power of this Department to
When the vast machinery of the General Post
Offu-e, th? minuteness of its details, and the ch.tt
acterof the majority of the road? over which tlV mail
is transported, ure contemplated, there should he
more ef astonishment at the general tegularity ol"
the servie?; than of surprise and discontent at oc?
casional failures. Absolute certainty and un
broken regularity in thrt arrival and depattare of
ihe mails, al all times, cannot, and ought not to be,
expected. And it is with pleasure J hear testi
rnony, on this occasion, to tho general zeal and
fidelity of those employed in this branch of the
The whole amount of mail transportation for the
year ending June 30th, 1841, was 34.096,525
miles, ar. a contract eost of $3,159,375. The
w'riule ?"mount of transport?t ion for th?j jear end?
ing June 3uth, 1843, was $34,835,991 miles, at a
contract cost o? $3,087,796.
The amount of expenditure of the Department,
for the year ending June, 18 12. was estimated, in
my report of December last, at $4,490,000. Tin
revenue to be derived from postage, &c. in the
same report, wus estimated al $4 380,000. The
amount estimated for tho expenditure did not in
eiud.i the sums due by the Department prior to the
3J?r. March, 1841. Thus exhibiting a probable
liability ot ?'?110,000, beyond its estimated current
receipts of that year.
To bring the expenditure within the income ot
the Department was a duty demanded at my hand?,
by a ri'gard for the observance of the principle
upon which I desire to conduct the administration
ot the General Post office, viz: that., while the
Department should not be regarded as a source ot
revenue to die Government, it must not become an ?
annual charge upon the public treasury.
To effect this object, great labor und minute at?
tention have been bestowed by all concerned.
A revision of post-reads and post offices, neces
;.arv to a reduction of unprofitable routes, and the
discontinuance of unproductive and useless post
unices, and the substitution of others ut more im?
portant point?, better suited lo the public wants ;
ihe institution of a system for the preservation
and safety o? the public property,, and the reduc?
tion of useless expenditures, was a task requiring
no ordinary portion of labor and time, and it? per?
formance could not fail often to subject the heud
of tho Depmttne.nt to censuro and criticism from
those who did not feel the necessity of the meas?
ures adopted. The effect has been salutary to the
public seivice, as well in reference to its income as
to its usefulness and cost. 1 refer you to the re?
ports of tlie First nnd Third Assistant Postmasters
General, which will give more in detail the effect.
v. h.ch has been produced by the measures adopted.
Useless and unproductive routes have been dis?
continued; whilst others, mere convenient, less
expensive and more productive have been substi?
tuted. In many instanr.es, where the nature and
size of tho mail did not demand the higher grade
of service ihe less expensive modes of transporta?
tion have I ?eon employed. This may be more
satisfactorily illustrated by u reference to the ser?
vice in the Northw?astern and Southwestern Dis?
tricts, comprising the States of Michigan, Indiana.
Illinois, Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alub una.
Mississippi, Arkansas, and Louisiana, and the
Territories of Wisconsin and Iowa, prior to the
1st July, 184,2, and tho service under the recent
lettiogs. Tho whole number of miles of mail
1 service in these districts annually was 11,085,565,
costing annually the sum of $1,102,045 prior to the
1st July last. The recent contracts require the
transportation of the mail, in each year, 11,424,128
miles at a cost of $957,768?thus giving, ?r fact,
418,263 miles more of service for $144 277 less
expense. And I do not hazard much when I as?
sert that this saving has been made while the
service itself has been, in tlie aggregate, greatly
The heretofore heavy expenditure of mail bags
and locks ha.? been greatly reduced. Entertaining
the opinion that by a proper system of preserva?
tion, and a just responsibility imposed upon public
agents, the. number of mail bags on hand was equal
to the want!? of tho ?service, and would be sufficient
to roeet its demnnds for several years, I have, IE
?jffeet, ordered their manufacture to cease.
By the report of the Third A-?istant, it will be
seen that the expenditure for mail-bags was, in the
In 1833.:.38,737 36
In 1839.36.0S2 46
in 1840.....35,337 23
From 1st April, 1841, up to 1st April, 1842.
the amount expended was but $13,566 50.
fi.irn 1st Aptil, 1842, to 1st October, 1812?
six months?$7,640 59. A largo proportion of
which was tho mail bags manufactured prior to
It is important, in every branch of the public
service, to impress upon those in its employment
ihe necessity of taking care of, and preserving the
public property. This is best done by the adop?
tion of an appropriate system and holding to a
.tust responsibility those charged with administra?
tive Julies : and, when they prove themselves faith?
less or negligent, to appoint others in their places.
The good effects of this rule are strictly illustra
t.'.l. not only in the items of expenditure just enu?
merated, but they aro manifested throughout the
?esults of the rniire year's service.
It will be seen, by reference to my report ef De?
cember last, that the amount received from post?
age on letters and newspaper?; and fines, for
the year commencing 1st July, 1840, and ending
30th June, 1541, wus stated to be $4,379,317 78.
The amount arising from the sama sources for
the year ending 30:h June, 1842, is $4,546,246
13. Thus showing an increase of the revenue of
the Department, of $166,923 35, over tho revenue
of tho preceding year.
This increase has not been tke result of an in?
crease o? mail matter, I am persuaded, but has
arisen from a more systematic, and vigilant execu?
tion of the law.
The gross expenditures o? the Department for
the year, ending 30th June, 1842, so fur as they
bave buen audited and paid, arc $1,627,716 C2?
exceeding tho amount derived from postage, during
the ?.ame year, $81,470 49.
It will be remembered that by the act approved
BY CK&ELKY & McSLRATH
VOL,. II. m*. 209.
the 9th September, 1841, there was appropriated.
" to enable the Post Office Department tornee:
its engagements asd pay its debts," the ??uni of
Of this sum, there has been expended, during
the la?t fiscal year, the sum of $39.2,664 51, in
satisfaction of demands again?? the Department,
priur to the month of April, 1341. The report of
the Chief Cleik upon this subject, No. 1. will ex?
hibit mure in detail the application of this fund.
Therj remained unexpended of this appropria?
tion on 30th Jane, 1842, $89,992 49. to meet such
other demands a* may be established to be due
prior to 31st March, 1841.
ihis sum of $392,664 51 constitutes no part of
the $4,546,245 13, given above as the revenue ?"or
the lest year derivable from postage and fines, it
doe.?, however, constitute part of the $3,627,7 I?!
62, the gros* expenditures for that year. and. if
deducted, will show the gross expenditure, for or?
dinary current service, to be $4,235,052 11.
This would present hji apparent balance, for an
excess of revenue, over expenditure of $311,1." '
An it is highly probable that there ate yei
claims unsatisfied, not? having Leen pre?- ;::?.?<! foi
payment, Hnd claims which w?re due prior to that
time, and which, if presented, would have been
audited und paid within the \c-.r, and which havi
been paid since 30th June, 1842, and consequently
will be charged iu the expenditures for (lie cur?
rent year, it is not intended to convey the idea that
this $311,194 is a surplus <>n hand, but it is a fact
fiorn which I am authorized to slate that the in?
come of the Department has been equal to its cur?
rent expenditure? during the year ending in June,
1842; and it. induces me lo hope that, unies.?, the
burdens of the service shall be loo greatly aug?
mented by the additional rates created by the act
of the last session of Congress, the Department
will, in future, be enabled to sustain itself. ?
cannot anticipate, however, any great extension
of the service, beyond its pre-ont limits and
amount, unless Congress shall, in some mcnle, re?
lieve the Department from the heavy annual de?
mands made upon its income by railroad trans?
portation, and protect it by appropriate legislation
against the inroads upon it by private expresses
and rivai mail establishment."!.
It affords me great satisfaction to report to
your Excellency, that every legal demand by the
contractors, properly vouched, upon the Depart?
ment, for services rendered since I hav* had the
honor of superintending its operations, has been
Justice to contractors requires thnt, as soon a?
they have performed the service, they should be
paid. To enable the Depauincnt to do thi*, punc?
tuality on the part of postmasters in the paymrn:
of the balances due from them at the end of each
quarter, is all important.
Jn every instance where there has been a failure
on the part of such postmasters lo meet the diai'is
of the General Post Office, I have felt it a duty not
to he omitted to relieve such fium the burden of
official duty. The knowledge of the existence of
this iule has banished defalcation from the De?
It is a fact worthy of notice, that although tin
aggregate amount received from pi ?stage during
tho past year has been greater by the sum stated,
the receipts at the large offices, fur 1842, have
been less than in 1841. The aggregate increase
has been at the medium and smaller offices.
Tliis is accounted for by the fact that the means
of intercommunication between the great com?
mercial poinirt have been such as to invite con?
stant and increasing infractions and violations of
the laws of Congress regulating the General Post
I took occasion to invite your attention to this
subject in my report of last year, under the hope
that sume l?gislation, in aid of tho present laws.
would take place, to enable the Department mor?1
effectually toprotect itself.
It is made the exclusive duty of the General
Government to establish post offices and p"?t
roads. The State Governments have no right to
interfere with the subject; neither has any indi?
vidual, or company of individuals such a right.
Upon most of the railroads in th?1 United Sia;?.?.
over which the mail is transported at an immense
expense, there are to he lound individuals enga?
ged in the transportation of mail matter, in viola
lien of the laws of the land?laws which pro?
hibit the offence, but do not punish it b\ adequate
A modification of iho la-.v* regulating the
franking privilege is essential to ihe contin?
ued prosperity of the Department. The origi?
nal grant of this privilege wus designed the bet?
ter to enable the public officer to discharge his oi
ficial duties without burden upon his private
means. It is now generally esteemed more as a
private and individual right, than an official privi?
lege. If persons entitled to this privilege were
content to enjoy it themselves, without lend ins
their franks to others, the burthen und loss to the
Department would not be so great, and there
would be less cause cfjust complaint by the public.
Although the act of 1S25 expressly declares that
" if any person shall frank any letter or letters
other than those written by himself, or by his or?
der, on the business of his office, he shall, on con?
viction thereof, pay a. tine of ten dollars, and it
shall be the rspecial dutv o? postmasters to prose?
cute for said offence;" the penalty declared bj
this law has not been sufficient to prevent the loo
frequent violation of its provisions.
If Congress shall deem it inexpedient to limit,
or further restrain, ihis right, an imposition of the
same penalty upon him who use?ttho frank of ano?
ther, as is imposed upon the per?on who abases
his privilege would lend greatly to lessen the
The whole number of free letter? sent through
the post office annually, so far as the returns of
postmasters exhibit, is about three million?.
Assuming fifteen cents as the average rate of
euch letter, if charged with postage, four hundred
and fifty thousand dollars would be the amount
received. Thus it will be seen that scarcely one
ninth of all the matter which pa?ses through the
mail, passes freo of postage. The loss to the De?
partment does not stop here. Two cents are paid
to postmasters on each of theso letters, constitut?
ing an annual charge upon the revenue of $60,
000. An evil of this magnitude, I trust, will not
fail to arrest the attention of Congress, who alone
can apply the proper corrective. It is wrong to
burthen the business and friendly correspondence
of the community wirb this heavy charge.
The public voice has called for a reduction of
the rates of postage upon letters ; asd while 1
have" felt its force nnd and am constrained to ac?
knowledge its justice, i have heretofore been de?
terred from making any specific recommendation
upon this subject, lest, by a rudden reduction, the
onlv source of income might fail to meet the de?
mands of the service. With a proper regulation
ef the franking privileged-ami a farther protection
against the violations of the laws of the Depart?
ment. I have no doubt a considerable reduction in
postage might be safely made, and the benefits and
advantages of the Department extended to many
portions of the country which are now, in a great
measure, destitute of" proper mail accommoda?
tions. More especially could this be done, it'Con
grcss, by some permanent arrangement witn tee
railroad companies, would relieve tho Department
from the inrnenseandeonstantlyincreasing amount
annually .paid th osc companies "for transporting
the public mail.
I ventured to recommend in my former report
OFFICE NO- 16U r
SEW-?ORK, SAT?B??l m
; to you, that Congrus should then legislate upon
this subject. iNidtKinff has occurred rince to cause
me ro doubt the correctness ot the opinions then
??xpressed. On the contrary, subsequent develop?
ments have strengthened the views then obtruded
upon your consideration.
Without the right in :ha Department to control
the arrival and departure of the moils, regularity
and despatch cannot be ?xp?cted. This is a rr^ht
which th?"" railroad companies, in their periodical
contra?is, wiii not yield willingly: and, when thpy
do yield it, make it a ground to increase their ?le?
rn and s upon tho Department for transporting the
mail. For the s'-rvice of railroad transportation
there never can be competition. Why, then, sub?
ject the Department to tho useless ceremony ot
advertising periodically for bid* te carry the moil
on railroads, requiring it to rake the lowest bid.
when there will be but one bid for the same route ?
Each letting has therefore been, and willjbereafter
be, but an invitation to tlie companies to increase
the price? previously paid.
It is in vain to disguise the fact that the United
States are co np?lled to employ these roads as car?
rier of the'mail. Justice and policy alike require
of tli?; Government to ?end the mail by die most
expeditious means of conveyance, and it cannot
employ any cf its own creation equal to the rail?
roads. Asa Government, it cannot, by l?gislation,
control those companies whichhaVe their corporate
existencebyState enactments. The ("r.ited States
must therefore purchase the right, and the ques?
tion presented is whether it is be?t to pcrchm-*
this light every four years, or lor the period of the
charter of the r??a<l.
it is more a question of ability ar thi* time, on
the part of the Government^ than policv. in ray
Tho plan which 1 proposed was that Congress
should authorise the Department to purchase this
right ; enter into, the stipulations of contract wilhlhe
companies, and report tho?e contraes, as made
from time to time, to Congress, to be binding only
when ratified by Congress. Nothing dangerous
can arise from thus treating with the companies.?
No enlargement ?d Executive power is asked. On
the contrary, it is proposed t-> subject Executive
power directly to the controlling influence of Con
?gress. As the law now stands, the Department
has the power to contract with these companies
for four years, with a nominal limirati?>ti as to trie
amount to he pai<l them per mile. Sarely no dan?
ger can arise to public liberty or legislative au?
thority, by authorising the Department to make a
provisional permanent contract, subject to the ap?
proval of both Houses of Congress.
The great question involved is, whether Con?
gress should maki? these contracts, and pay the
consideration out of the resources of the Govern?
ment, or whether the Department shall levy the
amount by continuing the present rates of post?
age upon letters, and in all time to come, devote
so large u portion thereof to the payment for rail?
road transportation, as to deny even the hope to
the more distant, and less favored portions of our
country of any increased mail facilities? The cost
of railroad transportation for the his. year stands
ut $432,568. The whole length of mail road in
tho United States is 1!!?,?32 mile*, costing $3,
087,796. Of this length of mail n.ad, only 3,091
miles is railroad transportation; at a co?t of$432,
568. Only one forty-eighth part of the whole
number of miles costing one-seventh port of tbe
I repeut the inquiry made on a former occasion.
Is it just that the whole burden of the public cor?
respondence, now nearly equal to half? million of
dollars annually, should bo sustained by a tax apon
the business and friendly correspondence of the
community? If th? Government exacts finm the
citizen no moro ihun the cost and expense of trans?
porting his letters, be has no light to complain,
but when an additional sum is wanted to defray the
expenses of transporting the correspondence of
the Government and its officers, that sum, like the
tax foroverv other public service, should be drawn
from the common resources of the country.
It is proposed that, in lieu of an annuni drain
from the Treasury to pay the postage upon the pub?
lic correspondence, the United States now secure
and pay fot tho perpetual right to transport the
mails over railroads. Can this right be now se?
cured upon fair and equitable terms ? is a question
worthy to be tested by fair experiment. 1 am of
opinion it can be secured upon most, if not. all of
the important mads, upon reasonable t?ims. and
und with ample guarantees.
It is no part of the business of this Department
to speak of the effects which ?uch contracts with
the railroad companies would produce upon public
credit, both ot home and abroad. The effects,
whatever they may be for good, are not incidental
to the ?rent object to be attained in reference to the
mail service ot tbe United Stares.
Entertaining these opinions upon this subject, 1
piav you to allow me most respectfully to pre*?
them upon your consideration.
Public opinion seemed so strong in favor of a re?
duction of postage upon letters, that it eouid be
regarded in no other light than a drrnand upon
those having the power over this subject. I have
felt its influence but have been unwilling to act un?
advisedly in any recommendation I might make
upon the subject. It ??.?? be remembered that Eng?
land recently reduced her rates of postage. 1 he
effect upon the revenue, and upon the amount ?>r
mail matter, I was anxious to know. For this,
and other objects connected with the operations of
thirj Department, I availed myself of the services
ul General Green in November iast, who was about
to visit E'iglaiid und France upon private business,
and instructed hirn to make certain investigations
and inquiries. The result of his investigations
may be seen by a reference to his ?eport to me, a
copy of which accompanies this.
The dissimilarity in the government of the two
countries, as well as the difference in the extent of
territory, induce me to doubt whether the same
system o? mail service and rates of postage conld
be safely adopted in tne United States.
One fact, however, is clearly developed by the
report of General Green, that, since the reduction
of postage in England, the mimber of ietters mailed
has greatly increased. I forbear to trouble you
with any particular suggestions upon this subject,
because it has been a duty devolved upon me by a
resolution of the Senate, to make to that body a
specific report upon an alteration oi the rates or
postage, which I purpose to do at as early a day
It will be seen, by reference to a part of the re?
port of Mr. Green, thut the French Government is
anxious to make a treaty with the United States
for an interchange of mail service by the agency
of packet and steamships of the two countries.
Yo? will remember that this subject was brought
to your attention by the Minister of France during
the last session of Congress. It was submitted by
you to Congress as one r.'orthy of their considera?
tion, and requiring specific legislation, if, in the
opinion of that body, snch an arrangement would
prove advantageous tu tbe United States. The
Committee on Foreign Relations made a rep?rt
favorable to the measure, and the House ot Repre?
sentatives adopted the following resolution:
" That the President of the United Stales be requested to
cause lo be prepared and reported lo this House, by ibe
Secretaries of Mate and of the Navy, at ihe commencement
o? tbe neu Sessisii of Congress, a plan tOTlbeestabastaneot,
ia concert with Ibe Governn-eiii ol France, of a line ol wees
iy ?it-.-vm?rrs between the parts or Havre and New-York, to?
gether with estimates of tbe expensa which may be reqnireu
to carry said plan iuio efiect."
That portion of Mr. Green's report, and the ac?
companying documents are submitted under the be
??-?JiXG. DECEMBER ?0. 8.842.
lief thit it may be serviceable to place before Con
?rrer-s tbe ontiinea of a plan contemplated by the
In lh- month of A?gvst Isst, 1 ca?*ed to be es?
tablished and pu: into operation a City Despatch
Pest lor trie City of New-York, contint to the de?
livery, through the Tost OSce of that city, of the
correspondence within its limit**- I am gruMfted
m ?now thnr it* operanons have proved highly sat
i-stacton.- to the community, giving to the citizen*
=i prompt an.i cheap medium of communication the
income of which will not only maintain the expen?
se? of the establ;?hment, but. ta thecour.-eet" time,
promises a considerable addition to the revei ue of
the Departmart. The report of the Postmaster
o! IN?w-York upon this subjret is submitted, in or?
der that its derails tatty be more generally known;
and, when understood. I have little doubt that the
other large cities of the union will call for a simi?
lar establishment. Its usefulness has been fuiiy
t?:sted in New-York, by the saving of a heavy daily
expense of money and time to the business commu?
nity in their city correspondence.*
The amount of expenditure for the current fiscal
year, Or the service of this Department, maybe
stated by vvay of estimate, in round numbers, at
$4,300 000. "
This estimate doe? not. include the probable ex?
pense of the new routes established by Congress at
th? last session, non,* ol which have yet been put
in operation. The probable co?ts of these routes
per year will be $130.000, making the whole esti?
mated expense of $4,520,000.
Any estimate of the income from postage dur?
ing the ?resent year, must of course be altogether
conjectural, founded upon the amounts received
for tlie year ending in June, 184?.
The amount received the rpnrter ending 30tb
September last, is less than the amount of the cor?
respond insr qu&rter of 1341 ; and I therefore con
elude the income of the Department for the cur?
rent year will fall considerably short of that for the
year ending 30th June. It is,however, my inten?
tion to put rbese routes to operation by the time
specified in tbe act. And as there is no discretion
?->--i?*ii in the Department bv the act. if I rind its
means will not be otherwise equal to the addi?
tional expense, it ?ill become my unpleasant duty
to curtail the expense upon routes already in ex?
istence eqa&l to the costs of the new ones per?
emptorily ord-.'red by Congress.
There are other matters more of detail, requiring,
in my judgement, the legislation of Congress, which
I forbeai to obtrude upon your attention, bwt will
seek tin* opportunity to submit to the Committee*
to whom the affairs of this Department may be
I havp the honor to he, with great respect, your Excel*
lency's obedient servant, C. A. WTCKLIFFE.
GU'N WANTED?A good shot Guider
a some other article of propeny, in exchange lora
'???miau Flut-.*, h?*w and of superior tone ami quality, which
Ihe owner cannot u*?* on account of ill health. Address
W. P. N Tnliun- office._da St*
A RESPECTABLE WOMAN who
_?j_ wants animation as Cook, and understands her busi
ii--** nerf, city \*.?-ll, ami can give the best of City reference.
?H Montgomery n d_ '?>?<??
il fi fififi^ BOND AND MO?T
'W l.l'?w'" '(?AG K u? Western Property, and
$2,000 locasb to excb?neefo? property In this city or it
vicinity. Apply iu A. I*. smith, a? Liberty:'.?. __? ___*
1N <i;OOJD*? toexchauge for
a small Farm on this or Long Island, or
for a House anil Lot in this Citv. Willmmsburgb or Brook
lyn. Apply m A. P. SMITH, 05 Liberty-si. d5 lw*
t?)iU\i _. QF STANDARD Foreign
^, \j Xj \j und American Periodicals, Maps, Sic, to
exchange for a small Farm or oiher productive property
Apply to_A. P. SMITH, 83 Liberty su 05 Iw?
( >ARD.?A gentleman and his wife and
a few sint'le gentlemen can have pleasant rooms mid
good board at 77 Murray-street. A few day boarder*, can
also be accommodated. nI4 loi
BOARD.?A gentleman and hie lady can
he accommodated with good hoard, at a cheap rale,
at 85 Elm st., by turnishing their own room, a handsome
??mall parlor room , also one or two smje gentlemen or a
?aily or two. d.O 1 w*
OARDING.?A gentleman aud iiis
wife or a few single gentlemen can he accommodated
with hoard at No. 110 Ehlridge-streel. The location is
pleasant, and there are no children. d8 lw ?
BOARDING?A geiuleinau and wife.
or a few single gentlemen, can find board with a prl*
vute family, or where there are hut a few-bo*rdere, in a
gentrel bou&e, and price.low U>soil the times. Rr.'erence
r qui ed. Apply at No. 9 Dover-street,.? few duo, ?? from
Franklin-square. ,17 Im
FAMILY HOARDING.?A gentleman
. ami Li* wile occupying a Utrge pleasant house, would
take two gentlemen and th?-ir wives as boarders, they furn?
ishing tbeirown ?apartments. Price moderate, as a ?ocial
family circle will be,one great object. Enquire at No. 2
( M ..Mrs Vv?iSTKD?Two or thTe??u
furmsbet* room.* wanted, without hoard, in a genteel
house, by a small family ; rent not io exceed one hundred
dollars per vear, payable mjndily. Address A. M. attnis
otbee. n29 if
_[_ i tide at a low price?simple in movement and capa
ble of executing as neat work as any other press. For wie
Jt HI John -treet. nl if
TT?D l^CR?WF?2.5.000 gross New
End nul Screw Co.'s refined Brass and Iron Wood
?'crew*, comprising ?*verv variety of Lock. Piano Forte,
Machinery, (.?un Screws, Sic. assorted from j in. to U incnes
No. SO, warranted superior to any other manufacture in this
country or England. Dealers wdl be furni-hed with these
Scrvws at low er prices than a eood article can be import,*,I.
Every description of ?ira*s or Iron Screws will be made lo
order at short notice. For sale bv the manufacturers' agents.
MITCHELL ? WlTHERELL. 94 John-st.
N.B. Wilson's Screws,Ames* Shovels and Spades, Rn
t*unia W_-re, together with a general assortment of Doilies
tic Hardware, for sale as above. t-'30
" D?All IJ1. H K R S HO E 3 lit .*53~M aid
__ en lHne, N. York?HUTCH INSON it RUN VON have
openeu a store at the ab-ive place tV.r the sal?* of India Rub
S?r Shoe.*, Cloth, iie. from their well known Manufactory
at New Brunswick, N.J., at wholesale and retail, to wh-.cu
the Httention of the public and trade is particularly invited,
and wheremay be tonn?!
f*e*;ts' India Rubber Over-Shoe^
Ladies' do do do both ot cloth an?! sheet
do di do do Grecians bound
do do do do Grecian fur trimmed
Also, Judia Rubber Cloih for Carriage Top?, itc.
Call and s-ee for vourseJves and don't forget ihe number?
">i Maiden I.ane. *_n23 Im'
KMITANCES TO IRELAND, &c
_ &c?The euh?criber continues to transmi'. money, in
??urns large or small, io persons residing in any part of Ire?
land, in ib?? same mannt r as he. and his predecessor in husi
ue?, have done fur the last thirty years, and mere ; also, to
any part of England or Scotland.
Money remitted by leiier. postpaid, to the subscriber, or
personally dei-*!?,ited with bliD, with t?e name of the person
or persons ?n Ireland, England or Scotland, to whom it is
to be sent, and nearest post-town, will be immediately trans
milted and p.tid aeeoroingly. and a receipt w that eflect
given or forwardtfd io the ?ender.
nl? Im* GEORGE McBRlDE, Jr. 82 Cedarst.
CROT?N WATER?Messrs. ' Whitscy
i. Jenkins, Plumbers, No. 3 Joha-Mrert, would most
lespectfuliy inform the public thar they are prepared io
execute a!'orders in iheir line of business in a durable and
workman! ke manner. Their work is warranted to give
eut.rc satisfaction.and their pipes are so laid as n-1 to
fr?etein water. The public are respectfully invited to
call aid examine their material?. Tbe Croion Water in
troduct-d without takirg up ihe siJe-walks.
The following Cerii?cate, with others, can be seen al
the ?hor* :
Mr. Ff. vscis J. WniTsEY having been employed at u;e
Girard CoUcre, in the capacity of Plumber, it affords me
pleasure to sav that from the opportunity I there had lo
jade* of hi? nieriisin ihe line of bis bu?in_ss, I doi-sider lum
worthy tbe confidence ol the public.
THOS rj. WALTER, Architect Girard Collej-e.
TO ENGINEERS, Manufacturers and
others.?Welded wrought Iron Tubes, lor Steam, Wa?
ter, Gas, ice. from$ to 3 inches diameter and m lengths
from 4 inches to 12 feet, capable of sustainmj-? an internal
pressure of from 1,000 to IO,?*) lbs per square uicb?-toge?
ther with fittinrs of every description, such as E bow?, T?s,
Redactng Sockeis, Cocks, itc, lo which the Tubes are
joined bv Screws, and by me-ans of whhrh they rr ay be put
lo-'etbef with the greatest racility by any ot dinary workman.
The great nrenglh and durability of ihes? tubes as ccim
part-u with Copper or other material awl their economy
render them superior to all othtys for any of tbe purposei
abave mentioned. For sstie by
i jy23tf WAL WORTH k NASON, 36 Aun-tt.
FIVE HOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOLE SO. 5il
Thus much do 1 feel it n privilege lo testify to tlie efti
cy of your health-restoring Sarsaparilla. A thousand
uilis, sir?, from ?-?ne whose comfort auil whose hope ???
FOR TdK REMOVAL AND PERMANENT CURE K
ALL DISEASES ARISING PRO M A .S IMrT'RR
STATE Or' THL BLOOD, ??II HABIT
OF Tilt system; NAMELY :
?CROrntA. OR KING S RVIl., RHEtSUTISM. OBSTO? TIC COTA
SCOCS EnLTT!O.NS,r:Mri.F.S.OK rosrtiuu on THK TACK,
BLOTCHES, BIl.tS, CKRf.MC SORE BYSSj RING WORM
ORTtlTTER,3CAi.O NtUD. SNt.iR-.tMSNT Of TBS
BONES \!?D JOINTS, SrtaSORN ULCSKS, SYFH
li.ITIC SYMPTOMS, ?CI?TICA OR LL'MBv
lio, nuil Otease?, arising from ;?q inju?
dicious asp ot Metcury, Asrit-v?. or
Drops??, exposure or'inipruilei-ce
in h?e. Also. Chrome Cor.sii
tional Disorders wiU l?e re?
move.! liv ihis preparation.
VTONDKRFUf KFFKt PS OP SANDS'S SARSArX
KlLLA UN NORWICH
Read tue toUowmg trom Mr?. vim Phillips, wlm na?
long resided at the Falls. The facts are well known to nil
ihe old residents in lhat part ->t tne city
Messrs. A. B. Sanu? &. Co.. Sirs : " lost grattiuuv do !
embrace uns opportunity Tor ?uim? to yoj the ??teat reih ?
I ooiamed from ihe use ?>: your sarsaparillx I shall abo
be happy, through y?m. to poblisfa to .-? 1 wm are :iOiiot?-.t.
as.l lately v.-*.?. uie account ol my unexpected^ hjbU even
Tor a long while ii- ?paired el ?rare. Mine is a paiistul ?tory
and trying ,imi y.ckenir.g ai is toe narrative ol it. for the
?okc ot many wbo may beso sorely relieved, 1 ?'.*i|( brietS;
y??t accurately state It.
Nineteen years ago last April a .Hot ?;?-Jiue?-? iefl i: ? ?
an Erysr>eias eruption. t>r?p?;!-.-.i collection* imuieni?tell
;<>ok p?uceover t?jf- emresuriace of my body, canting i\xc'\
aiiToi.tj^i-iiifiit u..u it w*? i ??cessarv io adii a half yard I -
Ih?sneuf my dresses arotind the waist. Next followed;
upon my limbs?olcec?, painful beyoad description. Foi
years; both In sommer and wfnter, the only mitigation--f
my ?ufi-ftiuvr was tou-ii m pouriut; upon ;;.???.- paru cold
water. Fi im my limbs thepain extended over my wr*
body. Tin-re wn< Uterntiy for me no rest, by day or b)
uigbt. Upon lying down these pains would shoci ihrnu;1.
i my system, and compel me arise, a.id, for hours together,
walk tlie house.so tliai I was alraoM entirely deprived ot'
sleep. Dui..:^ i.:... time tbe Erysipelas ?xwtinaed ?ctiv? .
I and the ulcers enlarged, an?! ?oiie.ply have these ?Paten,
that lor two and a half years they have been .-ubject la
bleeding; During these almost twenty years I have con?
sulted many physician?. These have called my disease
u it was attended with ?n obstinate cough, and a steady
and active pain in my sid?a dr?jp?icnl consumpiiou ; an I
ihouuli thry nave been skmul practitioners, ibey were
only aid? ;.i axl?rd my cave a pariial and temporary rebel'
1 bad rs.tny oibi'r itiiiiculiies i? o complicated to de^crib?.
I baye also used mauy of the niedlciuess thai have been
recommended as intallihle cure* lor this di* ase, >? t Ihese
wll faded, and 1 was mosi emphatically growing woim?. la
this critical condition, given op by friends, and expecting
for ihyself, rehei only m death, 1 was by the timely ni'.ei ?
?position o( a kind Providence, foroisbea Vith your, to me,
invaluable Snrsaparilla. A singla tiottle gave m< an assur?
ance ot bealtb which for twenty years I had not once felt.
Upon taking-?tbe second, my enlargement dimlnibheil,
and m imelv'c days from ihe 3ih October, when 1 ami
menced taking your SHsaparilta, 1 was able to rnjo
sleep andres!, by nighi, a.? reir?r.hin.f as any leyeren
j joyed m!.en m penectuenlth. Be ?ides, 1 was, in this short
lnin,) relieved (rom all those excrutiatine and unallevi it
pain.? iliai bad arBicied my days, as well ..? robbed me ol
my Digbt's r? ;.>??. The ulcers upon my limbs are healed,
the Erysipelas cured, and my size reduced nearly to my
thanlis, sir-, from ?-?ne whose comfort aud whose hr>?>e
future bealtb are due, under God, to your nisiru'urm il tj
And may the ?ame Providence that directed me to your
aid, make you the happy and honored instruments of bless
in?; oihei->, a? diseased and despairing a.s your much re?
lies ed and very grateful triend.
ASENATB M PHILLIPS.
New London, Oo, ?s, Norwich, Nov. 4, 1842.
Ptrrsooally appeared, tlie ntni?ie-!iamed Asenath'M. 1'ln:
li]i?, and madeoalb to the facts contained ?u il?1 foregoing
statement before me. KUFUS W. MATIIEWSON,
Ju-.i?-'- i'i the Peace.
Being personally acquainted with Mrs. PI illips, 1 certify
that the above asserted (acts are sobsttnlialtv ime.
WM. 11. RiOHABDS,
Minister of the Gospel at Norwich, Conn.
XT Another prool Of the superior value a?id efficiency rf
Messrs. Sands?Gemtlkmcm : ir you ?done were ron
crriifd in tii- present statement, the >;ieat inducement lb
makingJlwould be removed; foroi cour.-o no t?'s ?ne-.i
strengthen yoocowu convictioi;? in relation i"'.li'- m u
and elBaency of your Saisnparill'j, which has airead
proved such a blessing lo die many hundreds who hit?
used iu But I have looked upon Ihe world encircling I
its arms thousands bowed down wiih >utrrrink;s similui ?
my own, who would gladly hasten to the same source dial
restore?! my health, it they wen? persuaded they vtfoul
meet with tne same happy result.-.. Therefore, gentlemen,
it is thai ilio?': thousands may be convinced, and probt l?y
their conviction as 1 bave done, lh??i induces me to ?t?te tie.
fore the world a period ol suffering such as few have
known, and ihe permanent relief I received from y?'U?
Sarsaparillen But hew shall 1 begin! or how describeihouc
excruci ?Unir agonie? tli?i saixcci npoo my frame.' Esrly
I in the month ot June, I3in, I was first attacked with rbeu
| tii.it i ?. 11 -i. cntiMifi, I have reasoo to l?elieve, by? severe cold
contracted while nursim; ?me ol my children, who was then
My ?offering soon became intense, everywhere I seemed
diseased. Fortive mouths I was unable to walk, and fo:
six weeks did not lie upon a l?ed, hut was obliged to remain
in a silting pasture, that being less agonizing than any oth?
er; My whole body was so sore and rackeil with pain thai
the slightes'. louch waned inexpressible distress. For u pe?
riod of many months I did riot ?leep bui two nights,and th?
only rest I odtained was rtoring the day, when naiur?- be
rame exhausted ami 1 fell into a ??umber, from which 1 was
soon awakened by thr ?leatmg Rod Uirobbing paid. M3
' mbs were swollen anil my shoulders drawn out of place,
and altogether I was reii<>ieii ?ntireiy helpless, 1 '..bi.?i?i?
ihe,best medical advice, but without recejving.any perma
nent relief. The rheumatism being combined with a swell?
ing and paintui ?itTect ion of the joints, temh-reii itstill wsrv.
Tumors formed under ihe ?kin, ruuinl my bead, which
caused burning and laociating pains ?similar t-? scrofula ??;
My groans at nicht caused the watchman to stop in it,?
street as he p?s->^d by ; and when many of my friends re?
siding in Pougbkeepsle last visited mej they bid me fare-:
well,as tliey ifien thought tor e,er; c.ul onee the tttmily a
s< iiibled in the room to watch the la?t spatk of lile go ?)Ut
But the dame of lile again glared up wilhiii niv ; and soon
after this I heard of your Sarsaparola, and deterniin?-(j lo
try It; and behold the resulu After taking or.?; botlle (h^
pain lelt me, aud 1 wa? afile to walk and sleep. 1 could
scarcely redizc th" transition?so sudden, so complete. Al
1er using tour or ?ve boules, 1 was ?'ntireiy cured. Ami
are you alone, gentlemen, concerned to h/iow it.' I think
not ; and tbiS language is loo ?nil?! for Hie occasion. For I
kno^.? that the medicine that pObsesMs ihe power to cui'?' me
U capable ol conferring th.e same hletaing upon tbotuands
of otbirs sudt-ring?pcrbups dying; therefore, thtrse are all
concemei'i to know that tti^y can be cured. In fact, all are
concernai in the discovery ot anything lhat tends to pro?
mote ihe happiness of the unman race; lor wc are social
beings, ami cannot suffer alone. Persons may doubt tins
statement if ibey will, ami ?o on and suffer and die, I have
discharged a duty which I felt incumbent upon me iq mak?
ing it known for the benefit of those who chOOSC to believe
it. And when I look into tbe pasi?upon those tnhury days
and ?leepi'.-v? nighls? 1 ibank God that I am a.? I am. And
1 Uiank you, gentlemen, that you have ma<fe m iei.ee mon?
ter unto our infirsiiiies, and f, for one, will proclaim the
ANN BROWN, 479 Houston-street.
Prepared and sold, wl-.ofes.ile and retal!, and for expor?
tation, by A. B. SANDS i: CO., Druggis.s and Chemists,
Granne 'Buildim:?, No. 273 Broa?! way. corner of Chamber?
street, New-York. Sohl also hy A. B. k D. Sand?, Uru^
srist?. Nris. 79 -nd 1(M) Fulion-ttreet; David Sands k Co.. No.
77 J">a?t Broadway, airnur of-Jtf?rkev-?treet. Price $1?^6
bottles (or $5._nit if
MORISON'W ?yccian Medicines.?
NOTICF..~-W'li<rreas" A. A. ^anlalMy^, oi 94 Broad?
way, New-Yorli, is making an iniprojier u?e of Mej-srs,
Mcrison ? Co.'s appoii.taier.l for ??e s^leof their Medi?
cines. This is, therefore, to inform ihe pubiic that ?fir.
Sa?nanosla not authorized to sell ' MORISON'S PILLS'
in New-York,aad that >l?-ssrs. .Morr:.-ons' only Agents in
New-York ar?. Messrs. FIRTH k HALL, of No. 1 Frank?
lin square, Iroui whom alone the Medicines can he had gen?
uine. (Signed) MORISON k CO.
Dated British College of Health, Nt w Kcad, London,
June 16th. 1?42. _iv9if
ULLa"TRUfcsSCa7-^Nutice to Rup
lured Persons.?FersoD* aril icte?! M??i raptures may
rely upon the U*->,i instnimemal aid the world atlord?, on
appik-aiion al the omce, No. 4 Ve-;ey-street, or to either o!
the agents in the principal towns in the United State?. Be
?iarelul to exasiiine ihe t>ack pad of Hud's trass?s, to see If
they are end?>r??-d by Dr. Hull ia writing. Non?? are genu?
ine, or to be relied upon as good, without his Signatare.
Many persons have undertake:; to vend imitations ?d
Hull's celebrated trasses,and thousand? are in?p??-ed upon in
cons?quence. Tliese imitatioas irasnol be relied upon ; they
aremaiie by uaskilrut mechanics, and are no better Uia r>
the ordinary trusses.
Rooms have be"n fitte.l up at No. 4 V escy-street, excic
sively for ladies, having a separate entrance from the busi
arss depanmeiii. wnerc a female is m coi?-acl auendance
to wait upon female patients._*21 ii
OIL, OIL?Light, LaVht.?Familieg who
want go<xl Oil would do well to call da the subscri?
ber, as be can supply them with a nrst rate article, war
rant<?d to burn ahnighi without crusting or smoking, at
only 80 cents per gallon. No need to be complaining of
poor oil, as ihlsoU is warranted,or mouey refunded.
j^Good three gallon Can only 4 shillings, five gallon 6. Oil
seni to anv part of tlie City free ot expense.
J. N. LUCKKY. Wholesale Dealer in Oils, Caodlei, i:c.
n23 1 ?_76 JVont-st. con of Old Slip.
WltLIASi BROWNES" Cheap Cash
Store, 12S Ctatiiam, opposite Roosevelt-sUeet.?
Cassimere. Silk and Far Hats; Otter, Seal, Nutria, Cloth
and Silk Velvet Cajw. Several new patterns, ncbly trim?
med and neatly finisiied. A large as?ortm?-nt of fancy Furs,
Lynx Trimming, splendid Lynx Wiiffi-ano the real Swans
down Trimming, all of wbKh will be so id, whoievde or re
tail, very low._n23 lm*
IVERPOOL COAL?The under
_?signed ? now discharging a very fine <argo of Liver?
pool Coal that boras free, bright aad clean, at the low price
ot $9, delivered free ofcanaceat any part of die city. A
few chaldrons y?t ensoid. Those wasting tbe article bad
better ?end in their orders without delay, at the Yard No
73 Thompson street, near Spring, or at the office So. 113
P. S.?It will be delivered at Brooklyn at the same pnce
the ferrage added. JOSEPH P. SIMPSON. ol2 if
FIRE INSURANCE.?Tb? Mutual Iu
?-cra?ce Company oflbfl C :v ?>! N*-** fork, incorpora?
t?*?l ITfW?Capila?, SSSi^no?continue thebu.*;x*tv.s A ni>a
rancei^gainsi_?**s or damage by for at the reduced rat?*? of
premium. OtSee, No. is VVra; ?p-rc
?5EO. IRELAND. Presidem.
A. B. McDOM_U>, Secret:-.y. 046b
1P.SURAN0E a^ninst Fire 'at "Induced
r-tts.t.v t!*e HARTE???.!> KIRK INiarjRANCK ' ?>>*..
PAN.??Tbis ?en*.' i-*t_'.li-lie-1 *i>d *etl Iimwii ir.jtittHioc,
*--*v-*g uetm ui ac^e Qperal
CO-iat,>-%... h-ty ."-gainst
?c*sor oatnaj-e ?-, ta>*. htihe lo-ve.? mi?-*., .*? Ua
?- all street. , JOHN \- LSI S Jr. I _ !
/^TNA Fire Luaerance C-btf?pan? ...;
. ?*??*-* >".?O?c? No, 57 M? . " . w r
datnage ay fire on dwell
vessel* and.their cur-jv^ln^a aMt pro**.?
<e? fav?rai>> leniiS as-j?v orfeer
? Chirles Town, i . s. v ,v.??-:3. . j,. . .
?oh. ,A*?a8' *.''*??' ' ' <??*?-?.
i !* td k Pente, P. :.*..?
RassellSteobius ???.?. v "? ? .-??-. is-,,,- t
Chester Ciark. V?*m.Wk : ? . ,
L. M. Hoffiuan. ?"?ui. A. F. t*. au, ??.,. v.. t
S. D. Stflim, ."-4. U M a .to?. JaiuiesMA.
R. Peg-, J.U. 5?t
A. W.jdopeden, Jno.Van R S '? <v,,
Th.*op*> A?*:: ?-, D i ri L. Gray, William M. Thorn
i;HA?i],KSTOWN, l'f^ ...m
HXNK.Y Lott, ???errtsre.
a.*".; a .: .. , j* '??. :~. -.... -
0j"5 ? ?-? ?? ! ?wan Go,
? T the Annual Fiction for D-irecto? of
jLjL w.d Cou ; . . .: rjemed
gentiemen were elected .
Reirvsel.iei Hivei** V* I* r*od<f"
Cornelia, W. La?r. BCr, "*v
NajahTay - \>
.1. l'hiliiiw. Pti?nix. Joseph S. Verrrum,
Fanmn^ C Tucker,
John Morrison, J ??
Du i Lee, ?t, < D B
.'?>h'l l)l>: ; V> .:??.
Caled ?> :ii ?ten, ..jo*,
H ? ?? .
M ' ? ? ? merl ::?: al : \ -**Kl.AfcR
. HAVKNS, E*.j. was u... .-m,
? M : -
PEACH ORCH - :? ? C?a?^
.Al-o I.?.;.-*. t. vei ? ' New, <\- -, uidVir?
| ginia Coal, always on ba< . i I i . u me -
; ket prices, by WARD *- I* :.*v\'.-\
? ; I!' " ? . .. I .. .
BK\ ??>??/,*? r iNl T?? I .KP!-i.? V
Dictioaary of S ene. : I \<. compris*
? mgrthe itisi ?y, t> -. ? . ., of
* very brauch ofbu : u -l
; definition of all ibe lem ?
] ?rravings on wood. Gen :. v- T Itrande, .?'. R
? S.L. and E. A*? si-.' I.Cs , "?-,j.
This splendid woi:. : >? ?
j offered tu the American nuh lo, u ?* !??? ba?l -?i
? SAXl'DNt. v.u. **,:&&Rroedjray.
Persons subseribtng -i -? ? "served on the 1st
! and 15th <*f tach ?nonth tntil < m i d8
' TJTTi HET) Sjxju -
?t A *. .-s . . -, ; ?-. Braja . a
alwny. b \ ' : - -
near *V?K**it??r. "i tin : * ?
t??*.--:'-r- -r?'.-;,. ,,'?* -, ??. ? ? " ? ??.-. ,f
rriHRKF. J?OL1 ? : isi t.t;
Jl. til -?!. the Uta
piiolio. Ekgnnt V
Vh . ? in: ;le at S2 ?"?', :
tb, ie * dd by other? m *;
d_? lr__ BR" ? N 1'; .
TrUOiN ??O?t.SfT?? '- .--? ? i bese aie
j ih- b? *t ? prings ?? public, and tbeir
superiority is folly :ut,strv! h
i' ..,.., w ->i::?g the art i le, ? ? ?!?
justed by leaving an on?er at SI l i ? t. d2tl
ARD-W \.l ??? ? ; i; -l)(KI rtvuns,
difler?nt sites, 86 by 40to 2t by 27; .--'-^r,i reams
Kuvelope?150 gross Uoi . ; ? . manufac?
turers'prices, by GAUNT k DRUI-1CKSON,
nil ' - ..,-i, -. i.-, i
CHEAPEST, best ;iti,i <:\>^\ fashionable
in New-York, tluts, . . ".lurt"?, fancy Eunj, Fur
Trimming, old Fin* attended to, al
n.'JO lm* MONARQUES, 2SM rJi
_??BRING'S c ?i;h SYRliP, soUI at
-i76i Ur> ?iiiv/Hv.?Tin* olea a t preparation i?j never
fiiliug remedy fer Corjgbs, Colds, Wim ping C u ih, AsUi?
u\a, and all other similar ailectionsol ihe Inniri ai d iiiroau
It has bf':?i tri??d in Innamerable instances, aru" !??* alwaya
produced the same hnppy result ti - ? the
taste, and is taken wiUi pleasure; and chitdr.e? in pariicu*
lar will be found so p. like it, thai tin re never need hi
troublein admlnbtenrgi: lo them Thli . an important
c,)i)si,ler;?uo.i in preparing ?-. medicine, ?> disol itw i
1'lcuF.e Notice this?Ho w-.ii .- ?* ? ?I, Iron c,i<t
llie proprietor of this iileti in all case* ol
; com m >n Coughs, ;k,v,?-v, r m ?> or ?>: loi ?: ? .'nu. i
? m Whooping Cough, t? ,iis*,> *n ?* !?> <-l>i ,lr<-n, tki?;
i uo h?sitation in propft?in? *?? any pel ??? li > may pur
I ch.'sc this Syrup, and can Dnscieuiiously altdetfe, aller
I usmg it according to th? directions, that ho l>e ? h' !..<? been
experienced ln>iu it.s e-bibuion, to r? nun the price' <"> ihp
i presentation of the empty boitle. Thia la a utir proposj
l tlorr. and ?.'very p_rcbnser*U i_>n?-d to avail liimsi It >,f it, it
! b? should derive i*.o r,.*l:el fr >:u sir- Iv'U.-'.i .*-,ruu.
Prepureo and sold by the Proprietor ui 47<;t Brok'tVay
Price, 25 cen?-*. it2
j UAN!)'.s i* J'.i.H-.i/. fur.SAi;! Kili'.i <\1.
I O* Ringworm ami T,*it, i.s,."-... :-l Head, U<| bei>',Ojr-?a, k
I ann ftob, and other diseases of th ?kin. Tbe'y ?re fflVctu?
j ?illy cured by ih?* u?e nf Sand's letneiy for S:a Bin .i...
which ha< now hern tested in rising 15,000 . asi s, without in
nue Instance hiaving failed' b? cure any dbenae ofHhtscls <
The unpnnilJeled success r>| tills v:i.urf:ii<- r.im-dy In curios
disen*.e**?>f the (Jun?is without M'uii' in tii?- * ?to v <?( medi?
No change in din u :i< cessary, an ? ? d ing? r in
.??pplvirig h. even to Hi*1 ter;dri??i ?nfaul T< tftxi ,?.?1
its efficacy um almost daily receivi *i, ;m<i eau h exjilbili d
?t the store of tin* proprietors.
Tin* foklowine ceruficaie .-??? Imndetltn nur agents in
Xnoy, (Messrs. Fasseit _nd Selikn, ? >
spectable resid, m? In that city.
Tk?iv, March 10, I
NeSSTS. A. H i l>. Sands.- ?Mitl'llKii: Tl.i* 11 :, V C I
tE:.?L niv eldest ton lias I.u -oilier?,) wnii the Salt It
Orsomeother-.tOfithsome disorder niioq i : :...,.- i : *\ 16
ve.tr.t and I bave tried score ol difliren
ctn?.s and all to no purpos? until I lourd s ??! remedy lor
uicb diseases, and on using it 10 days, (or ie bos
ol ointment and botUe ol the Sarsapantla ...?..
perlcclcure. I h;i.**di l.iypd : .... littCAt?-fui
two months *imv Hi?* cur,- ?ji encctetf, I," i* ir tb?il h
wouldagaln appear, bul as bis? tea ?? ,? tb, I
have tbe atmosi confidence in "'.vug ib*tt I think it a ?
valuable medicine, and sincerely hope thai Uioo uay
y,-t receive iv> much ii^n.-tii as to the ca*v ... -. <? iiuriilioned.
V'ours, vi-i y r??peciliii: -,
A. (iKA.NOKU, !?5 Mxth ?reet.
Prepared and said at wholesale ami retail bj A B.kD.
SANDS Druggists-, No. 79 Eulioi? H. creer oi Qoldand
loo Fulton st. Aim) s?ild by Dayid Sands k Co-No. 77
East Broadway, cornet oi Market st.; A. it Sands2*. Co.
No. 273 Broadway, corner of Chamber ?t. frire ??U-**1
"ffectk?ns of 'Fi?i? j.?yer.?
_. Every invalid bhould r? ad and reflect, i: tii* y drure
a restoration tri l.e-ilrh.?I venture to affirm, Miyt nn emin?
ent writer, that the grind *ource ol heal hand di- ;>? is ? 00'
xecicd with the natural or disordered luncUonoiih, i;vi-r,
and that every chronic or lingering illness ari*.? fini m some
defect thirre. Chronic llepatiii.? the most frequent form of the
di*ea?*- in this country, i.s.slow bj its progressive ?Liu?.?.-. The
orean of attack will be for yi-.irs rofTering im^tr ir u.m?, i
miiiin?r ifiHiicnce, and yet no real disease will iadfeaseM the
palien" tb,.-alarming State ouder which i '? if i.ii>?*iii'ii. any
transient lHdL?posinon ho impute? to a diff?rente im* . n vi ?
suspeefntr dial ?ie iiver being ^ff, ?;:eil i, Uim Utetit ?ou/ce
of these disturb,-,! Hensaiiona ; ihus tn??, <!, it '? not i? ln~
powert'* i^k?? the recrs.s.iry precaotioDrtegoard .i
ih:.* insidious enemy t<? hi* repise. Tbe f?yn pi* ol Ibi
disease are Often s?igbtnnd felt fot a con*Jd?i'srj?le
san, a-i fblnew afiet meals, accompanied j> er>r> sdoo, *
feeling of vacuity at the pit ?f the stomach, the biin
cfiriies* lrrltnble, niemnry .'<?(? c'ive, IncMpac?T for inental
eieniou prevail?, the ai/;><-u?- becomes ??xlable, tongue
fnrred, mouth ctamniy, ustr viiiat? d ?Mg?t i>' tie causes ??
Mart, sleep dis'.urt>ed wdh frightful driMi;,?, ? ?<.'? a*??L-nally ai
ob-use pain in the right side, extending to th? top ol ih"
shoulder, cramp or spimms i* ol;en eip? neo,? d, and nen
OUS twiUlhing Ol" Uie uius<:le.s and \: n.???; i.air, <>i ;.,.- limb,
nervous or ?irk headache is ;*ei ?-nily caused b ? .- It of
ten appears in the mrm cf cough, a.-. '?????? -. VjC ?? '- ? '
state oj the liver, either by s> mpathy or prestara ?..d .
demnsfement of the fuocdoosfll' ii,?- lw ;?? ??'d occa
Ihese disorders. By changing U c mori:i,i sin:..-. ; ..- .
the irritationortbe lur,/s mimedtateiy grm way. Tba
liver iamdeedconnection, pri?. ? ri f or ' i > '? ?
or efTect, v-ith various disea.s. >..f ti- i*-r
parts oi the sy-rtem.
From these views, then, ih? eea ?? fK> doubt that Uie
disordersof the hv-r a,e ,.; ih- rtnnee,aad ? ??
eiTiirt used to remedy ibem Ion rational
piinciples, and by timely and ?*rl'.- .-nt attent'ffh ?r,o ihe
useofthe rn?.t propur me?ti<'iries, n?'/,.? iny ??-riou*? eon**?
quence? may be pn-vent.d, which too often a - entalle?! on
the cun*titotion by prncrr.-:!,. ??
As a remedy pecaliarly adapted to tbe cure ??!* livraflec
tion*. Dr. Starkweaiher'. Hepatic Kfixir '?>- preved to be
the mr>t pwtent and efficacious, on-' i '?'-.;' day?? > \ perience
conf'nnsmor-* positively thi- .i**.ert:--?n. It nreanaidry be?
lieved that no preparation ha.t ev r been ?,>:\,y the public
that bas met with,such anex^smpled ?pproba??r* fromdb?
tinguished sources, d'stioirai'ti^l judges, i p#
tienf'. a? Uli*; m?dicine. andagreaier an
has been mitigated and niire curr^; percrt^iie.-.tly ??
by i: than any other medicine ettam.
So confident is the proprietor of its. curativ. prppe
every ca*e, that Vhen the ra?-,lidn?- * iw-d accoriiiii-r to bu
directions and the patie?,t Is not jratisficd or i-o;i'ir.C'l, after
usingrooe l>atde,ihat it lias pr^?Iaced a bebe '? ,|U"
agent* are auth?.ri?ed lo reiund llie money p*id ?or it on r**>
turn of ihe empiv boitle. ,
ForsalehyfjHARLESDY^R.Jr.. O-^ral Age? for
me United State?, 42 -tVestminsier st Proveen "'**?.*. M
Sold at wbele-ale and re?ail by tlie ?-?",n!*'_A-b',- u:
SANDS. Drugtca'J, No-79 Puluw-sr. recoct of Oo*-i *' and
No. 100 Pulton st- Abo SOtd by David f__*ai kg. No. 77
Ka.st Kroadwav conier of M*rketsireet; AVaaam B.
Sndsi Cc^a'OT Sr^dway, Granite ?riibJlpys^corner
XTea'-Howcua's Mixiurel-T?i* -luesnely <!<?!Ido?
ES-_mS2itS so hfeWy ?tfebsaftd m China and
S__sS toJ toporo, " "fe ?r sale at the tooto? Te.
Ne*-To??Schineie package? pric;;Wc3ar^ _J es .
rnv21 ?f ___._._
JS. REUF?EL?), Rookseller aud Sta
? ?ooer, Clinton Hal?, corner cJ Na.vaua;:*l B'.e?Lman
KKru, bas conataatly for sale an asrortmeui of Theo'ogical,
Cia?aical and Miscellaneous, and Schoolbooks and Staifon
ery ai the lowest cash pri?es. jc27tf