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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 15, 1842, Image 4

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by Auccrrvs ssodcrass.
Had I a friend with whom to share
The gifts that changing Fortune bring*,
The world to me might smile as fait
As Childhood on its flut'ring wings.
But what are joys if we 'alone
Away the fleeting hour must smile ?
They bring us pleasure of their own,
But pain a moment hrieif beguile.
Mo! rather let my days pass round
In one unvaried sceoe of wo,
Than feel the still worse poison'd wound,
A friendless heart is doom'd to know.
But vain?the Hermit seeks to find
A solitary cell to weep
Away the troubles of tbe mind,
And kill itself by sorrowing deep.
Q, rather Jet me w?ep than smile,
And see no answering sraile around ;
Tears, like the ancient Prophet's oil,
Make sacred, while they heul the wound.
I ask it not?for Friendship binds
Its chains on willing hearts alone ;
If mine's the lot the friendless finds,
Art thou not, Nature, yet mine own ?
fforwxch, New York.
From the Baltimore American,
ffalticuoro and Ohio Railroad.
The completion of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail?
road to Cumberland has been accomplished some
days earlier than was intimated previously. The
route from this city to Hancock has been for some
time open to travel. From the latter point to
Cumberland, a distance of fifty-five miles, the road
is just finished, and for the first time on Thursday
the inhabitants of the wild regions of the A began y
beheld a train of carB drawn by a smoking loco?
motive among their hills. The rails are heavilj
laid, of the best iron, and after the most approved
style of construction; and so well graded is the
ioa<l, and 90 firmly settled, that the cars roller,
smoothly onward at a velocity unusual even in
railroad traveling. The entire distance from Bal?
timore to Cumberland, 178 miles, was performed,
including stoppages, in ton hours ; and upon the
new portions of tbe road tho rate of speed wa?
considerably beyond the average of the rate oi>
that part of the road between the city and Har?
per's Ferry, which is constructed with a different
The route from Hancock to Cumberland pur?
sues the margin of the Potomac river, with foui
exceptions. The first occurs at the Doe Gu Hoy,
18 miles above Hancock, where by a tunnel oi
1200 feet in length a bend of the river is cut off',
and a distance of nearly four miles saved. Tin
second is at the Paw Paw Ridge, where a dis?
tance of nearly two miles is saved by a tunnel of
250 feet in length. The third and fourth an
within six miles of Cumberland, where two bends
are cut across by the route with a considerable les?
sening of distance. In advancing westward from
Hancock the line passes along the Western base
of Warm Spring Ridge, approaching within a
couple of miles of the Berkeley Springs, which
are at the eastern foot of that ridge. It thus
Bweeps around the termination of the Cacapon
Mountain, opposite the remarkable and insulated
eminence called the "Round Top." Thence the
road proeeeds to the crossing of the Great. Cacapor
river, nine and a half miles above Hancock, which
is crossed by a bridge about 400 feet in length.
Within the next mile it passes dam No. 6, the
present termination of the finished part of the
Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, and soon after, it
enters the gap of Sideling Hill, that famous bug
bear of the traveler, which on the National Turn?
pike opposes such a formidable barrier to his
journey, but which here is unnoticed except in the
tine profile which it exhibits on each side of the
river, as it declines rapidly to the water level. In
the gap of this mountain are the coal veins which
R. Caton, Esq., with that zeal which has always
distinguished his researches in this branch ot
practical geology, is endeavoring to turn to profita?
ble account. Tbe slack water of the Canal dam
extends some two miles above Sideling Hill.
The aext point of interest reached is the Tunnel
at the Doe Gallery. The approaches to this foi
midabls work are veiv imposing, as for several
miles above and bslow they cause the road to oc?
cupy a high level on the slopes of tbe river hills,
and thu9 a fiord an extensive view of the grand
mountain scenery around. The Tunnel is, as be?
fore mentioned, abont a quarter of a mile in length
through a compact slate rock which is being
arched with brick to preserve it from future disin?
tegration by atmospheric, action. The fronts or
facades of the arch are of fine white sand-stone
procured from the summit of the neighboring
mountain, 'ihe work of arching is proceeding
without interruption to the travel. The width ol
the opening within the brick work will be 21 feet
and the hight 20?, affording room for two tracks.
The hight of the hill above the roof of the Tunnel
is 110 feet. The excavation and embankments
adjacent are very heavy and consist of the slate
rock through which the Tunnel is cut. Above
this point the line pursues the very sinuous part of
the river lying between Sideling Hill un the East
and Fawn Hill on the West. The curves are not
however abrupt, but form fine sweeping circuits,
passing sometimes along beautiful alluvial bottoms
and again at the foot of precipitous crfffk The
Paw Paw Ridge Tunnel wo3 next reached, thirty
miles from Hancock, aud twenty-five miles below
Cumberland. This Tunnel is through a soft slate
rock, and is curved horizontally with a radius ol
750 feet. It is of the same sectional dimensions
with the Doe Gulley Tunnel, and is completely
arched with brick and fronted with white sand?
stone. Thence the route reaches Litllo Cacapon
Creek, 214 miles from Cumberl and. At the mouth I
of this stream there are fine fiats, and a beautiful
view of the mountains to Eastward. The Viaduct
over the Creek is 143 feet. About 5? raile? further
on, the South Branch of the Potomac was crossed
on a Bridge 400 feet long. This is in fact the
main Potomac, and would have been (as the
story runs) so treated by the Commissioners who
run the Boundary of Maryland and Virginia, but
that the North Branch has the appearance, at the
confluence, of being the larger stream. The river
bottoms are here wide and exceeding!)- fertile and
the scenery very beautiful. The arching of the
strata in the section of the South Branch Mountain,
just above the junction, is most remarkable and
Some two miles above we passed by a fine straight
line, over the widely expanded flats opposite the
ancient village of Old Town, in Maryland. These
ore the finest bottom land, on the river, and from
^KPPk-r ?r ? tbeiB We ?btained Ul? fi? view
of toe Knobly Mountain, that remarkable ran-e
which lies m a line with tins town of Cumberland
aud is so singularly diversified by a profile which
makes it appear like a succession of artificial
mounds. Dan s Mountain towers over it, form in *
a fine back ground to the view. Soon after, the
route passes the high cliffs known by the name of
Keely's Rocks, where there has been very heavy
excavation. Patterson's creek, eight miles from 1
Cumberland, was next reached. Immediately be?
low this stream is a lofty mural precipice of "lime?
stone and sandstone rock, singularly perforated in
some of the ledges by openings which look like
Gothic loop hole*. The valley of this creek is
very straight and bordered by beautiful fiats. The
viaduct over the stream is 150 feet long. Less
thaa two miles above, aud six miles from Cumber?
land, the North Branch of the Potomac is crossed
by a viaduct 700 feet long, and rising in a succes?
sion of steps?embracing also a crossing of the
Chesapeake and Ohio Canal. This extensive
Bridge carried us out of Virginia and landed us
once more in old Maryland, which having left at
Harper's Ferry, wo kept out of it for a distance of
91 miles. The route thence to Cumberland is
across two bends of the river, between which the
stream of Even's Creek is crossedI by a viaduct of
100 feet span. The entrance to the town of Cum?
berland is beautiful, and displays the noble amphi?
theatre in which it lies to great advantage-the
gap of Will's Mountain, through which the road
t to wend its way Westward, being a justly pro?
minent feature of the view. The Company's de?
pot in Cumberland is in a central position at the
intersection of the Railroad and National Turn?
P-ARR'S~PILLS.?From Mr. Noble,
Bookseller, Boston:
u Boston, August 15,1342.
" To the Propnetors of Parr's Life Pi!U: Gentlemen
Having heard of the extraordinary and unexpected cure pi
my friend .Mr. Soraerville, by tbe'use of Pair's Life Plb;, 1
applied to bim for the particulars of his case, winch he has
kindly furnished. To his very lucid and striking state?
ments (which I end se) 1 can add nothing: they speak lor
themselves. But I may observe, that on bis leaving Lin?
colnshire it was the decided impression of all his friend',
both in Bostou and Stamlord, where be is well known, that
bis recovery was entirely hopeless?in fact that be was just
going home to die, his appearance every way indicating
an advanced stage of consumption.
" Please to send me lot) dozen boxer, of Parr's Pill*, small,
and 20 dozen large, as my stock is again low. I perceive
my sate since last August has been 18,308 boxes!
" Gentlemen, yours, faithfully, John Nokle,
" Wholesale and retail Agent, Boston."
From Mr. Pkt;:r SoMEaviLLB,ofHelensbnrgh,near Edin?
burgh, addressed to Mr. Jonn Noble, Bookseller, Boston,
" Spring Bank Cottage, Efelensburgh, Aug. 1H, 1342.
"My Dear Mr. Noble: Your kind letter I duly receiver,
and would have answered it immediately, but lor a circum?
stance i bave delayed until new. I canassure you nothing
gives me more pleasure than to be*4r witness to all and sun?
dry, the real, and. I am now satisfied, the lasting good I
have received from the use of rarrN Life Pills. Son:.- of
mylfriends observing the wonderful effects produced on m*
through them, urged me strongly to make my case known
to encourage others afflicted With coughs, ?tc , to give them
/i trial; and I was glad to receive from you the same re
quest, as you will be able to manage it lor me. I am rather
at a los-, lest I should tail in giving full justice to the , ni
ciency of these Pills over all the medicines 1 have tried tor
my complaint, and you know I have now bad nearly two
years' trial of medical prescriptions for my cou<rii and lia?
bility to catch colds, without bein? one whit better, but 1
believe worse; and the last physician I consulted laughed
at my ignorance when I asked bim if there was nothing in
physic that would operate as a preventive ngainst taking
cold. He shook his head and said 'No, no; there is no
such medicine.' Now, if be bad been acquainted with
Parr's Life Pills, he would have said, 'Yes, yes; there i
such a ibing;' and instead of recommending snake-root and
Iceland moss, be would have recommended them as au ei
fectual medicine for cough, pluerisy and spitting of blood,
for that was the three-lold lorra ot my complaint. The
cough bad become so troublesome that my sleep was
oroken by continued fits of coughing; my liability to cold
and inflammation was so great that a change in the weather,
or a walk, or any little exertion, would lay me up, and the
usual routine of fasting, purging and blistering bad to be
resorted to. This I hai four times in the course of two
nonths, and then speaking aloud or reading aloud made rm
a great deal worse, and my strength was so tar gone that
.my litile exertion in walking or working was quite suffi?
cient for me. Now look at the change! Before I had taken
two small boxes or the Pills, my strength was so far recov?
ered that I commenced lo work ten hours a dny,and
scarcely ever felt wearied, and have done so for these five
weeks past; and then ns to there being a preventive against
cold, I may just mention that the place I went to work in
was a scbool-liou.se, just building; the roof was on it, but as
yet there were none of the windows in it, and the draught
was very great, more especially as I bad never before
wrought under such circumstances; yet I wrought, and am
-till working there without having taken c-ld that way.
"When 1 began to lake Parr's Pills, 1 gave up at the same
time the use oi tea and coffee, which I bei ieve helped me
greatly ingptting rid of my complaint. I am tally satisfied
the use of tea, especially, is a very bad tnlng for a couth,
as I always found my cough much worse after taking tea.
The great good that I have derived Irom Parr's Pills may?
be summed up in a few words:
" First, they increased my strength; all other medicines
had a weakening effect upon me hut them. I take three,
:our, and sometimes live pills every twenty-four hours, and
instead of being weakened by ihern, they rather in their
?>p?rntion revive the animal spirits aad impart lasting
strength to the body.
" Secondly, they go direet to the cough. I had n?l taken
sir rills before I felt the cough shaking'; its bold upon me
became looser and looser every dose 1 took, and the first,
or it may be the second Sunday after 1 bad begun taking
them, my friends were remarking to me the great and hap?
py change in my cough, as during the meeting I had
scarcely coughed any, while previous to taking them 1
used to be the great disturber of the meetings by my coin
" Thirdly, they healed the spitting of blood, and changed
completely the nature of the expectoration. This was pre
viously so bad that the doctors agreed from this that my
mngs were diseased; and the last advice I got from the
doctor was,' You must take great care of yourself, for your
lungs are atfected.' Now, whether my lungs are affected
or not, I do not pretend lo judge, but this 1 say, Uiat by the
use of Parr's Life Pills these two bad symptoms are re?
"Fourthly, they (Parr's Pills) have restored my voice to
its natural tone and strength. This all my friend's were re?
marking who beard me speak in the meeting die other day,
and who previously had noticed the weakness of my voice.
" Fifthly, by the use of Parr's Pills my natural color is re?
stored. Before inking them my eyes were languid and dull,
my color was low and deathlike, so much so that a lady
told me last w eek that when she saw me about three months
ago she really bad little or no hopes of my recovery ;
whereas now mv color is healthy, my eyes bright, and the
same lady says 1 am now beginning toget desh"on my face,
the cheeks of which w ere greatly sunk.
"My dear Mr. Noble, 1 am afraid you will be tired read?
ing this long letter. Other particulars 1 might mention, but
will-finish liy expressing my heartfelt thanks to the Pro?
prietors of Parr's Life Pills, as to them under God 1 owe
[he greatest blessing but one?bodily health, the one bless?
ing) which no medicine can bring, I trust you are continn
illy enjoying?health to the sou!, to be found only in tin
light of His countenance whose loving kindness is better
lhan life. 1 remain niest affectionately yours,
n7 1m " Peter Sombrville."
Rushton k Aspinwall, Druggists and Chemists, William
street, 110 Broadway and 10 Astor House.
Abraham B. Sands it Co., Druggisunnd Chemists, Granite
Buildings, 273 Broadway .comer of Chambers-street.
P. Dickte, 413 Broadway, corner of Lispenard-streei.
John B. Dodd, Druggist, Broadway, corner of Bleecker
A. W. Badeau, Bowery Medicine Store, 2flo Bowery.
John C. Hart, Druggist, 348 Grand-street, corner of Nor?
folk street.
Symes's Mediciue Store, t*l Bowery, corner of Walker
A. B. 'Pripler, corner of Fulton and Water-streets.
Horace Everett, Druggist, J187 Greenw ich street, next to the
corner of Franklin.
J. i J. Coddington, Apothecaries, 227 Hudson-street, cor?
ner of Spring.
E. L. Coiton, Chemist and Apothecary,263 Bleecker street,
corner of Jones.
J. Wendover, Druggist and Apothecary, 141 Eighth Ave?
Brooklyn?William Armstrong, Seed, Drug ami Patent
Medicine Warehouse, 184J Fulton-street.
And wholesale at the proprietors' ofh\ e.
Clarendon House, corner of Duane-st. and Broadway.
H~ AYDEJPS Premium Pens.?A Silver
Medal w as awarded J. Hayden for his " very supe?
rior Pens" by the American Institute at its last Fair. The
Government bave given them die Preference, and the best
accountants and many of the public institutions will use no
other Pens. They have justly obtained the highest reputa?
tion, and are not surpassed if equaled by any In the country.
The trade are H?ppned at the Manufacturer's prices by the
agents J. Si P. HAYDEN, 5 Platt-Street.
Agents also for Silliman'i School and Counting-bouse lak
>tnt:ds. mvf* tf
History of The Saints, or an Expose of Joe Smith
and Mormonism, by Gen. John Bennett, M. D.,embellished
with two handsome steel engravings, representing Gen.
Bennett und Joe Smith in full uniform; plan of the city ol
Nanvoo, Mormon Temple, Baptismal Font, The Saints,
Destroying Angels in the act of murdering a man, Order
lx>dge, in which is represented the admission of a candidate
to die otnee ol the Priesthood, i.e. Received und for sale
J27 Nassau-street, New York,
o28 and 10 School-street. Boston.
Coughs and Colds.
REMEMBER No. 54 North Sixth street,
one door below Arch-street. Philadelphia, the mo-l
certain and best FAMILY MEDICINE; for Coughs,Colds,
Spilling Blood, Throat and Lung Diseases, a riMng sensa
lion like choking, tickling, or unpleasant obstructions. For
;be above. Dr. Swaynk's COMPOUND SYRUP OF WILD
CHERRY will be found the grt*at remedv. Persons who
have abused tbenuelves by the use of ardent spirits, w ilt
find both their strength axd resolution much improved by
ieawng nff the spirits Hnd taking a drall occasionally of the
above restorative. Ali preparations from this valuable tree,
except the above, may be considered spurious or coun?
terfeit. The real article may bad of the following Agents,
or at No. 54 North Sixlh'street, Philadelphia.
Dr. W. H. Milnor, Druggist. 132Broadway, New-York.
Mrs. M. Hayes, 139 Fulton-street, Brooklyn.
Benjamin O.ds, Newark, N. J.
obu Mason. Patterson. oSi
Lamps, Music Plates, Coffin Plates, Communion Tankards,
Cups, Plates, Baptismal Bowls, Mugs, 4:c manufactured by
Reed it Barton, irom their refined rolled metal, warranted
equal to any imported, and superior to any other manufac?
tured in this country- For "sale bv the manufacturers'
JiZ_ 94 John-street,
?m &?E2FT' 3" Prince-street, near Wcoster,
ESS Par-uc?lar^ eaU ^e attention of Hardware Dealers
^^fr article ot German Silver,
^hhe ofUrs tor sale wholesale and retail, ot all thick
^.tf cTggS?^10 Foreicn^or Di -
4utVJrelt?r ^ b>* OAUNT k DKRRICKSON, 159
KSfcuglish, Erom 14 to 32 ounces, for sate bv
?M GRINNELL, MIN TURN b CO..' 73 South-st.
ENGLISH IRON.-100 tonsT^eTa^
sorted, for sale by
n!4 GRINNELL, MINTURN k CO. 7S Soatb-st,
-\rERMILLION.-30 ease* Chinese, for
UM 78 South-street.
to sell their Standard Double Refined Sogar at the
reduced Cash prices they have charged for some months
pa*t, namely:
when 5 paekagee are purchased.10 cents per lb.
When less than 5 packages are purchased... 10$ da do.
Powdered, half aceotper pound additional.
The above are packed as follows:
Loaves in boxe?, of 300 pounds, i
Crushed In Firrel; of 2*o do. No charge for packages.
Powdered in barrelsof 25odo. )
Apply to the New-York Patent Sugar Refiuery.
New ?York, Nov. l>u or at 89 Wall-street.
N. B. Orders ootol the City must be accompaaied by a
remittance. _n7 1m
ton and Woolen Goods, by the New-York and New
Jersey Dye and Print Works. Orfice 111 William-street,
corner ot John.
Silks Satins, Merinos, Orleans Cloths,
Ribbons,Shawls, Cashmeres, Vesting*,
Gloves, Velvets, Mousseline de Laines
l^aces, Hosiery. Bombazines, Eleones,
Gro de Naps, Hdk:'-., Drap de Ete, Challys,
L-viijtir.es, Sinchaws, Dyed, Printed and restored.
Fancy Dyeing Department.?Ladies silk and woolen,
figured and plam Dresses, Cloaks, Mantillas, Shawls, Rib?
bons, Hose, Gloves, Milts. Also, gentlemen's Coats, Over?
coats, dyed and pressed. Table and Piano Cover?. Cur?
tains, Rugs, Carpets, cleaned and dressed. o24 lm*
By Special Appointment.
JOSEPH GILLOTT, Pen Manufacturer
TO THE QUEEN.?CAUTION.?The high charac?
ter Ol these Pens has induced the atteronU on the part of
several disreputable makers, topracticeafraud notonly upon
Mr. Gillott, but alto upon the pubHc An inferior article,
bearing the misspelled name, thus, Gillot, omiltiag the fins!
t, is now in the market. It can readily he detected by ill
unfinished appearance, and the very common style ia which
it is put up.
Observe, the genuine Pens are are all marked in fuli?
"Joseph Gilkitfs Patent." or*'Joseph GillotL warranted; '
and that each gross bears a fac simile of his signature.
The above may be bad, wholesale, of HENRY JESSOP
jylS ly 91 John-street, comer of Gold.
ACOUSTIC OIL ?For the cure of Deafness, pain?,
and the discharge of matter from the Ears; also, all those
disagreeable noises like the buzzing of insects, falling of
water, whizzing of steam, ItC kc. which are symptoms of
approaching deafness, and also generally attendant with
the disease. Many persons who have been deaf for ten, fif?
teen and twenty years, and were obliged to use ear-trump
et?, have, after using one or two bottles, thrown aside their
trumpets, bring made perfectly well. Physicians and sur?
geons highly recommend it- use. For sale by Dr. JAYNE,
No. 29 South Third street, Philadelphia.
Sold at wholesale and retail by the agents, A. ?. _ D.
Sands At Co., Drugg;st,sand Chemists, 79 Fulton-st. cornerot
Gold-st. and No. 100 Fnlton-st. AI?o sold by David Sands
L Co., 77 East Broadway, corner Market siren; Abraham
B. Sands? Co., Granite Buildings, 273 Broadway, corner
of Chambers-si. New-York. Price $2. 'o24 lm
GES.?There needs no argument beyond a simple,
air, candid trial, to prove to a demonstration that Peters's
Lozenges are among the very best medicated preparations
ever made. Whie their taste, which is agreeable, gives them
advantage over every other medicine now in use. the great
variety of tin ir ingredients renders them efficacious to an
xxtent elsewhere unknown. His Cough Lozenges, for in
-tnnee, cure Colds, Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis, and all
complaints of a Pulmonary origin. Then his Worm Lozen?
ge., relieve children of the terrible distress, the convulsive
pnins, the broken sleep and headache, which always attend
the pres-nce of worms. Thus all his Lozenges in' fact, are
-uitable to some particular disease, which they completely
remove. Warehouse, 125 Fulton-st. ol7 lm
WUS- TRUSSES;?Notice to Rup
tured Persons.?Persons afflicted with ruptures may
rely upon the bpst instrumental aid the world arlords, on
application at the ornce. No. 4 Vesey-streel, ?r to either of
die agents in the principal towns in the United States. Be
careful to examine the back pad of Hull's trusses, to see if
they are endorsed by Dr. Hull iu writing. None are genu?
ine, or to be reiied upon as good, without Iiis signature.
.Many persons have undertaken to vend imitations of
Hull's cefebrated trusses, and thousands are imposed upon in
consequence. These imitations cannot be relied upon; they
are made by unskilful mechanics, and arc no better than
the ordinary trusses.
Rooms h?veJ been fitted up at No. 4 Vesey-street, exclu?
sively lor ladies, having a separate entrance from the busi?
es department, whers" a female is in constant attendance
to wait npon i^male patients. s21 tl
ORISON'S Hygeian Medicines.?
. NOTICE.?Whereas, A. A. Samanos, of 94 Broad?
way, New-York, is making an improper use of Messrs.
Mcruon it Co.'s appointment for tue sale of their Medi?
cine-. This is, therefore, to inform the public that Mr.
Samanos is not authorized to -ell ' MORISON'S PILLS ?
in New-York, and that Messrs. Morrisons' only Agents in
New-York are Messrs. FIRTH k HALL, of No. 1 Frank
Lin square, from whom alone the Medicines can be had gen?
uine. (Signed) MORISON It CO.
Dated British College of Health, Nt.w Road, London,
June If.th. 1K42. iv9 tf
I' >~EAl> THIS.?Having been afflicted
?L for the last 10 or 12 years with a complication of-dis?
uses which confined ute to my house and bed a great por?
tion of'he time, my stomach extremely weak and sore, vio?
lent pains in my side, my strength exhausted, and, in fact,
reduced to such a degtee that life seemed to be nearly ex?
tinct, 1 was invited by Dr. Starkweather, and by his advice
Orometced the use of his medicines?but was so weak and
debilitated that I could take but half the usual dose of the
Hepatic Elixir. I had taken so much medicine previously
thai 1 hail no faith or confidence in any tiling tiiat bore the
name ot medicine. However, I continued the use of the
Ib-paiir Klixir. in half doses, for one week, when I began
10 leel its beneficial effects; I was then directed to increase
the ilo-e, which I found I could easily bear,mid to the utter
astonishment of myself and Irtends, I was soon able to leave
my bed, and in a lew weeks was able to ride 30 miles in one
day, which I could not bavs done before at any time in ten
years past. 1 can now do my WOl k about house,and feel per?
fectly well. 1 feel truly ?r?teful to the Doctor, for his pre
iCriptions, and sincerely believe the use of his Elixir has re*
srored me to health.ai.d 1 can don* less than to earnestly en
treat all who are suffering with bilious diseases to go and
do likewise, and they may rest assured that they will de
rive as much benefit irom it as I have dene I believe Dr
Starkweather's Hepatic Elixer to lie a truly valuable medi
sine. Li r CR ET IA D. LELANJD. Craflon, Mass.
For sale by OHAS. DYER, Jr. 42 Westminster sl R. I.
Sold, wholesale and retail, by the agents, A. B. SANDS
.V CO. No. 273 Broadway (Granite Building) romcr
ol ;CbBmbers-StreCL Sold also by A. B. i: ?. SANDS,
Druggists, No. 79 Fulton street, corner of Gold si.; and No.
lim Fulton St.; and by David Sands _ Co. No. 77 East
Broadway, earner of Market-street.
Price,$1 per bottle. _I*29.1-??
| ZLNES. BOOKS AND PRINTS.?Transatlantic
Newspaper Ofiit e, Liverpool.
CHARLES W1LL.mf.IL of Liverpool, supplies the Ame?
rican public with BRITISH NEWSPAPERS, MAGA?
ZINES, BOOKS, and PRINTS, on the most advantageous
terms. He forwards the very lute-t editions of all the Lon?
don and Provincial Newspapers, shipping Li?ts, Price Cur?
rents, kc kc., as well a> those from all parts of the European
Continent, by the Steamers ?nd Liners from Liverpool, Lon?
don and Bristol, and the Magazines, Books, and Prints, as
soon as published.
His charge i<>ra London Daily Paper is ?7 3s; or a week?
ly one published at Fivepence, L.I 3s. lud; or Sixpence,
Ijl Bs. ad per annum; all the Magazines, Books, or Prints
he ?upplies a: the ?riiue prices a.> they are charged by the
publishers in London.
All orders should, to prevent disappointment, be addressed
?? CHARLES" in full, und none will be attended to unless ac
companied by a remittance or reference for payment, three
months in advance, on s.>nie Liverpool or London house.
p. s.?News letters, comprising an epitome ol every thing
interesting ;.< Amcrii an or Canadian readers, furnished on
reasonable terms._fl lawlv
Every invalid should reail and rrflect, if they desire
a restoration to health.?I venture to affirm, says an emin?
ent writer, that the grand source ot "health and disease is con
Reeled with the naturn I or disordered function of the liver,
and that every chronic or lingering illness arises from some
defect there. Chronic Hepatitis the most frequent Ibrm of the
disease in this country, is.slow in its progressive stages. The
organ of attack will tie for years suffering unWer its under?
mining influence, and yet no real disease will indicate to the
patient the alarming state under which he is laboring ; any
transient Indisposition he imputes to a different cause, never
suspecting that the liver being affected is the latent source
ot these disturbed sensations ; thus misled, it is not in his
power to take the necessary precautions to guard against
this insidious enemy to his repose. The symptoms of this
disease are otteii slight and lelt lor a considerable time,
such as fulness after meals, accompanied by oppression, a
feeling of vacuity at the pit of the stomach, the mind be?
comes irritable, memory defective. Incapacity for mentnl
exertion prevails, the appetite becomes variable, tongue
lurred. mouth clammy, tastevitiated, slight noise causes a
start, sleep disturbed with frightful dreams, occasionallv an
ob use pain in the right side extending to the top of the
shoulder, ct a.up or spasms is often experienced, and nerv?
ous twitch.ng of the muscles and aching pain of the limb,
nervous or sick headache is generally caused by it. It of?
ten appears :n the torm cf cough, asinhma, kc as diseased
state of the liver, either by sympathy or pressure induces a
derangement of the functions of the lungs and occasions
thc*e djsorders. By changing the morbid state of the liver,
the irritation of the lungs immediately gives way. The
liver is indeed connection, primarily or secondarilv, as cause
or effect, with various diseases of the hpad as well as oilier
pans o: the system.
From these views, then, there can bo no doubt that the
diM.ir.iers of the liver ai e of the first importance, and every
effort used to remedy them should be conducted on rational
p ine:pies, and by timely and efficient attention and the
use of the most proper medicines, many very serious ce-nse
quencfs may be prevented, which toooften are entailed on
the constitution by proeradination.
As a remedy peculiarly adapted to the cure of u>eraffec?
tions, Dr. Starkweather's Hepatic Elixir has proved to be
the mixt potent and efficacious, and every dav's experience
Continus more positively tins assertion. It is candidlv be?
lieved that no preparation has ever been before the public
thai bas met with such onexampled approbation from dis?
tinguished sources, distinguished judges, and grateful pa?
tients as tili-- medicine, and a greater amount of suffering
has been mitigated and more cures permanently effected
by it than any other medicine extanL
So confident is the proprietor of its curative properties in
every rase, that when the rnedie'iie is used according to his
directions and the patient is not satisfied or convinced, after
using one bntiie.thni it has produced a beneficial effect, bis
agents are authorised io refund the money paid for it on re?
turn of the emptV bottle.
For vile by CHARLES DYER, Jr., General Agent for
tin* United Stales, 42 Westminster st. Providence, R. L
Sold at w holesale and retail by the agents. A. 8. It D.
SANDS. Druggists. No 79 Fulton-st. corner ol Gold-su and
No. UM Fuiton st. Also sold by David Sands k Co. No. 77
Kast Broadly, corner of Market street; Abraham B.
Sands & Co. No. 273 Broadway, Granite Buildings, corner
of Chambers street._ ?11 lm
different sites. 38 by 40 to 21 by 27; also?50 reams
*.nvejope?i50 gross Bonnet Boards, for sale at manufac?
turers pnc?, by GAUNT k DERR1CKSON.
cia L59 South-strcf L
]VrOTT'S STOVES.?We ierite the at
J_ l tention of the public to onr new and splendid assort?
ment of Notr"s Stoves. The first premium bas again been
awarded tbem x? the best heat Stoves for Halls, Churches,
Public Buildings, kc at the lau fair ol the American Idsii
tate. Thev have for j ear* stood unrivalled as regards their
clihry and economy, ami the decision of the Judges, as well
a? the increasing demand for the article. i? confirmation
strong of their superiority at the present lime over any otber
Stove before the public. Our patterns are rich and varied,
commanding* die admiration ot all observers. Our style for
private bouses is an ornament to the hail as well as a most
useful appendage. An entire house of any si~e can be thor?
oughly warmed by a single Stove, without recourse at all
to the parlor grates during the winter.
We nave also been able to c*mplete a few of "Sheparo's
PaTBNT Revereeraters," for parlors, with which the pub?
lic can now be served without delay. This Stove bas als*
taken the first premium of the American Institute.as the
best Stove for parlors and offices exhibited at die Fair, al?
though the competition was greater than on any previous
occasion. Their construction is extremely simple, and their
efficiency and economy undeniable. We have only to ask
tbe attentinn af those purchasing Stoves to them and we are
coafident that they will be pleased. SHEPARD k CO.
o29 lm_Nott's Stove Warehouse, 242 Water-si
scriber, (successor to L V. Badger, formerly doing
business at 250 Water-street, and tbe original Agent for
vending and selling Professor Orr's Patent Air-tight Stove
in ibis City,) would respectfully inform '.lie public that lie
nas taken the store No, 231 Water-street, two doors from
Beekraan, where may be found a complete as-ortmenl of
the above Stoves, new style, ami at reduced prices. Over
Five Thousand of these Stoves were sold in the City of
Boston last season, ami found to be the most economical in
tbe consumption ol fuel of any Stove heretofore introduced.
They are recommended particularly bv Physicians, tor
healing rooms for the sick; and persons arfiicted w ith con?
sumption have found great relie: by the use of this Stove,
he air produced being of more even temperature than can
possioly be produced Uy any otber Stove now offered to the
public. Also, Wilcox's Air-tight Stove for wood?a beauti?
ful article; together with Badger's Patent Air-tight coal
Stove, designed for Stores, Offices, Hails and Parlors, a
very cheap and economical article. A printed direction ac?
companies all the above Stove?. Please call and examine
for yourselves before purcha-ing elsewhere. Recoiled tue
nniiimr. D. D. WENDELL. No. 231 Water st..
028 lm 2d door from Beekman.
combines ad the advantages of cooking in every variety,
without the usual objections to all other kinds ol cooking
aparatus. The top is divided by patent plates into fram 4
to 1 boiling place; when used with one boiler, which
measures 40 gallons, it is useful tor bathing purposes, large
washing, steaming, vegetable-, scalding bogs, kc.; it is alio
fitted to take on a 2 bbL caldron, all of which add to its
simplicity in every respect, Tbe oven Is perfect as a
brick oven, and is warranted in ail cases to suit the pur?
chaser or the money will be relunded. To those who have
seen them in use, an explanation is unnecessary, and they
only require to be examined to convince any one of their
perfect simplicity and incomparable advantages. Several
dealers have sold their Stoves, representing them to be the
Novelty Stoves, and to avoid further imposition, they will
be sold in future at the manufacturer's e-tnblishment. 209
Water-street, only, where referei.ee will be given to over
eirrht hundred persons who have them in use in this city.
All ether kinds of Stoves at reduced prices. FISK'S Stove
Establishment. 209 Water-st,_nj lm
The subscribers ofler this Premium Wood Cookinr
Stwve to the public, and request the attention of those pur?
chasing to it asan article of woVth. of which we have abun?
dant testimonials. They stand highest in the the market as
a Cookirg Stove for wood. All the utensils necessary in
culinary purposes are attached to them. They are ac?
knowledged to be the best article for cooking, with tbe ex?
ception of an open fire. The ovens for baking and roasting
are equal for these purposes to a brick oven. It will be for
tbe advantage of those in want of a superior article to give
us a call SHEPARD ii CO.,
029 lm_Nott's Stove Warehouse, 242 Water-street.
The undersigned are the only agents for vendingand
selling the above article in the City of New-York. Ot their
utility and superior excellence certiticnies from persons ol
tbe first respectability may be seen at the store. We guar?
antee against any explosions if put up according to our
directions. We have also an improved Airtigtit Stove.
o4 3m S. R. FRAZIER, 250 Water street
\J AIR TIGHT STOVES are likely to become the
only kinds in use. The air tight and drum combined is
so perfectly adapted to the limes that all those who wish
to economise should have one. The heat formerly l"st from
the cook stove will heat a large parlor, and by adding a
handful of wood they will keep two parlors warm twelve
hours without replenishing. A new and splendid parlor
coal Stove, {large cylinder anil salamander stoves for
churches or large open rooms, the Victory and Common
senseSloves lor cooking are not equaled by any of ihp above
slovi s, are all wa-Tanted to perform their various purposer
well. Prices to suit the times.
SAMUEL I TTER, No.233 W.uer-st.
Dr. Spoor'-. Stoves >old and repaired at reduced prices.
n9 lw
McELROY, No. lo*i Beekman-street, neafWnter-st.,
manufactures and has 'in hand a superior assortment ot' Par?
lor Stoves, cal|e,t the Philadelphia Radiators, which were
invented by die celebrated Jonas ("leason.ol Philadelphia,
and the demand in that city and the State of Pennsylvania,
for the last three or four years, is with ml a parallel in this
country, and they were introduced iu this city last year with
equal surre-s, w hich proves them to be the most satisfactory
article ever introduced into a parlor, taking Irss than ball
the fuel of a grate, and are free from dust.
He has six si?es of them, suitable for almosj any situation.
The following are only a fewof those that have used them
in New-York and vicinilv, and can be given un reference
Martin Van Buren, Kinderbook, New-York.
J. J. Coddington, No. 12 Bond street,
Major .1. Benedict, 3ol Henry-street, "
N. L. Griswold, 7? Chambers-street, "
Mr. Mitchell, 105 Warren-sued, "
Samuel Williams, 111 VYaverley place, "
John Degnw, 1 Stone-street, "
J. T. Norris, 140 East Broadway, "
Messrs. HaradenJc Co.,3 Wall-street, "
" Lyon J.-. Co , 60 Liberty-street,"
Maltby k Starr, 117 Water-street, "
?ramball,Abernetby V Collins,35 Nassau street, N. Y.
L. B. Wyman;27 Prospect-street, Brooklvn.
Benj J. Cahome, 190 Henry-street, "
Edward A. Bideni216 Pearl-street, "
D. Perk ins, 82Henry-street, "
He has aUo on hand a general supply of the most ap?
proved Cooking Stoves; al??, Airtight Stoves ot tbe most
approved'kind, and atrcduced prices. nil lm
i K UMS.?Thft economy of using Drums
in Parlors and Hulls i< well known. The subscribers
offer to the'public the greatest variety,and the most beautiful
nrlicle in the city. Sizes suitable for all locations are on
exhibition in the Drum-room of our establishment. The
increasing sales show that this article answer-, a most excel
lent pui ]k)-e. We ask those who study economy and are in
wnnt, to give us a call, as we are sure they must be pleased
among so great a variety. SHEPARD Js. CO.
?29 lm Nott's Slow Warehouse. 212 Water st
djj E TO 85 50.?Peach Orchard Coal.?
^pm J The subscriber offers for sale the first quality Peach
(frcbard Coal, broken, ere and lar<je nut sires, at the above
rcdured prig's, delivered free ol cartage, direct from the
Ihoats. The Coai will be well broken and screened at the
time of shipment. ALFRED ASHFIELD,
415 Grand-street, corner ot Ridge,
and South-street, corner of Montgomery,
rjnlvrs left as above, or at 19ti William-street, or through
the Post-Oriiee. promptly attended to. au30tf
'0[/Ti)l\-^COXl7 CO?L?From the
|- vessel, best quality Peach Orchard Red
Ash Coal ireshfrom the mines, at the following low prices?
Egg and Broken.$5 oO
Stove, large.5 00
Nut.4 50
double screened and delivered any part of the city, weighed
by a city weigher. Y~d corner Christopher ami Green?
wich streets. JAS. FERGUSON
N B?lOOTi tons Pea and Dust cheap. . a29 tf
~COAL, COAL.?The best
quality ol Peach Orchard Red Ash Coal,
v/ti ich tbe subscriber will deliver from the foot ot Riving-;
ton-street Ulis day and to-morrow, free of cartage for th
following low prices, from vessel-? Eg'_r size, $5 25; Broken,
>jl5 50; do from yard, Esrg, $5 50; Broken, 45 75; Nut. .$5.
This Coal is warranted to be of the best quality. Orders
received at the yard corner of Essex and Rivingtou-streets
and in tbe basement story of the Merchants' Hotel, in
CourJandt-st- by J. T. Bernard.
signed is now discharging a very fire cargo of Liver?
pool Coal that burns free, bright and clean, at the low price
of $9, delivered free ofcartaee at any part of the city. A
few chaldrons yet unsold. Those wanting the article had
better send in their orders without delay, at the Yard No.
78 Thompson street, near Spring, or at'the office No. 113
Nassau street
P. S.?It will be delivered at Brooklvn at the same price
the ferrage added. JOSEPH P. SIMPSON. ol2 tf
S^~Tjj71?CUAL! COAL ! .'?The real
? ? / ? \J ' ' Peach Orchard Red Ash, now selling from
tfie yard 504 Washington-street, two doors above Spring,
broken from clean lump, doubly screened, and delivered
free of cartage, and weighed by a City Weigher, at tbe fol?
lowing prices :
Large Nut.-$o 00
Stove. 5 25
Broke-n or Egg. 6 00
Liverpool Screened. 8 00
N. B.?All orders to be left at the Yard. No agents?no
commission. The buyer receives the benefit.
Coal from boats, 25 cents le?s per ton.
otfjf_ P. B. GUERNSEY.
C~ OAL, COAL, COAL.?BestPe?ch?r
cbard Red Ash Coal?Lump, 3roken and Natsizes.?
The undersigned is auUiorised to take orders ior this cele?
brated Coal, at the very" lowest prices, either by the cargo
or ton, delivered troo, the har?es free of cartage "many Dan
of this city or Brooklyn,
Also Gray Ash Schuytkill. Lebigfa and Lackawana CoaL
P. S. ATneriean Bitusninous Coal, for tha grate, equal to
best Liverpool. Best Virginia Coal, for blacksmith's use, at
the very lowest price. JOSEPH P. SIMPSON,
Office No. US Nassau-street.
N. ?. Orders for one ton wjll receive the same attention
as those for a larger qaaniry._mylHtl
S~"YDNEY COAL?The carga^f baik
Orande is now discharging, and for sale in lots to suit
purchasers, by WARD k BROWNE,
o20_411 Washington corner Laigbl street.
SHOVELS and Hollow Ware.?100
dozen N i. W. S. Eddy's cast steel ? Sbovels; 100 do
do. iron Shovels- Also a good assnrunens of Hollow Ware
on hand, asd tor sale by
Oll F. F. EDDY, 24 Old Slip.
Acbkt's Office. State Pxison, }
Auburn, OcL 10,1842. J
7VTOTICE is hereby giv,en, that sealed
j_ 1 Proposals will be receive<at the oftke of the subscrib?
er untilTueslay tbe 20ib day of December next at 10 o'clock.
A. M. lor tbe services of TenjConvicts. with the prmlege of
increasing the same, as the Agent may be able to farnwh.to
anv number not exceeding Three Hundred, for the term ot
Fire year? from the first a.iv of January next, to be em?
ployed in the manufacture ot Files and such articles ot Cut?
lery of which tb? United States ts pnocipally supplied by
forrijrn importation. . .. ... ...
Sudkient sbop-room, suitably warmed tod lighted, will
be furnished bv the State. , , _.,
.Vote. Person's making proposals are required to name the
amount, per day. cfiered tor the serv.ces of each Convict?
and to furnish the came of the person or persons offered a>
surely in die Contract, with their written assent thereto;
and the respective persons making proposals are required
to be present at the time of opening such proposals (Dec.
20th) either in person or bva dulv authorized agent,
ol3 tD20 HENRY POLHEMUS. Agent-_
Croton Water.
To engineers, Manufacturers acd
others.? WtldeHrrrvugkt IronTutxs, lor Steam, Wa?
ter, Gas. itc. from 4 to 3 inches diameter and in leagdis
from 4 inches to 12 feet, capable of sustaining an internal
pressure of from l.eOO to 10,000 lbs per square ach?toge?
ther with fittings of every description, such as E bows, T's,
Reducing Sockets, Cocks, itc, to which the Tubes are
joined by Screws, and by means of which they n ay be put
together with the greatest facility by any onlinarv workman.
The great strength and durability ci these lubes as com?
pared with Copper or other material and their eco-wtay
ren-.-r them superior u>all ilhers for any of the purposes
above mentioned. For sale by
The subscriber has for upward of twenty-five years
b^en engaged in the manufacture of Printing Ink, during
which time it has been n>ed extensively throughout the
United States. His long experience as n manutacturer of
Ink, and like* is* as a practical Printer, enables him to fur?
nish his typographical brethren lhroc;bout the Union, who
mav favor him with their custom, with Ink of a very supe
?ior quality, of unchangeable color, and on reasonable
terms. The Ink is well calculated to work on the compo?
sition roller, and on all descriptions of presses now in use.
TLe subscriber likewise manutactures Inkot various colors,
viz : Ked, Bluet Green, vVc.
Orders addressed to bis manufactory on Front-street, be?
tween Mnntgemery and Gouverneuf-sireets, East River,
will be punctually attended to. GEORGE MATHER,
Tbe aliove Ink is at present used on this paper. 08 2m
TVf oticTe.?Just opened a fine assort
X1 merit of Plated Brass ar.d Japanned Bills
A tine assortment of Plated and Brass Stirrups
Do do do do Haines
do do do Knobs
Do do do do Lamps
Do do English Bridles and Martingale*
Do do Whalebone Rosettes
Do do Ivory Rings
Do do Silk and Wotsted Lace
Do do Springs, Axlej, Hubs and Top
Apd Patent Leather
Do do Whips, Tacks. Web. Jte, by
sH if _JNQ. S. SUM M ERS, 272 Pearl st,
HP he partnership heretofore ex
I jsting between the undersigned under the firm of AN?
DERSON it WARD, in James Citv County, Virginia,New
York and New-Jersev. is tbisday dissolved. All debts due
said firm, ami all claims against the same will be assumed
and settled by Robert C. A. Ward, who will continue the
business ol Wood Cutting, kc. as heretofore, on his own
account.?New-York, November 7ih. 1842.
nil lwDitltW* ROBERT C. A. WARD.
D" Richmond Whig will please insert lw Daily and It
Weekly and send bill to this office._
Rolled and plat ee) brass.?
A first rate article of Rolled and Plated Bra^s, can
always be found at JAMES G. MOFFETT, 121 Prince st,
near wooster. at the lowest market prices. Likewise a very
tnperior ttrtiele offtoooer't Brass. ?59 tt
M- to LET?'The House No. 24 Day
street. It is in excellent order, having been painted
and repaired thoroughly in May last. Inquire of
nio lw" WM FORREST, 18 Varick-st.
M"T?n]ET^^oi^3_Workshops, with
a superior iight: rent $37 50 and $.50 till the 1st of
May next Inquire of J.LOCKE, in the rear of No. 31
Ann-street. _ _n5 lm
to let?a Room, Bedroom, Pan
_^ try* and Closet, suitable for a small family. Posses?
sion given immediately. Rent $43 till the 1st of May next
Inquire of J. LOCKE, in the rear of No. SI Ann-st. n? lm
The cuttage Uuik House and Stable on north west
corner of Filth avenue and 1251h street, with 6 full lots, oi
namented with trees : also a pump near the door; about*
minutes walk from the Railroad. For further particular!
inoaire of J. it J. W. LEVKRIDGE, l i' Cherry-st, N. Y.
M'TCT LET?STore mid^Back Room,
suitable and recently occupied for a publication and
compositors'utiice ol a small paper called the American
Mechanic Rent $125until the 1st of May next. Inquireof
n5 In)_J. LOCKE, in rear of 31 Ami-st.
?^~T?TiJJMBERS or tinmen.?
Jl?JL To Let, a Store and Basement very advantageous?
ly lot ated and well atlapted to the above business. Posses?
sion given immediately. Apply to T. McELRATH, 1G0
Na-*,ui street. o26 t(
MF?R S?LE or Exchange for a
Farm?A good Dwelling-House and Garden ground,
about 20 Lots, in the Twelfth Ward of the City ot New
York, in tbe vicinity ol the Railroad, the Croton Reservoir
and a Kerry across the East River. Inquire at 77 Grand
street, west of Broadway. o2C lm
~ OFFICES T<TTT/l\Tu the sec?ncT,
third, and fourth stories of the new buildings, Ntw.
..5rt and Hit) Nassau-street, (Tribune Buildings,) fronting the
Park a.id nearly opposite the City Had. Enquire of
T. McELRATH, on the premises _s28 tf
MTU LET?The new stores and build?
ings in Spruce-street, near Nassau. They will be
completely finished during Ihr next week, and to good
tenants immediate possession will he given and no rent
charged until after 1st November. The buildings are well
adapted to any kino'of mechanical business. Apply to T.
PRICE. 184 East Broadway, or to T. McELRATH, at the
oliice nt the Tribune. _ oG If
FARM EUR SALE?Situated 3
miles north of tbe Village of Newburg, bounded by
tbe Hudson River on the east and the old Post-mad to Al?
bany on the west, on the farm there is a good, rdmniodi*
ous liouse and barn, likewise a large dm-fc on the river,
formerly ased a* a \,rl,-k yard. The farm contains about 100
acres oi land?tbe view is commanding, and the prospect
beautilul. For further part culars inquire of Geo. .Mather.
No. 125 Gr?.e street, or w.u. Van Dalsem, No. ti7 v.n,
D;u.i street, New V*?rk <:i:y. n3 if
^FOIt SALE?A Farm in New Ro
?Ix? chelle, Westchesier County,midway between White
Plains ar.d New Rochelle, formerly owne?4 by David Bon
nett, containing ISO af.n?s, all arable land, excepting aboul
ten acres in wood. The farm has been laid out in conven?
ient lots, and is in a high state of cultivation. Terms of sale i
will be made easy lor the purchaser. Apply to
o25 lm J. ADRIANCE. 5fi John st. N. Y.
tj?j, FOR SALE?The 2 Lots fronting on
_fT!l!L Rivington street, and numbered 39 and 41 on said
Street?each lot 25 feet in width by 100 in length.
Also, 4 lots on the Northerly siue of 4ht street, distant 300
feet, Easterly from the 8th avenue.
Apply io G. CLARK, Esq. 1)6 Water street, J PK
SHINE, 2P.4 .Mulberry st. or to the subsenber (by mail) at
Far Rockaway, Long Island.
o2? lm*_ L. NORTON. Jr.
rr-York. Tbe new catalogues of this establishment,
comprising the largest cnllectiou (>t trees and plant - in Ame?
rica, with very reduced prices which average 25 per cent
less than are.usually charged elsewhere, will be sent toeverv
post-paid application. 1 hey may als*? be obtained of T. N.
Campbell, 23 Pine-street, and at 70 Nassau-street; and all
orders sent per mail will be promptly executed and for
warded as directed. Flushing, Nov. 9, 1842.
nl0 lw-_WM. R PRINCE it CO.
FOR S ALE?A Drug and Apothe
_ cary Store, advantageously situated in the upper
part ot the city, in a very respectable neighborhood. The
stock is not large, but general, and of ihe best quality ;
fixtures and furniture in first rate order. The establishment
has a fair share of business, which is increasing, and with
r roper attention would .-oon secure an extensive patronage.
Tiie proprietor wishes to dispose of it in consequence of not
being able to devote to it his constant personal attention.
For terms (which are liberal) and other particulars, apply
at No. 129 Fulton street, New York. u9 lw*
M CWNTRY"SETf "?tX?ction.
J/cM Will be sold at T. B?rtieurs National Hotel in the
city ol Hudson, on Friday, tbe 25'b day of November, in?
stant, at ten o'clock in ihe forenoon, in two parcels under
foreclosure suits in Chancery, a Fann consisting of aboul
ninety-one acres: one lot consists of aboul sixteen acres,
and the other oi fre-m seventy to eighty O.i the sixteen
acre lot there is situated a substantial brick two *lory dwell
wg house of about forty-five feet .-qaare, with convenient
out-buildings, a well of good water, kc. All the land is of
the very best description and is In remarkably good order
for ullage and pasturing, except abont twenty acres of
voting growth of pine wood and eight acres in the stump.
The Premises .ire situated on the Columbia Turnpike in ihe
village of Ciaverack, about three miles from the city of
Hudson and are a part of the Farm recently in the occupa?
tion of Willem B. Ludlow, Esq. of Claverack ; for the con?
dition and quality of the premises, onrcbaaers are requested
10 inspect for themselves. G. R. J. BOWDOIN.
Assignee of W. B. Ludlow, 4 New sL New-York.
N. v. American and Evening Pust will please copy until
2.7th Nov._r>S edtN25
subscriber offers his Mansion House and Grounds ?
Elizabeth Port. New Jersey, far sale, or to let for one o
more vears. The prope^y consbu of a good sized modern
built house, finished i? the neatest manner with marble
mantles, tc. and a good dry cellar, with kitche>jjnd w^od
hotise aitacbed to the house; an exceii- nt well ? ? watef ar;d
large filtering cistern with pumps in each; a reo I barn ar.d
oat-houses, ail nearly new, ami in complete repair. The
ground consLsXs of about one acre enclosed with ornamental
fences, and laid out in fruit yard, garden, to. well stocked'
with tbe choicest fruit from Prince's and other nurseries, ex
cellea: bearing grape vines, dowering and other shrubs aud
plants. An additional quantity of land can be had if de?
sired. Thepiemi^arebeautilallysitQatedon a southern
slope with the delightful prospect ol Staten hland the
Sound, and adjacent country. The communication with
prW ?ry fSP "v.- ^??t-the steamboats of the
Elizabeth i?ort and New \ork Ferry Company runnin- six
um? a dav to and tram the city; and the yiLgo>rn\% be
made by the New Jersey Railroad four or five SnaeaS
day. Posms^d ewen immediately. For fnrthef MsSea.
l^enouirc at No. 23 Pearl street, or an 'iTS? i
CSeo?" Thomas R. wqo?, i
.i,!.^^,v,,. BANY, TROY, and intermedkl? Laad,
ine*, trom 5e Sw?oabottt Pier toot of Barclay K
The lew-pressure steamboat troy. Cape a. Oortam,
on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Mormajr. at 7 o'cleck.
For passage, apply at the office, toot of Barclay -street, or
on board. _
Notice? All Goods, Freight, Baggage. Bant BAU, Specif,
or any ether kind of Property, taken, shipped, or put oa
boarfl this boat, must be at the risk ot use owner* of ?ach
Goods, Freight, or Baggage, fcc
B any and intermediate places?from the
toot of Courthindt-st. _
The steamer NORTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. Trues,
dell, will leave as above at 5 P. M. on Wednesday and Sa.
turd ay.
The COLUMBIA, CapL T. P. Newberry. will leave ??
above ate P. M. on Monday, Thursday and Sunday.
For passage or freight,apply to P. C. Schultz at tue offic?
oa the whan,or on board.
N. B. All kind* of property Ukeu only at the rak of ut*
owners thereof._
Evening line of steam.
- .^.ssL boats for Albany, daily, at 6 o'clock P.
^junday excepted, from the pier between Courtland ana
L'bertv streets.
The Steamer SOUTH AMERICA, CapL Brainsrd. ieavet
Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons at 6 o'clock.
The steamer ROCHESTER, CapL .V P- John, leaves,
the above pier Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Arter.
coo:h, at 6 o'clock.
Tt e Rochester and South America are uew ana subsue
tial boati, well fitted up and fumiihed with uaie rcomi,
and for speed and accommodations are *ol surpassed by
anv boats on the river. . ?
For passage or freight apply to P. C. Schultt at the office
on the wharf, or on board. _
JTHF?R H?DS?lSf, "sTlJY.
__f__ VESANT, COXSACKIE, and interme
?TTaTe'laiXi^IlSteamboat SUPERIOR, Capt. Gould,
will leave the pier, foot of Cedar-streeL This Afternoon,
(Saturday) at 5 ?'c!ock. For passage or fsdgbt, apply tut
boerd.or to J. B. NICHOLSON. 185 West-streft. f.10
RY, HASTINGS AND YONKERS ? Breakfast aad Din.
ner on Board.?The new and splendid steamer COLUM
BUS, Capt. F. W. Stone, will leave New York, from the
foot of Chambers-street, every morning, (Fridays excepted)
at 7} o'clock; and returnine leave Peekskill same cay,
at 12J o'clock, P. M. Landing at die footot Hammond,
street, each wav.
NOTICE.?All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, specie,
or anv other kind of property, taken, shipped, or put on
boanJ this Boat, must be at the risk of the owners ut sorb
good*, freight, baggage, ice._ oH
F~l2"?_.^BUFFALO and Green Bay.
jsSfeffSEg The steam COLUMBUS will ply be.
twee" Biinaio and Green Bay during the seasou.as below
Leaves Buffalo, Leaves Green Bay,
June 20 June 27
July 4 18 July 11 25
August 1 15 29 August 8 22
Sept. 12 26 SepL 5 19
October 10 24 October S 17 M
touching at intermediate ports.
For freight and passage, apply to the master on board, or
to A. R COBB k CO. ? Buffalo NY ~
P. L. PARSONS Ac CO. i *?n?> w' ?? ,ie20
ftSTATEN island ferry
fr ?Fool of Whitehall-street.?'I am steam
ers^rAT^NlSL.lNDER and SAMSON w?l run ai
'? Leavks New-York at 9,11. A. M. and 1J.SJ, 5$, P. M.
Leaves Staten Island at 8, 10, A. M.. and 12J, 2J and 5,
All goodsshlpped ire required to be particularly marked,
and are at the risk of die owners thereof._ ol
*tT. POWELL & CO.'s Line
Mfv For NEWBURGH, landing at CALD.
__LS7 v7fi3T POINT, and COLD SPRING.?The
steamboat Highlander, CnpL Robert Wnrdrop, will leave
foot of Warren-st,every Moaday, Thursday, and Saturday,
at 4 P. M. Retuming, will leave Newburgb every Monday
at 7 A. M, and Tuesday and Friday at 5 P. M.
For freight or passage apply to the Captain on board.
Baggage and freight of ail descriptions, Bank bills orsp<.
cie, Iward, must be at the risk of the owners Uiereof, unless
a bill of ladinc or receinu b? signed for the same. f 38
_ ing at Caldwell's, West Point and Cold
SpruTgT?Vtie steamboat JAMES MADISON, Capt. Charles
Halstend, will leave Wanen-street Pier, every TUESDAY
and FRIDAY EVENINGS, at 4 o'clock.
All Baggage, Packages or Parcels, Bank Bills or Suede
put on board of this bout without being entered on the hook
of die boat or receipted for, will be at the risk of the ow
ers thereof. _128
and NEW PORT?Composed of she following superior
Steamers'i lining in connection with the Stonuigton and
Providence, and Boston and Providence Railroads.
The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comstoca.
NARRAGANSET, 11 Woolsey,
Af OHE GAN, " Vanderbilt.
The steamers of ?'.e Line for Bosum and Pravidence, via
Stonington will leave pier, No. 1, N. R. BaUery Place at t
o'?lock, P. M. daily, Sundays excepted.
For fnrtlierjnformadcm, apply at No. 22 Broadway.
h'mUr Arrtcngemtnt.? Fart 124 Cents.
Rly daily from Elizabeth-Pert to New-York, touching at
few-Brighton and Port-Richmond, each trip, as follows i
on and alter the 17th day ef October, 1842?
Leave Elizabeth-Port, | Leave N.York, pier t,N. R
At7i, and 10o'clock,A.M At 8* and MJ A. M.> and
At I, and 3io'clock. P. M I At U and 4e'clack, P.M.
On Sunday,
Leave Elizabeth-Port at 8 (.'clock A. M. and at a P. m.
Leave New-York at I? o'clock,-A'. M. and ?t 4J r. M.
N. B.? Passengen for Westfir Id, scotch Plains, Plainfield,
Bound-Brook, Somerville, Easton it Scbobleyj Mountain,
by the EUzaiielh-tOwn and Somerville Railroad Cars, will
leave New-York In Ihe SI '/clock boat In the morning, ami
in the 1} and 1 o'clock boats in the afternoon.
Passengers from the.H o'clock boat will leave Somervill?
in stages for Huston and for Schooleys Moustatn oa the ar?
rival of the cars at Somerville.
The Horse Car will leave the front cf the Union Hot* I,
quarter of an hour previous the departure of each boat
All bagejage at the risk of iL? owner._
?7^7" On and utter the 20th October instant, tbe
?a ? steamboats (Capt. A. H. Schult?,)will brave
the foot of Duane-streetj New-York, daily (Sundays ex
cep'.ed) as follows:
For pa.?sengers at 2 P.. M.
For freight at4 P.M.
Retuming the train will leave Oosben as follows :
Fur passengers nt 7 A. AI.
Forfreightat2 P. M.
Usual time between Goshen and New-York five boun.
H. C. SEYMOUR, Sup't and Kng'r.
PJerjnont, Oct. 15. 184Z Q'-'5tf
PA.,?PEOPLE'S LINE.?Fare $1 only.
Leave pier No. 1, Nonh riAer at 8J o'clock A.
M. daily, (Sundays excepted.) by steamboat to Elizabeth
Port; or leave the foot of Courtland I ureet at 9 o'clock A.M.,
by N. Jersey Railroad to Elizabethtown.therp connect with
tbe train ot cars for Somerville; coaches thence (only 34
miles,) arriving at Easton at C o'clock, P. ML For seats ap?
ply to A. D. Hope, Merchants Hotel, 41 Cortlnndt si.
N. B. Thij route, on account of the shsrt distance by
coaches, commends itself to the public.
Office removed from 73 to 41 Cortlandt street. sep8
COMPANY?Another section will beopened
_for travel on doe Kuh inst., three miies beyond
Thompson to tbe Suffolk Station, widi the following ar?
rangement on tlie extended line:
On and after Wedneseay, 10th of August, 1842, tie trainj
will run as follows:
Leave Suffolk Station at 6 A AI and 1} P M
Leave Deer Park at 6* A M and U o'clock, P M
Leave Hicksvill* at 7J o'clock. A M an.l 2i P ?1
Leave Hempstead at 71 o'clock, A M and 2i P M
Leave Jamaica at 8 o'clock, A M and 8 P AI
Leave South Ferry <N. York side) at 94 A M ar.d4i
Leave Brooklyn at 9j o'clock. A M and 4i P M
Leave Jamaiaa at 8 o'clock A M and 4J P M
Leave South Ferry (N. York side) at 9) A M and 5$ P M
Leave Brooklyn at 9? A AI and 5TP M
Leave SufTolk Station at 2j P M
Leave Deer Park at 3 PM
Leave Hicksvitie atitf P M
Leave Hempstead at P AI
FARE?For Tickets at the office in Brooklyn, ai follows
Jamaica 25c. Brusbville S8c, Branch 5oc, Hempstead, C?rle
Place and Westbury 56c; Hicksville 62c, Farm'mgdale 75c
Deer Park 88c, Babylon $1, Suffolk Station $1 12$.
N. B. Passengers are desired to procure tickets liefere
iaj^j/n.' sea's in the cars.
-Si FOR LIVERPOOL?The superior
t^^; fast sailing British bark ORLANDO, G. Wilson,
?master, will meet with quick despatch for tbe
above porr, being now ready to receive ?ugo. For a pes
sage apply to
o29 GRINNELL, AHNTURN it CO. 73 South street.
IN CHANCERY?BeforetheVTeeChan
cellor.?The President, Directors k Company of u>
People's Bank ot Patterson vs. Moses Tucker, Administra?
tor, ic. of John C. Tucker, deceased, et ai.
In pursuance of a. decretal order of this Court, made in
the above entitled causv, will lie sold at public aucudo, un?
der the direction of the subscriber, one of the Masters there?
of, by John J. Swift, Auctioneer, at the Merchants' Ex?
change in the city of New-York, on the 13th day of Novem?
ber next, at 12 o'clock noon of that day, all those three cer?
tain contiguous lots, pieces or parcels of land, known afid
distinguished as lots (6) six, (7) seven and (8; eight, on ?
map of property in the Twelfth Ward of the City of New
York, belonging to the estate of Thomas Burliug deceased,
made by Edward Doughty, City Surveyor, ?fated January
8, 1833, and filed in the office of tbe Register ia and for uk
City and County of New-York, bounded and containing to?
gether as follows, to wit: Northerly in front by Sixteeatt!
sireet seventy-five feet, southerly seventy-six feet and oce
eighth of an inch by ground partly of Jesse West and partly
of Daniel W. Kissam, tbe party of the second part to in*
said mortgage, westerly by lot No. (9) owe as on said map
cinety-two feet seven inches and one quarter of an inch,
easterly eighty-three feet two inches and three feurth??
an inch by lot No. (61 five on said map. New-York, ocu
27, 1842. ' WILLIAM. W. CAMPBELL,
Master in Chancery.
L. B. WooBaurr,Solicitor._ej82awtnl?
SYDNEY COAL?A very superior arti?
cle of Sydney Coal, fresb mined and suitable for par?
lor use, for sale la lots to suit ourcbasers, at re>s^aoie
prices, by WARD k Browne,
d5 411 Washington, corner of Laughter

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