OCR Interpretation

New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 23, 1842, Image 4

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030213/1842-11-23/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

From ' Tbe Northern Light,'
A DAY in Indian Sumraer j here, tbe sky
Shows a bright veil of silver, there, a shade
Of soft and misty purple, with the Seece
Of downy clouds/aid azure streaks between ,
Tke light falls meekly, and the wooing air j
Funs with a quick vitality the frame.
The woods have lest the bright and varied charm
Of magic Autumn, and the faded leaves
Hide with one robe of brown the earth that late
Ghow'd like tue fabled gardens of the East.
Still all around is lovely. Far the eye
Pierces the naked woods, and marks the shades
Like pron* biawk pillars with their capitals
Form'd bv tbe sprays, and rock, ravine and mound,
Hidden w'hen summer smiles, and sparkling nils
Trickling o'er rnosjy atones.
A low, deep sound
Rumbles upon my ear, as winding down
The guliien road. I seek the gorge where flows
The streara to roiogle with t?e river flood
In the brief Eastward distance. On rny left
Are the brown waters, a high rocky iWe
Like a huge platform midway, and the steep
Tre-f-coJumned ridge, in summer den*e with shades,
But ra^cd now vith gaunt and leafless boughs,
Ana only green where stretch thick piny plumes,
And hemlock fringes. On my right tbe bank
Ofsln'.z and crumbling gravel, pitches down :
Now ?beer, now nollowed out, the dark biue clay
Showing its strata veins, while on the edge
High up and dwarfed by distance, cling tall trees.
A rocky rampart seamed and dashed with white,
Is piled before rne, and the bending sky
Close at its back. Advancing, with the sound
Louder and louder, waters leap and gush
And foam through channeled outlets : dashing now
O'er terraces now flinging o'er a rock
A shifting fringe of silver, shooting quick
Through the ceep gully; like a glassy dart,
And now in uric rich mass of dazzling snow
Hurled downwards, with light particies of spray
In white einoke rising.
Like the pony wratb
Of the weak child, to manhood's passion burst
When bis lierce heart i5 flaming : like the voice
Of the iow west wind, to the mighty sweep
Of the roused northern storm-blast, art thou now,
Oh, rushing stream ! to when the drenching rains
Have s.veiled thy fountains.and with thundering roar,
Foaming and leaping, thou dost dash along,
Heitrainless in thy awful force, to rend,
And whirl, und whelm, until a mightier wave
Swaliowc thy raging being : bridge and tree,
Torn into fragments roll, and plunge, and toss,
Till those that now might look on thee and 6mile
Torr grave and tremble.
One more lesson stern
And sad, in Nature's ever-opened book, [change,
Art thou, bright stream ! Change, quick and endless
Is ever moving round ua. Sun and cloud,
"Winter nod Summer, light and darkness, all,
All whirl their contrasts. Life may spread its path
Glorious with hope and beautiful with joy,
Home with its blessings, like an Eden smile;
Beware, gay, thoughtless dreamer! hush thy song!
Beware ! Is Joy immortal on the earth ?
Beware ! Hath angel Hope, with pointing band
And buoyant pinion, never fled, and left
The riend Despondency to fill her place
With blackness I Hush thy song, gay dreamer ! pause
In thy light dancing tread ! the awlul change
Might now. e'en now, be swift approaching thee.
Africa* Atrocities.?The following heart
cbiiling recital? are contained in u letter received
by the Secretaries of the Wesleyan Missionary
Society from the Rev. Robert Brooking, one of the
Society's missionaries in Western Africa, read in
the principal Wesleyan chapels in England. It is
dated Kumasi, Feb. 14, 1842. The reverend gen?
tleman, after describing many things of minor im?
portance, proceeds to add :'
" On the 6th of last month (January) one of the '
King's daughters died, and a custom was made du?
ring which three poor creatutes were hurried into
eternity in the shape of sacrifices, one of whose
headless tttinks 1 saw dragged through tbe market
place. On Sunday, the 9th, after preaching, I
went to take the air, when I came unexpectedly
upon the headless trunk of a human being who had
been executed a few minutes previously. His hands
were nlso lopped off, and one of the executioners
was engaged in cutting off a part of the chin with
tbu bourd on it. On tba 13th tho old chief Kumassi
died, in consequence of which a larger custom was
made. Din ing the day 12 persons were sacrificed.
I saw the pushing of a knife through the cheek of
one pour creature to prevent her cursing the
This was done almost instan'aneously.after which
her hands were tied behind her back, and in this
state she was left for some time until executed.?
On the 17th two persons were executed for con?
spiracy and treason. 1 saw those persons with
knives d.rivsn through their cheeks, their hands
fastened by iion staples to logs of wood. 1 saw
the head of one of them "truck off. His heart was
then taken out, aud also one of his vibs, all of
which was done in tho sight of n survivor. They
both retained their faculties till the last moment,
and were quite aware of what was going on. On
tho 1 Sth, while returning from the King's house,
I saw the head and hand of one of those who
were executed the preceding day carried by an in?
dividual with as much unconcern a? a butcher's
boy would cany the head of a sheep.
On the 22d a fire broke eut, which was soon
extinguished. Scarcely was that done, however,
when a house in another part of the town took fire,
during which time tho wind blew rather strong,
and the fire spread and burnt down three-fourths
of the most thickly populated part of the town in
the incredibly short space of four hours. I never
ydw such a scene before; the tire raged with in?
credible fins. It was truly hentt-rending to see
women and children retreating before it. On the
30th a man of consequence died, and twelve- indi?
viduals were sent into another world to accompany
him, five of whose headless trunks and six heads
were lyinc together at one time in the streets. Out
reception whs good, and our prospects ore delight?
ful ; yet the scenes we sometimes witness are ab?
solutely revolting to human nuture."
Fire in rus Moon.?A writer in the Philadel?
phia Inquirer denies tiie fact mentioned in the
New-Bedford Mercury, that the volcanoes ot" the
Moon could be seen blazing. The writer surveyed
tlie appearance indicated, with a powerful tele?
scope, at the High Scool Observatorv. The ap?
pearance he ascribes to another cause. The moun?
tains in the Moon, he says, aftei examining them
at the time specified, wi re just enjoying their sun?
rise?it was not yet sunrise at the base of the
peaks, a:;d tho illuminated sides of the mountains,
sloping as stated in the account, presented the ap?
pearance of bright gleams of light on a daik field,
vii, the unenlightened ba*e of the mountains.
[New-Haven Palladium.
S i lamboa r Cox.usio?.-r-From a card published
w the Louisville Journal ot" the 15th in>*t. by the
passengers of the steamboat Farmer, we learn that
a coiuMon took place at about 3 o'clock on the
? mermog^ tne 14th. at about 20 miles below the
city ot LouinviUe, between ?le Fanner aj)(l ^
>:'.???- ?a?ey, by which the Farmer was simk.
No bfctee whatever ? attached to the Captain or
officers ol the bcioto Valley for the collision. M
though it could not bo ascertained accurately, it
was supposed that three or four deck passengers
were aiowned. Boat and cargo probably a Total
loss. 1 he i armer was from LouureiUe bound to
Railroad to Portland.?On Tuesday lastthe
cHt's for the first time passed over tbe tr?ck from
Portland to the Portsmouth Bridge and returned '
tbe sam? afternoon. Now the connecting link
which unites Maine with the South by die aid of
steam, is fitted in, and the Union i>in fact brought
into a narrower limit than once circumscribed the
New-E igiaod States. The regular travel oy?rthe
route will probably commence next week. The
trackf ar? nor, yet laid on Portsmouth Bridge?
and for the present the passengers will be carried :
over the bridge in coaches. [Portsmouth Jour. J
More Fossil Hsvuss.?We see by an arti?
cle in a late number of the Oiage Valley, pub?
lished at Warsaw, Missouri, that a great number
of bones have recently been found about two miles
from that town. They ??re described a* follows:?
The place where these bones were found, is
about two miles from town, and ;? familiarly
known by the gestern people ew a lick. There
are many seeps]of a brackish sulphur water, break?
ing through the ground which has been resorted to
by various animals till there is an acre or more of
the ground excavated to the depth of eight or ten
f^et. The bones were found two or three feet
b^low this surface, embedded on a black level.?
The probability is that these animals resorted to
this place for the salt held in solution by the wa?
tt r. and heedlessly plunging themselves into the
mire, were frequently unable, notwithstanding
their gigantic ?trengtb, to extricate themselves,
and thu= their remains accumolatrd to such an
The number of different heads found amounts
f -> ?everity or eighty, and the large amount of de
t tched teeth -hows that a greater number of these
monjj.ers have found a common grave in this basin.
The bones which are found near the head of this
basin, are in a much better state of preservation
than those near the outlet. The skeletons of va?
rious species of animals are found deposited in
!iis basin, as the buffalo, elk, deer. &-c. Theie
are two species only found, which are worthy of
-limiration: of the one there are but few speci?
men?, only some teeth and part of the maxillary
bjnes in which they were set. These teeth are
iiisured on the sides, much like the elephant's
molar teeth, and smooth on their masticating sur?
face, which measures 12 by 14 inches. The other
pecies of bones, which are great in number, and
-njpendous in size, have differently shaped teeth,
ind ont of their superior maxillary grow tusks,
???me of which are 25 inches in circumfeience,
?i id 10 or 12 feet long. The tusks are not pre
? rved entire. They appear to have been the
'he6t quality of ivory. Many of the maxillary
i mes have the molars entire, and tightly retained
in their sockets. These molar teeth are 8 or 9
inches by 4 or 5, on their grinding surface, with
; cp fissures, running across them, in which the
minences of the antagonising molar played. This
formation of the molar of this animal is very dif
? rent from that of' tho germ- herbiverous, the
imiers of which have smooth continuous sur
?ccri. The inferior maxillary is armed with a
'isk 15 or 20 inches in length. The fumer is six
v seven inches in its centre diameter, and pro?
mts an articulatoiy surface with the aciabulum
l 10 or 1] inches. The connexion of the bone
the fore leg with the shoulder blade presents a
milarly large articulation. Few of the vertebra;
i ive resisted the corrosion of time. They are en
irely denuded of their procosses, so that we can
? ily observe on a few of them the canal for the
>mal marrow, which must have been three or
our inches in diameter.
A striking peculiarity of these hones is that they
iave no cavity fet marrow, but are solid bone.?
bey are not petrified, but are preserved a? osse
ts matter, which is a conclusive argument that
hey have not been imbedded many centuries.
Submarine Telescope.?This is a contrivance
or lighting up the dominions of the deep, invented
>y a lady?Mrs. M if hers of Brooklyn?who ob
..ined a patent for her invention last July. It con
? Mts simply of a common lamp enclosed in a glass
; obe about eighteen inches in diameter. The
;mp. thus protected from the water, is, when sub?
merged, supplied with air by means of tubes which
i ;e above the top of the water. There is also a
?rge tube between these two, for the escape of j
he smoke and gas from the lamp to the surface.
This instrument we saw in operation last even
i i, at the American Museum, in a vessel of water
tl)OUt four und a half feet deep. A pin at the bot
rrn could be as distinctly seen as though there
md been no water in the vessel. The inventor
?a/s that objects have been as distinctly seen by
neans of the lamp alone, in our harbor, twenty
.wo feet below the surface, at a distance of from
ii'teen to twenty feet from the light. When the
imp is sunk lower than this, a telescope is need
d. OhjBCtS rnny thm bo dieocrvcicd at aliuusl
iriy depth.
The apparatus it is t hought will be very useful in
he discover)' of sunken wrecks, in the construe
,i in of fortifications, and ail works extending into
i e water. No vessel, it is predicted, will, ere
uhg; go to sea without it, as by attaching a mirror
;o the telescope, the bottom and keel of a ship may
)0 examined when under full sail. This instru
rent has bee n seen and approved by several en?
gineers and naval gentlemen. It is exhibited only
in tho evening. [Commercial Advertiser.
More Cloth Cases.?Juries were erapanneled
yesterday in the case of the United States vs. five
cases of cloths and cassimeres, four of cloths and
two of cassimeres. seized at Daniel Deal & Co.'s
sure, and claimed by them ; and in the case of
ti e United States vs. twenty-eight pieces of cloths
a id seven pieces of cassimeres, seized at James
l.ynd & Co.'s store, and claimed by them.
I Phil. U. S. Gazette.
D* The following Works are tor sale at the Office of
I HE TRIBUNE. 2V?. 160 Sassau street, opposite tks City
REGISTER tor 18?. Price 12$ cents, *1 per doien, or $7
per hundred.
Electricity, Sttam Engine. Lc Price 23 cents.
THE AMERICAN LABORER: a work devoted to the
:i 'erests of tbe Mechanics of tbe United State.-, to be com
p eted in twelve numbers, eight of winch are already pub
it bed. Pi ice 61 cents a number.
TEMPERANCE SPEECHES.?The celebrated Tem?
perance Speeches delivered at the Broadway Tabernacle,
!)?? Thonns F. Marshall. Price 61 cents, or 50 cents per
SPEECHtiS OF HENRY CLAV, delivered at the great
L-xingion Festival; also, his Farewell Speech on reurinsr
fi an the United States Senate. Price 6J cents, or 3o cents
per dosen.
completed in twenty uoinbers, twelve of which are already
pribnshed. Price per No. 12k cents.
i ?ribie's Animal Cbemisirv, each 25 cents
t; jus. Price 1?^ cent-.
n ETISM AND ASTRONOMY. Price 6} cents, by the
d 'ien Su cents.
Discounts to A gent*. Peddlers and others on all the above.
Only Twelve and a Half Centti 11
XJ~ The Whig Almanac and Unitep States Register
Kor the vear 1843, contains a table showing Uie popula?
tion of the United Slates, by States and total; also the popu?
lation of the Cities and larger towns in the United States;
n'->o tbe population of the State of New-York, by Coauties;
Eclipses, Planets ice. Alc; Calendar of the months in 1843,
u ith calculations for each section of the Union; Diary ot
Remarkable Events, i.e.; Listol Officers of the Government
;' the U. >\. Executive, Judicial and Diplomatic; Senate
and House of Representatives till March 4th, 1843; an arti
i !c on the Protection of He me Industry, being a careful
imtiiary of tbe considerations which impel us to cherish
J?e policy of Protection, with a brief review of the reasons
cnaily opposed thereto, by Horace Greeley; General Jack
?u'? Letter in support ttf Protection; Extracts from ?he
Messsges of Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, J. Q.
Adams, Jackson and Tyler, in favor of ditto; Facts for
Farmers; Manufactures of the U.S.; die Elements End
Names of Parties; Votes for President and Vice President
st all ihe elections under the Federal Constitution; Votes
lor Governors, kc amJ for President in the State of New
York ; the Grounds of Difference between the contending
parties; Memoirs of Henry Clay; the new Apportionment
<f Congress; complete Eh-ctii n Returns of tbe Union, by
Mates and Counties; total Votes for President in 1836 and
IS W, bv States and aggregate; Times of Holding Elections
?r^?**5 An*cdoJcs' EP'Sranis, and Humors of the
XT This Almanac forms a very complete Register for tbe
year, and will be foond very convenient in the eoun?H?.
room, U?e workshop, or at tbe fireside of the farmer. The
reading mailer alone is worth double Ihe price of the work
while Use statistics contained in it cannot be purchased in
a::y other ?h?pe for tiv* times tbe money.
o" Pnce per single copy, i2j cents; $7 per 100, or $&3
per i.wo. 1. ii for sate in tbe principal Cilivs of tbe Union
in the Lmted states. GREELEY it McELRATH
Tnboae Buildings, ltJc fcassaa-street.
TT Boctor Lardner'a JLccrnres^?The second
ec?tion of Doctor Lardner's complete Coarse of Lectures
delivered in the City of New-York is pnblished and for sale
at this office. Price 25 cents The subjects embraced in
the Lectures are : Electricity?The Sun?Galvanism?The
Fixed Surs?Magnetic Needle?Latitude and Longitude?
Bleaching, Tanning?Popular Fallacies?Light?Falling
Stars?Temporary Surs? Historical Sketch of Astronomy
Dew?Science aided by Art?Scientific Discoveries?Sound
?Vibrations of the Retina: Voltaic Battery?Steam Engine
of Great Britain and America.
TCenioir of Thou. iTlcCoy: with an account of the
Horrid Fight at Hastings, which ended in bis Death, and
Reflections occasioned thereby . By a Friend of Humanity
Just publisked for the benefit of the destitute and desolate
Mother of McCoy and for sale at No. 26 Beekman-streel,
and at this office. Price 12J ce-.ts singly; $1 per dozen.
IVTOTTS STOVES.?We invite the at
J_ i tention of the public to our new and splendid assort?
ment ot Noll's Stoves. The th-i premium has again been
awarded them as ibe best beat Stoves forIlalls, Churches,
Public Buildings, i.e. at the late fair ot the American Idsti
tate. They have for > ear; stood unrivalled as regards their
utility and economy, and the decision ot the Judges, as well
as the increasing demand for the arucle, is confirmation
strong of thejr superiority at the present time over any other
ISiove. before the public. Our patterns are rich and varied,
commanding" the admiration of all observers. Our style Tor
private bouses is an ornament to uV tall as well a* a most
I useful appendage. An entire houseof any sixe can be thor?
oughly warmed by a single Stove, without recourse at all
to the parlor grates during the winter.
We have also been aide to complete a few of "SREPaJtO'S
Patent Revekberaters." tor parlors, with which the pub?
lic can now be served w ;ihoui delay This Stove has a's?
taken the first premium of the American Institute as i*e
b'-st Stove for pariors and nrnces exhibited at the Fair, al?
though the competition was greater man on any previous
oc-.asion. Their construction is extremely simple, and their
efficiency and economy undeniable. We have only to ask
the attention t-f those purchasing Stoves to them and we are
confident thai they will be pleased. SHEPARD CO.
o2J lin_Nott's Stove Warehouse. 242 Waler-st.
g^tl^T_?TTKACT10 N.?The sub
vjT senber. (sucojs-or to L. V. Baoger, formerly doing
business ai 250 Water-street, and the original Agent for
vending and selling Professor Orr's Patent Air-tight Stove
in this City,) would respectfully inform the public that he
has taken liie store No. 231 Water-street, two doors from
Beekman, where may be found a complete assortment of
the above Stoves, new style, and at reduced prices. Over
Five Thousand of these Stoves were sold in the City of |
Boston last season, and lound to be the most economical in
lin- consumption of fuel of any Stove heretofore introduced.
They are recommended particularly by Physicians, lor
heating rooms for the sick ; and persons afflicted with con?
sumption have found great rebel by the use of this Stove,
he air produced being of more ey< n temperature than can
possibly be produced hy any other Stove now offered to the
public. Also, Wilcox's Air-tigbt Stove for wood?a beauti?
ful article; together with Badger's Patent Air-tight coal
Stove, designed for Stores, Office?, Halls and Parlors, a
very cheap and economical aniclf. A printed direction ao
'?.-nipanies all the above Stoves. Please call and examine
1 ir yourselves before purchasing elsew here. Recollect the
number. D. D. WENDELL. No. 231 Water-sh,
o2H lm 2d door from Beekman.
-jpiPO KT ANT INVFN T10 N.?- rvilr?s
combines all theadvantages of cooking in every variety,
v- ilhout the usual objections to all oilier kinds ot cooking
aparatus. The top is divided by patent plates into from 4
to 1 boiling place; when ustd with one boiler, which
measures 40 gallons, it is useful lor bathing purposes, large
washing, steaming, vegetables, scalding hogs, lie.; it is also
fitted to lake on a 2 bhl. caldron, ail of which add toils
simplicity in every respect. The oven is perfect as a
Inick oven, and is warranted m all cases to salt the pur
chaser or the money will be relundcd. To those who have
seen them in use, an explanation is unnecessary, and they
Only require to Or examined to convince any one of their
perfect simplicity and incomparable advantages. Several
dealers have gold their Stoves, representing I hem to be ihe
Novelty Stoves, and to avoid further imposition, they will
hi! sold in future at the manufacturer's establishment, 209
W ater-street; only, where referei ce w ill be given to over
eight hundred persons w ho have them in use in this city,
.vil other kinds of Stoves ai reduced prices. FJSK'S Stove
Establishment, coo Wnter-sL n l lm
The subscribers oder this Premium Wood Cooking
Sieve tQ the public, and request the attention of those pur?
chasing to it n?an article of worth, of which we have abun-1
dant testimonials. They stand highest in the the market as
a Cookirg Stove for wood. All the utensih necessary in
culinary purposes an* attached to them. They are ac?
knowledged to be the best article for cooking, with the ex?
ception of an open fire. Tue ovens tor baking and roasting
are equal for these purposes to a brick oven. It w ill be lor
t ?? advantage ol those, in want of a superior article to give
us a call SHEPARD fc CO.,
o29 lm Nott's Stove Warehouse, 242 Water-street
The undersigned are the only agents lor vending and
s' Hing the above article in the Cily of New-York. Of their
u:ility and superior excellence certificates from persons ot
lue first respectability may be seen at the store. We guar?
antee against any explosions if pul up according to our
directions. We have also an improved Airtight Stove.
o-l 3m S. IL FRAZIER, 250 Water street.
DRUMS.?The economy of using Drums
in Parlors and Halls is well known. The subscribers
oTer to ihe'public ihe greatest varietv.and tliu most beautitni
article in the city. Sizes suitable for all locations are on
exhibition in the Drum-room of our. establishment. Toe
increasing sales show that this article answers a most excel?
lent purpose. We ask those who Study economy and are in
aran*. ro w. ? me ?t ?ic .-ui< ilic> musi oe piensto
among so great a variety. SHEPARD k CO.
i?29 lm Noll's Stov* Warehouse, 242 Water s?_
McELROY, No. 109 Beekman-street,aear Water-st,
manatactores and has on hand a superior assortment of Par
lo- Stoves, callc-4 the Philadelphia fladiators. which were
invent"d by the celebrated Jonas Gleason, of Philadelphia,
and the demand in that city and the Slate of Pennsylvania,
for the last three or four years, is with )ut a parallel in this
country, and lliey were introduced in this city last year with
equal success, w hich proves them to be the most satisfactory
article ever introduced into a parlor, taking less than half
the fuel of a grate, and are free from dust
He has six sues of them, suitable for almo.-t any situation.
The following are only a fewof those that have Used them
in New.York and vicinitv. and can be given as reference:
Martin Van Buren, Kinderhook, New York.
J. J. Coddmgton, No. 12 Bond-street, "
Major J. Benedict. 301 Henry-slreet, "
N. L. Griswold, 7fi Chambers-street, "
Mr. .Mitchell, 106 Warren -sued,
Samuel Williams, 111 Waverley place,"
John Degraw, 1 Sione-street, "
J. T. Norris, 140 East Broadway,
Messr?. Hamdeni Co., S Wall street, "
" Lyon k Co , 60 Liberty-sireet, "
Maitby i. Starr, 147 Wallstreet.
Bramliall. Abemethy k Collins,35 Nassau-street, N. Y.
L. B. Wymam27 Prospect-street, Brooklyn.
Be i J. Cahorne, If 9 Henry-street, "
Edward A. Biden, 216 Pearl-street, "
D. Perk ins, ;:2 Herry-Mreei. <?
He has nlso on hand a general supply of the most ap
pioved Cooking Stoves; also, Airtight Stoves ot the most
approved kino, and at reduced pnees. nil lm
G. MOFFETT, 121 Prince-street, near Wodster
Would particularly call the attention of Hardware Dealers
and Manufacturers to his superior article ot German Silver,
a hieb be orTtra for sale wholesale and retail, of all thick
iics-.es, and warrants it equal to any, either Foreign or D( ?
iiestic. for 6< .. ir and s?itneja. t!2 ?1
ril?^THE LOVERS *.f superior Bladt
JL Tea!?Hnwcoa's Mixture I?This extremely delicious
and unparalleled Tea, so highly cek-biated in China and
Europe,just imported, is now for silc at tlie Cantoti Tea
Company's General Tea Establishment, 121 Cha?iam-street,
New-York, in Chinese packages price 50 cts and Jl each.
mv21 tf
EECHES ! LEECHES! .'?Just re
ceived several thousand Swedish Leeches very large
and healthy, tor sale at a very low market price. Abo, we
received a "silver medal at the last Fair of the American In?
stitute for the best specimen of Swedish bred Leeches.
o24 lm" 106 Bowery and 47S Broadway.
"jCJHN r ELTHA^WhoIesaie and Retail
TURER, No. 136 William street, New-York, lour doors
South of Kalten street.
Buckskin Suspendei-, Shirts and Drawers; Piano Forte
Leather: fila<k and C< lored Buckskins for Saddlers.
Undressed Deers' Skins bought, and Deers' Hair for sale.
o27 lm*_
rpHE LARGEST, CheapesVand Best
.JL assortment of CORSETS is to be found at No. 443;
Pearl-street, N. Y. Country and Citv Merchants supplied
on liberal terms. ALEXANDER SAMSON,
Importer and wholesale dealer in Corsets,
o!8 Im" 44S* Peari-streeL N. Y.
DRESS BOOTS?Latest French style.
The subscriber respectfully invites the citizens of
Nfw-York, and stringer* visit;;:;- the city, to call at 114 Fui
U n-strect, and examine a large assortment of Dress Boot.-,
made in the latest Spring tashion, and of the finest French
Gentlemen can haveBoc tsma le to order in the best man
nsr at six dollars per pair warranted equal to any made at
seven dollars and a half, a id as the undersigned takes draw
ing of the feet and keeps lasts for each customer, he can in?
sure an easy yet handsome fiL
Constantly "on hand. Fashionble Boots,i.e., at the follow
ing redo ceo priees:
Seal-Skin Boots.rrom |2 50 lo $2 75
Calf u " . " 4 00 to 6 00
Half Boots.3 09
Gaiters.2 25
Shoes.from 1 50 to 2 00
Pumps and Slipper*, kc. kc. proportionably Low.
Terms Cash on Delivery. JOHN L. WAT KINS,
ray 10 114 Fu.ido st. between Nassau and Deich.
N?TIGE.?thelubscribers will coatin
ue the Straw Goods, under the firm of Napier. Fish?
er k Co. in New-York, and H. C. Fisher k Co. in Bo*ton.
New-York, Sept 1,1S42. T. A. NAPI ER.
nl9 6t? S.P.ADAMS.
Of the tirsl qnality Peach Orchard, now discharging
iiom Canal boat J. G. Gregor, clean and in good order.?
For sale low if taken from boat whi'e discharging.
ward i browne,
n!6 44 Washington, cr.rrer Laight street.
STORAGE can be had io the new fire
proof Store No. 66 Dey-street. Inquire of
19 inr J. HOPPOCK it SON, 230 Fulton-st.
PARR'S PILLS.?From Mr. Noble,
Bookseller, Boston:
" Boston. August 15.1842.
" To the Proprietors of Parr's Life Pills: Gentlemen
Having heard of the extraordinary and unexpected care ot
my friend Mr. Somenille, by the use of Pair's Life Pills, I
applied to bim for the particulars of bis case, which be has
kindly Inmisbed. Ter nis very lucid and ?triluinr state?
ments (which I end sei I can add nothing: they speak tor
themselves. Bat I may observe, that on his leaving Lin?
colnshire it was the decided impression of all his friends,
both in Boston and Stamtord, where he is well known, that
h? recovery' was entirely hopple??in fact that be was just
going home to die, his appearance every w?y indicating
an advanced stage of consumption.
" Please to send me 100 doren boxes of Parr's Pills, small,
and 20 doten large, as my stock i? again low. 1 perceive
my sale since last Angustbas been 13.3C8 boxes!
" Gentlemen, vonrs, faithfully, John Noble.
" Wholesale and retail Agent, Boston."
From Mr. Peter Somerville, of Helensburgh.cear Edin?
burgh, addressed to Mr. John Noble, Bookseller, Boston,
" Spring Bank Cottaire, Helensburgb. Aug. 15,1342.
"My Dear Mr. Noble: Your kind letter I duly receivec,
and would have answered it immediately, but tor a circum?
stance I have delayeii aniil n?w. I can assure yon nothing
gives me more pleasure than to beir witness to all and sun?
dry, the real, and. 1 am now satisfied, the lasting good I
have received from the use of rarr's Life Pills, tsome ot
aryifriends observing ihr woDderiul effects prinlused on me
through them, urged nie strongly to made my ease known
to encourage others atB.cted with roughs. Itc , to Rtve them
atrial; an.) I was glad to receive fro-" yon the same re?
quest, ns \on will be able 10 manage it for nie. ( am rather
at a loss lest I should tail in ghrtflg lull justice to tue ctri
ciency of these Pili? over ail trie medicines I have tried tor
my complaint, and you know 1 have now bad nearly two
years' trial of medical prescriptions for my cough and lia?
bility to catch cold*, wtibout being onewbnrbetter. hat l
believe worse; and the last physician I consulted laughed
at my ignorance when I asked him if tberr was nothing in
pbvsic liiat would operate as a preventive against taking
cold. He shook his bead and said 'No.no; there is no
such medicine.' Now, if he hail been acquainted with
Parr's Life Piils, he would have said, 'Yes, yes; there is
sorb a ibing;' and instead ot recommendingsnake-rootar.tl
Iceland moss, he would have recommended them as an el
fecturil medicine lor cough, pluerisy and spitting of blood,
for that was the ihree-foid lorm ot my complaint. The
cough bad become ?o troublesome thai my sleep was
broken by continued fits of coughing: my liability to coid
ard inflammation was so great that a change in the weather,
or a naik, or any little exertion, would lay me up, and the
usual routine of fasting, purging and Mistering had tc be
resorted to. This I ha?i four times in the course of two
months, and then ?peaking aloud or reading nlond made me
a great deal worse, anil my strength was so tar gone that
any little exertion in walking or working ?ras quite suffi?
cient for me. Now look at the change! Before 1 bad taken
two small boxes o; the Pills, my strength was so far recov?
ered that I commenced lo work ten hours a day,and
scarcely ever leit wearied, and have done so for these five
weeks past: anil then rt> to there being a preventive against
cold, 1 may just mention that the place I went to work in
was a school-liou>e, jest building; ttie roof was on it, bat as
yet there were none of the windows in it, and the draught
was very great, more especially as I bad never bet?re
wrought under such circumstances ; yet I wrought, and am
Still working there without having taken old that way.
" When 1 began to take Parr's Pilis, 1 gave up at the same
time the use ot tea and coffee, which f believe helped me
grea?y in getting rid of my complaint. I am fully satisfied
Die rase of tea, especially, is a very bad tiling tor a coogh,
as I alw ays found my cough much worse after taking tea.
The great good mat 1 have derived (ram Parr's Pills may
be summed up in a lew words:
"First, they increased my strength; all other medicines
had a weakening effect upon me but them. 1 lake three,
lour, and sometimes five p.lls every twenty-four hoars,and
instead of being weakened by them, they rather in their
Operation revive the animal spirits and impart lasting
strength to the body.
" Secondly, they go direct to the cough. 1 had net taken
sir Pills before I feu the cough shaking; its bold upon me
became looser and looser every dose I took, and the first,
or it may be the second Sunday after I had begun taking
them, my friends were remarking to me the great and hap?
py change in my cou^b. a* (luring die meeting I Lad
scarcely coughed any, while previous to taking them J
used to lie the great disturber of the meetings by my com?
?? Thirdly, they healed the spitting of bleed, and changed
completely the nature ot the expectoration. This was pre?
viously so baJ that thedociois agreed from ibis that my
lungs were diseased; and the last advice I got from the
doctor was, ' You must take great care of your?eif, for your
lungs are affected.' Now, whether my lungs are affected
or not, I An not pretend to judge, but this I say, that by the
use ot Parr's Life Pills these two bad symptoms are re?
" Fourthly, Uiey (Parr's Pills) have restored my voice to
iLs natural tone and Strength. This all my friends were re?
marking who heard me speak in the meeting the other day,
and who previously bad noticed the weakness of my voice.
" Fifthly, by the use of Parr's Pills my natural color it?re
stored. Before taking them my eyes were languid and dull,
my color was lew and deathlike, so much so that a lady
told me last week that when she saw me abdut three months
ago she really had little or no hopes of my recovery;
whereas now my color is healthy, my eyes bright, and the
same lady says 1 am now beginning to get flesh on my face,
the cheeks Ol which were greatly sunk.
"My dear Mr. Noble, I am afraid you will be tired read?
ing this long letter. Other particulars I might mention, bul
will finish by expressing my heartfelt thanks lo the Pro
prietors.of Parr's Life Pills, as to them under God I owe
the greatest blessing but one?bodily health, the on*- bless?
ing, which no medicine can bring, I trust you are continu?
ally enjoying?heallb to the soul, io be fonnd only in the
light of His countenance whose loving kindness is better
Uj.ui life. 1 remain most affectionately yours,
n7 im " Peter Somerville."
Itushton k Aspmwall, Druggists and Chemists, 86 William
street, 110 Broadway and It) .Utor House.
Abraham B. Sands & Co., Druggists and Chemists, Granite
Building?, 273 Broad way, corner of Chambetvstreet.
P. Dickie, 413 Broadway, corner cf Lispenard-street.
John B. Doitd, Druggist. Broadway, comer of Bleeeker.
A. W. Badeau, Bowery Medicine Store, 200 Bowery.
John C. Hart, Druggist, 348 Grand-street, corner ?f Nor?
folk street
Symes's Medicine Store, 63 Bowery, corner of Walker
A.B. TripW, corner of Fulton and Water-streets.
Horace Everett, Druggist, 387 Greenwich street, next to the
corner of Franklin.
J. ic J. Coddingion, Apothecaries, 227 Hudson-street, cor?
ner of Spring.
E. L. Cotton, Chemist and Apothecary, 263 Bleecker street,
corner of Jones.
J. Wendover, Druggist and Apothecary, ill Eighth Ave?
Brooklyn?William Armstrong, Seed, Drug and Patent
?Medicine Warehouse, 184J Fullon streei.
Atid wholesale at the proprietors' office.
Clarendon Hicse. rim- rof Duanv-st and Broadway
Every invalid should read and reflect, it they desire
a restoration lo health.?I venture to affirm, says an emin?
ent writer, t'laltbe grand source of health and disease is con
i-.ected with the natural or disordered function of the liver,
anil that every chronic or lingering illness arises from some
detect there. Chronic Hepatitis the most frequent form of the
disease in this country, is slow in its progressive stages. The
organ of attack will be for years suffering un-ier its under?
mining influence, and yet no real disease will indicate to the
patient the alarming state ander which he is laboring ; any
transient indisposition be imputes to a differentcause, never
suspecting that the liver b-;iug affected i? the latent source
of these disturbed sensations; thus mUhd, it iinot in his
power to sake the necessary precautions lo guard against
tins insidious enemy to bis repose. The symptoms of this
disease are often slight and tell for a considerable time,
such as fulness alter meals, accompanied by oppression, a
feeling of vacuity at the pilot the stomach," the mind be?
comes irritable, memory defective, incapacity for mental
exertion prevail*, the appetite becomes variable, tongue
turn d, mouth clammy, taste vitiated slight ncise caus?-s a
starti sleep disturbed with frightful dreams, occasionally an
ob usepamin the rght side, extending to the top.ot the
shoulder, cramp or spasm* is often experienced, and nerv?
ous.twitching of the muscles and aching pain of the limb,
nervous or sick headache is generally caused by it. It ot
ten appears in the form cf cough, ash'hma, iic. as diseased
state of the liver, either by sympathy or pressure induces a
derangement of the functions of the lungs and occasions
these disorders. By changing the morbid state of the liver,
the irritation of the lungs immediately gives way. The
liver is indeed connection, primarily or secondarily, as cause
or effect, with various diseases of the head as well as other
parts ot the system.
From these views, then, there can be no doubt that the
disorders of the liver aie of the first importance, and every
effort used to remedy them -hould lw condactpd on rational
principles, and by timely and etficivnt attention and the
use of the most proper medicines, many very serious conse?
quences may l>e prevented, which too often are entaiied on
the constitution by procrastination.
As a remedy peculiarly adapted lo the cure of liver aff-c
?oos, Dr. Stark weathers Hepatic Elixir has proved lo be
the most potent and efficacious, and every da>'s experience
conrinns more positively this ?sserti"iu. It is candidly Re?
lieved that no preparation has ever been before die public
that has met with such unexampled approbation from dis?
tinguished sources, distinguished judges, and gratefnl pa?
tients as this medicine, and a ?realer amount of suffering
h-3$ been mitigated and more cures permanently effected
by it than any other medicine extant
So confident is the proprietor of its curative properties in
every case, thai when the medicine is used according to his
directions and the pauent is not satisfied or convinced, after
using one bottle, that it has produced a beneficial effect, his
agents are authorised to refund the money paid for it on re
torn of the emptv bottle.
For sale by CHARLES DYER, Jr., General Agent for
the United States, 42 Westminster st. Providence, R. L
Sold at wholesale and retail bv the agents. A. B. k D.
S\NDS. Draggbts, No. 79 Fnlton-sr. corner ot Goid-sL and
No. 100 Fulton <t Also sold by David Sands it Co. No. 77
East Broadly, corner of Market street; Abraham 11.
Sands 4: Co. No. 273 Broadway, Granite Buildings, corner
of ChambersstreeL all 1m
Agent's office. State Prison,/
Aubara, OcL 10,1842. )
"jVTOTICE ia hereby given, that sealed
_L 1 Proposals will be received*3t the office of the subscrib?
er untilTuesday the 20th day of December next at 10 o'clock,
A. M. tor the services of TenJConvicts. with the privilege of
increasing the same, as the Agent may be able to furnish,to
any nnmber not exceeding Three Hundred, for die term of
Five years from die first *tay of January next, to be em?
ployed in the manufacture oi Files and such articles of Cot>
l*ry of w hich th* United States is principal!v supplied by
foreign importation.
Sufficient shop-room, suitably wanned and lighted, will
be famished by the Stale.
iYjfe. Persons making proposals are required to name the
amcant per dav, offered for the services of each Convict?
and to famish the name of the person or persons offered as
surety in the Contract with their wriuen assent thereto:
anil the respective persons- making proposals are required
io be present at the lime ot opening soeb Dropm-al? (Dec.
SOtb) either in person or by a duly anlborixed agent
-, A Srst rate article of Rolled and Plated Brass. t:r,
alw=vs be toun:l at JAMES G. MOFFETT, 121 Prinr?* sl
near f oeater.at ?ie lowest market prict*. Likewise g very'
?UDf rinr rsrtirh* of Ccnrvfi Brist. ?ffl t,
CHEAP.?200 Horse Blankets for sale
very cheap at 272 Pearl-?. oH 2ra
ACOUSTIC OIL.?For the cure of l>eafness, pains,
and the discharge of matter from the Ears; also, ail those
disagreeable raises like the bailing of insects, failing of
vft'er wbiztingof steam, kc. kc. which are symptoms of
innroaching deafness, and also generally attendant with
the disease Many persons who ha?e been deaf tor ten, fif?
teen and twentv years, and were obliged to ase ear-trarap
ets hay after"using one or two bottles, thrown aside their
trumpets', being made perfectly well. Physicians gUfg
geonstitibfr recommend its use. For sale by Dr. JAYNE,
No. 29 South Third street. Phdaddphia.
Sold at wholesale and retail by the agents, A. B. k D.
Sands ii Co Druggistsand Chemists,79 Falton-si. cornerot
Ge^a^o^MO^lon-st A*o*gA ^?a^K
Jl Co.. 77 East Broadway, corner
B. Sands i; Co.. Granite Buddings, 273 Brv.adway.^con.er
of Cbambers-st. New-York. Price $2._atum
READ THIS.?Having been afflicted
, for the last 10 or 12 years with a complication ot dis?
eases which confined me to my boaee and bed a great por?
tion of the time, my stomach extremely weak and sore, vio?
lent pains in my ?ide, my strength exhausted, and, in tact,
reduced to such a degree that life seemed to be nearly ex?
tinct, I was invited bv Dr. Starkweather, and by his advice
commenced the use of hi* medicines?but was so weak and
debilitated that I could take but half the usual dose ot the
Hepatic Elixir. I had fken so much medicine previously
that I had no faith or confidence in any thing that bore the
name oi medicine. However. I continued the use ol the
Hepatic Elixir, in half doses, for one week, when J beg-n
to feel its beneficial effects; I was then directed to increase
the dose, which I found I could easily bear.?nd to the utter
astonishment cf myself and friends. 1 was soon able to leave
mv bed. and in a lev* weeks war able to ride 50 mile .in one
day. which I could not hav<- done before at any time in ten
yean past. I can now do my wmk about hocse.and feel per?
fectly well. I feel trulv grateful to the Doctor, for bis pre?
scriptions, and sincerelv believe the use of his Elixir has re
srored me to health.ai.d 1 can do no less than to earnestly en?
treat til who are suffering with bilious diseases to go and
do likewise, and thev may rest assured that they will de
rive as much benefit ^rom it as I have dene. I believe Dr
Starkweather's Hepa'ic Elixer to be a truly valuable medi?
cine LUCkBTIA D LELAND. GrnftoD, Mass.
For sale by CHAS. DYER. Jr. 42 Westminster St. K. I.
Sold, wholesale and retail, by the agents, A. B. SA.nus
i. CO No. 273 Broadway (Granite Building) corner
of Cbamlsers-street. Sold also by A. B. k D SANDS,
Druggists, No. 79 Fulton street, cornerot Gold st; and No.
]on Vulton *L; and by David Sands i. Co. No. 77 East
Broadw ny, comer of Market-.-ireet
Price. $1 per bottle._o23 lnl _
ULL'S^TRUSSES.?Notice to Rup
tared Persons.?Persons afflicted with ruptures may
Mv upon th- b< si instrumental aid the world nflord*. on
application at the office, No. 4 Vesey-street, or to either ot
the i-'fiits in the principal towns in tbc United States. Be
ireful to examine die back pad of Hull's trusses, to see U
thev are endorsed bv Dr. Hull in writing. None are genu?
ine! or to be relied upon as good, without his signature.
Many persons have undertaken to vend imitations of
Hull's celebrated trusses, and thousands are imposed upon in
consequence. These imitations cannot be relied upon; they
arc made by unskilful mechanics, and arc no better than
the ordinary trr.-ses.
Rooms bave been fitted up at No. 4 Vesey-street, exclu?
sively lor ladies, having a separate entrance from the busi?
ness department, where a female is in constant attendance
in wa't upon female patients. *21 tt
M"ORISON'S Ilygeian Medicines?
NOTICE.?Whereas, A. A. Sammies, of 94 Broad?
way, New-York, is making an improper u*e of Messrs.
Mcrison & CoJs appointment for ine sale of their Medi
eines. This is, therefore, to inform the public that Mr,
Samanpsis not authorized to sell 1 MOKISON'S PILLS'
in New-York.a?d that Messrs. Morrisons' only Agents in
New-York ar?. Messrs. FIRTH k HALL, of No. 1 Frank?
lin square, trom whom alone the Medicines can be had gen?
uine. (Signed) MORISON it CO.
Doted British College of Health, Ntw Road, Lundon,
Jone 16th. \mz iv9tf
signer! is now discharging a very fine cargo of Liver?
pool Coal that hums free, bright and clean, at the low price
'>! delivered free of cartage at any part of ttier'ny. A
few chaldrons y?t unsold. Those wanting the article had
better send in their orders without delay, at the Yard No.
TT Thompson street, near Spring, or at the office No. 118
Nassau street
P. S.?It will be delivered at Brooklyn at the same price
the ferrageadded. jo-sRPH P. SIMPSON, olitf
^ O A L, (j 0 A L, U O AL?licstFeachTjT
chard Red Ash Coal?Lump, Broken and Nut sizes.?
The undersigned is authorised to take orders lor this cele
brated Coal, at the very" lowest prices, either by the enrgo
or ton, delivered troo; the barges free of cartage in any part
of this city or Brooklyn.
Also Gray Ash Schuylkill, Lebigh and Lackawana CoaL
P. S. American Bituminous Coal, for the grate, equal to
best Liverpool. Best Virginia Coal, tor blacksmith's use, at
the very lowest price. JOSEPH P. SIMPSON,
Office No. 118 Nassau-street.
N. B. Orders for one ton will receive tbc same attention
as those for a larger quanity. _mylSti _
TO 85 50?Peach Orchard Coal?
The subscriber offers for sale the first quality Peach
1 f7ch~ard Coal, broken, egg and large nut sizes, at the above
;:duced prices, delivered free of cartage, direct from the
boats. The Coai will be well broken and screened at the
time of shipment. ALFRED ASHFIELD,
415 Grind-street, corner of Ridge,
and South-street, comer of Montgomery,
fixdttrs [eft as above, or at l!W William-street, or through
the Post-Office, promptly attended to. auSOU
r-ssel, best quality Peach Orchard Red
>in Uie mines, at the following low price*?
Egg and Broken.$5 50
Stove, large.5 25
Nut.5 60
double screened and delivered anv part of thecky, weighed
07 a city weigher. Yurd corner Christopher and Green
?rieh streets. JAS. FERGUSON
V B?1000 tons Pea and Dust cheap. a29 tf
, now selling from
u.e yanl 5?4 Washington-street, two doors above Spring,
broken from clean lump, doubly screened, and delivered
free of cartage, and weighed hy a City Weigher, at the fol?
lowing prices.
Large Nut.$5 00
8ioVe. 5 25
Broken or Egg. 6 00
Liverpool Screened. 8 00
N. ?.?All orders to be left at the Yard. No agents?no
commission. The buyer receives the benefiL
Coai Irom boats, 25 cents le-s per ton.
ol- tf P. B. GUERNSEY.
00 COAL, COAL?The best
'|p V U ? quality of Peach Orchard Red Ash Coal,
winch the subscriber will deliver free of cartage for this
week only for the following low prices: Large Nut $5 00;
Egg and Stove $550; Broken $5 75: Doubly Screened
irnm til- yard White Ash Broken and Egg $5 50. Orders
received at the yard corner ol Rivington and E&ex-slreet>,
and in the basement story of the Merchants' Hotel, in Cort
land-sireet, by J. T. BERNARD.
?> 25 PER TON!?Peach Orchard
?4v fiJ Coal ol lh? best quality, broken and egg sizes', well
screened, will be discharged from die bark M.izeppa this
day and to-morrow, trom the foot of North .Moore st. and de?
livered at the aleove low prices. Orders received on board.
Yj' This is the last chance of gelling Coal at summer
p io-s._p22 2s*
??TO LET?The lower part ~oThouse
I?1! Jn?1 41 Varick-street?very convenient for a small fami
i?. femquire of Mr. Sunderland, 138 Fullon-st, n21 61
MTO LET?A Kootn, Bedroom, Pan
I?"?? try and Closet, suitable Utt a snmll family. Poises
sion given immediately. Rent *4f nil the 1st of May next.
L-quire of J. LOCKE, in the rear cf No. 31 Ann-st. n51m
Jt?J~L The collage Uuik House and Stable on north west
corner of Filth avenue and 125:h street, with 6 full lots, or
namented with trees: also a pump near the door; about 2
minutes walk from the Railroad. For further particulars
toatdre of J. '-J. W. LKVERIDGE, 145 Cherry-st N. Y.
To Let, a Store and Basement very advantageous?
ly orated and well adapted to the above business. Posses?
sion give.i immediately. Apply to T. McELRATH, 160
Nassau street. o26 if
J?k FOR SALE or Exchange for a
Js'^iL Farm?A good Dwelling-Hous* and Garden ground,
about 20 Lots, in the Twelfth Ward of the City ot New
York, ie the vicinity ol the Railroad, the Crolon Reservoir
and 1 Ferry aero,, the East River. Inauire at 77 Grand
street, west of Broadway. <?26 1m
TO LET?2 or S Workshops, with
_a superior light; rent $37 SO and $30 till the ht of
May next. Inquire of J.LOCKE, in the rear of No. 31
Ann-street._ _ n5 1m
MT? LET?Store and Back Room",
suitab'eand recently occupied for a pablication and
compositors' office ol a small paper called the American
Mechanic. Rent $125 until the 1st of May next. Inouire of
r'J lni_ J. LOCKE, in rear of 31 A-W
CYDNEY COAL?The carga ofbaik
k.7 Orando is now discharging, and for sale in lots to suit
purchasers, by WARD t BROWNE,
0<J_411 Wt.tK.nrrtqn corner Laigbt streeL
MTO LET?Pleasant apartments at
114 Broadway, to let as lodging Room*, or wi?i
.IH L" connection if desired. Inquire on the premises or
at !22Nass.me-t,_ b136V
^ FOR SALE?A Farm in New Ko
--Ju? chelle.Westchester County, mid way between White
Plaias and New Rochelle, formerly owned by David Bon
neu, containing 150 acres, all arable land, excepting about
ten acres in wood. The farm has been laid out in conven
lent ots, and is in a high stale of cultivation. Terms of sale
will be made easy for the purchaser. Apply to
o2j lr" _J. ADRJANCE, 56 John-st. N. Y
- ?- W ill be sold at T. Banleu's National Hotel in the
Ctl:^tH,adMP\0\F^'rtbe ^ d?yofNovmbir,?
Staat, at tea o clock in ihe forenoon, in two parcels under
loreelosure suits in Chancery, a Farm consist of about
"1.h^Dfi,acre?:-one 101 owwits of aboat sixteen arVes
axid the other of trom seventy to eighty. Oa tl^atltten
acre lm there is situated a subsian?al brick two story dwell
mg house of aboat forty-five feet square, with S7v?S?nt
out-buddmgs.awelol'good water,ite. AllTaekS" fof
be very best description and i, ia remarkably -WiT order
ter Ullage and pasturing, except about twemy acrS of
young growth of^pine wood and eight acres S" Je ?Si?
ar* S,^aati'd on ^olumhU T?rupfke
vilbgeof Claverack. aboul three miles from the city-of
5S.ar?? partpf the Farm recently tffnccupS
? udSJ?^' Esq.ofClaveraca; lorS
?o S,e ,1 ?' h l**??!, onrchasers are requested
toimr?ctiorihems*lves. G. R. J. BOWDOIN.
Assignee of VV B. Ludlow, 4 New k. New-York.
N- T. American and Evening Post will please copy until
W0T' u3edtN25
Ash Coal tresb trom
MKCy^V.M f Peach Orchard Red Ash,
The steamer NORTH AMERICA, Cap*.*. a ?
detl, will leave as above al 5 r. M. ?n Wednesday ?j^T*
larday. L* *;.'"?; *
Tbe COLUMBU, Capt-T. P. Nrwberry.wiUittT,
above at 5 P. M. on Momlay. Thursday and Ssacbry *
B ANY and intermetnate plaees-o^j
Ftrr passage or ;re:ght,apply to P. CScbeJu atu*
i the wharf, or on board.
N. B. All kind* of property takes only at the ra*?.
vners thereof.__ *
g_ busts tor Albany, daily, atj 0-^y
Bfcj Sunday excepted, from the pw between CocrCx^'
Libert? streets.
The steamer SOUTH AMERICA. Capu Braiaar? w,
Mondnv, Wednesday and Friday Afternoos? at^o'iitr'
The steamer ROCHESTER. Capt. A. P.St. JocT^
the above pier Tuesday, Thursday and SatnrCiT u,"
cooes, at 6 o'clock.
The Rochester and South America are Dew anti ssbo
tiat boats, well fitted up and fura-.sb.ed with
and for speed and accommodations are *oi ttrp*^
anv boats on the river.
For passage or treight apply to P. C. Scbahx at tin
on the wharf, or on board._
_. V'ESANT, COXSACKIE, anitata.
Smte* landings.-^Steamboat SUPERIOR. dpt. ti^V
will leave the pier, toot of Cedar-street, This Atters.?
(Saturday) .it 5 "o'clock. For passage or freight, arm;?;
Loerd.or lo_ J. B. NICHOLSON. 185 west-stre? o
* tr*"* H M () K N1N (jj 130 ATZfr
to^B-SLpKKKSKtl L, v ER1 LAN CK. Gr
per on Board.?The new and splendid steamer COLQ
i.L'S, Capt. F. W. Stone, will leave New York, frets?,
toot of Chambers-street, every morning, I Fridays ex.^,
at 7+ o'clock; and returning leave Peekski? sin* ^
at 12$ o'clock, P. M. Landing at the ibotoi Haaaox
street, each wav.
Notice.?All goods, treight. baggage, bank bills, sj?,
or any other kind of property, taken, shipped, or ptt6
boar J. this Boat, mast be at the risk ol the owners ef ^
goods, freight, baggage, Jcc. _olt
^Ig^ ^BUFFALO and Green~B^
^^jljECISg., The steam CO LUMBUS wilt pb i\
tVv^aBun^doand Green Bay during the season.as fee*
Leaves Buffalo, Leaves Green Bay,
June 20 Jane 27
July 4 1? July 11 25
Au?u*t 1 15 29 August 8 22
Sept 12 26 Sept. 5 19
October 10 24 October 3 17 31
touching al intermediate ports.
Fcr freight and passage, apply to the master on boantV,
to A. R. COBB k CO. I Bufi;ilo v V
P. L. PARSONS S: CO. f Uu,'J10' w- ?? M
. _ ?Foot of \vbitcnaU-street.?'lot sure, i
e rsJ^TATt^STTs LAN DER and SAMSON vdU na?1
'"'leaves New-York at 9,11. A. M. and li.oj. 5J, P. M.
Leaves Staten Island at 3, 10, A. M , and aasi.
r. m.
All goods shipped are required to be particularly marie
and arc at the risk of die owners thereof. ol
COMPANY?On nnd alter Wednestaj.V
_rember-ldth, 1342, the trains will run ans
lows: i
Leave Surt'oik Station at 1PM ,
Leave Deer Park at 1} o'clock. PM ,.,? '
Leave Hicksvillc and Hemps tend at AM and 2PM
Leave Jamaica at 8 o'clock. A M and 21 <P M
Leave New York, at 91 A M and 4 j P M
Leave Brooklyn at 9$ o'clock. A M and 4* 1 H
Leave Jamaica at 8 o'clock A M and 2$ P M
Leave New York at H A M and 4i P M
Leave Brooklyn at 9} A M and 4? P M
Leave Suflolk Stntion at 1 P M
Leave Deer Park at 11 P .M
Leave Hicksville and Hempstead at 2 P M
The 4J P M train runs to Hicksvillc only. TheSBM
4J PM train runs t<> Jam dca only. ?W
gj?? ft T/POWELL & CO.'s Lint
^^feSajtV, For NEWBURGH. landing at CA1*
steamboat Highlander, C?pu Roheit Wardrop, will \m
foot of Warren-st,every Monday, Thursday, and Satertij,
at I P. M. Returning, will leave N<>whurgh every M<n?i
2; 7 A. M, and Tnesuay and Friday at 5 P. M.
For freight or passage apply to the Captain on lioard.
Baggage mid treight of ml description:*, Bank biiborne
ciej board, maalbe at die risk ot the owners thereof, tow
a lull of ladine nr recciou tut sinned tor lb* same. f2
- . tajJL- ing at Cnldwell's, West Point and C?lv
Spruur.?The steamboat JAMES MADISON, CaptCbirtO
Halstead, will leave Warren-street Pier, every TUXSDAI
and FRIDAY EVENINGS, at 4 oVlock.
All Baggage, Packages or Parcel?, Bank Bills or Stwcf
put on board of this boat without being entsred on the txx
of the boat or receipted tor, will he at ihc risk of Iber
era thereof. |
ffinter Arrangement.?Furt 12* Cents.
The steamboats WATER-W1TCH and CINDERE U?
ply daily from Elfeabeth-Port to New-Yerk, louchl't?'t
New-Brighton and Port-Richmond, each trip, as follow:'
on and alter the 17th day of October, 1842?
Leave Eliiabetu-Port, | Leave N. York, pier LH & I
A'.7J, and 10o'clock, A. M At ?i andlOJ A. M., and
Al J, and3Jo'clock. P. M I At l\ and 4o'cl?ck, P.M.
On Sunday,
Iy2ave ElixabeUi-Port at 8 n'clock A. M. and at 3 P. |L
Leave New-York at 10 o'clock, A. M. and at 4J P. M.
N. B.?Passengers for Westheld, Scotch Plains, Plainfleld,
Bound-Brook, Somei-ville, Easton k Schooleys Moantain
by the Elixabethdown and Somerville Itailroad Cars, will
leave New-York in the 9J /clock boaiinths morning, ond
in the I; and 4 o'clock boats in the afternoon.
Passengers from the 8* o'clock boat will leave Sonierville,'
in stages lor Easton and lor Schooleys Mountain on the ar
i ival of the cars at Somerville.
The Horse Car will leave the front of the Union Hotel,
quarter of an hour previous the departure of each boat
All baggage at the risk of its owner. _o!7
On and after the 20th October instant, \ht
steamboats (Capt. A. IL Schultz.) will l?a?
the foot of Duane-6treel, New-York, dally (Sunday* ex
cepted) as lollows:
For passengers at 2 P. M.
For freight at 4 P. M.'
Returning die train will leave Go.shen as follows:
Fnr passengers at 7 A. M.
For freight at 2 P. M.
Usual time between Gosben and New-York five tourr.
H. C. SEYMOUR, Sup't and Erjjt'r.
Piertnoiit, Oct. 15, JC42. _
PA.,?PEOPLE'S LINE.?Fare $1 only.
_ . _Leave pier No. 1, North riAer at 8* o'clock .i
M. daily, (Sundays excepted.) by steamboat tn KliiabeUi
Port; or leave the foot of CourtUndttlreet at 9 o'clock A M,
by N.Jersey Railroad to Elizabethtown, theie connect *M
Ihe train of cars for Somervdle; coaches thence (only ?
miles,) arriving at Easton at 6 o'clock, P. M. For ?8U1?
plv to A. D. Hope, Merchants Hotel. 41 CbrtlandtSt.
N. B. This route, on account of the short disuncebj
coaches, commends itself u> the public.
Office removed from 73 to 41 Cortlandt street. *ei*
i FOR LIVERPOOL ?yhe superior
fast sailing British bark ORLANDO, G. Wiljcc,
master, wilt meet wi?i quick despatch fortbf
?bove port, being now ready to receive onrgo. For ap*i
-age apply to
o29 GR1NNELL MI NT URN k CO. 73 South tote.
TN CHANCERV^eforc ?TViceChan
JL cellor.?Abraham .Mernil and wife vs. Francis Sud'
nook*} et als.
In pursuance of a decretal order of this Court, inati*-'
the above entitled cause, will be sold at Public Auction,&
der the direction of the subscriber, one of the Master? '*
this Court, by E. II. Ludlow, Auctioneer, at theMercn?"?'
Exchange, in the city of New York, on the 2d day of De?
cember next, at 12 o'clock noon of that day,
All that certain Iol piece or parcel of land situate 1t?
and being in the Filth late Sixth) Ward of the city of St*
York, being part of the lands formerly belonging to i>
thony Lupenard, Esquire, and by bim conveyed to Albert
Cooper and Sehe BriHckerborT, bounded northerly m b**
by Walker street, westerly on one side b* an alley fcrarff.
i'i width, separntiag it !r??m lota now or late in prat*>*vn~
Samnel Hatchings, William Price and others; ?oullifrly 3
the rear by a lot now or late in possession of Lawreuc
.Moore, and easterly on the other side by iot ncmberaK
hundred and sixteen on Lispenard's map, centauno? ?
breadth in front and rear each twenty five feet, and in lerf*
on each side eighty-fiv?? feet, together with ice us??? ,
privilege in common with tlie oUier proprietors af the j?
lore mentioned alley, iogeth-r with ali and singolir g
tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances uatothe *~
above mentioned and described premises in anywae a?P<r'
uining or belonging.
Also, die unexpired term of the leasehold Ptfau^
mentioned in the bill of complaint in tLis cause, and lb*-*
in described as follow?, vizi All that certain lotof*?.
situate lying and being in the Fifth Ward of thf tnT'
New York, being part of the estate lately belongi;'** g5
Corp*ration of Trinity Church in the ciiy ?f 1 .
called the Church Farm, and the same iot which ifl? **j
or chart of tlie said estate made by Charles Loss.cneon^
City Surveyor's, is known and distingnL-he<i by the c^s-;;
nine hundred and seven (Dfr7) an<l is bounded &
wit: eastwardly in front bv Hudson-street, ncrwwwo^
n lot disting nished on the said map or cliart by the
nine hundred and six, (906) westwardly by lot number m
hundred and fifteen (915,) and s*uthwardiy by lot d"1^
nine hundred and eight (908), containing In breadth is ? ^
and rear twenty-five feet, and in lengdi on the
ninety-six feet nine inches, and on the north side v*
seven feet, be the same more or less, together with u?.
wlate right to tiie buildings and improvements wer??. J
the right to remove the same, witbm ten days after "*
piration of said term. New-York. October 19tn. l84*^
Ham?el Campeeix. Solicitor. oZOU^.
NOTICE is hercbv Riven that the
partnership of BA1LLY, WARD L CO. ?W^T
solved on the lHh of Nov.-mher, 1242, by matua
Theanairsof die firm will be settled by either c*
subscribers. , ^,,.1-;'
Augustus IL Ward and Oliver D. Ward. Jr. wt.l
the business under the firm of A. H. W ARD k CO.
(Signed) ? ,..
Paris, October 29lh, 1842..SIMON BAILLV -
- New-York, Nov. 14.1842. .AUGUSTUS H
a i, ,. .. ..(OLIVER D. WABD.-"
A. H. ward k CO. have made arrangement*,*SlJJ^
K. Jacquemin ct Par^, to purcl.ast 'heir goods ,r'.rrf^!.
and will continue the importation and keepon 1111" ?I ^
plete assortme. t of Fancy Articles, Combs, PerwmjJ^
and sell them on the most favorable terms at the w?rZ
No. 41 Maiden Lane., ail

xml | txt