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THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
IS PUBLISHED EVf-ttY MOSNflCC, At 16* rfaturu-sL, f opposite tie Oity Hail,) flew-Tori, ?od delivered to Citv Subscribers for Nine Cents per week. Single copies Tiro CTrnts Mail Subscribers, $5 per iiiacm. in advance; and ibe paper in no caseesntlnued beyond the lime for which il is paid. Subscriptions taken for Six Months. TCaMS OF ADVERTISING: TKN lines or lets, (over six,) first insmlen.... fiO Cents. .? M for each subsequent insertion. 25 u m - for six insertions, or one week.$150 " u " for twenty-fixe insertions. 5 00 " Lor??er Advertisements at equally favorable rates, Marriages, Religious and r uueral Notioes, not exceeding frit hoes, 25 cents. THE TRIBUNE. fLtterarj Notices. The Pioneer. A. Literary and Critical Magazine. J.R. Lowell an1 R. Carter, Editors and Proprietors. February, JS43. Vol. L No. 2. New-York: James Stringer, 155 Broadway. If the Editor? of this Magazine prosecute their undertaking as ably as they have commenced it, (and we see no reason why they should net,) it will very speedily establish its character as, in rr3ny and most important respects, the best Monthly in the country. Its contents are not so varied in their character as those of some others, nor are they so well adapted to catch the attention and at once secure ihe applause of those who read merely far pleasure and an hour's amuse meDt, as the great majority of general readers do. Its articles have a Literary and Critical in? terest; and in this respect they tire far superior to those of any other monthly magazine umong us. We sincerely trust that the ? 6t audience' it will tind may not be so 'few' as to render its success for a moment doubtful. The leading article in this number is by thai fified writer Nathaniel Hawthornk, whom we are heartily glad to meet in a wnlk of literature which every stroke of his pen enriches and adorns. It ii a sketch of a Visit to the Hall of Fantasy? s grotesque structure combining a " wilder mix? ture of styles than even an American architect usually recognizes us allowable," yet which is "likely to endure longer than the most substantial structure that ever cumbeied tha earth." He gives ub notices of those whom he saw there, and frequently by a single epithet paints a picture fulloi ?trength and definite character. " The grand old countenance of Homer," he says, " the shrunken and decrepit form, but vivid face of JRiop; the dark presence of Dunte ; the wild Ariosto ; Rab? elais s smile of deep-wrought mirth; the profound, pathetic humor of Cervantes; tho all-glorious Shakspenre; Spencer meet guest for an allegori structure; the severe divinity of Milton; and Bunyan, moulded of homeliest cloy, but instinci with celestial fire?-were those, that chiefly attract? ed my eye." We should be glad to copy thi? whole article, l.ut a$ we have net space, we musi content ourselves with extracts. The following gives us pleasing glimpses of American poeu whom he saw in that fantastic Hall:? Bryant had come hither from his Editor's room, bis face no longer wrinkled by political strife, bui wiib such ii look as if his soul were full of the Thatiatopsis, or of those beautiful stanzas on the Future Life. Percival, whom to see is like catch ing a glimpse of some shy bird of tho woods, had shrunk into the deepest shadow that he could find. Dana was also there; though, for a long time back, the public has been none the richer for his visits to the Hall of Fantasy; but, in his younger days, hi descended to its gloomiest caverns, and brought thence a treasure of datk, distempered stories. Halleck, methought, had strayed into this purple atmosphere raiher by way of amusement than be? cause the strong impulse of his nature compelled him hither; and Willis, though he hod an indefea libte riglit of entrance, looked so much like a man of the world, that he seemed hardly to belong here. Sprague had stepped across from the Globe Bank, with his pen behind his ear. Pierpont bad come hither in the hope, I suppose, of allaying the angry glow of controversy; a fire unmeet for such an altur as a poet's kindly heart. In tho midst of these famous people, I beheld the figure of a friensl, whom 1 fully believed to be thousands of leagues awuy. His glance was thrown upward io ihe lofty dome, as v. he should say Exckl tiort! " It is Longfellow ! " I exclaimed. " When did be return from Germany ? " " His least essential pari?that is to say, his physical man?is probably there at this moment, under a water-spout/' replied my companion.? ''But wherever his body may be, his soul will find its way into the Hall of Fantasy. See; there is Washington living too, whom all the world sap poses to be enacting tho grave character of Embus sador to Spain." And, indeed, there stood the renowned Geoffry Crayon, in the radiance of u window, which looked hke the pictured symbol of his own delightful fancy. Mr. Cooper had chosen to show himself in a more ?ombre light, and was apparently meditating a ?peech in some libel case, rather than a scene of ?ack tales as have made him a foremost man in this enchanted hall. Here is* a kindlv notice of somo ' men of mark,' who live in a world of their own?seldom ventur? ing out of their shadowy Hall into the air and daylight in which most men dwell:? "Ja the midst of these lights of the nge, it glad taaed me to greet my old friends of Brook Farm, *ith whom, though a recreant now, 1 had borne ?he heat of many a summer's day, while we labored together toward the perfect life. They seem so fur advanced, however, ia the realization of their idea, ?Wt their sun-burnt faces and toil-hardened frames ?nay soon be denied admittance into ihe Hall ot ] ? sntttty. Mr. Emerson was likewise there, lean 10? against one of the pillars, and surrounded by s;i admiring crowd of writers and readers cd" ' The vj*V. and all manner of Transcendentalists and triples of ihe Newness, most of whom betrayed power of his intellect by its modifying influ ?ceupon their own. He had come into the hall, lJ ^?rch, 1 suppose, either of a fact or a real man; toth of which ho wa.? as likely to find there as else? where. No more earnest -.eeker after truth than *i aad few more successful finders of it; although, ^roatimes, the truth assumes a mystic unreality tjUaoadowyness in his grasp. In the same part * the hall, Jones Very stood alone, within a cir ^ which no other of mortal race could enter, nor ^self escape from. . ."Hete, also, was Mr. Alcott, with two or three n?Rds. whom his spirit had assimilated to itself j ^ drawn to his New-England home, though an nce*? roiLd between. Tin-re was no man in the ^hinted hali, whose mere presence, the language v< ?hose ly.,^ anj manner, wrought such an im* j^**iou a9 that of this great mystic innovator.? fain and gentle was he, so holy in aspect, so *iSl*t in the utterance of what his soul brooded ^P00) that one might readily conceive his Orphic ^Jtogs to well upward from a fountain in his *2*ti which communicated with the iufintte abvss fought." . Here is a prophet," cried my friend, with en ^?sam?"adreamer, a bodiless idea amid our kUal ?xistence. Another age may recognise him ^mjjBj; or perhaps his misty apparition will J^*1 into the sunshine.. 1c matters little; for thfluence will have impregnated;the aim?>s ^ and bo imbibed by generations that kqpw ^ the original apostle "of the ideas, which they ^ shape into earthly business. Such a spirit P3*s thiough human life, yet leave maa fotiroly as he found them ! " 'aid I *3l.evenw?ne m*y count you as a disciple," Ma *?"?nS? " and doubtless there is the spirit 4 * Bjr?teia in hUn, but not the bodv of if. I love BY GREELEY & McELRATH. VOL.. If. NO. 250. to contrast him with that acute and powerful In? tellect, who stands not far off.*' "Ah, you mean Mr. Brownscn!" replied my companion. " Pray Heaven he do not stamp his foot or raise his voice; for if he should, the whole fabric of the Hall of Fantasy will dissolve like a smoke-wreath ! I wonder how he came here?" And is there not philosophy and truth in this passage about reform ? Yet, withal, the heart of the stanchest Con? servative, unless he abjured his brotherhood with Man, could hardly have helped throbbing in sym? pathy with the spirit :har pervaded these innume? rable theorists. It was gaod for the man of tin quickened heart to listen even to their folly. Far down, beyond the fathom of the intellect, the soul acknowledged that all these varying and conflict? ing developments of humanity were united in one sentiment. Be the individual theory as wild a* fancy could make it, still the wiser spirit would recognise the struggle of the race after a better and purer life, than had yet been realized on earth. My faith revived, even while I rejected all their schemes. It could not be, that the world should continue for ever what it has been ; a soil where Happiness is so rare a flower, and Virtue so often a blighted fruit; a hatlle-rield where the good principle, with its shield flung above its head, can hirdly save itself amid the rush of adverse in? fluences. In the enthusiasm ot such thoughts, I gazed through one of the pictured windows ; and, behold ! the whole external world was tinged with the dimly glorious aspect that is peculiar to the flail of Fantasy; insomuch that it seemed prac? ticable, at that very instant, to realize some plan for the perfection of mankind. But, alas ! if re? formers would understand the sphere in which their lot is cast, they must cease to look through pictured windows. Yet they not only use this medium, but mistake it for the whitest sunshine. J. S. Dwight concludes his critical remarks, or rather essay, on Beethoven's Symphonies, and he soems to us to write of Music in a profuunder strain than our world id accustomed to hear. What he says of interpreting music by words is admira? ble, though we profess no ability to speak of its truth ; and his application of his theory to one of Beethoven's Symphonies is most pleasing and in? genious. John Nkal writes one of his nervous, snappish, though not ill-natured, articles on 4 News? papers,' which is apparently only an introduction to a further essay upon the same subject. Mr. Nea] seem" to us always to write as though he were ncolding, and yet he always says something worth hearing, and in so direct a manner and with so explicit a tone that no one can mistake his mean? ing or refuse to listen. " Dream-Love," by I. B. Wright gives extracts from the daily journal of a ' poor painter,' expressing the inception and growth of his love for a beautiful lady whom he chanced to meet. It is not a love-tale, for there is no plot 'and little action in it; but it analyzes, skillfully. ! though to our minds somewhat tediously?the shades and changes of the master passion. 'Song-Writing,' by J. R. Lowell, is an admi? rable paper, full of blended poetry and philosphy, and giving somo very discriminating and clear? sighted criticism upon the old English Song wri? ters. The prose style of Mr. LoWELL is strong and generally clear and direct. It has one mark, however, in common with very much of what i? termed the brilliant writing of the day, that we do not quite like, though it has its merits. The old-fashioned, straight-forward way of saying n thing is set aside; and no truth is thought ade qu itely expressed unless it be uttered in a figure, or involved in some neat comparison. Thus the very first sentence of Mr. Lowell's Essay is of this sort?though the simile is so beautiful and apt thai we would not for u moment censure itt "The Songsofa nation," he says, " are like wild flowers, pressed, as it were,' by chance, between tha blood? stained pages of history." And so the whole Es? say is made up of figures, almost every sentence containing one or more, some very neat and grace? ful and others forced. This is a pleasing and often effective mode of writing; but we cannot help thinking that it too often exchanges for ornament and tinsel, the manliness, dignity and power which belong to the older and better style. Whittikr contributes a number of ' Lines written in the Book of a Friend,' from which we copv the following simple and strong verses ' Yet, if the spirit gazing through The vista of the Past can view One deed to Heaven and Virtue true; If through ihe wreck of wasted powers, Of garlands wreathed from Folly's bowers Of idle aims and miaspenfhoors, The eye can note one sacred spat By Pride and Self profaned not?? A green place in the waste of thought, Where deed or word hath rendered less ' The sum of human wretchedness.' And Gratitude looks forth to bless? The simple burst of tenderest feeling Front sad hearts worn by evil-dealing, For blessing on the hand of healing,? Better than Glory's pomp, will be That green and blessed spot to me? A landmark in Eternity ! Something of Time, which mty invite The purified and spiritual sight To rest on with a calm delight. The department of Literary Notices contains several very excellent criticisms of Macaulay's Lays, De Quincey'.-? Letters, Longfellow's Poems, and a London collection of British Ballads. The illustrations, of which thore are three, are of a new style, exceedingly tasteful and elegant. The first is a colored outline sketch illustrating that most delightful Love Poem in the language, Cole? ridge's Genevieve. The oth-rr two are copied from Flaxman's, illustrating passages in Dante's ? Divina Comraedta.' They are of rhe same style as his sketches illustrating Homer, which are uni? versally known, and as widely admired. The Reliciois and Lite?arv C?xm: February, 1*13. James Stringer, 155 Broadway. This number of this Monthly is made up mainly of selections from religious and literary writers of acknowledged wcith. and scrupulously excludes from its pages every thing of a light, trifliog asd useless character. It contains beside several origi? nal contributions and a neat engraving. D'Acbigse's Reformation.?Saxton & Miles, 2Q5 Broadway, have just published the second number of their Select Library of Religious Lite? rature, a valuable work intended to include and present in a cheap and universally accessible form a series of the best religious works recently pub? lished. This second number continues the publi? cation of D'Acbigse's splendid History cf the Reformation; a work which has been received wji'u universal favor and applause, OFFICE NO. 160 * XEW-IdRK, SATURDAY M ? ?I ??IUI The Case of .tlackeozic.* To the Editor of The Tribune: May I ask the privilege of a subscriber to ex? press my opinion of some of the sentiments re? cently presented in your columns ? If the two articles from Washington, the one bearing the initial S., and the other the three A. L. F., were with propriety served up to jour readers in all their unmitigated virulence, [ think you cannot, in common humanity, deny the exhibition of at least a partial antidote to so much poison. Perhaps it is mistaken kindness to the intended victim of those envenomed papers to anticipate in any way their utter counteraction by a legal verdict; but it is not in the warmth of hunest blood to witness such barbarity against 'a good man struggling with the storms of fate' without a glow of sympathy impatient of delay. Xo one could read the article signed S. without the shuddering conviction that it breathed the spirit of a fiend?the roid, delibe? rate raaiignity of a heart determined on the imnio lativn of its victim. Indeed, its steelad and ruth? less spirit mint have wrought in many minds its own reaction : and now that its false assumptions ate refuted by the facts befor* the public, and its chain of sophistry resolved into a rope of sand, we need not hesitate to leave the he-art that coined it to the gnawing.s of its own vulture, and the piercing tortures of its kindred rock. The sugges? tions of A. L. F. are very little less demoniac, but there is a show of deference to justice in its logic so specions as in some degree to veil the dagger by the ermine. The commonplaces which he bandies about ' Necessity the tyrant's plea ' may do very well for tyros in the law ; but it would foil the argumentative vigor of a Bacon to effect the refutation of a plea so strong. Tyrant's plea or not, Necessity, where it exists, is irresistible in all government, divine as well as human. It could not dispense with the bloody sacrifice of the Son of God without the alternative of death to the whole family of Man. Pardon me for reference to a theme so sacred in a paper ao ephemera! as this. The origin of the necessity in the tyrant's code is the sole ground of its inefficacy as his vindication; when the result of circumstances he could not con? trol, it is triumphant even for him. In Captain Mackenzie's case, the guilty authors of the neces? sity themselves laid the train that hurled them to destruction. As it respected them, it was not in his power to a\ertit; but he is, forsooth, to be b.anded as a coward because he had not the stupid apathy to wait fur the explosion, and abide its in? discriminate havoc, in the idle hope that enough true men might possibly survive to prevent the wreck from being total. The recreant who shrinks in battle from his duty is immediately sacrificed to save the lives his imbecility would peril; how much more imperative the necessity for execution when the intestine foe is nut merely inert for good, but in the very attitude of full-armed treason. To pauso at such a moment were to look on unmoved and see the arm that bears the match apply it un? molested to the magazine prepared for one's de? struction. It is not for the pacific landsmen, much less the petit maitre of the city toilet, to estimate the stern necessities of a life upon the sea. War is a cruel elament, but if you will identify human? ity with its terrific action, you must arm your her? with its eveiy crisis. The mawkish sentimental is^y/ho fancies the battle-ship a proper theatre for the lounging of the woolsack, or the temporizing nf the gowned civilian, sees not in his hallucina? tion thut the hair-hung sword can be sustained un? fleshed by the breath-hushing rigor of an uncom? promising discipline. Frederick the Great was as warmly loved by the subjects whom his decision saved and crowned with victory, as he was hated by a few malignant* whom his stern justice either crushed or awed into submission. It argues a bad heart to have no sympathy but with crime; a still blacker heart to fling religion as a brand of infamy into the face of a Christian soldier for obeying the bland dictates of Faith, that saves the many by the reluctant execution of the few. Whatever some such sympathizers with the mutineers as 'S.' and ' A. L. F.' may think or utter, Captain Mac? kenzie cannot be deprived of the proud assurance that his countrymen en mas&e: are with him heatt and hand in the soul-trying ordeal through which he now is passing, and they have nut a duubt that he will come uut from it like the three holy child? ren from the furnace, without even the smell oi fire noon his raiment. Fut Justitis iuat Coslum. - ?Thus article should have appeared earlier, but wa? mis? laid. Ed. c HAT NEXT .'?Winter Bleached Sperm Oil, clear and limpid as spring water, war? ranted to burn all night without sm.>king or cru-ung (or monev relunded) tor only tercnty-five cents per gallon. For sale by J. N. LUC KEY, 7G Front street, corner old Slip, where' families and all others in want can be supplied in quantities to suit, at the above very low wholesale price.? Oil sent to any part ol Ute city free of expense. Go*sd 2 gallon Cans 4 shillings; 5gallon 6 shillings. j24 lm?_ HEAP MUSIC?The Musical Cabinet , bound, containing 200 pages of choice Music, embra? cing Songs, Duets, Trios, Quartetts, Glees, 4tc , Sacred Sougs, Duets, Isc. trom the great masters, with Piano Forte accompaniments, ornamented with a splendid head of Hand?i, t&r the exceeding low price ot One Dollar kHd Fit? ly Cents! Price formerly $4 ur.bound. BKADBUKY. SOD?N is CO. j25 lg7 Nassau sl N. Y., and 10 School st. Boston. D~lvlDEN D.?The^o^rtForDirectori of the GREENWICH INSURANCE COMPANY have declared a seHii-annu.il dividend ol Five per cenU on the Capital Stock, payaule on and alter the first day ol February next, at the office No. 3?6 Hudson street. 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Price per No. 50 -GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK, lor February. 25 ?GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE, for February. 25 "THE LADY'S WORLD OF FASHION and Lit? erature, lor February. 16 'CHRISTIAN FAMILY MAGAZINE, Jaa. No.... I8j ?NE W-YORK VISITOR, for February. 12* 'THE RAINBOW. AND ODD FELLOWS semi? monthly Magaxine. ibe first and second numbers, January, 1343, with beautiful steei engravings.. 12} ?THE LADIES COMPANION?Plates, JLC-Jan uary No. 25 ?THE ARTIST, a Monthly Lady's Book? Plates, ic. for February. 25 ?THE MAGNET.131 THE PIONEER, a Literary aao Critical Magaxwe, Monthly. 25 ROBERT MERRY'S MUSEUM.January Nunti?er. This i< a Moodily Juvenile Magaziae^embeiUshed with numerous engravings, and is one of the most popular works with tittle Boys and Girls that was ever published. Single a urn Oers. 1" NEW WORLD. ANNUAL. 12} THE DAILY TRIBUNE, Vol. ? bound. $5 00 THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. VoL L, bound. $3 00 THE NEW-YORKER. Vols. X and XI. *3 00 THE LOG CABIN, complete, both series. $2 50 Those marked thus " are subject to Newspaper or periodical postage. Difcr.-ianiR in Agents. Peddler* and other* on mil the above ("1 HE A PEST, beat and moat fashionable J in New-York. Hats, Caps, Marts, fancy Furs, Far Trimming, old Furs attended to, at 4SI iw MONARQUES. 224 Bowery. ARE OPPORTUNITY for peraona desirous of entering into a lucrative holiness, with limited means. A patent Laving been secured for taking Pi am he's Colored Da-^eTreotype Likenesses, and also for Flntabe's Galvanic Gliding ami Plating Apparatus, the patentee will dispose ol Rights, Apparatus and bxsiracliOB on the most favorable terms. . The superiority and simplicity or this Apparatus is so crreat, that a iy oce, with a tew days' practice, would be en? abled to caairoence business and make money. The en?re Apparatus is so portable as to admit of being packed in a -pace of about two cubic tee*. All post raid letters prompliy attended to. Address Plambe Daaaerrian Gallery, 251 Broadway. N. Y. j21 Ira* HARD-WARE PAPER?680 reams, different iixei, 36 by 40 to 21 by 27; also?? reams E-jv-iepe?150 gross 3oanet Boards, for snle at manufac? turers' prices, by GAUNT k DERR1CKSON, al3 ?3 Sooth-street, FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR. WHOLE WO. SANDSS SARSAPARILLA. Improvement in whatever regards the happiness and wel fare of oar race is constantly on the march to perfection, aod with each succeeding day some new problem is solved, or some protonnd secret revealed, having an important and direct bearing over man'* highest destinie*. If r.e rake a retrospective view over the past twenty years, how is the mind struck with wonder! What rapid strides has science made in every department of cmhied lite! particularly hi that which relates to the knowledge of the human system i? health aad disease. How valuable and indispensable are the curative means recently discovered through the agency of chemistry 1 How does the imagination kindle and our ad miration glow at the ingenuity, the near approach to the standard of perfection, of the present time: Through the elaborate investigations of Physiology, or the sc.esce cf Lira, and the Pathology of prevalent diseases, mucb valua? ble practical knowledge has been gained. In consequence of becuming acquainted with the organiza?on.tbe elements of the various tissues and structures of the system, remedies have been sought after and discovered exactly adapted to comuine with, neutralixe and expel morbific matter, the cause of dis?ase, and substitute heaithy act ion in its place. The beautifai simplicity of this mode of treatment is not only suggested by the pathology of diseases, not only grate? ful to the luflerer.hut perfectly in consooance wi'h tbeoper atkmsof Nature, and sausiactory to tne views and reasonings of every intelligent, redecting mird. It is it us thatSaNDs's SaasaPAaiLLA.ascientificcombiuationof esseutia; prineip es of the most valuable vegetable substances, operates upon the system. The Sarsaparilla is combined with the most effectual aids, the most salutary productions, the most po? tent simples of the vegetable kingdom; and its unprece? dented success in the rest ration to health of those who bad long pined under the most distressing chronic maladies, has given it an exalted character, furnishing as it does evidence of its own intrinsic value, and recommending it to the af? flicted in terms the afflicted only can know. It has long been a most important desideratum in the practice of medi? cine to obtain a remedy similar to this?one that would act on the liver, stomach and bowels with alt the precision and potency of mineral preparations, yet without any oi their deleterious effects upon the vital powers of the system The attention of the reader is respectfully called to the following certificates. However great achievements have heretdore been made by the use ot this invaluable medicine, ! vet daily experience shows results still more remarkable. The proprietors Lere avail themselves?f the opportunity ot saying it is a source of constant satisiaction that they are made the meajis of retievin* such an amount of suffering. Newark, N, J. Dec. 19, 1842, Messrs. Sands: Gent?W?rd- cannot express the grati tude 1 teel tor yonr treatment to me, a str?ng?r suflt-rin.-; under one of the most loathsome diseases thai ua ure is ca? pable of bearing. The disease with winch 1 was uibVted commenced with inliammaiion of the eyes, in the year last!, which caused almost total biindr.ess. r or this I was treate I aud.uually relieved, but the remedies were such as to cause the developement ot a scroiuious affection on my Uli arm near ttie elbow. -1 The pam extended from the shoulder to the end of my fingers, and for two years my sufferings were beyond di? enption, 1 tried various remedies and consulted different Physicians in New-York and amongst lliem the late Dr. Bushe. who toff me ihe disease of the arm wa.i caused by the large quantity ot mercury taken to ?ure the iudamma uon ot my eyes. My sufferings continued, the arm enlarged, tumours lorno-d in different places, and in a few months discharged, making ten running ulcers at one time, some above and some below the elbow, and the discharge was so offensive that no person could bear to he in the room w here 1 was.? I then applied to another distinguished Physician who told me amputation o: the arm was (he only thing that could save my lite, as it was impossible to cure so dreadtu la disease; but as I was unwilling to consent to It he recommended meto use Swaim's Paiiacea freely, which 1 did without deriving but little benefit. " For three years 1 was unable to raise my hand to my bead or comb my hair, and the scrofula now made its appearance on my head, destroying the booe tu dirlerent places, causing extensive ulcerattuas ai d I ft ared it might reach and destroy the bra in?the head swelled very much,accompanied with violent pain, numerous extern?! remedies were recommended, but they did no good.? About a year since 1 was taken severely ill with a swelling of the body from head to foot, so that I was entirely helpless, the Doctor advised me to go to the Hospital, lor he did not understand my case ; for the last few months I had been afflicted with a severe pain in both sides, at times so hard I could scarcely get my breath. A hacking cough constantly annoyed "me, and this combined with my other maladies, rendered me truly miserable. Sueh, gentlemen, had been my situation for seven years of my file when I commenced the use of your Sarsaparilla, but as myc^ai; was considered hopeless, and the near prospect of a speedy dissolution seemed inevitable, I felt but luiie encouragement to perse? vere. The persuasion of iriends Induced ine to try your medicine, which hi a few days produced a great change in my system generally, by causing an appetite, relieving- the pains, and giving- me strength; as success inspires confid? ence, I was encouraged to persevere, my pains grew easier, my strength returned, food relished, the uJcer* healed, new flesh formed, ana I once more felt within methat 1 might get well. 1 have now used the Sarsaparilla about two months and am like a different being. The arm that was to be amputated has entirely healed, a thing that seemed im? possible. I can scarcely believe the evidence of my own eyes, but *ucn is the fact; and it is now as uselui as at any period of my life, and my geaeral health is better than it has been tor years past Health; what magic in the word! how many thousands have sought it in foreign lands and sunny climes, and have sought in vain! Yet if came to ine when 1 had given up to die, and as 1 feel the pulsations of health coursing through my veins, my whole heart and soul go forth in lervent gratitude to the author of all our sure mercies, that be nas been graciously pleased to bless the means made ase of. r. Truly liave you proved yourself the goad Samaritan to the afflicted, lor next to my Creator my Itie is indebted to you (or rather) the use of your invaluable Sarsa? parilla. The value oi such a medicine iscouriUe.ts beyond price, money cannot pay for iL I have been raised from death, I may say, for my friends and myself thought it im? possible I could recover. And now gentlemen suiter me to arid another prool certified to > by my friends arid guardians as ajust acknowledgement o the virtues of your health re? storing Sarsaparilla. That the afflicted may also use it and enjoy the benefits it alone can confer, is the heartlelt, fervent wish of their and your iriend. MARTHA CONLIN. I know Martha Conlin and believe what she states in this document to be perfectly true. JOHN POWER, Vicar General or New-York, Rector of Sl Peter's Church. Given at New York this 14th day ot December, 1342. I know Martha Conlin, and have known of her suffering illness. t JOHN DUBOlS, Bishop of New-York. I place full confidence in ?tte ?Oitement made by Marth? Conlin, having known her the past twenty years. I will cheerfuliy give any particulars in relation to her case to those who may wish turther information . Sr. ELIZABETH, Superior of the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, Prince Street, N. Y. Dec. 14,1042, I have confidence in the representations made by Martha Conlin, and have full knowledge of her case. ^ELIJAH F. PIjRDY, Alderman 10th Ward of the Cityot New-Yerk. Dec. 14, 1842, Martha Conlin has lived in my family the last 13 years, and I herebv certify the foregoing statement made by her? self is correct Mrs. MARY B. LLOYD. No. 6i)4 Broad st. Newark, N.J. Sands's Sarsaparilla will also remove and permanently cure disease* having their origin in an impure stale of the blood and depraved condition of the general constitution, vix: Scrofula or King's Evil, in its various form?; Rheuma? tism, obstinate cutaneoas Eruptions, Blotches, Biles, Pim? ples or Pustul?s on the face, chronic Sore Eyes, Ringworm or Tetter, Scald Head, enlargement and pain of the bones and joints, stubborn Ulcers, syphilitic (.ymptoms. diseases arising from an injudicious use of Mercury, temale derange? ments, and other similar complaints. Prepared and sold at whole-ale and retail, and for export? ation, by A. B. Sands fk Co. No. 273 Broadway, (Granite Buildings,) corner of Chambers street. New York. Also sold by A. B u.U. Sands, Druggists, No 79 and 100 Fulton-st. ; David Sands It Co. No. 77 East Broadway, corner of Mar? ket-street; and by Druggists generally throughout the United States. Price $1 per bottle, six oolites for $5. Hole.?The original documents may be seen by calling st oar store, No. 273 Broadway. _ d22 REMOVAL of the Clothing Store No. 14 Bowery.?The subscribers intend removing their Clothing Store trom No. 14 Bowery to the store adjoining (No. 12) oa the first May nrxt, and ia consequence thereof they will sell out their present stock ot ready made cloth? ing, consisting of a geaerai assortment cf Men's. Youths and Children's Clothing at greatly reduced prices, in order that they may go into their new store with an enure new stock. To those having the cash this is a rare chance of laying Lng in very good clothing at a low price, as we are fully de? termined to ?eil off our entire stock da) Im*_ GEO. A. HOYT fc CO. ^COUNTRY SEAT at Auction? '?""8 will be sold at the Hjtdson House, in the city of Friday, the thirteenth day of January, 134Jaal 10 o'clock in the forenoon, end-r foreclosure su t to Chan? cery, a Farm consisting of aoout 103 acres, all of which inot the best description U r farming,and in an bigfaly improved state. On the premises is a substantial two story brick Dwelling-House, 60 by 42 feel, with large Barns, Sheds, Granery, Ice-House, itc-, and a fine well of water. There ts also a moderate sired Orchard, a pan of which produces good Fru:L The premises are situated on the Colombia Turnpike, in the village of Claverack, about three miles from the city of Hudson, and is the Homestead recently in die occupation of Wiiliam B. Ludlow, Esq. of Claveraefc. For the condition, quality and extent ot the premises, purchasers are requested to inspect for themselves. G. R. J. BOW DGIN. Assignee of WM. B. LUOLOW, dl6 tJaaJ2 4 New-street, Ne^-York. O*New-York American and Evening Post p'ew copy. The above sale is postponed to the 13ih day of February next. fJ21 lawSw] O. R. J. BQWDQtN, Assignee, 3cc-_ COOK POTS.?25 amall size Cook Pcti, suitable for whaling vessel for sale by _ * F 2a> f. F. EODYr ? Old Sup. WANTED?A partner with $100, in a basioes? ?bat pay* troro 23 to fSo pec week. Apply anhe Asrency Oroee, No. 3 Murray u._jTT St* W"ANTED-- Places by two very re? spectable Girls, 00? ss plain cook oc bnorwork; lb* other, chambermaid or acne. Arpty at 160 Eighth Avenue. ? __?>**> -*** iLNTir^ir^^MATlUN~A per son in the name of Daniel D? V enables, came to this country 12 y<ars ago, ICth day of August Savt, ar?d he resided a <ew years ago. at Bu<s4elon, near Philadelphia, Penn. If one wili jive information by letter where he > :i will be thankfully received bv his brother. Thema* VeraMes.?Scheoecvsdy. Jan. 10. 1343. j?S lw* 5 KOOERY STOKE WAN TED?Any OT one having a tjood Staad tor the Retail Grocery Busi? ness in the Cily, and wishing to dispose ot the stock bv ibe 1st of .March, may bear of a purchaser by addressing P. M. Tribune Office._j*4 lw* WANTED.?Housekeepera supplied graus with the best servants ia the chv at 3S East Broadway._j*4 at* A YOUNG WOMAN wants a sTtuarioa xs Chambermaid, (js a cood washer and ironer.) or to 00 general housework. Icqoire at 234 Walher--t \Ti ?t* T?~B??lKBlKDERS--For sale, a good Bookbinding establishment si utted in a large villages in Massachusetts. Inquire of Mr. Clark, 6 Liberty street, up stairs, between the hours of 12 and 1 o'clock. ?26 2ti*fc2loV_ i i \(\ inHL>ry~Goods to Exchange 55 _L *"X VV' tor a Hou?e and Ia* or tor a small Farn? near tub ciiy. Also, a Cotton Mill for sale 00 good lern?-* j23 lw_ A P. SMITH. S5 Liberty st. iUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR'S Office. No, 56 John-street.?In pursuance of an order of lite Surrogate of the County of Now-York, notice is herby gtv en to all persons havmir claims asainat Margaret McCabe, Al!>ert Ferdinand, William P. Doluoa.or William Burrows., deceased, inte-tates, to present the same, with the voucher* thereof, to die subscriber, ai his office. No. 56 John-streetfc in the City ol New-York, on *r before the fourth day ot Februarv next Dated New.York, August 3d, 1342. an4 law-', 1 E. KETCHUM. Public Ailministrajor. PI BLIC ADMINISTRATOR?? OF-. FICE, No. 56 Joh-HOreet?In pursuance of an Order ot the Surrogate of the County of New-York, Notice u? hereby given 10 all persons having claims against Chrbto^ plier Light, late of the City ol"New.York, grocer, deceased, intestate, to present tiie*?aai? with the voucher* thereof to. die subscriber at his office. No. 56 John-?ireet. In the Cityef New-York, on or befare die fourth day of February next. Dated New. York, August 3d, 1342. au4 Uw6m E. KETCHUM, Public .VImin tumor. UBL1C ADMINISTRATOR'S Office. No. 5fi John-street?In pursuance of an Order of the Surrogate of the County of New-York, Notice is hereby' given to all person* having claims against JobuWWiias John Oubask, William H. Rolpb, or Carl Schinidtman, deceased,, intestates, to present the same with ihn vouchers thereof 10 the subscriber at his office, No. 56 John-street, in lh? City of New-York, on or before the fourth day of February next. Dated New-Yos*, August 3d. 1342. au4 Iaw6m E. KETCH CM, Public Administrator. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR^ Oftce" No. ^6 John-<treet?In pursuance of an onler of ih? Surrogate of tbe County of New-York, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against John Morrell, d< ceased, intestate, to present the same, wi?? Ibe vouchar* ihereof, to the subscriber, at bis office, No. 36 Johu-sueel, in the City of New-York, on or before tbe fourth day ot February next. Dated New-York, August 3d. 1342 au4 lawGnt E. KETCHUM. Public Administrator. P~ ?BL1C ADMINISTRATOR'S Officei No. 56 John street?In pursuance of an order of tire Surrogate of theCounty of New-Yoik, notice isberrby given to nil persons having claims against Alexander Brown, Ali? son Cole, or Marcus Brutus, deceased, intestates, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, at his office, No. 56 John-street, in the City of New-York, on or beiore the fourth tiny ot February' next. /,)aied New-York, August 3d. 1842. i*u4 lawflm E. KETCHUM. Public Administrator. PUBLIC ADMWSTls^TOR^Offic^ No. 56 Jobn-str*et?In pursuance of an order ot the Surrogate ol the County of New-York, notica is hereby given to all parson* having claims against* James Marcli,deceased, intestate, to present tbe same, with! the vouchers thereof, ta the subscriber, at his ellice, No. Ai John-street, in the City of Ncw-York,on or before the fourth. P ft ted New-York, August 3d, 1842. au4 tawgm E. KETCHUM. Public Administrator. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR'S Office, No. 56 John-street?In pursuance of an order of th? Surrogate of the County of New-York, notice Is hereby given to all persons having claims against Frederick Rhoda,, deceased, Intestate, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, at his office, No. 56 John-street, in the City of New-York, 011 or before the fourth day 0* February next Dated New-York, August 3d, 1842. nu4 lawGw E. KETCHUM. Pnblig Administrator. Y ORDER of Francis N. Mann, Judge* of Rensselaer Common Pleas, counsellor,itc. notice. i3 hereby given, that an attachment has issued against the es? tate o! Thomas J. Greene, as a Hon-residenl Debtor, aad that the name will be sold for tbe payment ol his debts, un? less he appear und discharge vucb attachment, according* to law, wirhiu nine months of the first publication of thin notice; and that the payment Ol any debts due to him by residents of this State, and the delivery to him or for his use of any property within this State belonging to him, and the transferor any such property by bint, are forbidden bylaw, and are void. Dated September 10th, 1842. E. PEARSON, slJ Iaw9m Attorney ihr Attaching Creditor. MAIL LINE for AXB?lin? _ and the Intermediate Places, or as far as tba ice win permit?TI.e UTICA is Celebrated for her ?trengtb. wi.ich enables her to encounter with great success thf ice which so seriously obstructs Iba river after this pe? riod.?The ste.mboat UTlCA leaves the footof Courtlundi street SON DAY AFTERNOON. (January 22.) at 6 (,'clock. For pawage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. SC HULTZ, at the office 00 the wharf. j21 NEW-YORK to EASTON, Pa. PEOPLE'S LINE. ._? Leave pier Mo. 1, North riser at 3} o'clock A. M. unity, t.-*undays excepted.) by steamboat 10 liiinbeth Port; or leave the footof Court!aridt*trcet at 9 o'clock A.M., by N.Jersey Railroad to Elixabethtown, there connect wltb the train ol cars for Somerville; coaches thence (only 34 miles,) arri ving at fusion at 6 o'clock, P. Af. For seats ap* ply to A. D. Hope, Merchant, Holel,41 Cortiandtst. N. B. This route, on account ol the short distance by coaches, commends itself to the public. Office removed from 73 to 41 Ci.rtlandt street. sep8 TO LET?A suit of Rooms Noj2 Park Place. Possession given immediately. Ap? ply at No. 48 Fnlton-St_J24 2w FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE? _ A snug Farm of 60 acres, together with lha stork. A f in m in the Western part of this Stale, with some money. Old be taken. A. P. SMITH. 85 Liberty. j23 lw* 4U2 Acres good Timber Land in Piko _ County, Pa. ami fSOO in cash will 1>? given in ex COaoge for Productive p.openy rear New York. j23 lw?_A, P.SMITH,85 Lil?erty it "Illinois lands?i,28o, 640, _ 320, 160. and 80 acre tracts ol valuable well located parcels, for ?ale or exchange. Bargnin? can b<? had. jSJ lw* A. P. SMITH, 85 Liberty st. orno^mrMc~Hi"gan lands, _ with $1,500 In Groceries and some money, to ex-. iHi.ije for a go-xl productive larw. j23 6l?_A. P. SMITH. M Lil.?rty ?L $100 in CASH and $5000 acres of superior farming Lands vtoultl Ise exchanged for (, tjoods, Hats, Boots and Shoes or any good productive property in this cily or its vicinity. Apply to j2J G ,"_A. P. SM ITH. 85 Ltberty street. M~for~sa7e~or~e^h^ A number of handsome cheap residences in Ibis city ai.d in Newark, New Jersey. Apply to A. P. SMITH, 3'j Liberty.su _ J23 lw* MFOR sale?A good Stare-house on Wesi street, 3 stories, wnb cellar aad wheat lor rauing grain, bay. &c. two upper lotts. Oae balfofiho purchase cao remain. j!3 iw- A. P. SMITH, 85Liberty street, M" FOR SALE.?Tho House, rear Buildings and Lot 152 Readertreet, near Greenwich ?i:eei. Two-U.irtti ol ihe purahase money may remain en the properly from two to hvr years if requirei Apolr to ji7 3W MOSES C?TLOR, 3 Ana>treet FARMERS, MERCHANTS and _MECHANICS' LAND, LOAN and EXCHANGE ?FeT?E.?At this office c ?n be found diagrams and des? :ripttons of many valuable Farms, Mills, Factories, Water Pa avers, Wild Lands, Houses and Lou, in almost ever* Slate and City in the Union, for sale or exchange. Apply U>_ A. f. SMITH,25 Liberty st j23 lw* MECONOMY.?For Sale"TBufdiufr Sectiens, enmpriting about 22 Jots each, adjoin log; Um ??uoscriber's residence, at Jamaica, L. L, near tbe Po->l Office; the most desirable now offering for country seats* Cottages may be erected under Hie care and superintend? ence of the subscriber. Inquire oa th?* premLtes, of j23 lm?_JSO. iL POILLON. to let, iTElizaijethtown, N. J? _Six very convenient and pleasantly lituated Houses, e..t?rr-,y new. Each House contains eight Room*, with a Garden attached. Reut $125 per year, and povtmiaa given on tbe 1? of April next Sieambcats and Cars leave to an! from New-Y'ork almost every boor during tbe day ; thei comma suion tare in tbe boat* is only $25 per year. Apply W j27 2w? O. R.ChETWO?JD. F,l;z tbelhu.wo. FOR SALE or Exchange fa a mort L frag* OB *h*? and other property, a splendid three su>?y sad brick basement House, with marble mantels, a large yard with fruit aud shrubbery, situated on Hij;b street. In Newark, New Jersey, overlooking the City and New York Haxb rr. For particulars, 4tc apply to Ja?. Law, 286 Broad st Newark, or 10 A- P. Smidi, 45 Liberty street, N?. ' York._ jl3 2w? M FOR sale OR exchange for C/ty Property?-A good Farm of 70 acres, near tni* uny ; soil of tbe best quaiitv, a tine growta of v. rod, ezcebent water, and aboadance'ot trait, with bui;<i./??% suitable for a reipecWibie iaajiiy. Apply at 669 Greenwich. itreeLN.Y, * yv' 4? lm?