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try The following Address to the Indian Warriors woo
bi?e been flopping for some time at the American Muse? um, was writun by M's. Caroline M. Ss wter, ?f^r scy crai vfcita to ami GJeadly conferences with taeae raaoanu of the proud Race which once possessed Ihn ConUnenL Tbe substance of tbese verses was commanicated to the Red Men by an interpreter, a.d received by them with expres irions of proioar.d sensibility._ 2,'nes to the ?n?iart HEfacriors. Wk met!?'t is but a few short days Since I, with quickly throbbing breaat, Came, with the curious crowd, to gaze On tho Red Warriors of the West. But not like them did I depart, With careless smile and thoughtless word; He only knowa, who reads the heart. What feeling* in my breast were stirred. The talc of all the cruel Past? Tho wrongs too roonatrous to be told? like a wild torrent -non* and fast, In burning tide o'er xMem'ry rolled 1 But pviace, my heart!?I would not rouse One tbot'ght that now were best to sleep, Nor aee across those noble brows The shades of dark Resentment creep 1 I watch your stately tread, and meet The beaming smile, the glance of pride; And, frequent, through the busy street I come to linger by your side. Your hands have oft been clasped in mine, Our eyes in Friendship's light have met; And many a speaking look and "sign Have told?what I can ne'er forget! Vou leave us?and I know 'tis well! ? For that far home I ne'er shall see; And men would smila were I to tell How sad Wacas-tam's* heart will be! E'en now, to think you must depart Far over mountain, stream and deep? Wa-can-tam has a woman'* heart? A woman's heart?and she must weep ! Br?then?, farewell!?the hour is near When you must go, and I must stay; But oh ! how oft to God my prayer Will rise for you when far away! ? Go to your homes!?there loved ones claim Your thoU'h's, your kindness and your care; Yet tell me?will Wa-can-ta.m's name Be ever spoken by you there ? Ay, go!?and blessings on you rest, Wherever you in life may roam ; And may the hearts that love you best, With joytul shouts receive you home! * A name conferred on Mr?. S. by the Indians? signifying ' One who holds converse with the Great Spirit.' From the Providence Journal The tomet. Mr. Editor : At a moment when the public cu riosiry is strongly excited by the appearance of an uulooked for and very remarkable Cemet, a word upon the subject will not be out of place. *, Six or seven days ugo vaguo rumors from abroad by newspapers and otherwise, announced that a Comet was to be seen, and stiil more, that it was to be seen at md-day near the Sun's disc. We very soon sutisfied ourselves that the latter part oi this report wsi unfounded, and concluded, perhaps too hastily, the same of the former. On the evening of Sunday, the 5th instant, the weather being very clear, the attention of man} persons was atrructed to a long, slender und slightly curved beaoi of light? in the western sky, which appealing in a very transparent atmosphere and pretty wall defined, though not iemarkubly brighi, could not he confounded with those diverging beams which iti a liHZy air ure often seen in the west aftei s?n-?C't. On the evening of Monday, the Gth, a* the twilight begun to tade away from a perfectly clear sky, the *ame slender beam ot light ro ap? peared with increased brightness. It was first ob nrrved by 'he writer at 7 o'clock. The beam com? menced a little above the horizon, the otdiaary ex? halations not permitting it to be seen lower, at a P"itu id or 15 degrees souih of west, and with the uid of a common finder to a telescope could be traced 45 or 50 degrees of a great circle, making with tho horizon toward the south an angle ol about 35 degrees. The breadth at the lower point was aoout 2 degrees, or 4 times the diameter oi the setting sun ; it grew broader toward the upper end?not exceeding, howover, about 2 degrees at the widest place. At the hour mention*.d it was quite well defined, notwithstanding a strong twi? light and the presence of the moon, seven days old. It was observed till a little after 8 o'clock, when the lower part bad passed below the horizon, and the upper was lost in vapor and exhalations which always exist in the lower strata of the atmosphere. There seems no reason to doubt that this beam of light is the tail of a comet. The body, or nu? cleus, if there be any, is probably too nearly in range of the sun to be seen. The direction of the tail would evidently pass near the sun's place, but whether north or south of it is not certain. We are authorized, then, to speak of this new visiter as a Comet; and it is certainly the most remarka? ble one which has beou seen for at least a century. We have said that it was unlooked for. Since the commencement of tho Christian Era, five oi six hundred different comets, or at least different appearances of comet*, have been noticed. Ot this number the orbits of about 140 have been computed. The orbits are nearly all of a parabo? lic form?that is, the path of the comet does not return into itself. When it has left our system, it leaves to return no more, unless its course should be disturbed by the attraction of some heavenly body and its orbit changed. Three comets only are known to revolve in Ellipses, and to return at regular intervals. They are the following : 1. Halley's, which has a period of about 7C years. It passed its perihelion or nearest ap? proach to the sun on tho 16th of November, 1835. It will not again return till the year 1911. 2. Encke's, which has a period of 3 1-3 years, or more exactly 1207 days. This was last seen the spring of 1842. Its next return will bo in the ?summer of Jb45. 3. Biela's, which has a period of about 6 3-4 years, or more exactly, 2461 days. Its last return was in 1839. The next will be in 1S46. The first of these on its last appearance, though ?visible to the naked eye, was by no means con? spicuous or impressive. Its appearance on some ot its previous visits, is described as terrific and alarming in the highest degree. The two last named, E*cke?a and Biela's, are so exceedingly taint that it requires telescopes of considerable power to see them at all. ' The present comet is remarkable for the length of its luminous train. xhe on|y coa3pjCUOUs comet within the last century, or since the great comet of 1744, was that of 1811, the tail of which was 23 degrees in length. It has been observed that those comets which aPpi0ach very near to the sun have their matter greatly diffused, thus producing long tails. On this principle, tho pre? sent comet may be supposed to be near the sun. The following is given by Arago as the lengths of the tails of some of the mtJat remarkable com? ets which are upon record :? Comet of 1811, length 23 deg. " of 16'89, length 68 deg. curved like a Turkish sabre. Comet of 1680, length 90 deg. " of 1769, length 97 deg. Thus tho comet* of ib'SU and 1769 might be in tho horizon setting, whilst a portion of their tails would be in the zenith. Expressed in miles, the length of the firmer of these would be more than 96,000,000. We, at first, entirely rejected the report that a comet was visible in the day time without the aid < of glasses. Such testimonies have since been re? ceived as leave no reason todo?bt that one or two days of lest week the present comet was in such a position, and of such brightness, as to be seen at mid-day by the naked etc. This, thougDextremely rare, is'not without precedcnr. The Astronomer Lalande mentions one wh:ch was seen at the death of Demetrius, King of Sy? ria, 146 years before Christ, which was said to be as large as the sun. Another appeared at the] birth of Mitbridates. which, according to the awe-' struck chroniclers of that age, emitted more light rhan the sun and embraced the whole heavens.? But these accounts are evidently fabulous. The following remarkable cases, in the opinion uf the present eminent French Astronomer Royal. Arago, are well attested : In the year 43 before Christ, a " hairy star" appeared which could be seen in daylight with the naked eye. It is hardly necessary to add that the superstitious Romans considered this as the deification of the soul of Oesin-, who had been as? sassinated a short time previously. In the year 1802 after Christ, two comets of j greut brilliancy appeared. One ?f them was so brigh: that the nuciers, and even the. tail, could be seen at mid-day in March ; the oilier could be seen before sun set. Cardan relates that in 1532. the curiosity of the inhabitants of Milan was greatly excited by " a ?tar which could be seen at mid-day." Venus not being in a position to be seen at the time, the star of Cardan is believed to have been a comet. " The beautiful comet of 1577 was discovered," say* Arago, " en the 13th day of November, by Tycho Brahe before sun set." We have before alluded to the great comet of j 1774. On the 1st of February this, according to the Astronomer Chezeaux, w as more conspicuous than Sirius, the brightest of the ?tars ; on the 8th it equaled Jupiter: a few days after, it was only equaled by Venus. On the 1st of March it was visible to the nuked eye for several hours abeut mid-day. The present comet, on supposition that the tes? timonies which have reached us should prove good, will rank among the most extraordinary ever seen. It is no doubt moving with great rapidity. Should the evenings be cloudy for a week to come we may possibly not !>ee it aguin. Time was when the appearance of so strange a visitor, flaming through the. himarnent, npread uni? versal terror and consternation. That time, we hope has, in a great measure, passed away to re? turn no more. But the world is evidently not yet fully purged of the old leaven of ignorance and su? perstition. There would seem to be some among us who are incorrigibly bent upon making reason and common sense subordinate to the most child? ish fears, and the most whimsical and proposter ous fancies. Predicted martyrdom at the tail of a comet would scarce surpass their credulity.? Whether there is any euro tor such ignorance and fears we know not. It may be well, however, for such to consider that comets are a part of tho crea? tion which God mude. They pursue their respec- I tive and appointed courses with as much order and i harmony,'in respect to the great laws of planetary motion, as do the members of our own little sys? tem. They are, so to say, messengers, from one system to another; and come back to us frem the long travel of a thousand years, to announce to us tha*. harmoHy and order pervade the universe. Comets arc not. so rare as may at first be sup? posed. From 1802 to 1831, no less than 43 were seen, In 1826 live comets were seen, and ullncw ones. The probability is that about three new cornets will be seen every two years. A remark or two we intended to make upon the probability of the Earth's being some time or other destroyed by the collision of a. comet. It is suffi? cient perhaps to say, that the possibility of such collision is admitted. The probability ol it has been computed with great care. The result is given by Arago. It may possibly minister some consolation to those who dread such a catastrophe to be informed that the Earth minds her own busi? ness and gives to all idle wanderers an immensely wide berth. The chances of escape are 281,000, 000 to 1 of collision. The effect, moreover, of such collision might be very disastrous; but the real probability is that, iho Eurth would bear off' in the upper regions of her atmosphere the diff used matter oi many com? ets without in the least disturbing the composure of us poor mortals in these nether parts. We cannot but ho^e, therefore, that this inter? esting visitor will remain with us long enough to fairly make the acquaimancc, and leave us to carry to other and distant portions of the universe the name welcome intelligence which it brings to us. that law, order, and harmony reign through boundless space. C. Brown University, March. 9th, 13-IS. "Lecture* on Geology. O" Doctor Lyell's Lectures on Geology.?The econd edition of these clebrated Lectures as reported for The Tribune is now ready. It contains an Engraved Frontispiece exhibiting an ideal section of part of the Earth's crust, with expUuatians. It will also contain a general In reduction to Geology not belore published. Lecture 1 embraces the following subjects: Auvergue, Lacustrine Period, Volcanic Period, Eruptiou of Coscguina, Mount Oor. Lecture II. The Earth's Strata, Marine Strata, Pe? riods, Auvergne District, Sub Appenines, Mounf ."-ina ? Lecture 111. Upheaval and Subsidence of the Earth, Na? ples, Temple ol" Serapis, Monte Nuovo. Lecture IV. Co? ral Reefs. Coral Islands. Lecture V- OriginofCo.il. Lec? ture VI. Fossil Foot-prints. Lecture VII. Recession of the Falls of Niagara. Lecture VIII. Boulders nod Ice? bergs. To the above is also added in this edition, a Sketch of the Lecture of Dr. J. Augustine Smith, delivered before the Lyceum of Natural History on die 9th of December last on the Different Races of ilfcn. O" Price per single copies 25 cents. Postmasters remit ?ng One Dollar will be eutitied to five copies. GREELEV k McELRATH. Trihune Buildings, New York. TT Dr. Lardner's Lectures-?The numerous orders received i or this popular work within the last month nave rendered it necessary to put anothtr edition to prcs.s Vilich will be published in the course of a few days. This edition will be Introduced by a SKETCH OF THE PROGRESS OF PHYSICAL SCIENCE, by Thomas Thomson, M. d., F K. S., L. Ai E., kc. Jtc, Regius Pro? fessor of Chemistry in the University of Glasgow. This splendid work, which is as deganyjr written as it is ln adlv arranged, embraces the following subjects Intro? ductory Remarks?Mathematics?Arithmetic, Geome? try, Algebra? Of Observation and Experiment?Mechanics ?Astronomy?Op?cs?Hydroatat-Cs.iic?Electricity?Mag? netism? Cnemistry?Giving a Historical Sketch and Gene? ral Summary of the Principles of each of the foregoing brunches of Science. Price for the wbo;e, including Lard ner's Lectures, 25 cents per ?ingie copy. Postmasters and others will receive five copies lor $1 (2) American Fuaiily ."TIagnaine. . XT The Cheupeat Work, ever published ia "he United States.?The first part of the American i Family Mngaiioe or General Abstract of Useful Know edge, a work eminently uselul ia families, and calculated jj arrest the attention, awaken the carioatty, aod enlighten | tlie understandings of lue young. Illustrated anil SOW) En? gravings. To be completed in 16 Numbers of 208 to 240 ' pages each. The first No. coKiains 208 pages, royal octavo, and 20? Engravings and is sold at 25 cents .' The above work may be obtained at the office of The tribune. In Philadelphia, from Burgess &. Zeiber; Bos? ton, Redding k Co. CT Na 2 is now readv. GREELEV k McELRATH, Tribune Buildingx. ?a* Important Work* !D" The Improvements in Agriculture, Arts, fcc of the United States, as set forth luminously and at length in the recent Report of Hon. W. H. Ellsworth Commissioner*of PatenL?, will speedily be published at tbe office of the New York Tribune, in a neat and convenient Rook, of near 1C0 pages, with double columns. It is one Of the most valuable and instructive Public Documents ever oabiished and should be in the bands of every man in the Unvtm. The publishers of tke above have eonclnd*d to add the nvr?SSchSS1*! Tt**&* without additional charge. rising SWINk, ari? lhe besl methods OF FATTENL\'G pork. Also a Treatis** on GEOLOGY as CONNECTED wtth AGRICULTURE. The pnee wtl! be 2o cent, by the single copy or ?1 for hve. Orders accmnpuied by the cash, are solicited from Tosj-oia-ters, ^evr-^aefl. BookjeUers, ^ SAXDS'S SARSAPMILLA. Improvement iu wbalever regards the happiness and we fare of oar race is constantly oa the march to perfection, anc with each succeeding day seme new problem is solved, oi some profound secret revealed, basing an important ant' direct bearing over man's hignesi destinies. If vre take p retrtispective view over the paat twenty years, how is the mind struck with wonder! Waal rapid strides has science marie in every department of civi:.-ed life: particularly ix that which relates to the knowledge af the human system ix health and disease. How valuable and indispensable art the curative means recently discovered through the agency of chemistry! How does the imagination kindle and onr ad? miration glow at the ingenuity, the near approach to the standard of perfection, of tL?- preseat timei Through the eIai#orate investigations of 1 'lysioiogy, or the science o! Lars, and the Pathology of prevalent diseases, much valua? ble practical knowledge has been gained. Iu consequence of becoming acquainted with the organization, the elements of the various tissues and structures of the system, remedies haTe been sought after and discovered exactly adapted tc I combine with, nentrniize and expel morbific matter, the cause of disease, and substitute healthy action ia its place. The beactifal ?irnolicity of this mode of treatment is nol only suggested by the pathology of diseases, not only grate fol loiht sufferer, but perfectly in consonance wiLb tiieoper j atio?:so:'NEtore, ami satisfactory to the views and reasoning? of every intelligent, reflecting mind. It is thus that Sands': Sap.sapaeii.la,a scientific combination of essentia principe* j of the most valuable vegetable substances, operates upon j tba system. The Sarrapariila is combined with ?:e most effenual aids, the most salutary productions, the most po tent simples of the vegetable kingdom; and its unprece j denlvd buccess in the rest'-ratioo to health of tliose who had I Jong pined under the most distressing chronic maladies, bai givei it an exalted character, tarnishing as it does evidence of its own intrinsic valu*. 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 j.btain a remedy similar to this?one that would act on tne liver, stomach and bowels with all the precision and potency of mineral preparations, yet witnout any o< their deleterious effects upon the vital powers of the system The attention of the render is respectfully called to the following cerufieau-.v. However great achievements have heretofore been made by the use ol this invaluable ruedic.ne. yet daily experience shows results still more remarkable. The proprietors beie avail them-^lvesof the opportunity of saying it is a source of constant satisiaction that they are made tiie means of relieving such an amount of suffering. Newark, N.J. Dec. 13, 1842, Messrs. Sands: Gent? Word* cannot express the grau l?de 1 (eel for your treatment to me, a stranger sufleriog under one of the most loathsome diseases i*ai na are is ca? pable oi bearing. The disease v.;ih which 1 was afflicted commenced with iiidammstion of tbe eves, in the year 1856. wbich caused almost total blindness. For this I w?s treated and finally relieved, but tbe remedies were such as to cause the developement o; a scrotulous affection on my left arm near the elbow. " The pain extended from tbe shoulder to the end of my fingers, and for two years my sufferings were beyond des? cription, 1 tried various remedies and consulted differem i Physicians in New-York and amongst them the late Dr. Bushe, who told me the disease of the arm was caused b] I the large quantity of mercury taken to oure the inflamma lion ol my eyes. My sufferings continued, the arm enlarged, lumouri formed In different place., and m a t?sw months discharged making ten running ulcers at one lime, some above and some below the elbow, and the discharge was so offensive that no person could bearlo be in tbe room where 1 was.? I Iben applied to another distinguished Physician who told me amputation oi the arm was the only thintr that could save my iiie.a.sit wasimpossibietocujesodreadtuladisease; but as I was unwilling to consent to it he recommended meto use jSwaim's Panacea freely, which 1 did without deriving but little benefit. " Kor three years I was unable to raise my band to my head or comb my hair, ami the scrofula now made its appearance on my bead, destroying the bone u different places, causing extensive ulceralions ai d 1 t-areo it might reach anil destroy the brain?the head swe-iled very much,accompanied with violent pain, numerous externa J remedies were recommended, hut they did no good.? About a year since 1 was taken severely ill with a s*el!int of tbe body from bead to foot, so that 1 was entirely helpless, the Doctor advised me to go to the Hospital, for he did nol understand my case; for the last few months I had beer afflicted with a severe pain in both sides, at times so hard I could scarcely get my breath. A backing congb constantly annoyed me, and this combined with my other maladies rendered me truly miserable. Such, gentlemen, b<td been my sitnation for seven years of my life when I commenced the use of your Sarsapa* ilia, hut as my case was considcrec hopeless, and the near prospect of a speedy dissolution seemed inevitable, 1 felt hut little eneouragemeat to prrse vere. The persuasion of friends induced ine to try yoar medicine, which in a few nays produced a great change in my system generally, by causing an appetite, relieving the pains, an;l giving me strength; as success inspires confid* ence, 1 was encouraged to persevere, my pains grew easier my strength returned, food relished, the ulcers healed, new flesh formed, aii.i I once more fcltwithin me that 1 mighi get well. 1 have now used the Sarsapariiia about twe months and am like a different being. Toe arm mat wt! U be at..vutated has entirely healed, a thing that seemed im? possible. I can scarcely believe the evidence of my owp eyf s, but *ucn is tbe fact"; and it is now as uselul as *.t any period of my life, and my general health is bette.-.nan it bjsbeen for years past. Health; wwn mngic in the word I bow many thousand! have sought it in loreigo lands and sunny climes, and have sought in vain! Yet it came to me when 1 bad given up tc die, and ns 1 feel the pulsations of health eoorsiRg througi. my veins, ray whole heart and soul go forth in fervent gratitude to the author of all our sure mercies, thai he has been graciously pleased to bless the means made use of. " Truly have you proved yourself the good Samaritan to the aillicteJ, for next to my Creator my lite b indebted to yon (or rather) the use of your invaluable Sarsa parilla. The value oi such a medicine is countless beyono price,mo'iey cannot pay for iu I have been raised from death, 1 may say, tor my friends and myself thought it im? possible 1 could recover. And now gentlemen saner meto add another proof certified too by my friends and guardians asajusi acknowledgement o; the virtues of yoar health re? storing- aarsaparilla. That the afflicted may also use it and enjoy the benefits it alone can confer, is the besrtlell, fervent with ol their and your Iricnd. MARTHA CONLIN. I know Martha Conlin and believe what she states in thii document to be perfectly true. JOHN POWER, Vicar General of New-York, Rector of Sl Peter's Church. Given at New York this Uthjday of December, 1842. 1 know Martha Conlin, and have known of her suffering illness. f JOHN D??OlS, Bishop of New-York. I plate full confidence In the statement marie by Martha Conlin, having known her the past twenty years. I will cheerfully give any particular* in relation to her case to ibwse who may wish turtber information . Sr. ELISABETH, Superior of the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum, Prince street, N. Y. Dec. 14,1S42. 1 have confcdencejji the representations made by Martha Conlin, and have full knowledge of her cas-. ELIJAH F. PTJRDY, Alderman 10th W^rd of the City ol New-York. Dec 14, 1812. Martha Conlin has lived ia my family tbe last 13 years and I herebv certify the loiegomg statement made by her? self u correct. Mrs. MARY B. LLOYD, No. 604 Broad st. Newark, N.J. Sands's Sarsaparilla will also remove and permanently cure diseases having their origin in an impure state of the blood and rieprawd condition of tbe gen? ral censrifurum viz: Scrofula or King's Evil, in its various forms; Rheuma? tism, obstinate cutaneous Eruptions, Blotches, Biles, Pun pies or Pas'ulejs on the lace, ciironic Sore Eyes, Ringworm or Tetter, Scald Head, enlargement and pain ol the bones and joints, stublxirn Ulcers, syphilitic symptoms, diseases arising from an injudicious use of Mercury, teinale derange? ments, and other similar complaints. Prepared und sold at wholesale and retail, and for export ation, by A. B. Sands 4i Co. No. 273 Broadway, (Granite Buildings.) corner of Chambers street. New York. Also solrj by A. B t D. Sands. Druggists, No 79 and 100 Fulton-st.; David Sands k Co. No. 77 East Broadway, corner of Mar? ket-street; and by Druggists peneraily throughout tbe United States. Price $1 per fwHtle, six h?iues for $5. iYote.?The original elocuments mav be seen by cailmtr ai our store, No.273 Broadway. oi2 J"TYN~E'S EXPECTORANT.?This Mt-dicine has already proved itself to be ail that it has been r^ommeiided, by tieose who have given it a fair test in this country, and the demand for it increases daily. We have just be?.r?l ol an important cure ol Asthma, wti:ch has hem effecttd by the use of it, in a neighboring town?the case was that of a lemale who hud for a long time been un? der the care of a physician but had received no reiief, and j her case was considered Hopeless. As a last re.-ori she pur? chased a bottle of Dr. Jayne's Expectorant, which caused her to expectorate treely, gradually ceased to cough, and is rapidly restoring her to nealtL. We have no hesitation in say mir tint this preparation of Dr. Jayne lor the cere ol cOBpbs. colds, influenza, asthma, consomp?ons, JiC., is the most valuable medicine ever offered to the American pub? lic. Ti ere is no quackery absut it?Dr. Jayne is one oi ihe most sk?fui practising physicians iu Penrs> Ivania; and wberevtr his various preparations have been thoroughly tes.ed, he is looked upoa as a great public benefactor. [Somerset (Me.) Journal. Prepared only by Dr. JAYNE, No. Sti5 Broadwav, New York._i4l Ira CONSUMPTION Cured by Schenck'y Pulmonic Syrap.?The subscriber being about to es? tablish an agency in this City, No. 49j Cocnlandt-SL would call the aiteiition of the afflicted pomoCcf the community to his Palmonic Syrup, wnich he lias d.scovered for the cure of Consumption, Liver Cgmpiai it, and diseases of the Lungs and Respiratory Organs. A few years ?.go he was given rip as incurable and was pronounced to be in the last stag"* of consumption, bat be has been entirely cured by his Pul? monic Syrap and enjoys good health to tbisd3y, and numer? ous others have been cured, certificates of whicb can be seen at his office. He has published a oamphlet describing the nature ol consumption and tbe manner in which bis Polmonic Svrup effects a cure which can be had gratis at bis office. He would respectfully invite the aSicted to call and see him and any advice will be tendered gratuitously to all wbo may call upon him. ' JOSEPH H. SCHENCK, 49* Courtland-sL 17f Ira* 3?a door below Greenwich-sL HULL'S TRUSSES?Notice to Rup tared Perser.?.?Persons afflicted with ruptures may rely upon the best instrumental aid tbe world ailords, on application at the office, Na i Vesey-sireet, or to cither ot the agents in tbe principal towns in the United States. Be careful to examine ihe oack pad of Hnil's trusses, to see if they are endorsed by Dr. Hail in writing. None are genu? ine, or io be relied upon as good, withp?i his signature. Many persons have undertaken to vend imitations of Hull's celebrated trasses, and thousands are imposed upon in consequence. These imitations cannc-t be relied upon: they are made by unskilful meciinnics, and are no better than the ordinary trusses. Rooms have been fitted up at No. 4 Vesey-streeL exclu? sively for ladies, having a separate isntraace from the btua uesj department, where a feaaie ij la rccsyiat cuendacce lo vail upon raufe pitfsuu* m u Theatre Alley.from Ann.. Doyer. Pel'. " Mangin. " Goerck. " Delancey. " Stanion. sheriff. u Bowery, East side... " Do West side. " Lexington Avenue... " Tw?-nty-tbird si. U Fourth Avenue. " Nineteenth street- " Seventh Avenue. u Nloth. " Fifteen ih. " Sixteenth si. " Seventeenth st. " Sevrnteenth st. " Eighteenth St. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.? Sealed proposals will be received by ibe subscriber until the 17th March. 1843. at S.P M.. at the office o\: toe Cmton Aqaednct Works for the excavation, back-fi.ling, ramming and repaving of trenches for Water Pipes in the following streets: FOR 6 INCH. IN ..to Beekman street. Chatham...." Pell " Bowerv. Motl " Grand."." Rivington " Grand.M Third " Columbia...." Tompkins " Sherifi." Mangin " Stanton." Houdon " Seventh. ..." Thirteenth" Tenth." Fourteenth44 Twenty-first." Tw.nty-seVtb Third Avenue1' Fifth Avenue T wentv-first Twenty-sev'th Third Avenue" Bloom'gdaleR'4 Fourteenth st" Seventeenth st Twentieth st ? Twenty-third st Third Avenue" Fourth Avenue Sixth." Tenth Sixth." Tenth Third." Irvmg Place Eigth." Tenth Avenue FOR 12 INCH, IN Twenty-first st.from Broad way.... to Teird Avenue. S'xthAvenue. u Fourteenth st." Sixteenth street FOR SO INCH, IN Chatham.from Oliver.to Pearl street. FOR 24 INCH. IN Essex and Ratger.. .'mm Houston.to Ea-t Broadway FOR ?0 INCH, IN Avenue A.from Thirteenth st..to Houston street The trei che* will be dug in such part of each street as shall be prescribed. Those for 6 inch pipes will be 5 feet deep and 2 feet wide at bottom. Tho-e ;or 12 inch pipes, will be 5J feet deep and 2} feet wide at bottom. That for 21 inch pipes will be 7 feet deep and 3j feet wide at bottom. . That fwr 21 inch pipes will be 7 feet deep and 4 feet wide at bottnm That for 30 inch pipes will be 7$ feet deep and 4h leet wide al botiom. After th<* pipes have been laid, (which will be done by agents employed by the Cmton Aqueduct Comroi'iee,) the trenches will be filled in, in lasers nut exceeding 0 inches in thickness, by the Contractor, with sound and goon materials for me purpose, the same to be well rammed, and then re paved in a durable an*' workmanlike manner. Offset trenches will be r quired occasionally when branches art- tobe laid. Where bydranis are to be placed, criss trenches 5 feetdtrpa.id 1; tu w. ioe ai boiiom.wiii be re? quired. After the same sre placed, the streets and side? walks tobe repaved, and left in hke good condition, as be? fore the roinm-nc-Hient of the werk. Proposals will state the price per mile for ihe trenches for fiand '2 inch pipes, to cover ail expenses for excavating, bark-fiiiing. ramming, repairing, supplying sand, paving stone, and clearing the streets of ali superfluous materials and a price per cubic yard for the tresches, tor 20, 24 and SO inch pipes, to coverall expenses for excavating, back-filling and ramming, and a price pe.rsquare yard for the repaving, lupplving 'and. paving s'ones, and cleaning the streets of all supenlu ins materials. A price per foot, running measure, will ?ISO be named fir the hydrant trenches, measuring from the longitudinal main to the foot of the hydrant. In deciding upon the proposals, the Cmtxn Aqueduct Committee will reserve the right of rejecting a.iy proposals they disapprove. Each proposal must be accompanied v?ith the signatures of two responsible persons, signii v ing their assent to become sureties for the faithful performance of the contract; tobe ma ked on ibe outside 'Proposals for excavating trenches,' and to be addressed to the subscriber. It will be stipulated in the contract that the contractors see tbat such lamps as are furnished and directed to be placed at trenches left open during the night, are supplied with oil.and placed every nig11 in conspicuous positions. The attention of Contractors is requested particularly to the follvxing : The term eicav.iion is tobe understood as I embracing all excu-jation. other than ilntof Rock measuring half a cubic yard, ami over, and contractors will be sup ' posed to have informed themselves of the character of the excavation, and made their pr;ipo*als accordingly. The contractor will be required to keep the trenches clear until be pipe> are laid and caulked, and no allowance will be in ? Fc for caving in. The street is not to be broken up without written direc? tions from i he subscriber; which directions will specify from, and io wl)?t points, th? street is to be broken up from time to time. It is intended tbat the trenches shall be opened no faster than the pipe layers can put in the pipes, and the trenches are to be rehiled and repaved immediately alter the pipes are laid. The payments on rstimates will be within ten per cent, of work done, on the completion of the work such sum w?l be rers-ved lor two months, as will in the opinion of the Engi? neer provide for any repaving, or other work found neces sary, in consequence of the imperfect manner in which any pnrt of the work has been done on the part of the Contractor. No contract will be finally settied without the personal examination and certificate of the Engineer of the Crotou Aqueduct Works. Copies Of the contract, and certificate in final settlement, cHn be examined ?t the Office n| the Croion Aqueduct Works. Bv order e.f tho Croton Aqueduct Committee. H -RATIO ALLEN, Eng. of Cro. Aq. Works. March 0, 134d. nihil 117 N ?.?The proposals of persons offering for 'he above work will be considered as made for the whale or such part as ihe Joint Croion Aqueduct Committee may assi^m REMARKABLE CURE of Con? sumption in Philadelphia, by "SCHENCK's PULMONIC SIRUP." 1, Charlotte Carter, residence No 114 North Fourth st. above Race, do hereby certify, that about three years since I look a "-evere eol.1 which settled on my right sHe, and darting to my shouldtrs, which gi?w worse and worse. I soon became very much oppressed?great difficulty of breathing, violent cougu, and could not expecloraie. 1 be? came very weak, cdsuve, and fever in the afternoon. Part of the time I had nighi-sweals, and m met myself and friends thought I was past recovery. 1 tried several physicians and a number of pulmonary lemedics, but could ?et no relief Last spring I was recommended to try Schenc.k's Pulmonic Syrup. I took two bottles and found but little relief, and had concluded io abandon it, but through the solicitation of my children I was Induced to make a farther trial, and I am happy to say that while I was using the third bottle the phlegm Started, and when my cough came on I could expectorate very freely. My cough, oppression, hectic fever; and a 11 rny unfavorably symptoms vanished. 1 now enjoy good health lor a person ol my age, and I feel satisfied that the Pulmonic Syrup has saved my life. I am still gaining strength and improving in general health. It would afford me much pleasure to state nvtre particu? larly my lormer situation and the present, and liie benefit I have received from fechenck's Pulmonic Syrup to any per? son who will call on m<* at my residence, No. 114 North Fourth street, who is afflicted with that heretofore consid? ered fatal disease Consumption. charlotte carter. Wife of the late Wm. Carter. Philadelphia, October 1, 1842. and yet ANOTHER CURE IN PHILADELPHIA. The subscriber hereby certifies that he has been affected f>r several jears wiih a dry, hacking cough, pain in the left breast, dizxihess in the head, pain in the kidneys, at teii'led with great difficulty in voiding urinn, which would deposit a reddish -edimtini, which gradually kept gelling worse, until I was reduced to scarcely any thing else but skin and bone, and became very weak. I tried almost ev? ery remedy I could hear of, but could not find any relief. I heard ofSchenck.'s Pulmonic Syrup and commenced using it. After using it a short time 1 began to get belter. The Syrup produced a more powerful effect than any other remedy 1 had tried: it caused a copious now of urine, which soon became natural in color and unattended with any pain. The pain in my back disappeared, the cough was relieved, until at length my system was entirely freed from disea-e. 1 have regained my hVsh with astonishing rapidity,weigh* iii_' now considerably more than 1 did before I commenced ink-ng the syrup, ami my chest is so completely purified from disease, and has expanded so much that I measure now two incbes more around the chest than I did. I feel at it i< time perfectly well, and make this public statement to manifest the gratitude I teel toward Mr. fschenck for his valuable discovery, wbich has been the meats of restoring me to my health, and to advise the afflicted portion of the community to try the Pulmonic Syrup, believing that they will be benefilted by its u-e, and if they arc not I am per fectly saiisfied. on account ot the purity o: the medicine, they w?l receive no harm. Any person disposed to caJl en me at ray residence, No. 29 Julianna street, above Vine, I will satisfy them, from my own case, that Mr. s. is justly en? titled to be ranked as a great becefactorof mankind for his valuable discovrry. CHARLES burk. Philadelphia, Feb. 25, 1843. Offices exclusively for the sale of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup No. 49A Couriland -ireet, third door belnw Green pe ch, and HG itace streer, Philadelphia. Price one dollar r bottle or s.;x billies for five dollars. f53 2w J. FT. SCHJCNCK. NLY GIVE IT A FAIR TRIAL.? We ask no more of any one than to give Dr. Jv.-r.e's Expectorant a fair trial, and if it does not core the various <i;s-a-es for which it is recommended, sooner and more ef? fectually than any other medicine that has ever been of? fered to the public, the proprietor is willing to undergo any penalty, however severe, the r-ublic may see proper io impose upon him. It Las, it will, and it can cure coughs, cold.., asthma, bronchitis, bleeding from the lungs or throat, whooping cough, croup, and a very large majority of the mo?t hopeless cr.ses of consumption, whvn physicians and their prescriptions fail to do any goad. Again we say. try iL It wdl not harm yon, hut must and will do you good. It is prepared only by Dr D. JAYNE, No. 20 South Third street. Philadelphia, and N?. 305 Broadway, New-York. Price $1 per bottle._*' m2 1m THOMSON'S HvKeian Medicines.? -L? A NOTICE.?Whereas, A. A. Samanos, of 94 Broad way, Mew-lone, is making an improper use of Messrs. rfensou i. Co.'s appointment for the sale of their Med eines. This is, therefore, to inform the public thai Mr Sdmanos is not authorized to sell ' MORISON S PILLS ; m New-York, and that Messrs. Morrisons' only Agents in New-York ar? Messrs. FIRTH & HALL, of No. 1 Frark Up square, trom whom alone the Medicines can be had gm aiST' ^ r. u ^ , (Signed) MOR1SON &. CO~. ?S^ ?fHeaUh' Ktw RMd- *r??> TS THERE NO BALM IN GILEAD7 c~h*~K*?K^ tiie pathetic exclamation of the prophet of Israel as he beheld the degradation and miseries of his people and do- s not the heart of the philanthropist move with emo? tions of commiseration and sorrow as he wiu?esses the hop* lea and halpleas condition of thousands dying all around hurt wub Consumption and other pulntbnarV affections and to as*, - a there do balm that can heal iheri f nor phy SS^^*^.^ death' Ves' -here is a balm thai w?l heal tfae.ii, and at once arrest those fatal diseases ppV-t^a vt? *beiIth- It h found in JAYNB^IS PECTORANT. which never fails to relieve. It is prepared by Dr. D. Jayne. 305 Broadway, New-York and20 tHonib Third-street, Philadelphia. ' Price, %l per bottle._ 10f ]m? :riRGINJA~& NEWC,VSTL^~C?M r FOR BLACKSMITHS._Constran-lv on h^-i. above named Coals, for bhe*??id!.0?^-S^Bf??^ puiroses-for^aleinquanuu? WARD BROWNE, 411 Washington. ?1- _corner of Leight sL Walter Forward and Alfred w w.,vi,T ATTOBNSn AT UW.m^aSTPfc 5fi| N. J.?At 3 P. M. from ?ie foot of Bar? clay ?ireeu The steamboat RARITAN, Capt. Fisher, will commence ber regular trips to New Brunswick on Monday, March 13, leaving Barclay at at 3 P. M. landing at the usual places. Returning, leave New Brunswick at half past7 A. 31. for New York. Passengers for Rabway ard Woodbridge lake stage at Blaring >tar. Hor?es, and all descriptions of freight taken ?n hoard at the owner's risk.?March II. 13-13-_mil 6t _JS ElJZAJB E TH-F ORT ?ND NEW-YORK FERRY COJ1PANY ifmtcr Arrangement.?pare 124 Cents. The steamboats WATER-WITCH aj:d CINDERELLA ly daily from Eiizabeth-Pe-rt to New -York, touching at lew-Bnghton and Pon-Ricbmond, each trip, as follows: en ansl alter the 17th day of October, 1842? A1 Leav? N. York, pier 1, N. R. At ?J and 104 A. M., and At 14 and 4 o'clock, P.fiL Leave Kliiabelh-Port. At7J, and 10 o'clock. A. M All, and31 o'clock.P. M On Sunday, Leave Elizabeth-Port at 8 *'clock A. M. and at 3 P. M. Leave New-York at 10 o'clock. A. M. and at 4J P. M. N. B.?Passengers for Westficld, Scotch Plains, Plainfield, Bound-Brook, Somerville, Easton it Schoolers 31oantain by the Elizabeth-town and Somerville Railroad Cars, wiL leave New-York in the St, ? /clock b*?at in the morning, anc in the 14 and 4 o'clock boats iu the afternoon. Passengers from the Si o'clock boat will leave Soraervi?f in stages tor Easton and for Scbooleys Mountain on the ar? rival 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 boaL All bag-::i?e at the risk ot its owner_Q*7 c ~ WINTER ARRANGEMENT.? Wfigj&lFOK GOSH EN VIA NEW YORK AND ?^gV^i-ktllE RAILROAD.?Fare to Goshen $1.50? Turner's $1 35.?On and after Monday^ January 2d, 1843, the cars of the New York and Erie Railroad will run in connection with the Steamboat Uiica, (Capt. A. H. Schultz.) daily. (Sundays excepted.) For Passengers?Leave Duane street pier at 9 o'clock A. M.; leave Goshen at quarter past 3 A. M. For Freight?Leave Dunne street pier at a P. M.; leave Goshen at half pa:t S A. M. H. C. SEYMOUR, Scp't and Eng'r. XT The passenger train connects at Turner's with Beach's Mail Stages for Newburgb, New Paltz, Kingston. Catskili and Albany, and at Goshen with llie Carbondale and other Western L;ne of Stages _ian2 nTl NEW-YORK to EASTON, Fa. PEOPLE'S LINE. Fare $2. Leive pier No. 1, North n.ver at Pi o'clock A. M. daily, (Sundays excepted,) oy steamboat to Klizabetl Pon; or leave Ibe foot of CounJandt-txeet at 9 o'clock A.M., by N.Jersey Railroad to Elizabeth town, there connect with the train ot car. for Somerville; coaches thence (only S4 miles,) arriving at Easton at 6 o'clock, P. M. For seals ap? ply to A. D. Hope, Merchant* Hotel, 41 Cortlnnrilsi.. N. B. This mate, on account of the short distance by coaches, commends itself to the public. Office removed from 7S to 41 t. >nlandt street "T-- Old ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT ??TV; PASSENGER OFFJCE.61 South st,New York? -5oS*- Regular line. >( Packets ?The subscriber continues io bring out persons from any part of Great Britai aand Iro. ii 1, who may be engaged by their friends here, by the rr<uiar ineof packet ships, sailing every sbt days trom Llv erpool. Persot-l sending lor their friends may rely that just care will be taken to have them despatt bed without delav in Liverpool, an* will always endeavor to merit a continuance ot the public patronage, which has been so liberady bestowed for many years past; and those re.: it ling money can have Drafts, pavabie at ail the Banks anJ Branches tbiougbont the United Kingdom. For further particulars, apply (ii by letter, post pairi) to JOHN He RDMAN.bl South st-_m7 ?> NE WVLINE LIVERPOOL PACK r^rVf; ETS.?Packet 16tb March?The splendid well known fast sailing packet ship HOTTINGUERi Capt. Bursley, will sail positively as above, her regular day. The >hips of this line are all 1C00 tons burthen and upward', and it is well known that their accommodation! for cabin.second cabin and sierra^e passengers are superior to any other lint ot packets. For passage, early applica? tion should be made on board, foot Bur.ing slip, onto W. ii J. T. TAPSCOTT, 43 Pecs Slip, corner South street. The HOTTINGUER will sad from Liverpool on the5ih .May .affording topers->ns desirous of sending lor their friends a favorable opportunity of having them brought out in her, or any of the regular line, and those wishing to remit mo? ney, can have Drafts for any amount, payable on demand in all the principal towns of Great Britain and Ireland. The ROSCiUS will succeed the Holiinguer, and sail-on the 25th March._n<9_ "BLACK HALL, or Uld Line of * Liverpool Packeis?Regular Packet 19:h of March _i_ ?The new and superb n*<-kct-sLiip MONTE ZU .M \ 10.50 ions burthen, Capt A. B. Lowher, will sail posi? tively on Monday, the 20th .March, her regular day. For passage in cabin, 2d cabin, anil steerage, apply on board font of Beefcman^street, or to ihe subscribers. ROCHE BROTHERS .\i CO. 35 Fulton-strcel, next door to the Fulton Bank. IV. B.?The MONTEZUMA sails from Liverpool on the 9:b May. Those sending for their friends can have tbem brought out in her or in any of the Packets of this Line, whic?) sail from there puncturlly on the 7iw and 19;h ofeacb month.' For passage apply as above._m!3 hv? Sp^RTI(yNT30N--To sail on 20th Jjfepifcins'.?Th" superior fast sailing packet ship HEN mkioK HUDSON, Captain Moore, will sail as above, bei regular day. Her accommodations lor cabin, second-cabii and steerage pa^cngers, nre unsurpassed for comfort an< convenience. Apply on board ihe sb;p. foot of Pine st., or io JOHN HERDMAN,61 Santh si. N. B. Passage from L isdon or Liverpool can at all times be engaged by the regular packets, and draits furntsted for any amount, payaole throughout the United Kingdom. Apply as above. mb7 ~EIr^SSAGETOR LONDON?Pack &5&ik et of 20di March?The splendid fast sailing packet. ?aSaC ship HENDRICK HUDSON, dpt. Moore, will sail positively as above, her regular day. Having splendid accommodations for cabin, secot?.d cabin andsteerage pi-sengers, fir pass ige early application, should be made on board, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, 43 Peck Slip, corn-r of Soath-strceL Persons desirous tosend for their friends can luve them brought in the a!>ove favorite ship, or any of the regular line, on favorable terms, and these desirous of remitting money, can have. D 'nfts ior any amount payableon demand, in ail the principal towusof Great Britain. Apply as above mil MTO LET?The basement of the large store No. 9 Spruce-strer:, ami possession given mi mriii -tely. Apply to T. McELRATH,Tribune Office, f3t> l*^T)WrcliS TO LE'l?ln~store 69 South street- Applv to JOSfc'PH McMURRAY, 100 Pine st 10 LE'l.? i wo houses in Jones St., near Bleecker street. Apply to _ JQ3gPH McMl/RRAY, 10o Pine st TO ITET?Tho~new building No. 5 piuce-street. Applv to _T. McELRATH, Tribune Office. TO LET?Several Offices in the Tri? bune Buildings. App"y io _T. McELRATH. Tribune Office. TO LET-Workshops of various _. sizr?. best lighted of any in the city, and rent low. Possession given immediately. Inquire of ml im J LOCKE, 31 Ann street .f?SkTU LE I?A J. oom, Bedroom, Pan JgJi try, Closet, fee.., suitable for a small family. Rent Ioa, and possession given immediately. Abo, others with possession on the fir>tof May next. Irquire of ml 1m_J. LOCKE, 31 Ann streeL MTO CLOTHERS?To"LTt,~ih7?id established Clothing Stand, now doing a first rate buaiueSS, at '.he corner of Sprng and Greenwich sts. In? quire ol Silas Oin.sted,corner ot Washington and Spiing. f2.5 3w MLARGE HALL To Let?Ihe large Hall nent to the Broadway House, vnlrance in Grand st. is now unoccupied and wtil be let for Religious purposes on Sundays. m3 2.v* MTO LET?The dwelling house and store No. 42 John-itreei. The boa*eisnew, in good orocrand very corivenieni?Croton water introduced and carried to the 3d itory. 31 <y be seen between the hours o; 11 A M. and 2 P. 31. Inquire of W. W. CAMPBELL, on th? premises._mlfi 2w MTO LET?A first rate Store and Cel? lar, No. 195 Greenwich st. between Vesey and Ful tou ?l in complete repair. For lntormation, apply on the premises. N. B A first rate stand tor Dry Goods. mlO lw* MTO BE LE'J^-A neat 2 story House with barn and 11 acres ol land at .Middtetown fviui, N. J. steamboat every ?iay in summer. Rent 90 dol? lars. For furthtr particulars ii quire of S.C.HILLS, 12 Platt street. mlO lw* MTO LET?The two three storj Houses. 14 t 16 Colombia stieet, near Gra?d. Tb* houses are finished in modern style, with marble mantle., grates, kc. To good tenants the rent will be $a25 lor either. If desirable, th; Croton water will be introduced. Applv W GEORGE J. PRICE, ' 154 East Broadway. FUR SALE in the City of Newark __. N.J.?A House and 2? acres of Land, situated ir Rouu.-Broad sfeet.No. 172. Tbe House is 25 feet front aud 33 deep, with large Piaza in the rear, and well finished throughout. Also, a good stable, (rail trees, kc, attached to the premises. For further particulars apply to J. NicboL?, corner of William and Washington-streets, or of Wm. Paul on the premises. lOftMI? <^Tu LET.?Part of the three storj ?feat Dwelling House situated in Chambers-street, m-ai Washington, consisting of two parlors with sliding doers on the first door, oce room in third story, one or two rooms ir attic and basement Ilent!|250 lacjuire 21 Aan street 23r im STORE 99 PEARL-STREET? _ To let from the 1st of May next, the lower Floor LeJIaro: said Store. It extends from Pearl to Stone street, and has been occupied a ncmbtr mt ytars as a Dn Goods Store. Inquire ot J. LAMB, No. 12 Meralnnts' Ex' change, Wall-street, or of EDWARD COOK, No.7i} Pearl _ _ ml I to? ot tore WORKSHOP TO LET, in the , neighborhood of Chatham-*Ireet, a brick buiidite m M.v,eh?9urs'13 b? 55 weH.i;Kh;-,?l. having five windows toi eachi tlpor; was built for ajewtlier shop, but well adapt nrf?Tt/Tmfni0r an2 mechanical purpose. Inquira of w. ?NLl' f^oiifiP.f^ ?Catherine ?. near Division. ?iTi? &t%riH&Prol)aWe pwtof the dwelling house cue be had wiUj the ahote, mil 3t* . jfe^TO LET?The second story of the EwM building No. 9 Spruce-street. Applv lo _ T. Meg LR AT H, Tt ibo? Office. TO LET.-In Dean street, near _Smith street, Brooklyn, tbe splendid ihr-? itXjey i.uu?e. finished in tb?- best manner, with iwo Jots of e-<-M attached. Also, c* ar.L house, stables, he. A variety o/lS mo-t choice grape nee*. Also, several frail Ures, w-Ui* well and pump of excellent spring water oo tbe prrm ?-T This property la well calcaian.d :<<r the accemirWdar.offlar' a respectable tainily, to whom i; will be let for ooe year er more on acc mtucwiating terms. by applying to "iG_JO-EPH McMUl^AY^lOO Pine sr. TO Lt*.T?Uiveliing House and~Ba kery in Rid?DOod, Staten Island. Tbe Horn* ?\ new iwo-?i?ry frame building, in perltet order and rr-ii painted; good schools and cbnrcbex are in the uameoa^ neighborhood, ami two ommbasaes pas* the uoor uai-v *i the Quarantine. For a private family who wi?h to HT* tired, or for a Bakery, the basement having beto oued n* lor tliat business, it offers great inducements. The rein w? be low. For term* apply to Edward Taylor, near the Bvi Horse Tavern, Slalen Island, or to Add-s*o DoBthem si Wall-street. 23;lo? MA PLEASANT COUNTRY liEsf. JlSaL DKNCE TO LET.?A ?paemus Cotutg,-, contain. iHg h rooms, wilh kitchen, servants' rooms. aachficnaex Jsc. 4iC.,ano abbat? acres of land, situated in Greemricli Conn.,and within a short distance of steamboat and jta?? plying daily ti this city. On the premises are two good asparagus beds, strawberry beds, raspberry, ciirVati and gooseberry bodies in abundasce, with tvery wert, nience to ni-.?- It a desirable country residence. Kenttrj. Apply to SAMUEL G CORNELL ' m 10 t\?yj No. 175 Front-aueet. MPOR SALE, At Astoria, fonnlrly H lUeU's Ci)\e. * spler.uid Country Seat, consisiijv oi a good House with one acre of Land and a valuable*,*! ler privilege in irom. Said land is well laid out in a gsrriej with a lar^e variety of fruit and ornamental trees, sirat. bery, -ve. 1 i:e above :?> une of the most commanding sitaatioat,h. ing between the country teats of the late General StevtL' ax<l Doctor Alexander Stevens. A boat plies betw een Adnrin and New Ynrk twice and a stage three lime-, each day, making u convenient for am. Ueman doing business in New York. Apply, to Joeiab Biackwell, So. 77 W Jljam street.ori John Field, No. loa East Broadway._22t iAl'0 ~FO R S ALE?A t arm of 42 acres, _ pleasantly situated in Lyons Farms, about 3 mail Irotn Newark,N.J. on the npper road leading tn Kla?, bethuDwn, next t<- the Stone S. hocl-House, aniiaqcann of a mile from Ute Church. Tnis Farm has 12 acmot Apple Orchard, 4 ?f Woodlnrd, and the rest in MeaWow ui d lillahlf Land. U tias an excellrat stream of ws;?r rc?. nujg tbroogh the I entre of it, a good House, Barn, Grau? ry,'.W?goi M ase and Cider-MtlL -Apply to BENJAMIN M. SABIN, n the Haid Farm, or to Jesse R. Donaldson, 3? Broad si. Newark._tn3 lw* PR!'.' E s l",000.-A FARM for SALE containing 23 acres, very pleasantly sitoated ft m.itrs from the ? I ige ofWestheld, L?>ex aunty,N,J.,ca the hue of ib- Somerrille Railroad Said fami baiaMiits. hie proportion of woodland, fruit trees,a comfortable dwell, mg, a wrll of water near ihe door, a mull baru,ac. Slid tarm is situate I one fourth of a mile freni Uie old s:age mad leading tri m New York 10 Philadelphia, and is io die vi? cinity of schools, -tores, churches and markets. Erqcireof Edward Tow nley. near .he v:l, ige oi W'e>tfield,oue.ioc.rth of a mile from the Railroad Depot, or at Kiiiahetli.Towa.of Bl.RNET D. HAMILTON. Eli7.aheth-Town. Jan. 2,1843._ m22ro* MTO LET?'ihe spacious Store, No. 71 Division-Street, running through lo East Broad. way,s5 leet by 140, now occupied as a Carpet waretooje, possession given on the l.-tol May next. Onihe2d door fronting on Divhdon street, a large room suitable tor a school room,and possession given immediately. OatbcM floor, also fronting on Division-si., a large room adapted and now occupied as a school room, posses-ion on the ht May next. For further pariieulurs enquire of Thompson it Company, No. 8 Spruce st. or Charles Hicks,f?n theptem ises._fits Im* ~fc?i~TbrLET^The House and Stored JEiaL Grand-street, corner of Norfolk, the nni block to ihe fessex Market. It is now occupied as a large Boot and Shoe Store. It would make one ot the best stands in uie street for the Clothing or Grocery business. Tbe Store would be divided if required, to suit applicants. Also, the upper part of the House 25o* West Nineteenth. Street The House has becu recenUy built- It would bekt very low th a good tenant. Also. Apartments 2t)3 Greenwich-street, with the Crotoa Water in each story of tbe House. Apply to MERKIT SMITH. 199 Greenwich-street.cof. per ot Veasy,orof WM. SMITH, Jr. 256 WestNinetecoik. street. rn9 Iro' A FAKId IN NEW-JERSEY FOR _ SALE.?A Farm containing ab-.ut twenty acre!of Laud well adapted to the raising ot Market Truck, situated in Ihe township of Middletown, county of Monin?uth, Xtaie of NewVersey, lying on tbe public road trom Middletown to t'ompton's Creek, about three-fourths of a mile from tbe Landing, where boats ply to and irom New-York alinctl daily throughout th- season. On said Farm is a Dwelliag. House and -mail Barn, sufficient quantity ol Meadow and Wood for family Use. Also, on the s.ime road, widiin half a mile of Coroptcn'i Creek, a House, nearly new, with one acre of Land is i ntnte of good cultivation. For farther particulars incaire of Mr. John Harris, 43 Broadway, to P. flopping, Keyport, or John Hopploj, Chnnceviife, N. J. md 2** LAM) WANTED!?The Sylvaaia ^fjTm Association of the Ciiy of New-York are deikwi ol puiciinsing from two to ihree thousand acres nf Lud Within one hundred miles of New-York City, hi tbe Stale* of Pennsylvania, New-Jersey or New-York. The said Land must be well supplied with wood and water, and adapted 10 grazing, grain growing, and gardening pur? poses. Uncnlliviit^d lands, with a small cultivated estate adjoining, would be preferred. Owners of lands, who caa give a clear title, are requested lo prepare a true statement in relation to such lands, with the most favorable terra? and address their letters (post paid) to T. W. W HIT LEY President ol the Sylvania Association,25P:ne-sL New-York The attention ot land-holders is respectfully golicited,a the Sylvania Association intends going into operation a early as possible. Editors of Country Newspapers arc requested to copy or notice this advertisement- j23 if MFOJt SALE-rln the village of Cler mont, Columbia County, the property owned acd Uieiy occupied by ihe subscriber. Iiconsisis of a substan? tial built brick House, 40 feet square, nnd two stories high* with kitchen attached, a number ot oui-buildings, andauoit 30 acres of choice quality land, on which are iwo gooa Ap? pie Orchards, and a variety of other fruit. Tbe above pro? perty is pleasantly located,and convenient wi:b reference to Post-Office, store, ifc There is also Hn i*corporawl Academy in the village with a Chapel tor religious wor? ship, Ike. To a gei tteman of some fortune who wisliei lo retire io a pleasant country residence, er to a physician, who.will be satisfied with a moderate but good practice, ibis offers an eligible situation. For terms, or further particulars, reference mavbebia to WM. H. Vi ILt-ON. E-q., Clermwnt, or to ihe seiscribi.*, 99 ISreene street, Albany. N. B.?The abovr property, if not sold, will be rectw, from the I >t of May next, at a moderate rent f IS lm P. VAN BUREN^ M^T?USES TO LET IN Jersey City. ?The following brick buildings, lecentlj erech'd? wuicu can h * reached in twenty minutes, Irom the chants' Exchange; New-York: , Nos 41 and to Gr^nd-street, 3 story, basement and I3e c< Ur, mahogany doors, plated furniture, 3tc. 53 and 55 Grand s reel,3story, basement and vault,!** ? finish. 1,3 and 3 Sussex Place, 3 story, basement and iub-cdiah best finish. , ?i) and b'4 Sussex-street, 5 story, basement and ficuaea attics. G) Washington-street, 3 story, with 2 story tea-room, be* finish. 5 Grand street, 3 story, basement and attic, bestfioisb. 7/i and 84 W.hhinglon-sireei, 3 story, Uascmcnt andceJ?' 7a Grand-street, 2 itory and basctnenL Leuer C Merris*?tr? t, 3 storv, ba-ement acd vault. Rents ranging from $.0u tojpl75. . Aho, thai well known resort, the Thatched Cotiage v? den. - Taxes paid by landlords?no jury duty?militia finesoBiy ?2?leny coniiiiutatioo averages as low as Brooklyn"j^* of cmnibusteslo faoiiwj attLeLaad Agency* ..-j tgomery-f?eei,. min fit* iwnr Uie Ferry Landing. Jersey 1~ JN UH Aa u R Y ?liel'ore the Vice Chan? cellor?in pu??uanceof a decretal order of w ill be sold at public auction under the direction '4 !W ?r senher, one of the Masters thereof, by James ?hea^cr Sons, auctioneers, at the Merchants' Exchange, ia two? of New-York, on the 2d day of March next, at 12 C/Clvr* noon, ol lbd( day: . ,~ "All ihose certain ten lots, pieces or parcels of landsur ate, lying and oeing in the Twelfth Ward of tbe|^ll7v New-York, on the southerly side oi a struct to be called Twenty-Seventh street, together with the l?n(J ing the said iots. w ihe centre of Uie said .vreet, and aog said lois are ki own and dislinguished upon a map2LS estate isf Thomas B. Clarke filed in the office of ler in and or the City and Coor.ty ef New-York,by cumbers t,3C8) three hur.died and eigbt, (3C9) three dred ar:d n.ae, (310; three hundred and ten, (311) lbr'eil, dred and eleven, (312) three bundled and twelve, (313)^^7 hai.dreu nnd thiTteen, (314) three hundred ar>d 'O0^^ (315) three hundred and fifteen, (316) three hundredaos^ teen, (3l7j three hundred and seventeen, which ^P.o^. >es are embraced in Uie following ooundarits, to 'tf^:^' ginning at a point in the centre of Twenty-Seveoib^uj^ ?iree hundred feet westerly from the Vtr'?s.i lioc of ^?-^ ^ avenue; thence on a westerly course aiong the ^v^j Twenty -Seventh-street two hondred and fifty (eti; or. a tir.e at nt;ht angles to Twenty-Seven ?i atreet w centre of ihe DifKlt between Twenty-Seventh acd i^Ja. Sixth streets; thence easterly along a line ihrougn Ue of said block two hundred and lifiy feet; lh?n? * ... erly lothe place of beginning."?New-York, i'*t',ca5ir 1843. WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL, Master m CbaacetT| J- R. Livincstom. J.-.Sf?liciior. J'8^fSiiSti The above sale is postponed lo the Irhbday??" jj inst. at the same lime and place. fOw-Ye?, Js?| 1843. WILLIAM W. CAMPBEhb, m3 2.awtds_ Master inC^anfrry^ LN CHAM OER Y, before t?e Vice?m cellor. In pursuance of a decreul order of W* made in Uie alwve entitled cause, will be *oi*??*Jjt< auction, under the direction of th? subscnberi^.w ^ Masters ihen-of, Edward H. Ludiow, Anclionee.?. ?u| Merchants' Exchange, in the city ol New York, on u? day of March inst. at 12 o'clock noon ofthat da>. -^rf Ail that certain messuage or dwt hirg b??ase, in parcel of land, situ?tc.lvtng and being, ui '"f/J-". ?ion* the city of N erly in front now or late belonging to iwwci i , lot of ground now orlale belonging to Kictiarti *r ^ | and wWrly by Whitehall street, conUining U-J>- 'TjM front on Water street twenty-five feet, in tte ?rLvVtv? six feet nine inches, and in length on both ^^J^m feet five inches, be the said several dimensions raci* New York, March 1,12*3. ? . rKmoery' wiluam w'. CAMK5BLI*, Mauer b<??3| IQ, Smith, ^iicitor, W" ?lowjf i . : . .. ?. '' . avc.nges as ioi ir.uch less than tue yearly expense oft living cp town m New-York. Apply a ANDREW CLERK. Mo.