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New-York American, for the country
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 Material Information
Title: New-York American, for the country
Portion of title: New York American, for the country
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: 25 v. : ill. ; 53-70 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Printed for the proprietor, by J.M. Elliott
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: July 7, 1837
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the New York Public Library.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 159 (Sept. 15, 1821)-v. 26, no. 851 (Feb. 17, 1845).
General Note: Published on Tuesday and Friday, <1825-1840>; Wednesday and Saturday, <1841>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09313417
lccn - sn 83030019
System ID: UF00073186:00011
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1821)
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American, for the country
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text













CE


lKI!AAY, JULY 7, 1837.


R THE COU.; RY.
r.


VOLi XIX., NO. 1647.


- hIA.4U vnui miri rw rim.rm-rpfLn


_.--ra-r. s UE, "J.tl sj rMruUllfKHUn,
4At Cedar Street, between Broadway and Nassau St.
EVERY .TUESDAY AND FRIDAY.
TERM8.-$4 perannun, inadvance,lf paid atthe office
or sentfree of expense: or $0 at the end of the year.-
Five dollars will be charged in all cases where a paper
isdiscontinued without arrearages-being paid.
L The NEW-YORK AMERICAN is also published
DAILY at the same office, at $10 per annum. Also,
three times a week, to country subscribers only, at $5
per annum, payable always in advance.
** ADVERTISEMENTS in either of the above papers.
will be inserted at the established eity prices.

NEW-YORK AMERICAN.
MONDAY EVENING, JULY 8 1837T.
Office, 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.

E':ZC To-Moaaow will be a holiday in this Office,
and no paper will be issued before Wednesday af-
ternoon.

The recurrence of ;our Nalional Anniversary
finds us in a condition that almost makes a mock
of the achievements, sacrifices, and heroic -endur-
ance of our great forefathers."
The toils, the treasure, and the blood, which
they grudged not, so that those to come after them
should enjoy that Liberty, so perilously and so
fearlessly purchased, would almost seem spent in
vau&-so fearful, within the last few years, has
been t:ihe progress of despotism, under a popular
name, and democrauc professions,--so submissive
the spirit of the nation, lulled into a fatal sense of
security by the arts of demagogues.
Yet we will hope on. We will trust that enough
of the blood and the virtue which-made us an in-
dependent people, yet flows in American veins, and
animates American hearts, to save us from the
premature infamy-while a lingering remnant sur-
vives of those who gave us a name and a station
among nations-of willing bondage-a bondage
more galling, and not the less real, because self-
imposed.
We think there are signs abroad that the people are
waking up-that the "experiments" which have dis-
turbed all the relations of society, and introduced
distress and privation more or less extensive, into
every household and every community, are at least
working well in one-sense-that they lead to inqui.
ry. Inquiry must lead to reform-reform of men
as well as of measures-and then all may be well
again.
Meantime let not our gratitude be less fervent,
nor our rejoicings less sincere, while honoring this
anniversary, than if we had proved ourselves, as a
nation always less unworthy of it.

HONORS TO THE FouaTIH.-There are now ten
or eleven Dutch East ladiamen, as we hear, in onr
-port. One of them, the Handelmaatschappy, Capt.
Win. H. Buyers, lying in the North River, will
fire three salutes to.mortow, at 6 A. M., 12, and 6
P. M.
Others too, of the same fleet, will, it is supposed,
render like honors to our anniversary.

EXCUasION FOR THE FOURTHI-The .Ntar'a-
ganset steamboat will make an excursion tomor-
row, from Marketfield street, N. R., to West
l Point and back-starting at 9 o'clock. She will
also stop at thtaSta P-risa=aDoc o take ip pas-
sengers.
A fine boat, a beautiful excursion, and we hope
fine weather, will make this an attractive trip.

THM FIm ARTs.-In our advertising columns
will be found a notice of Mr. Haylward's Picture
Gallery, corner of Broadway and Chambers street.
We have not yet visited it, but from the re-
spectable testimony accompanying the advertise-
ment, we should judge it to be worthy the consider.
ration of persons of taste,

The defeat of Charles J. Ingersell, in the Third
Congressional District of Pennsylvania, like the
defeat in Massachusetts, at the last election, of
Messrs. Bancroft and .lex. Everett, should be every
where rejoiced in, as a meet rebuke to that spirit of
self-seeking, which, abandoning all show of consist
ency, all respect for decent opinions, all memories
of better days and better things, prostitutes itself
openly, vilely, immeasurably, to the bidding of
radicalism, jacotrbtnls, Bentonism, Van Burenism !
We truly congratulate Pennsylvania upon hav-
ing read such a lesson to such mean ambitions.
The official returns.of the election are not yet
published, but Mr. .N'aylor's majority will be pro-
bably between 3 and 4000.

THE PENNSYLVANIA line of battle ship, the lar-


gest vessel in the world, we believe, is to be launch-
ed from the Navy Yard in Philadelphia, on. the
18th inst. at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. This oc-
currence is expected to attract a great crowd to
Philadelphia.
It is appropriately suggested, that the Governor
of Pennsylvania, and one of her honestest and wor-
thiest sons, Joseph'Ritner, should be invited to per-
form the ceremony of naming the new ship, which
is to bear in time to come-through good and
through evil-in sunshine and in storm-amid the
fanning breeze of peace, and the thunder-cloud of
war-the honored name of the great Common-
wealth over which he now presides.
We hope no littleness of party politics will be
permitted to weigh against such an invitation.
A change, as we perceive by the Philadelphia
Inquirer, has just been made inthe command of the
Navy Yard at Philadelphia-Commodore Barren,
who is said to be relieved at his own request, being
succeeded by Commodore Charles Stew art.

TuB CHeROKEEs.-The Athens (Tennessee)
Journal of 21st ult., has this paragraph:
Cherokee Jffairs.-Gen. Wool arrived here last
Sunday evening on his return from Valley river.


but when a-settled determination is announced in
the newspapers and not reprehended either, not
to allow others to do so," what becomes of individ-
ual liberty, and the right of every man to exchange
his own labor, against whatever he may choose to
accept, as an equivalent? What sort of liberty is
this, and what sort of Magistrates, that do not put
a check upon such "quiet" proceedings ?

A Postscript in the last Rochester Democrat fur-
nishes this item:-I
THE ONEIDA BANK ROBBER TAKEN-PERHAPS !
-It is supposed that the cunning villain who some
months since broke into and robbed the Oneida
Bank of some $112,000, has at length been trapped.
It appears that he resided in this city during the
months of April and May, and was very extensive-
ly engaged in the purchase of Canada money. It
is supposed that while here he exchanged not less
than twenty thousand dollars. We understand that
he deposited for that purpose $25,000 in one of our
banks; but we do not learn that all that sum was
disposed of.. There was sufficient, however, disposed
of to excite suspicion. The bills were principally
20's of the Bank of Rome. This was the denomi-
nation of a large portion of those stolen. In the
course of events these bills found their way to the
bank, and this of course produced an inquiry, which
resulted in the conclusion that they were the iden-


much on the difference between the character of
ancient and modern Rome, and seeing that in the
former the million was forgotten, that one might
be glorified, and that in the latter there are not only
splendid palaces, and spacious villas, and extensive
gardens for the rich, but also commodious hospitals,
and numerous asylums, and benevolent associations
of every kind, for the poor.-I could not but see, that
Christianity had wrought all the change, and
though thousands must have made the same relec-
tion before, and none more likely than yourself, it
had never presented itself to my own mind with
half the force. Here I see Christianity in many res-
pects in its most unfavorable, aspeect encumbered
with useless ceremonies and darkened by degrading
superstitions, and yet under alllits disguises so tran-
scendantly beautiful in its spirit, that I am become
almost a Catholic in my reverence for its distinguish-
ing symbol."

(For the New York American.]
Having been amusing myself for a few days
past in looking over some files of old city newspa-
pers, I have ventured to extract the following some-
what heterogeneous, but, as I thought, very curious


I When the obnoxious orders were modified and ex-
plained, Gen. Wool had no desire to be recalled.
These remarks are made upon our own responsi-
bility.
Col. Lindsay of the Artillery succeeds General
Wool, who in turn is about to repair to the Head
Quarters of Gen. Scott.

MAINE vs. NEw BRUNSWICK.-The agent of the
State of Maine for surveying certain disputed town.
ships, having been arrested and confined in prison
by the authorities of the British Province of New
Brunswick, the Governor of Maine has issued this
order :-
STATE OF MAINE.
-H EAD QUARTERS,
Augusta, June 27th, 1837.
GENERAL ORDER, NO. 57.
Fellow-Soldiers,-The soil of our State has been
invaded! One of our citizens, while in the per-
formance of duty required by law, was arrested
within the territory of Maine, and carried to an
adjacent foreign province, where he now remains
incarcerated within the walls of a prison. This is
but a repetition of former acts of injustice, com-
mitted against our border inhabitants, by officers
acting under the authority of the British province
of New Brunswick.
The integrity of the State must be preserved.
Maine looks to the General Government for re-
dress.
Our citizens must be secure within our limits,
:and it may be found necessary to bring forth mili-
tary power to give that protection to which they
are entitled.
The Commander-in-Chief therefore calls upon
the Militia to hold themselves in readiness to obey
such orders as the security cf our citizens and the
honor of the State may require.
By the Commander-in-Chief,
A. B. THOMPSON, Adjutant-General.

THz ALBANY GENERAL REPUBLICAN COMMIT-
TEE have issued a manifesto, which appears in
Saturday's Argus, with this endorsement:
It expresses the views of that highly respectable
body on subjects of engrossing interest at the pre-
sent moment, and as such, as well as from its mat-
ter and manner, will command the attention of the
democracy. It presents a brief and just view of
the causes of existing embarrassments. It main-
tains in a proper spirit, and to a proper extent, our
credit system-repudiating the idea of an exclusive
metallic currency. In these and other respects, the
views of the committee, we doubt not, will commend
themselves to the good sense of the democracy,
which through its whole history has avoided the
extremes of federalism on the one hand, and radi-
calism on the other. On this ground, we venture
to predict, the republican party will be united, as
heretofore, andby observing its original land marks,
and adhering to its old and approved doctrines,
will maintain its' ascendency in the State and
Union.
It is a curious, and not insignificant paper at this
juncture, and as such we will take an early oppor-
tunity of republishing it with a running commentary
and notes explanatory.
Meantime, we may say itjs Anti.Benton-Anti-
Butler-and Anti-Humbug-now by the bye, one
and the same thing-that it is in the spirit of Sena-
tor Talmadges letter-and of course opposite in
spirit to the proceedings of the Young Men's De-
mocratic Committee here-to the Evening Post-
and to locofocoism in particular.
It has the ordinary common places and falsehoods,
known to be such to- Dr. Peter Wendell, and the
cats-paws, whose names are appended to the ad-
dr-o---ahnnt our onDonents,"-but it shows
more plainly than any thing we have yet seen--
how much" "terror" those opponents, shadowy as
they are deemed, have struck to the soul of Rich.
ard."

QUIET REQUEST AND PROMPT COMPLIANCE !-
The Rochester Democrat thus announces, what
looks to us very much like any thing but what the
heading of this paragraph would seem to imply, a
quiet proceeding.
The Laborers.-The excitement among our la-
borers continues. About one hundred and fifty
yesterday proceeded to the corps of workmen en-
gaged on the east side of the river, at the head of
the feeder, and requested them to stop work. They
immediately did so, by throwing aside their shovels
and pick-axes, and over-turning their wheel-bar-
rows. No violence was attempted. The request
was quietly made and promptly complied with.
So long as this feeling continues, it will be impos-
sible to proceed with the work. There is a settled
determination among the laborers neither to com-
ply with the terms of the contractors themselves or
to allow others to do so. They cannot be censured
for refusing to work fifteen hours for six shillings.-
[Rochester Democrat.]
Six shillings a day amount to $4 1-2 per week.
Now we know of instances in this vicinity, where
laborers gratefully accept $5 per month, with board
and lodging, and work hard too.
Certainly no 'one has a right to find fault with
any laborers who will not work for 6 shillings a day,


was busily employed-iatpurchasing Canada money.
He also purchased a considerable quantity of goods
from some of our merchants, whom he paid in $20
bills on the Rome Bank.

AFFAIRS IN MEXICO.-The New Orleans Bulle-
tin, of 23d ult. has this account:
Since our last publication, dates have been re-
ceived up to the 14th, from Vera Cruz, by the ar-
rival of the brig Opelousas, from that port. The
principal item of news received by her, is the sup-
pression of General Moctezuma's insurrection. He
was defeated and slain on the 26th ult. by General
Paredes, and his army utterly routed, which victo-
ry, in a great measure, frees Mexico of domestic
enemies. We would give the message of President
Bustamente to the Mexican Congress, but for its
great length : besides, it contains little to interest
the American reader, being principally taken up
with a review of the corruptions which have been
engendered by the unsettled state of things, since
the freeing of the country, with assurances that
everything will be done to correct the evil. There
is little in the document relative to Texas, but the
little it contains, should prove a warning to that
state to prepare in time for the battle. They have
at length got a man to oppose them, who knows
how to speak modestly of his own merits, and
when such are to be dealt with, there is nothing
like being prepared in time for the worst.
The Tom Toby has been down the Mexican
coast, and has taken a couple of prizes.

Extract of a letter from ROME, April 21, 1837 :
"I have been very busy amid the ruins of anti-
quity, and the gloriesof modern times; and with all
my admiration for the great masters of the art, I
confess I have found far more delightful food for
the spirit, in rambling over the desolate Campagna,
and the solitary 'egions of the Coelian, Palatine,
and Aventine Hills, where the fate of all earthly
objects is so eloquently pronounced by the broken
columns, and the long line of mouldering arches,
than was afforded me by the almost living marbles
of the Vatican, and the no less living creations of
the pencil of Raphael and Michael Angelo in the
Sistine Chapel, the Camere, and the galleries of the
Roman palaces. Few agree with me in this feel-
ing, and, therefore, the courses amid the ruins are
solitary, the visits to the galleries crowded ; and it is
this very solitude which makes them so impressive.
The imagination cannot people with spiritual be.
ings the space which the eye perceives to be filled
with material ones; the inhabitants of the tomb
never give audience to more than one visitor at a
time ; it is only the solitary interrogator of the dead
that is answered ; and what an awful and sublime,
and pride-humbling response, is given by the Cre-
sars to him who, amid the ruin of their own palaces,
asks them what is the end of human greatness -
The greatest extent of royal and imperial extrava-
gance in modern times must fall infinitely short of
the limits which it reached in Rome, between the
time of Apgustus and the downfall of the empire-
Incomplete as the excavations are, they serve to
show that more than one third of this great city
must have been occupied by the palaces, baths,
circuses, theatres, amphitheatres, gardens, and
other appliances of royal luxury and grandeur. A
greater part of Palatine, Coelian, and. Esquiline
hills, was covered by the golden house of Nero
alone, Diocletian's baths covered a square of more
than a thousand feet in extent on every side, or
about twenty-five acres, and there_ ww. five others&
"-C. m-cly r^lMI m-gnitude. Vespasian's amphi-
theatre seated a hundred thousand persons; the
Circus Maximus from two to three hundred
thousand; the larger theatres thirty thousand; and
even the sepulchral monuments manifested the
same enormous disproportion of the Imperial
grasp-that of Augustus stood on a base of two
hundred and twenty feet diameter, and Adrian's
on one of two hundred and fifty-three- Of many
of these huge piles, not a standing column remains ;
and scarcely one stone upon another. Among all
these. monuments of the power and wealth of
sovereigns, we find nothing for the relief of suf-
fering humanity-nothing for the moral improve-
ment-nothing even for the domestic comforts of
the people; for the aqueducts were primarily sup-
plies for the Imperial baths.
Glorious human nature has done nothing for hu-
manity: it never built a hospital, nor a retreat for
the poor, nor sent forth a herald of truth to the dark
corners of the earth, nor instituted one benevolent
society, nor turned a single thought from individual
man to the cause ofmankind. All this is the work of,
Christianity; the social principle had no existence
until thus called forth, andjust in proportion as thisis
operative does man become compassionate, benevo-
lent, disinterested, kindly affectioned. I should
explain to you the principle of association in these
thoughts, or they may seem artificial: reflecting


this morning in all her gaiety; and being carried
before a justice, was disrobed, and shipped on board
the Stone Ketch, in Prison lane."
[From the Post Boy, 1745.]
- "The Bowling Green near the Fort,$ being about
to be new laid with Turf, and rendered fit for Bowl-
ing, this Summer ; whoever inclines to do that ser
vice, may leave their Proposals with the Printer
hereof."
[From the skme.]
"C The Sloop Elizabeth, new lying at Mr. Van
Zant's wharf, being well found, with all her
Tackle, will be disposed of at Public Outcry on
Thursday next, between Eleven and Twelve in the
Forenoon."
[Post Boy of 1t46.]
To BE SOLe,
On Board the Ship Jacob, Jno. Anderson,
master, a Parcel of Young Men Servants, just
imported "
Another.
Choice Fresh Limes, to be sold by Mr. Benja-
min Pain on the Dock, or by tie Printer hereof,I|
Cheaper To-day than To-morrew."

Smiths' Fly was a name appropriated to that
part of the city which lay east of "The Broad-
way" and north of Maiden lane. It seems that
this was not a mere nitninal division; for the
" Smith Fly boys," and those of Broadway, were
great belligerents, and hbadnany desperateencoun-
ters, armed with sticks and stones.
t Creple Bush was near the KoIck or 'Fredh Wa-
ter, and owed its name t0 a clump of trees growing
there.
I: Fort George occupied the place of the row of
stately houses now fronting the green.
These were what were called Redemptioners:-
emigrants whose services were sold to pay their
passage money.
11 The Printers in those days appear to have been
more in the trading than in the manufacturing line,
judging from the sparseaess of their editorial pro-
ductions, and the frequency of such notices as the
preceding. H.
We are obliged to H. for these notices, and hope
he will continue them.--[E. N. Y. AM.J
[From the Charleston Courier, of June 29.]
ST.-AUGUSTINE, June 22.
OUR INDIAN AFFAIRS.-We have but little to
communicate in relation to our Indian affairs this
week. Nothing has been heard from Gen. Jesup
for several days.
Fort Mellon has been abandoned on account of
the unhealthiness of the post. Col. Harney, who
commanded there, has ar4ved here with his com-
mand of about 400 dragoobs, who are stationed at
Fort Marion. Con-coochy (Phillip's son) was at
Fort Mellon when Col. Harney left with about
twenty Indians. They expressed the most pacific
intentions, if the whites did not molest them, and
promised not to burn the Fort. They expressed a
desire to visit Col. Harney in St. Augustine.
Latcr.---Report of the Murder of AMicanopy.-
.More Indian Depredations.-Since the above was in
type, an express has arrived bringing information
from the interior of considerable importance. A
letter from Fort King states that information had
reached that post that the Seminoles, after obtain-
ing possession of Micanopy, had murdered him,
and cut hint to pieces. It is supposed that the
cause for this act was his friendly disposition to-
wards the whites, his continued aversion to the war,
and his good faith in attempting to fulfil the late
treaty. This act is taken as a decided evidence of
their continued hostility, and that they will not now
go off until they are entirely subdued, and their
pride and arrogance humbled.
It is not precisely known how this information
was received at Fort King, it is doubted by the ofii-
cers of the army here; but if the negro tale be true,
that he wets deposed sometime since and Sam Jones
elected in his stead, it would doubtless be the ob-
.ject ,'A Sam Jnppa to pet Arjri f hn to_ sae trouble.
Charley O'Mathla was served fhe samine ate for his
friendly feeling towards us.
The garrison at Fort King are represented to be
very healthy. Out of six companies, there were
but seven men on the sick report at the last advices.
The troops at Micanopy are also in good health.
Indian fires have been seen opposite to Picolata on
the St. Johns river. Gen. Jesup is expected here
in a few days, and will probably establish his head
quarters here.
A portion of the Creek regiment are to be sta-
tioned at Picolata for the present. We understand
that they will be ordered to Micanopy and Fort
King.
The remainder will be stationed at or near Tam-
pa Bay, until their term of service expire, which
will be shortly, when they will be discharged. They
are tired of the war, and have been anxious to be
discharged since February last. None have been
discharged since they volunteered, except the sick,
who have been sent to Mobile point.
Two companies of Dragoons have been ordered
to take post at Picolata. They will sail today in
the steamboat Camden.
We have heard it stated that ground has been
planted in Alachua and Columbia counties the past
season, sufficient to yield r00,000 bushels of corn;
but the sowers will not be the reapers," and they
who planted will not be permitted to harvest. This
will all be abandoned to the enemy, together with
much cattle and horses. About 10,000 head of
cattle are now on the big prairie to Alachua, and
lately about 300 head of horses condemned by the
United States and sold have been turned loose there


XVIII., and banished Charles X. They adored
the Duke of Orleans; they abominate Louis
Phillippe. With the exception- of the circle ad-
mitted to the hospitalities of the Tuileries, (and, to
the credit of his Majesty's wisdom, it is sufficiently
comprehensive,) not a soul in Paris entertains the
smallest affection for the person of the reigning
sovereign. At every fresh attempt- at assassina-
tion the royal family are warmly commiserated,
and some indignation is elicited by the terpitude of
so black an offence. But this is followed by a
shrugging of the shoulders, an intimation that he
who usurps a crown must pay the penalty of his
boldness; and ejaculations are heard somewhat re-
sembling the accusation against Macbeth.
Thou hast it, and I fear
Thou playedst most foully for it."
Not even misfortune can, for a moment, induce the
Parisians to forget that Louis Philippe is their
natural enemy-the king.
A still more disastrous national deficiency is the
extinction of religious feeling. It is true, the
churches of modern Paris are often crowded to ex-
cess by the partisans of some popular preacher,
because the popular preaching of the day has uni-
versally a political tinge; and it still remains matter
of bon ton in the noble Faubourg St. Germain, to
adhere to the Established Church of the legitimate
monarchy; but genuine piety is a thing of rare oc-
currence. From the extreme of bigotry, the French
nation rushed, at once, into infidelity. The beau-
tv of holiness is a beauty beyond their power of


sequence of the great number of furloughs given bf
President Houston, It is said to be nearly dis-
banded. Gen. Houston is much blamed for the ex-
isting disorder-and indeed appears to be growing
very unpopular.
Gen J. P. Henderson has been appointed Texan
Minister to England.
We have intelligence from Tuscaloosa, by letter
of-the 19th, and by slip of the 21st.
The small note bill has passed the Senate.
Mr. Campbell is chairman of the committee of
eighteen in the House. The committee on the 21st
reported a Bill, of which we publish a copy this
evening. It is, with some additional sections, the
same offered by Mr. Beene in the Senate.
Gov. Clay's election to the Senate was unani-
mous. He received 110 votes--in which, of course,
are included the great mass of the opposition.

[From a late Foreign Journal.]
PARIS IN LIGHT AND SHADE.
Travellers who visit the capital of France after
an absence of only five days from that of England,
cannot fail to be impressed by the superior vivacity
of Paris. The movements of London are chiefly
mercantile. London is the vast entrepOt of the great-
est kingdom in the world; while the commerce of
Paris comprehends little more than the supply of its
own wants and consumption ; London being the
head quarters of profit-Paris, of pleasure.
Some influence, however, may be attributed to the
difference of soil and atmospheric pressure. In Paris
the busiest of the busy, as well as the idlest of the
idle, are conscious of a certain lightsomeness of
body and spirit, incompatible with the fogs, mists,
coal smoke, and mud of humid London. TheFrench,
moreover, from high to low, from peer to pauper,
are a pleasure-loving people. However diminutive
the modicum of a Frenchman's income, a certain
portion of it is always set aside as amusement mo-
ney. He will contentedly enjoy spare feasts-a
radish and egg, or even the radish without the egg,
pour tout potage, three hundred days of the year, so
that the remaining sixty-five be enlivened by a dance
at one of the guinguettes of the Barriire, or a
masked ball or two during the Carnival. Even at
the present epoch of conspiracies and assassinations,
he loves his lass, his fiddle and his frisk, as unre-
servedly as in the piping times of Louis XV., amid
the gilded wantonness of legitimate monarchy.-:
The Frenchman's cry of today is, as of yesterday,
dupain et des spectacles !" and richly does he de-
serve his puppet-show, since he eats his dry bread
without grumbling, in order to procure it. He is
temperate and frugal, because he chooses to feast
his eyes and ears at the expense of his grosser
senses. The treat for John Bull is beef and beer
-the treat for Mein Herr, a pipe and tobacco; but
the Frenchman's treat is alspectacle gratis, or a con-
tredance. There may be levity in all this, but
levity is less conducive to the destruction of social
order than brutality.
To this aptitude for popular enjoyment may be
attributed, in a great measure, the cheerful aspect
of the place. Were the Boulevards with their
brilliant shops and theatres, lemonade venders, and
dancing dogs, transferred to London, they would
soon lose their bright surface and airy frivolity.-
Instead of tripping grisettes and gaudy dandies, the
plodding steps of men of business, and careworn
faces of mothers of families, would chase the but-
terflies from their haunts. The money making
crew, whose worship of the golden calf sets up the
stalls of the money changers in the temple of plea-
sure as well as that of religion, would strew the
way with cares; and the sour puritanism of our
saints, and analysing philosophy of our utilita-
rians, discern criminality in its cheerfulness, and
mockery in its tinsel. It is good to be merry, it is
good to be wise-it is best to be both merry and
wise; but the English are- two wise to be merry,
which, after all, is a foolish thing.
It is noticed by the French police, that, when-
ever the public mind appears dispirited, or even
calm, mischief is brewing. Frunim e massacre of
St. Bartholomew to that .of the Abbaye, from the
r-,-ef Clermentand Ravaillac to that of Fieschi,the
political murders of the French have been done under
the influence of the dog-stars; they are careful not
to interrupt the festivities of the Carnival with insur-
rections or barricades. They admired in Napole-
on his love of public pomps almost as much as his
genius for conquest or legislation; and still form
disparaging comparisons between the sage econo-
my of the citizen-king, and the gaudy splendors of
the imperial court. It is true, that tht gold lace and
diamonds, the crowns and sceptres of Napoleon's
marshals and brother-kings, were defrayed at the
expense of foreign countries; while the worsted
epaulets of the Due de Nemours and the dotation of
her majesty of Belgium, are to be paid for by that
ugliest of christian countries, la belle France.
More striking than the contrast we have noticed
between the superficial aspects of the two capitals,
is that between an Englishman's respect for the
throne, and the total deficiency of loyalty observa-
ble in the French nation. Loyalty exists in Eng-
land at once as a principle and a sentiment.-
George III. was incarcerated for years from the
sight of his people, under the most humiliating of
human infirmities-yet the people loved the king.-
George IV. wilfully alienated himself from all con-
tact with them, and by his weakness often pro-
voked their animadversions-yetjhe people loved the
king. The very reverse of this feeling predomi-
nates inFrance. The French loved the Dauphin
and Dauphiness-they beheaded Louis XVI. and
Marie Antoinette. They worshipped the petit
Corporal and First Consul-they detested the Em-
peror. They inclined towards the exiled and
throneless Bourbons; they laughed to scorn Louis


towards the reformation of the morals of his depart.
ment. He has reduced the salaries of the clerks!
English residents have lately obtained some safe.
guard against this privileged system of spoliation
in the power of registering their money letters, and
securing the recovery of a small portion of the sum.
But the French post office having instituted a regu-
lation, that all registered money letters shall be de-
posited in an envelope with five seals, the weight of
which raises the cost of postage to nine or ten francs,
so heavy a per centage renders the precaution im-
possible for small remittances, and the system of
plunder is accordingly still triumphant. There
have been fifty instances of miscarriage of money
letters within the last six months.
[To be continued.]

ITEM S.1
[From the Huntsville (Ala.) .dvertiser, June 20.]
DESPERATE AFFRAY.-On Sunday, the llth
inst. an affray of desperate and fatal character oc-
curred near Gunter's Landing, Marshall county,
this State. The dispute which led to it arose out
of a contested right to possession of a piece of land.
A Mr. Steele was the occupant, and Mr. James
McFarlane and some others, claimants. Mr. F.
and his friends went to Steele's house, with a view
to take possession, whether peaceably or by vio-
lence we do not certainly know. As they entered
the house a quarrel ensued between two of the '
opposite parties, and some blows perhaps followed.


-- I


hood between the rector and the 'squire, and the
son of a lord chancellor or lord chief justice becomes-
asqight honorable a peer as any landed proprietor,
promoted by the amount of his acres to the digni.
ties of the upper house. In Paris, on the contrary,
profession and callings are always distinct and he-
reditary ; the members of a professional caste in-
termarrying, like 'Jews or OQuakers. The rich
financier does not purchase the hand of the daugh-
ter of a poor noble, but seeks a wife who will still
further augment his capital; while the ancienne no-
blesse wears its escutcheons with the gilding off,
rather than have recourse to the emblazonments of
commercial gold.' Most of the leading professional
men of the day are sons and grandsons of men who
have practised'in the same profession ; while-artists
and men of letters congregate proudly together, un-
ambitious of competing as in England, with the
gorgeous inanity of the great world. In England,
anybody may marry, anybody, without exciting
much amazement; in France, there must be parity
of fortune and parity of condition; hence, the per-
severing strictness of their maintenance of caste.
The revolution in July produced, indeed, a tempo-
rary confusion of ranks. But people and things are
insensibly resuming their places. The shoemaker
has returned to his last and the tinker to his kettles,
leaving
All meaner things
To low ambition and the pride of kings."
After the momentary triumph of shaking hands
- with royaltyi .ad shaking the dstfriom 'off their
feet upon the costly carpets of the Tuileries, the
Parisian shopkeepers found that they were hap-
pier in their appropriate sphere, and that a galoppe,
at Musard's ball, was worth all the galas of the
chateau.
There are certain departments of art, science,
and legislation, in which these self-sufficient people
have proclaimed themselves law-givers to the less
civilized portion of mankind; and in many of these
we willingly concede the palm to the French nation.
May they continue to finish cooks, dancing-mas-
ters, and milliners to modern Europe; but, in other
respects, we must beg to mistrust their self-assum-
ed supremacy. It is the custom to assert, for irn-
stance, that the Frenoh system of police is the most
ably organized in the world. Miracles are recount-
ed as having been achieved under the administra-
tion of the Dukes of Otrante and Rovigo; and the
memoirs of Vidocq, the self-trumpeted police-spy,
have substantiated the disgraceful mysteries of the
Black Book. Yet what have these people done in the
way of petty legislation, or Xwhat are they still doing?
With all their appliances and means-of pass-
ports, cartes de surety, secret-service minions, of
the highest as well as lowest grade, (for the ex-
prefect of police, Monsieur Bande, stated openly
last session, in the Chamber, that during his admi-
nistration, he entertained, among other noblemen,
a duke and peer of France in his pay!)-with all
their domestic treacheries and arbitrary arrests--
what great measures have these patent Judases
either effected or frustrated ? Did not the police-
upholding reign of Napoleon witness the triumph-
ant conspiracy of Mallett, by which the very po-
lice itself was caught in a net? Did not the Ar-
gus rule of Monsieur Persil overlook the fatal ma-
chinations of Fieschi ? The Carlists assert that dur-
ing the month preceding the revolution of July, their
prefects of police received daily intimation of night-
ly meetings of heads of a faction in the gardens of
the Duke of Orleans at Neuilly but that, on the
reports being conveyed to the chateau, Charles X.
refused all credit to a discovery so deeply involv-
ing the honors of a fils de St. Louis. For our own
part, we believe the whole history to be a weak in-
vention of the enemy, a postfacto mare's nest of the
Carlist police.
Again ; would the Duchess of Berri have so long
remained undiscovered by the police of any other
country? Would Don Carlos have effected his
transit undetected through any other European ter-
ritory ? Would the Strasburg conspiracy have pro-
'ceeded to sii c enmth adorthie blinking eyea of
any other administration ? Certainly not : we back
a couple of Bow street runners and the telegraph
against all the complicated and costly machinery of
the Parisian Prefecture de Police.
The inefficiency or pusillanimity of this much
vaunted administration is peculiarly demonstrated
to the English, by the fact that not a week, not a
day, passes without the subs:raction of money at
the post offices, from letters addressed to English
residents. The peculation has gone en unmolested
for years; claims and remonstrances are made and
openly derided. We remember an instance occur-
ring last year, when a letter, containing ak0l. note,
addressed to a literary person residing in the neigh-
borhood of Paris, was stolen at the post office, the
note exchanged at a money changer's, (the notori-
ous Chauvi-ee of the Palas Royal, who has lately
been subjected to a fine of sixty thousand francs for
the adulteration of silver ingots,) and returned to
London, and paid off at the Bank of England, with-
in so short a space of time that it was impossible for
the note to have passed through any other hands
than those of one of the sorting clerks of the foreign
letter department, and the money changer by whom
it was negotiated. An additional day would have
been required had it been forwarded to its destina-
tion in the suburbs, and stolen from any auxiliary
post office. Yet, though the hands of the police
were thus placed upon the heads of the offenders,
no redress was obtained-no inquiry took place-
no clerk was displaced: and thefts of this descrip-
tion have constantly taken plaoo ;n thp sae o office,
from that day to this, without the smallest attempt
at retribution. The police either will not or cannot
interfere-Colonel Maberly signs his circular of re-
monstrance, and the director of the French post-
office his answer, laughing in his sleeve at the super-
fluous appeal--he has, however, done something


_i-~_2_~.-- .*L-~i-_-_lr-~liLIL-r-_:~_ _1___: i-.
rrt~ '~ ~


I I


dM~mq~wwl& A&-ewv


-w


--*--.---- ~


[For the N.ew York .lmerican.]
A" HAIL MUSE, ET CETERA."
Oh once again, sweet prompter 6f sad thought
And gayimaginings, come, come to me!
Life's warmest hope and dearest joy have brought,. 4
No bliss so deep as that which comes with thee.
Estranged from thy bright smile, how mournfllly
I've clanked the chain that bound my soul to earth :
Appear, and bid it range thine empire free,
No more to pale and wither at the dearth
Of musings which but in thy presence know their birth.
Come! Nature swells and reddens in the Sun,
Big with the beauty of all-kindling day :!
The charm that sits her cheek of flowers upon,
Might win an angel from his sphere away.
Look at the air-swayed clouds in buoyant play,
As if they bore from earth their full of Joy i!
See the curled wavelets wake as zephyrs stray
Across their mother's breast, like Venus, boy
Roused by her lover's sigh :-and canst thou still be coy
Come the tired bee its magnet points to home
Aid flies, as on a sunbeam, swift and true;
The partridge on the oak his evening drum
Begins, or smooths his plumage for the dew;
Solemnly deepens heaven's azure hue :
And now, day's sunbound shades are blended all
In a mild glory which is shadow too.
What dreams to memory such moments call!
What longings in such time to dark oblivion fall !
Come! the twin eyes of Heaven and of Love,
Beam kindly on thy care-worn votary now: I
She, whom thy spirit tones were apt to move,
Tas placed the tender myrtle on my brow,
And unto her and thee, oh Muse!: i now,
Self- same creators of this heart's delight!
Come to thy star-eyed sister here below: j
Wont as thou art to revel in the light,
Thou knowest no ray than her dear glance more pure and
bright. Etos.

MARRIED,
At Chicngo, on the 19th of June, by the Rev.
Mr. Hallam, Joseph .N. Balestier, of Chicago, to
Caroline Starr, daughter of Henry Wolcott, Esq.
of Middletown, Con.

DIED,
On Sunday morning, 2d inst. Matthew Franklin,
son of James P. Wright, aged 4 months and 22
days.

FIOR SALE.-The subscribers offer-,for sale, at the
Cornwall Cotton Factory, Orange county, N. York,
23 eighteen inch Cotton Cards, 11 Breakers, 12 Finishers,
with clothing, 3 Waltham Speeders, 20 spindles each, 2
Drawing Frames, 5 heads each ;also, a variety of other
second hand machines.
ma26 ctf SAMUEL TOWNSNIjD & CO.
flAVANA SEGARS-Various brands and qualities
Comprising a complete assortment ; among which
are some of the most favorite brands, for sale by
Je17 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
G INGER-400UO bags E I Ginger.Ifor sale by
e j62 GOODHUE Z& CO. 64 South st.
_- AVANA SEGARS-50,000 that have been 18 months
H in store; 40,000 various brands, old and fine quality,
for sale by R. H. AI WELL,
Je21 381 Broadway, cor. White street.
T. PETERSBURGH BRISTLES-Okatka 1st sort,
Sukay, 2nd sort, for sale in lots to suit purchasers by
6 C. BOLTON,-FOX & LIVINGSTON.


_C_~_
~CCT~L~i~P.


I Front the i'evtark Daily Advertiser.j
MOBoCRAAt of Salemt, West Jersey, made
THE i._ demonstration on Wednesday evq-
a disgraceful I appears, by the Freemnan's
ning of last week. "(. M'Kim attempted to lee.
Banner, that a Mr. i.. "~urt House, on the subi
ture that evening, in the t,. had proceeded fiLrt
ject of Abolition, and before he lecturer, which
" a drunken man called aloud to the. number of
was the signal for a regular row. -he leO-
men and boys rushed into the room, when I.-
turer left, in company with his friends.
"The mob followed, drumming on tin kettles,
blowing horns, threatening tar and feathers, and
otherwise ill-treating the lecturer and the ladies,
and when they arrived at the dwelling of his stay,
assailed and threatened the house. After a time,
(continues the Banner, they left this part of the
town and proceeded to a tavern, where they still
further disgraced themselves by drinking, carousing
and making arrangements for the next evening,
should the abolitionist again attempt to hold forth.
Considerately, the lecturer did not attempt a second
lecture, but the evil spirit of the mob not yet satis-
fied, commenced early in the evening with bon fires
and parading the streets with an effigy of Mr.
M'Kim on a rail, and burnt the effigy in the centre
of the town. After all this, the more vile of the
mob, about 12 o'clock at night, went and assailed
the dwelling of Miss Goodwin's, where the lecturer
remained, with clubs, &c., pelting the door, win-
-dows, &c.". -. :.- .
SAFETY PADLOCK.-The ingenious German,
whose novel safety door lock we recently noticed,
has now produced a still more intricate and curious
contrivance in the shape of a padlock. This lock
is much stronger, and more substantial than any
padlock we have seen, though it is not larger than
some that are in use: and the most ingenious would
find it hard study to open it, even with the proper
key. We do not know that morelthbn one or two
individuals among the number who have exercised
their ingenuity upon it, have succeeded.
There is in the first place a firm slide, or more
properly lid over the key hole, to be removed only
by an ingenious contrivance, concealed from ordina-
ry observation, before the key can be applied at all:
and when the key hole is thus laid open, the proper
use of the key is a desideratum nor easily discov-
ered. The lock is so strong that we believe no in-
strument which could be made to bear on it, when
fastened to door, could break it.-[Newark Dai-
ly Advertiser.1
"An old Housekeeper" requests us to say to our
readers, that boiling black tea for five minutes,
adds greatly to its flavour, and saves one.third in
quantity.-fPhil. Enquirer.]
One of the last and ripest fruits of the Experi-
ment is, that on application being made, this morn-
ing, to the Girard (Deposit) Bank of this city, for a
navy pension, payment was refusedfor the want of
the pensionfunds.-INat. Gaz.]
COLLECTOR'S OFFICE, >
NEW ORLEANS, June 19th, 1837. -
To the Editor of the Bulletin:
Sir-A temporary light has been erected at the
South West Pass of the Mississippi, consisting of
three lanterns suspended on a spar 47 feet from the
surface of the ground, and about 14 feet south-east
of the former light, they show as one at a short
distance, and can be seen ten or twelve miles dis-
tant. This light will be continued until a new
Light House can be erected at that Pass.
Be pleased to give this publicity in your paper,
and oblige those interested.
Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
JAs. W. BREEDLOVE,
Collector of the Customs.


to recruit. It is hard thus to be compelled to aban-
don our homes, our all, our living.
On Tuesday last, Captain Drane's company of
mounted artillery, went out on a scouting expedi-
tion in the neighborhood of this city. They pro-
ceeded as far as Hewlett's Mill, about 18 miles
south of us, and returning, making a circuit to the
west about 50 miles. No signs were discovered of
any Indians.
Three negroes belonging to Z. Kingsley, Esq.
arrived at Picolata yesterday, from Drayton Island,
near Lake George, who report that they saw In-
dian fires all round them, and that they left from
fear of capture. It is feared that the remainder,
17 in number, have been captured by the Indians,
as they have not been since heard of. Mr. Kings.
ley re-established his plantation soon after the ca-
pitulation of the Indians.
[From the Charleston Courier, of June 27.]
FRoM FLORIDA.--By the steam packet James
Adams, Capt. King, arrived this forenoon, we have
received the Savannah Republican of Monday eve-
ning, from which we copy the following:
The steamboat Florida, Capt. Hebbard, arrived
yesterday from Black Creek. Up to the day of her
leaving (22d) nothing in addition to what we have
already published in relation to the war, had taken
place.
We learn from a passenger, that it was the gen-
eral impression, that all hostilities for the present
would cease-that the Indians had all left and fled
to the Everglades, south of Fort Mellon and Lake


FOR'THPHE COUNTRY*'C'Y










[From a l atrefa Joit.iW''
PARIS IN LIGtT AND SHADE.
[Concluded from our last.]
In general, the system of householding in Paris,
in all its accessaries, is small and pitiful, or what is
best expressed by their own expressive word,
mesquin. In comparison with-the well-regulated
comfort of an glis4 establishment, the most mag-
nificent of the Parisian households is mounted on a
paltry scale; and. in the second and third orders of
society, the difference is still more remarkable. It
is true, the deficiency of servants is facilitated by
the system of living on detached stories. No Lime
is lost in running up and down stairs-no footman
is wanted for the purpose of answering the street
door. The majority of lodgings or apartments
consist of an anti-chamber for the use of the
servants, a dining-room, with bed room and anti-
chamber for the iuse of the servants, a dining-room
with bed-room and offices in proportion to the size
of the family. Every room, therefore, being in
constant occupation, there are no supernumerary
chambers to occupy,the time and care of supernu-
meraries ; a household of six servants is considered
a lage one, and of four a sufficient. When the
half dozen is extended, it is only to multiply the
number of footmen or stable-servants; while in the
family of the bourgeois or small rentier, as in the
same modest class of London lodgers, the bonne, or
pmaid of all work, is the many sided slave" of the
house.
To these servants, whether in the noble hotel
of the Faubourg St. Germain or the fourth story of
some small mansion in theMarais, only two meals
a day are allotted, and those chiefly composed of
broth and vegetables. There is nothing like the
plun;iful housekeeping of an opulent English family,
irom one end of France to the other. Everything is
calculated by portions, by ounces, by pennyweights.
The noble sirloin, the huge plumpudding, the bread
and bu ter d discretion, would be regarded as a
hecatomb fit only tor the board of an ogre. The
well seethed meat from which his master's potage
has been extracted, a vast green pond of spinach, a
bowl of stewed white beans, or a salad, with an oc-
casional dish of well-cooked mutton chops, is con-
sidered luxurious living by the menials of the best
houses. From the table this parsimony extends to
the fuel department. Except at the two moments
of the day when breakfast or dinner is preparing,
scarcely any fire is kept in the offices. One of their
great charges of troublesomeness against English
inmates is, the constant demand for hot water.
They insist that, between the tea-making of the
maids, and the ablutions of the master and mistress,
we cost them a fortune a-day in logs of wood and
pans of charcoal; and during the summer months,
hot water forms a regular article of extra expendi.
ture in the furnished hotels. Even water for house-
hold use, scantily as it is furnished, and disgusting
as are the results of such scantiness, is proverbially
expensive in Paris, Louis Philippe having been
heard to remark, that he furnishes his navy with
wine at Toulon at a less cost per gallon than the
price of Seine water in the capital. Of the cheap
vin ordinaire, however, to which his Majesty al.
luded, it may be observed, en passant, that the very
smell of a bottle of such claret would suffice to give
the cholera to an English hackney-ooaehman.
It is to these habits of domestic meanness and
discomfort, that the increase of restaurateurs' estab.
lishment may be attributed. The restaurants of
Paris are said to amount to more than three thous-
and; and a considerable number of persons of the
middle classes avoid the responsibility and trouble
of a household, by taking their meals, daily, au res-
taurant, or being furnished with them by a traiteur.
The expense of dinner is pretty nearly the same as
an English coffeehouse, greater than at an English
club. At the respectable houses, a single man may
dine for six or seven francs, or augment the expense
to thd .princes of the Albion or the Clarendon; but a
large party is furnished by the best restaurant in
Paris, the Rocher de Cancale, for two napoleons, or
five-and-thirty shillings a head, with such a dinner
as would be charged in London at five guineas a
head.
Few things tend more completely to disorganize
the habits of domestic life than this system of din-
ing in public. From the brilliant saloons of the
Cald de Paris, Vdfour or Vdry, it is difficult for a
Frenchman to return to the apartment whose hearth
blazes not, and whose lamp is still unlighted. The
theatres naturally present themselves as a welcome
intermediary .transition and it is chiefly to this
cause we attribute the nightly filling of ten or a do-
zen theatres. The French are not great readers-
have no private libraries-and the excitement of the
drama is necessary to fill up the vacuum of their
most undomesticated frame of life. It is an error to
suppose that their dramatic entertainments are en-
joyed at a cheaper rate than our own. The prices
of the Theatre Fran'ais, which is nigntly overflow-
ing; are nearly double those of any London theatre;
and such, too, is the case with the respectable jun-
iors ; nor is there a half-price to accommodate the
trading and working-classes.
It is but charitable to attribute to the incomplete-
ness of their establishments, the want of hospitality
so remarkable among the Parisians. A kitchen six
feet square, closely adjoining the dining-room, is,
by no means, propitious to dinner-giving; and they
accordingly limit their entertainments to a few glas-
sea ofsyrup, or sugar and water. All this humiliat-
ing parsimony is-not without its effect on the na-
tional character. The human mind readily narrows
itself to its sphere of action : and better qualities
come to be doled out in portions, and weighed in
pennyweights, as well as fricandeaux and pickled
tunny. The Parisians are small and mean in all


their calculations. With the exception of their
public monuments, everything is on the most pitiful
calibre ; and the word shabby !" is constantly ris-
ing to the lips of all foreigners with whom the French
are in habits of intercourse.
The most liberal in their expenditure, are the
families of what is insolently termed, by themFau-
bottrg- et. Term-nin, rtmuwTLraae de finance; i. e.
the wealthy bankers, stockbrokers, and merchants,
who inhabit the Chaussee d'Atin,and newly erected
quarters of Paris,-such as the Rothschilds, Roys,
Delesserts, Lefevre, Foulds, &c. These are the
people who possess the finest houses, furniture,
equipages, jewels, villas; and who make feasts, not
only for their friends, but for themselves. The gay
carriages filled with pretty, showily dressed women,
which frequent the Avenue de Longchamps-the
best boxes at the Fr ench opera-the handsomest
country houses on the banks of the Seine or the
Marne-belong to this class of the community. Ii
was among these that Monsieur Thiers, the minister,
and Monsieur Lehon, the Belgian ambassador,
sought their wives, who had not only money to
spend, hut the inclination to spend it, It is among
these that Fo.sin disposes of his diamonds, Vacher
of his furniture, Odiot of his plate, Herbault of his
hats, Chev&t of his pine apples. These are the
peo-ple who applaud Scribe, and devour B4lzac;
for whom Taglioni dances, and Falcon sings!
Let it not be supposed that the aristocracy of the
Faubourg St Germain, which aff.:cts to look down
with contempt upon this gaudy, fluttering epheme-
ral crew, is a jot more dignified in its habits, or
magnanimous in its principles. They make twice
as much parade over their meagre, ill-served din
ners; and perform ko-too with a far more Chinese
ceremonial, in their half-lightged and whole-faded
saloons. They are invariably on the qui vive to let
or sell any portion of their belongings; pre-
tending to disregard the luxuries of life, except
when, at some diplomatic fMte, they are to be en.
joyed for nothing. With this view they fasten
"upon the different embassies; on this account. they
abhor the dynasty whose delinquency has forced
them to resign the feasts of the Tuileries, and ihe
good things emanating from government; for who
can give credit to their affectation of loyalty to-
wards the deposed family, in whose favor not a
finger was uplifted by the nobility during the strug-


inviting his tenants to hsdm;nii'Ad and dejeun ers
Yet Madame la Marquise de B---- is one of the
*iiost stiffineckedcof the ultras.
From a city so divided by political faction
as Paris, all spirit of nationality has, of course,
departed. Just as the emigrants disavowed the
glories of Marengo and Auserlitz, did the noble
Faubourg recently triumph in the disasters of Con-
stantine. The reverses of the Due de Nemours in
Africa were made a matter of gratulation and cari-
eature ; and nothing appeared more comical to the
Carliststhan that Monsieur de Samegon, a popular
Parisian dandy, should expire by the wayside in a
fit of delirium, occasioned by the horrors of the
scene! "It served him right!" they said; "he
only went on the expedition to pay his court to the
king. They wished it had been Monsieur de Fla-
hault!" The spirit of party runs high enough;
Heaven knows, in England ; but it does not reach
this demoralizing and fratricidal intemperance.
The only neutral ground, in fact, where the in-
fluence of political animosities is comparatively
unfelt, is the society of the diplomatic circle. In all
countries diplomatic society is the most amusing;
but peculiarly so in Paris. Diplomatic high-
mightinesseb are selected for their vocation either
for the eminence of their talents, birth, or fortune;
and are obliged to make proof of these merits by a
display of suite, breeding or hospitality. Their
houses cannot be shut; their demeanor cannot be
ungracious. They must keep up the free-masonry
of their calling, and the interests of the country they
represent, by a constant interchange of courtesies
with their diplomatic brethren, as well as with the
aborigines of the country to which they are deputed;
and, in return, Jews, Gentiles, and Mahomedans,
flock to their standards; and the Carlists bow as
profoundly to Madame Lehon, the notary's, or
Madame Kilmansegg, the banker's daughter, as to
the purer dignities of Lady Granville, or the Count-
ess Appony. Not only morally, but positively, are
the various ambassadors in Paris elevated above
ihe competition of the natives. Very few French
incomes (it might be almost said none) exceed two
hundred thousand francs, or eight thousand a year;
while the appointments of the British ambassador
amount to twelve thousand, in addition to his pri-
vate fortune.

NEW-YORK AMIERICAN.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 5, 1837.
Office, 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.

The Anniversary of our Independence was yes-
terday celebrated in a manner worthy of the event.
The day was remarkably fine, and the whole popu-
lation of the city, and the surrounding country,
seemed poured into the streets. Every person we
met, notwithstanding the difficulties of the times,
seemed to wear a joyous face, and very few instan-
ces occurred where rational enjoyment degenerated
into noise or intemperance. The Steamboats,
crowded with passengers, were constantly making
excursions to every part of the Bay, while the gar-
dens, and other public places of amusement, were
filled with the old and the young. The military,
under the excellent dispositions of General Sand-
ford, made a very fine appearance, and after being
reviewed by the Mayor, at 12 o'clock, in the Park,
fired a feu-de-joie and were dismissed, and the offi-
cers were invited to partake of refreshments pre-
pared for them in the Hall.
The Corporation dined as usual, together with
a great number of guests, among whom were'the
Ex-Intendant General of the Phillippine Islands,
Captain Marryatt of the British Navy, Captain
Perry of our own service, and the Society of the
Cincinnati, &e. &c. The dinner went off with
spirit, and many excellent speeches were made.-
We regret that we have only been able to pro-
cure the regular toasts-which we subjoin.
During the evening a band of music played on
the portico of the Hall, and a limited, but good
display of fire works, afforded great satisfaction to
our citizens, who filled the Park.
Upon the whole, the day was celebrated, as it
ever ought to be by Americans, with every demon-
stration of joy.
TOASTS.


Iot ined'a&y wc .lwt u2-`"" gHme h tHr W
our own country, and is the presage of Freedom
to every people.
2d. George Washington-Honor to the land
which produced the delight and ornament of the
human race.
3d. The Heroes and Sages of the Revolution-
Their blood and their toil purchased for us a name
and a country-a people's gratitude, while it hon-
ors the survivors, will finally embalm their memo-
ries in a people's love.
4th. The memory of the Signers of the Declara-
tion of Independence-Truth, Patriotism, Chivalry,
never constituted a more noble assembly.
5th. The President of the United States.
6th. The Governor of the State of New York.
7th. The Army and Navy of the United States.
8th. Our counitry-The fertility of her soil and
the enterprise of her population offer to her chil-
dren present enjoyment, and give earnest of future
greatness.
9th. A well organized Militia-One of thesurest
safeguards of the republic.
10th. An enlightened, honest and independent
Judiciary-The sheet anchor of Constitutional Li-
berty.
11th. The Union--"One Constitution, one
Country, one Destiny."
12th, Ct ir -Coatrymren-Who, in whatever
Edim-e, are met together this day-they feel the stars
and the stripes to be their best protection in the
remotest corner of the world.
13th. Our fair Countrywomen.

The Cincinnati Gazette, of 26th June, thus refers
to a hoax which took universally in the Valley of
the Mississippi, and which we do not think the
Gazette uncharitable in treating as afeeler, and a
warning from the Globe itself:
THE CABINET HOAX.--I am free to admit, that
I was completely taken in by the late publication
<,fa break-up in the cabinet. It bore, to my mind,
11 the marks of truth. I was fain to believe that
Mr. Forsyth and Mr. Poinsett felt the degradation
1of their positions, being, in fact, in a state of servi-
tude to Kendall, Blair Whitney, and Woodbury,
and that they would break their bonds, and assert
their freedom. The language put in their mouths,
by the hoax, was appropriate for the occasion,-
and the ragings of the Globe were in the true char-
acter of that paper-a veri-similitude of striking ex-
actness. The deception took generally south and
southwest of Maysville, from whence it commenced
its circulation.
Time was when putting afloatsuch an imposition
upon the public would have set a mark of discredit
upon those to whom it could be traced. Among the
ancient statutes of Virginia, there is one inflicting
degrading punishment upon the propagation of false
news. But now we are not so scrupulous. None
.nquire who fabricates a mischievous falsehood, and
the responsible dupe scarcely makes an effort to re-
move from himself the stigma that properly attaches
to him.
Upon the first detection of this hoax, I supposed
it was a Cincinnati manufacture. A little close ex-
amination removed this impression. There was tact
and talent about it, above the capacity of any of
the party here. Very soon it was ascertained that


gain credit for their inventions, is ai expedient to
which we apprehend the federal writers will be
compelled very generally to resort. They find,
from the experiment just made, that the very im-
probable story they have sent abroad under the
imprimatur of the Globe, is believed by both par-
ties. If it had proceeded avowedly on federal au-
thority, neither party would have confided in it."
Looking carefully at all the bearings of this hoax,
I am strongly impressed with the belief, that the
Globe folks know where it originated, and for what
purpose. It was contrived as an admonition to
Messrs. Forsyth and Poinsett, as an index pointing
out to them the consequences of resisting the man-
dates of the kitchen. Assuming that they wished
to retain their offices, it was expected that they
would learn what awaited them, should they be
restive, from the reception of the hoax denuncia-
tions against any independent action, on their part,
and conduct themselves accordingly. If this were
the object, the hoax has succeeded admirably. It
has placed their doom before the suspected secreta-
ries :-and in such lights, that they will submit to
the collar, and endure their servitude with what pa-
tience they can muster. Time only can demon-
strate the correctness or incorrectness of this sugges-
tion.

To the Editor of the .New York American :
As you have the credit, and deservedly too, offair-
ness of dealing with all men, and upon all subjects,
may not your readers look for some comment from
your pen upon a certain paragraph in a REPORTED
speech of Daniel Webster, delivered at St. Louis, in
which he is made (by the reporter,) to say you
may take the benignity of the President and Se-
cretary to the devil, if you please." For one, I ne-
ver for a single moment believed that he used the
language attributed to him. .Mr. Webster never
descends so low : his language is always chaste and
unexceptionable,-thus much his opponents will ad-
mit, whether they subscribe or not to the sentiments
his language conveys. The Louisville Journal, of
a subsequent date, contains the speech, as copied
from the St. Louis Republican, revised (as it is said)
by Mr. Webster, and is in substance the same pret-
ty much as that in the Bulletin-but the language
far more like that of Mr. Webster's. 1 hope you
will not deem me officious, Sir, for calling the atten-
tion of an ever watchful eye to the above matter, as
the character of Mr. Webster might be injured by
allowing such a misrepresentation to pass unnoticed.
I am inclin, d to the opinion that the reporter did
not intend to go wrong, and that it was rather a
Whig error than a Tory forgery "-not that I
think the Tories at all scrupulous about resorting
to any means or measures, right or wrong, whereby
they could carry their point, and effect their purpose.
Respectfully, yours, W.
We are obliged to W. for recalling our attention
to the perverted report of Mr. Webster's St. Louis
speech, and for the reference to the corrected ver-
sion of it. No one, we presume, who meant to
judge fairly, ascribed the expression referred to by
W. to Mr. Webster. The St. Louis Bulletin, in
publishing the report, made an apology for its in.
accuracies, and no one at all conversant with Mr.
-Webster's singularly pure style of speaking and
writing, could suppose or imagine that the lan-
guage of that report was at aH his.
It was, however, we are persuaded, owing to the
want of accommodation for the reporter, and pos-
sibly to some want of skill, and not to any bad
intention, that the report was thus disfigured.-[ED.
N. Y. AM.J

To the Editor of the JNew York American :
The Post challenges you to prove that Mr.Web-
ster disapproved of the Hartford Convention. You
probably recollect the letter that Mr. Webster pub-
lished on that subject, a few years ago, in reply to
an inquiry whether he was a member of the Hart-
ford Convention. Would not a republication of
that letter now satisfy the Post, and every other
candid inquirer ?
We thank our correspondent for this suggestion,
but cannot accede to it.
On this head, we adhere to the doctrine so hap-
pily illustrated on a recent occasion by the Editor
of the Cincinnati Gazette:
A Van Buren editor had said, "we charge the
sufferings of the country upon the opponents of
the administration. Let them prove their inno-
h*me." Thir dnctr;nne- that the Darty 'har-afrl with
wrong--tfri.e d ot belng'held, as 'the law'ololds him,
innocent, until convicted-was bound to prove his
innocence-was thus pleasantly and happily retort-
ed by the Cincinnati Gazette: "We charge, that
the Editor of the Republican threw into the river
the little negro child found in the maw of the great
cat-fish recently caught in the Ohio. Let him prove
his innocence."
In this spirit is our reply to the call of the Even-
ing Post, that we should prove a negative in Mr.
Webster's behalf. We hold him innocent of any
connection with, or approval of, the Hartford Co -
vention. The Post charges that it was otherwise.
It rests with that paper to prove its charge.-[ED.
N. Y. AM.]

[For the New York .Smerican.1
THE AFRICAN SLAVE TRADE AND TEXAS.


By a treaty between Great Britain and Spain,
for the suppression of the slave trade, concluded in
1817, the British Government was authorized to
appoint Commissioners to reside in Cuba, who,
with Spanish Commissioners, were to form a court
for the adjudication of such ships as might be seized
with slaves actually on board.
"' The British Commissioners from time to time
make reports to their Government, which are laid
before Parliament, and published by their direction.
The following are extracts from a report, dated
1st January, 1836.
Never since the establishment of this
mixed commission, has the slave trade of
the Havana reached such a disgraceful pitch
as during the year 1835. By the list we have the
honor to enclose, it will be seen that 50 slave ves.
sels have safely arrived in this port during the year
just expired. In 1833, there were 27 arrivals, and
in 1834, 33; but 1835 presents a number, by means
of which there must have b en landed UPWARDS
OF 15,000 NEGROES.
In the spring of last year, an American ,Agent
from TEXAS purchased in the Havana 250 newly
imported Africans at 270 dollars a head, and carried
them away with him to that district of Mexico-hav-
ing first procured from the American Consul here,
certificates of their freedom. This, perhaps, would
have been scarcely worth mentioning to your lord-
ship, had we not learned that within the last six
weeks, considerable sums of money have been deposit-
ed by the AJmerican citizens in certain mercantile
houses here, for the purpose of making additional pur-
chases of bozal negroes for TEXAS. According to
tht laws of Mexico, we believe such Africans are
free, whether they have certificates of freedom or
not; but we doubt much whether this freedom will
be more than nominal under their American mas-
ters, or whether the whole system may not be
founded on some plan of smuggling them across the
frontier of the slave Stati s of the Union. How-
ever this may be, a great impulse is thus given to the
illicit traffic of the Havana; and it is not easy for us
to point out to Government what remonstrances
ought to be made on the subject, since the Ameri-
can settlers in Texas are almost as independent of


AfDDRESS TO THE CITIZENS OP Tf t UNITEb
STATES OF AMERICA.
Impressed with the belief that it is the solemn du-
ty of Christians to do all in their power to meliorate
the condition of mankind, the yearly meeting of
the religious Society of Friends, held in thu city of
New York, ventures to address you on one of the
most deeply interesting subjects that can engage
the attention of philanthropic minds. Abstaining,
as we are known to do, from any participation in
the political movements of the day, we trust that
we shall stand acquitted of any sinister motives, in
making a few remarks on the topic of American
Slavery. Considering the excitement which has
been produced in the North as well as in the South,
by the discussion of this very important subject;
and considering, also,the feeling with which an ad-
'dress of this nature may be received by at least
one portion of our fellow citizens, we would gladly
withhold our feeble efforts, did not our sympathy
for the suffering slaves and our deep sense of what
is required of us as professing Christians, impera-
tively demand that ws should raise our voice
against injustice and oppression. We should prove
faithless to the cause. cf our holy religion, and to
that gracious being who has bestowed his favors
upon us so bountifully, were we to remain silent,
while within the borders of our territory, more than
two millions of human beings are held in servile
bondage. As a society we have for many years
been convinced, tha: freedom cannot be withheld
from the slave, without militating against Chris-
lion principles; and in accordance with thisnbe-
lief, we deemed it to be our.duty to require that all
our members should be guiltless in holding proper
ty in their fellow-men. Having broken the
shackles of our slaves, we felt and still feel it to be
a part of the work allotted to us by the supreme
judge of the world, that we should continue our ef-
forts in behalf of the oppressed African race. We
solicit, therefore, fellow citizens, your patient at-
tention to what we have to say on a subject which,
we trust, is destined to be discussed in this repub-
lic, till the reproach of slavery shall no longer be
cast upon us.
You cannot but be aware, that of the thirteen
millions of human beings who tread our soil, more
than two millions are slaves, claimed as the proper-
ty of their fellow men, for whose exclusive benefit
they are compelled to labor. You cannot but be
aware, that they are so far held as goods and chat-
tels, that they are Iliable to be transferred from one
dealer to another, to be removed from State to
State, regardless of those natural feelings of affec-
tion, which bind them to their families, friends and
country ; that manyithousands of unfortunate be-
ings are annually sold and taken from their homes
and kindred to distant States, there to serve, with-
out compensation, new and perhaps cruel masters;
that in the District of Columbia, which is under the
exclusive control of Congress, Slavery and the traf-
fic in human beings are tolerated, even in the very
vicinity of the capitol, where sit the representatives
of a people who profess to hold freedom as the ina-
lienable right of man. And being aware of these
facts, you will but sanction our efforts in behalf of
the slave, and cheerfully contribute your aid, to
effect in a peaceful and lawful manner, the libera-
tion of the oppressed African ?
The condition of our fellow men now in the gal-
ling bonds of servitude, all must admit to be truly
deplorable. Considered as the property of their
masters, they are estimated in proportion to the
value of the labor they are capable of performing;
too little attention is given to their happiness, and,
in general, only so much is paid to their bodily
comfort as is necessary to keep them in a proper
condition to perform their tasks. As a proof that
the mind of the negro receives but a small share of
his master's regard, we need only refer to the ex-
isting law prohibiting the education of slaves, and
attaching a penalty to the humane effort of teach-
ing them to read. Thus they are reared in pro-
found ignorance: the spiritual benefit derivable from
the perusal of the holy scriptures, is withheld from
them; and it isto be feared that great numbers die
annually, who have never been taught by human
agency that there is a future state of existence,
or that they possess immortal souls to be saved
or lost.
Among the evils of slavery, may be reckond the
deleterious influence it exercises over the morals
both of the master and the slave. We entreat you,
fallow citizens, ,to consider whether the Christian
religion, in its purity, can flourish among a people,
who, without compunction, claim and exercise ex-
clusive control over the persons of their fellow men,
require the performance of arduous daily tasks,
and appropriate the fruits of labor thus extorted to
their own benefit, regardless of the scripture de-

Christ, "All things whatsoever ye would that men
should do to you, do ye even so to them." Can
those who are content to keep their slaves in igno-
rance of the sacred writings fully estimate their
value, or appreciate the importance of the doctrines
contained in the New Testament? It is contrary
to the very nature of things, that they should en-
tertain a high regard for the Gospel of Christ,while
in the maintenance of slavery, they violate its
spirit. If the religion of a slaveholding communi-
ty is thus seriously affected by this enormous evil,
how can it be expected that the morality of that
community should be preserved unimpaired?-
How can it be supposed that the domestic relations
of the slaves will be respected by the masters, or
by the slaves themselves, who, from their want of
mental improvement, cannot properly estimate the
sanctity of the marriage convenant, or be aware of
the restraint it is designed to impose. By destroy-
ing the moral principle of the bondman, slavery
urges him to intemperance, theft, and other vices ;


and to such a state of debasement does it reduce
him, that he can hardly be reclaimed by the force
of example, or by persuasion. He becomes ad-
dicted to licentiousness in all its forms, and being
destined by his hard lot to live and toil for the ease
and luxury of others, and accustomed to be govern-
ed and controlled with much severity, he regards
it as his highest enjoyment to escape the allotted
task, and to surrender himself a prey to the leading
of his unbridled passions.
It would seem to be unnecessary to' adduce ar-
gunrents in proof of the sinfulness of slavery. The
christian world proclaims it, and we cannot enter
lain so poor an opinion of our countrymen, as to
suppose there are many among them who honestly
believe that slavery is not a positive evil of an ag-
gravated character.
Whatever difference of sentiment there may be
as to the practicability of emencipating the slaves,
all, it is hoped, concur in the wish that slavery had
no existence within our borders.
If we thought it could be considered justifiable
by any in the Northern States, we would point to
that portion of the celebrated Declaration of Inde
pendence, wherein the noble sentiment is expressed,
that "all men are created equal, and endowed by
their Creator with certain inalienable rights; that
among these, are life, liberty, and the pursuit of
happiness." As that document has received the
unqualified approval of the American people, how
can the slave-holding portion of our brethren re-
concile their confessed approbation of that passage
with their favorable opinion of slavery? We
might also point to the several laws of Congress
prohibiting the importation of Slaves, and imposing
the penalty due to piracy on every person detected
in that nefarious traffic. If the introduction of
slaves is considered by Congress a crime of so deep
a dye as to merit death, how can it be maintained
that it is not sinful to hold in servitude those already
in the country ? Or who can show an essential
difference in principle, between carrying Slaves
across the Atlantic, which is punishable with death,
and driving them from their homes and friends in
one State, to be sold to strangers in another? If
the intervention of Congress was necessary in one
case, it surely is in the other; and we ask you, fel-
low-citizens, seriously to reflect on the moral de-
p'adatinn the mental nan wll as nh ;,rsial sint i;mnv


severe and almost unparalleled diltre^Al may we
not give to slavery a conspicuous plade- "Who
can contemplate the increased traffic in our fellow
men during the last three years, without feeling
the conviction that Heaven has at length interposed
to assert the rights of the Slave, and to punish us
for our crimes.
It is our wish, in thus addressing you, to awaken
the minds of those who have reflected but little on
the subject, to just appreciation of its importance ;
not to suggest any mode by which the abolition of
slavery should be effected. We are aware of the
difficulties which start up in the way of emancipa-
tion ; we are perfectly aware how closely the evil
entwines itself with the relation of society at the
South; but we do not despair that the all-wise
Disposer of Events, will, in his own time, open a
way for the accomplishment of this most desirable
object. We trust that not many more years of
suffering will be permitted to pass, before he shall
impress the minds of all our countrymen with the
turpitude of Slavery, and inspire their hearts with
that wisdom which is requisite to devise a proper
remedy for the greatest of our social maladies.
We hope, fellow-citizens, that such of you as
have not already devoted a portion of your time
and attention to this stain upon our national charac-
ter, will henceforth exert yourselves in a cause
which has the strongest claim upon your sympa-
thies, as Americans, freemen, and Chirstians. Let
us not be behind the philanthropists of the old world
in our efforts to raise the oppressed negro to the
station that he should occupy as a member of the
great human family, and to wipe from the Chris-
tian name a blot that has too long been permitted
I to dim its lustre.
Signed by direction and on behalf of the Yearly
Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends
aforesaid, held in New York by adjournments,
from the 29th of the 5th Month, to the 2d of the
6th Month, inclusive, 1837.
SAMUEL PARSONS, Cl'k.

[Reported for the New-York Amerlcan.1
WEEKLY RECORD OF THE THERMOMETER.
JUNE, 1837.
Night. Day. Wind. Remarks.
Tues. 27th 70 76 B SE Showery.
Wed. 28th 650 760 SW Fine.
Thur. 29th 62 72 SE Fine morning.-
Rain in the af-
ternoon.


Frid. 30th 61 84


Satur.



Sund.
Mon.


JULY.
Ist



2d
3d


SW Fine.


740 869 SW Fine morning.-
Thunder show-
ers in the after-
noon.
660 780 NW to SW Fine.
65 72 NW to SE and back to N
W. Fine morning. Rain
at 11 A.M. Heavy show-
ers in the evening.


Monday evening, 3d July, 1837.


[From the Gazette.]
Proceedings of the Board of Aldermen.
Monday, July 3d.
The minutes of the preceding meeting were read
and approved. The petitions presented were for
correction of assessments, for stalls in markets, and
for other matters of a purely private nature.
Report:
In favor of postponing the collection of the assess-
ment on the real estate of Eliza B. Williams; adopt-
ed. A communication from the Mayor approving
sundry ordinances and resolutions was ordered on
file.
Unfinished Business.
On motion of Aid. Patterson, the resolution to
publish a revised edition of the laws and ordinances
of the Corporation, was taken up.
Aid. Patterson moved that the blank in the first
resolution be filled with the name of George F.
Talman.
Aid. Varian opposed the motion on the ground
that Mr. Talman already held the office of Counsel
to the Corporation.
Aid. Ingraham was opposed to the revision alto-
gether, as entirely out of place when proposed for
ordinances of the Corporation, which should be ac-
cessible and intelligible by all and not encumbered
by a learned commentary. After some discussion,
the motion was lost by a vote of 7 to 6. Aid. R.
J. Smith then named William S. Johnson. Aid.
Patterson named Daniel Ullman.
.. '-.d 9Wp ,,, -^SgipX was ~Hpported by Aid.
Ovarian and carried by a vote of 9 to 4.
A communication was received from ex-Sheriff
Parkins, praying for the release from jail of two
young Irishmen, who have been committed for bath-
ing in the river, having arrived from Ireland only
last week: referred with power.
The Semi-annual Report of the Water Commis-
sioners was ordered on file and to be printed.-The
Report furnishes statements of the expenditures
and of the progress of the work made between Ja-
nuary 1st and June 30th, 1837. The divisions of
the work as contracted for, are described, and the
sum at which they are taken, given.
The ordinance for the regulation of the Lumber
Dock, and establishing a tariff of rates to be charg-
ed on the timber kept there, was considered by sec-
tions. The salary of the Superintendent was fixed
at $750-the amount of security required, $5000.
The law was finally passed substantially as report-
ed by the Committee.
A memorial was presented from the Butchers and
others, residents of the 14th Ward, praying for an
emission of small notes by the Corporation, in order
to drive away the number of small bills of other
States at present flooding the city, which was re-
ferred.
The Board concurred in the resolution to open
59th street, between the Hudson river and the 10th
avenue.
The report in favor of remitting the fine impos-
ed on Peter Ogilby for not filling up a lot, was
adopted.
Aid. Greenfield called up his resolution of in-
quiiry as to the removal of the lamplighters, but the
Board voted against taking it up.
Resolutions :
By Aid. Paterson-That the Commissioners oif
the Almshouse be directed to carry into immediate
effect the resolution of the Common Council, of
December, 1835, in regard to building a Lunatic
Asylum at Blackwell's Island.
By Aid. Paterson-That it be referred to a Spe-
cial Committee to inquire and report on the expe-
diency of erecting a building at Blackwell's Island,
for the accommodation of female convicts and fe-
male vagrants.
Aid. Paterson accompanied his resolutions by
remarks, showing the necessity of better accom-
modations for the lunatics who are thrown upon
the city for maintenance. He states that the ac-
commodations there were comfortless, unhealthy,
and disgusting to a disgraceful extent-that the lu-
natics were utterly neglected, that the cells were
unequal to their wants, and their bedding in some
cases had been unchanged for three months. He said
that the female convicts had hitherto been allowed
to roam over any part of the island, mingling with
the men without restraint; and that though now
they were confined in a building-that building
was no better than a barn ; that they were crowd-
ed into cells where two were obliged to sleep toge-
ther on straw merely, which sometimes had not
been renewed for months. Aid. P. charged the
whole blame of this neglect to the late Commis-
sioners of the Almshouse, and to John Targee in
particular. lie urged the passage of the resolu-
tions on grounds of humanity and economy.
Aid. Varian argued, that the loss of public pro-
perty at Blackwell's Island was owing to the Whig
Common Council of 1834, who had made insuffi-
;inr pFnntrnlta ffr the nnhlimn hn;lrl;nn.a


ment of debti which the prdtraietd sickness ot her
husband mttst have entailed on her. ,
Mrs., Miss, and Mr. Birnes have volunteered,
as well as Mr. Barrett, in addition to all of whom,
we are to have Mrs. Otto, as Ilmina, in La Son-
itambula, a part which she sustained on Saturday
evening with great credit.

IT E MI S.
GOOD DIVIDENDS.-The following dividends
have been declared by the Presidents and Directors
of the respective Companies mentioned .
Ocean Insurance Company, a semi-annual divi-
dend of six per cent., payable on and after the 10th
inst:
New York Insurance Company, a semi-annual
dividend of five per cent., payable on and after the
11th inst.
Jackson Insurance Company, a semi-annual di-
vidend of four per cent., payable on and after the
15th inst.
Merchants' Fire Insurance Company, a dividend
of six per cent., payable on and after the 15th inst.
Union Insurance Company, a dividend of 3 1-2
per cent. for the last six months.
WHEAT IN MississiPPI.-The Manchester, (Mi.)
Whig of the 17th June, says, that the crops in that
State are unusually promising. Some of the plan-
ters in Holmes county, had at that early date gath-
ered fine crops of wheat, and were preparing it for
market. Mississippi will the present year raise her
own corn and wheat, and make a larger portion of
the provisions for which she has hitherto been de-
pendent upon other States. Her cotton crop will
not fall short of 35,000 bales.
ATTEMPT TO FIRE THE STATE HOUSE.-A most
daring attempt was made, yesterday afternoon to
burn the State House. A young man named War-
ren Foster was ascending the stairs to the cupola
about 2 o'clock,. when he discovered fire bursting
from the bottom of the stairs. He instantly ran
down and gave the alarm in the lower hall where
some carpenters were at work, who, hastening up,
soon extinguished it. Chips had been collected and
piled endwise against the lower stair, which was
turning rapidly when the flames were first discov-
ered.
It was undoubtedly the work of incendiaries.
Three men were in the cupola a few minutes be-
fore Mr. Foster went up. It would have been im-
possible to save the building if the fire had made
much progress. The engines would have had great
difficulty in reaching so great a height as that of the
cupola.--[Boston Atlas.]
[From the Washington (.N. C.) If hig of27th ult.]
FIRE AGAIN IN NEWBERN.-We learn from a
letter received in this town, that a fire broke out in
Newbern on Friday last, at 9 o'clock, P. M., on
the lotowned by Mr. Eli Smallwood, in the upper
part of the town, which destroyed every building
on the premises, except his dwelling house, (brick)
together with the buildings on the lot occupied by
Moses Jarvia, Esq. except one wooden building
and his dwelling house (brick.) Fouror five hogs-
heads of molasses were burnt.
CAUGHT IN THE AcT.-There is reason to believe
(says the Boston Mercantile Journal of Saturday,)
that many emigrants from the British Provinces
have been smuggled into this city. But owing to
the late regulations, in relation to this subject, it is
now much more difficult to carry this thing into ef-
fect than formerly. A few examples will have a
wholesome effect. We learn from the City Hall
Books, that the schooner Ceylon, Capt. Airey, of
Bucksport, Me., from St. John, N. B., via Lubec,
with forty four emigrants, passengers, was seized
ast night, on suspicion of attempting to land her
passengers contrary to law, and is now in posses-
sion of the Revenue Cutter;


POSTSCRIPT.
LATE FOREIGN NEWS.
The ship Parthenon, arrived at Boston, brings
London papers of 26th May-which are of little
importance, except as to the money market, which
was alarmingly easy, according to the London
Times of 26th.
LIVERPOOL, Friday, May 26.
Cotton Market-We have had a good extent of
business during this week, and on the whole, a firm-
er market at about 1-2d advance on New Orleans,
Mobile, and Bowed-Maranhams have been sold
1-4 to 1-2d under our quotations of last week, but
aonrid Pp.rne-. and Bahiae maintain the rates then
quoted ; in Surat, &c; there is not an, elhiag. '
[Fromn the London Times, .May 26.]
MoNEY MARKET.-The abundance of money at
the Stock Exchange, induces the apprehension that
we may have a new influx of foreign securities, and
the exchanges once more turned against us.-
The remedy is easy and obvious enough, but it
is not so easy to induce those who have the power
to apply it. The banks should bring the dead-weight
to market. This is so clear a policy under present
circumstances that,were the directors not deterred by
the paramount consideration i th them of keeping up
the amount of the dividend, there could be no doubt
of theirs willingness to resort to it without delay,
especially bound as they are to give all the assist-
ance that may be required tQjhe American houses.
They cannot make money scarce, by any arrange-
ment out of doors that would not be a breach of
such implied engagement on their part, and they
could not reach the Stock Exchange by any other
process whatever, than that of selling public secu-
rities.


The letters from Liverpool speak rather more
favorably of the staCe of business there. Some tole-
rably large sales of cotton had taken place, chiefly
of American description, and at previous quota-
tions; but they observe, that without some im-
provement in the prices of cotton, the large holders
will experience considerable difficulty in meeting
their obligations. Prices are still much below the
rates at which the goods were purchased.
In English funds there were very few transac-
tions throughout the day. Prices have not been
affected. Consols closed at 9 1-4 sellers, and for
the July account, 91 3.8 to 1-2. Exchequer bills
have quite recovered from the slight depression
which the rumored idea of reducing interest had
occasioned, and they and the India bonds are once
more nearly equal in price. Exchequer bills left off
firm, at 34s. to 36s. premium; India Bonds are 35s.
to 37s. premium; Bank Stock, 206 1-2 to 7.

DIED,
On Monday morning, Cynthia Saltus, relict of
the late Solomon Saltus, aged 87 years.
The friends of the family, and of her Sons
Francis and .JNicholas, are requested to attend her
funeral from her late residence, No. 43 Beaver st.
on Wednesday afternoon, at 5 o'clock, without
further invitation.
On Tuesday, the 4th instant, Catharine Mumford,
wirb of John Robertson, aged 57 years.
The relatives and friends of the family are re-
spectfully invited to attend her funeral, this after-
noon, at 5 o'clock, from her late residence No. 184
Walker street.
This morning, Mrs. Lucretia Russell, aged 85
years. Her remains have been taken to Morris-
town, N. J. for interment.

SALES OF STOCKS THIS PAY.
100 shares U S Bank ......................109 -on time
10 do do ..............109
60 do do............. ..109*
40 do do...............109
50 do do...............110
60 Butchers & Drovers, Bank...... 100
S Delaware & Hudson Canal........ 741
40 do do............... 75
65 Farmers, Trust Company ........ 95
10 Planter's Bank, Tenn.......... 931
10 State Bank.................. 93
45 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad.... .74j


AJAILINE JOURNAL.
NEW-YORK AMERICAN,JULY 6,1887.


High Waterthis evening, 10h.45m.


CLEARED SINCE OUR LAST.
This Morning-Dutch ship Drie Gebroeders, Farmer,
for kSurinam, Goodhue & Co.; Prussian bark Superb,
Reicks, St. Ubes; brigs Courier, Smith, Baltimore; (Br.)
Isabella, Loring, St. Andrews, Barclay &/Livingston;
(Meclinburg) Johanna, Evers, Antwerp, D. Schmidt
Son; schrs Mary Caroline, Simmons, Plylnouth, N.C.;
Emerald, Murch, Philadelphia.
Monday-Barks Cynthia, Waters, for Cuba, Abm.
Pringle; Cornelia, Holmes, New Bedford, Grinnell Min.
turn & Co.; brigs Francia, Edwards, Amsterdam, i. Geb-
hard & Co; Mercur, (Brem.) Stelges, Matanzas, E. F.
Oldricks; Belfast. (Br.) Burns, Halifax, Avmar & Co.;
Carlodelberro, Pertica, Leghorn, Howland kc Apinwall.
ARRIVED THIS MORNING.
Brig Robert Tripp, 19 do fm Pensacola with lumber an d
cotton to the master ;-15 passengers.
Br Bri OGeorgianna, McDonough, 47 ds from Galway
with 73 tons marble to Campbell & Purse ;-73 passengers.
Schr Time, Barnet, 6 de fm Washington, (N. C-) with
naval stores to the master.
Schr Heroine, Coats, 2 ds fm York River with wood to
the master.
Schr Agnes, Swasey, of Newport, 7 ds fm Baltimore with
wood to the master.
Schr Banner, Bush, 3 ds fm York River with wood.
Schr Oscar, Kenyon, 4 ds fm Charleston with cotton to
the master.
Schr Phillip De Peyster, Wainwright, 3 ds fin Virginia
with wood to the master.
Schr Lady Washington, Jefferson, 13 ds from St Marks,
with 46 bales cotton to Center & Co; SO do Maitland & Son;
15 do Raymond & Pond; 26 do Kelly &-Co; 6 do Holbrook
& Nelson. Sailed in co with sch Sarah, for Key West and
NYork. Left ship Oceance, for NYork in 10 days; brig
Orian, for do in 8 ds; sch Warsaw, for do in 6 days.
Schr Willis Gallup, Patridge, 10 ds from Edenton, N C,
with naval stores to the master.
Schr John Pollock. Hall, 3 days from Virginia, with
wood.
Br schr Jan Cann, 10 days from Yarmouth, N S. with
wood to S Brown--lO passengers.
Schr Comet, Sutton, 2 days from Philad, with coal to the
master.
Schr Franklin, String, 2 days from Philad, with coal to
the master.
Schr Candid, Green, 2 days from Philad, with coal.
BELOW-I Brig and 2 Schooners.
ARRIVED SINCE OUR LAST.
Swedish ship Gustava, Riedell, 60 days from Marseilles
with wine, &c. to E. Groussett.
Hamburg bark Washington, Kruger, 46 days from Ham-
burg, with mdze, to D. H. Schmidt. 148 passengers. In
the river Elbe, spoke brig Chilpoli, 33 days from Philadel.
phia, bound up.
Br. brig Win. Boothbay, Cochran, 17 days from Wind-
sor, N.S, with plaster, to the master.
Prussian brig Friederica, Beonerat, 74 days from Wol-
gate, with grain, to Kleudgen & Levenhagen.
Brig Majestic, Crocker, 8; days from Thomaston, with
lime, to the master.
Prussian brig Helen, Delien, 69 days from Stetin, with
166 lasts rye, to order,
Brig Pavillion,-Kelly, 6 days from Port Deposit, with
lumber, to the master.
Prussian brig Wilhelmina, Ruth, 80 days from Stettin,
with a full cargo of rye, to Stainer, Duthill & Co.
Swedish brig Matilda, Bohman, 70 days fm Rotterdam,
with rye, to E. Feilder & Co.
Br. brig Swallow, Chambers, 51 days from Canavren,
(Wales,) with slates, to J. Sinclair.
Br. schr Mary McCarne, 14 |days from Liverpool, N.S,
with wood, &c. to the master.
Schooner Central, Cabs, 3 days from Virginia, with pine
wood, to the master;
Schr Sally Miller, Hopkins, 4 days from Rappahannock,
with pine wood, to the master.
Schr Agnes, 4 days fm Baltimore, in ballast, to master.
Schr Wm. Roscoe, Meeker, 3 days from Boston, with
mdze, to John Stevens.
Schr Michigan, Arey, from Bangor, with lumber, to
Brett & Vose.
Schooner Friendship, Tyler, 21 days from Calais, with
lumber, to Brett & Vose.
MEMORANDA.
The brig Royalist, Ashbridge, from Maryport, bound to
Quebec, with 180 passengers, was run down on the. night
of the 27th May, in !foggy weather, off St. Paul's Island,
by the barque Wexford, of Wexford. The brig lost bow-
sprit, foremast and maintopmast; five of the crew of the
bark got on board the brig, one man was killed between
the vessels. The bark was seen the next morning with a
signal of distress flying, but was soon lost sight of.,-.
The Royalist was spoken in the morning by a brig, the
Captain of which would have taken the remainder of the
crew on board, but could not take the passengers. The
Captain and crew then refused to leave the vessel, and suc-
ceeded in getting* into Sydney, C.B. on the 3d inataa.-
[Halifax JournaJ.1
The schooner Ceylon, Aiken, of Bucksport, Me. whtth
arrived at Boston on Friday last, from St. John, N.B, vt
Lubec, with forty-four emigrant passengers, was seized
the same night, on suspicion of attempting to land he*
passengers contrary to law, and is now in possession of a
Revenue Cutter.
The schooner Ann, mentioned a few days since as having
been stolen from Portsmouth, N H. was overtaken near
Cape Ann the same day, and the crew arrested. It how'
ever turned out to be merely a drunken row, and they wire
fined before Justice Hacket, for drunkenness bn)y, and
sentenced to 30 days labor in the House of Correction.
Schooner Baltimore, of Prospect, Park, supposed from
Boston, for Bangor, was towed in Gloucester 28th, by achr
Etna, of Portland. The Baltimore struck on Boon Island
Ledge, on the night of the 27th, and is full of water.
The ship Lexington, 16 days from New York, for Syd-
ney, C.B. put into Sambro, 15 miles west of Halifax, An
the 12th ult.
Air ai si. .un, "I -,i9p 1 rrw0 g, ti'SflrOnk,
bailed from Plymouth, June 30, bark Fortune, Goodwin,
South Atlantic.
Sailed from Sagharhor, June 27th, ships Xenophen, l-i.
sey; Neptune, Slate; Thames, Nickerson; Henry, Cart-
wright, and Hannibal, Hennett, all supposed 8. Atlantic.
QuBzc, June 25--Arrived, bark Maria Brown, 19th
May, Dublin and Baltimore.

BOSTON, July --Arrived, brig Paulina, Bauvais, from
Teneriffe, via New York. "
Schr Ajax, Saunders, from Port au Prince, 14th ult. Left,
brig Ann, Wickford, from New York, arr 12th; schooner
Charles,Rich, for Boston, via Gonaives. Sailed in co.
with schr Billings, M'Donald, for Boston.
Schr Ceylon, Aiken, of Bucksport, from St. Johns, N.B.
and ELbec, with 44 emigrant passengers.
Schrs Crusader, Rogers, from Washington, N.C.; Lyce-
um, Coleman, Rapahannock; Lexington, Baltimore.
Cleared, ship Baltimore, Finney, fol Antwerp; bark
Ganges, Brown, Gibraltar; brigs Halcyon, Michael Dug.
an, St. Jago; Two Sisters, Parkinson, NOrleans; Calila,
Eldridge, Baltimore; Palm; Mark, Snow, and Fairy,
Doane, Philadelphia, Henrietta, M'Lelland, Portland;
schrs Boston, Churchill, St. Jago Cuba; Splendid, Patter-
son, New York.
July 3-Arrived, ship Merchant. from Batavia, and St.
Helena. Left at former, brig Theodore, for Canton, soon;
barque Alasco, Keating, sailed 4th for do. At St. Helena,
whale ship Mount Vernon, for New Bedford wth 2200 brli
oil. March 8th off Man Easters, Island, passed ship Man-
darin, from NYork for Batavia.


Ship Robt Pulsford, from Nw Owricaas 16th, S W Pass
16th ult; barquo King Philip, do, do 16th 't. -"
Brig George, from Mataazas, 18th ult. Spoke in lat 40j,
long 71, brig Molly, 46 days from Liverpool for NYork.
Brig Alfred, from Sydney, CB. Left ship Lexington, fm
N York, disch; bng Veto, for do, 2 or 3 days.
Brigs Cchickasaw, from Baltimore; Antares, do.
Schr Rowena, from Aux Cayes, 10th ult. Left brig Mon-
tilla, for New York, 6 days.
Schr Harriet, Billings, from Kingston, N.Y.
PORTLAND, July 1-Arrived, barque Oxford, from
Savannah.
NEW BEDFORD, July 2-Sailed, ships Hercules, for
South Atlantic; Hibernia, do- Joseph Maxw6ll, do; Shy-
lock, do; barque Russell, Indian Ocean.
PROVIDENCE, July I-Arrived, schr Samuel Slater,
from Turks Island, 17th ult.
July 2d-Sailed, schr Maria, for Charleston.
TPLYMOUTH, June 26-Arrived, Austin, Burgss, fm
Turks Island.
Iuly 30, sailed, Fortune, for South Atlantic.
NEWPORT, June 29-Arrived, brigs Boy, Burt, from
Newbern for Berkley; Poland, Simpson, Pictou; schooner
Reaper, Heath, Philadelphia.
Cleared, schr Savannah, Foster, Philadelphia.
WARREN, June 30-Arrived, brig Chapman, Thomp-
son, from Charleston. Spoke 25th, ape Frear NNW, 30
miles, ship Hilla, from NYort, bound South.
ALBANY, July 1-Cleared, schr Eliza & Betey, Kerl,
for Boston.
RICHMOND, July t-Sailed, schr Ann Eliza, Somers,
for New York.
NORFOLK, June 28--Came up, Br. bdg Clorinda, from
St. Kitts, reported yesterday. The brig Susan, sailed for
NYork, a days previous.
NEWBERN, June 23-Cleored, schr Bounty, NYork.

I ROOMS TO LET in the house No. 289 Broad-
way, opposite the Park: they will be let separate
l or- together, including the basement office and the
rooni on the first and second floor, which are de-
lightfully situated for parlors and bedrooms. Apply onthe
premises between 9 and I o'clock. J6 4tis
[ISOLUTION.-The Copartnership heretofore exis-
L ting between the subscribers, under the arm of
HICKS, LAWRENCE & CO., is dissolved by mutual
consent. WIL4P HICKS,
RICHARD LAWRENCE,
SAM'L J. WILLIS,
Jy5 1w ALGERNON S. CHASE.
C CLAIMS FOR LOSSES BY FIRE. -Notice is hereby
given that a dividend of 5 per cent. on the certificates


I


0


I










PARK THEATRE.
Benefit of the Widow and Orphans of the late Mr DURIE.
yE HIS EVENING, July 5tb, will be performed the
T Comedy of
SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL.
Sir Peter Teazle, Mr Barnes I LadyTeazle, Miss Baines
Chas Surface, Barrett I Mrs Candor, Mre Vernon
SJos Surface, Fredericks I Maria, Gurner
Mts Barnoes will recite Collins' Ode on the Passions.
After which the Farce of
THE CRITIC; or, A Tragedy Rehearsed.
Puff, Mr Barrett I Confidante, Mrs Wheatley
Whiskerandos, Placide [ Tilberina, Vernon
The Pas Mazourka de Deux, Master and Miss Wells.
To conclude with toe 3d act of
LA SONNAMBULA.
Elvino, Mr Jones I Amina, Madame Otto
Count, Richings I Teresa, Mrs Vernon
Aleesio, Chippindale Liza, Archer
Thursday, Mr Barrett's Benefit.
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performancecommences atTj.
'Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.
VJAUXHALL GARDEN.-The public are respectfully
informed that on Thursday Evening, July 6th, the
ITALIAN BAND will give a Grand Vocal and Instru-
mental CONCERT at Vauxhal Garden, on which occa-
sion Sig. GAMBATI has politely volunteered his services,
and will perform a Solo on the Valve Trumpet.
Leader-Sig. La Manna.
Vocal Performers-Mrs. Franklin and Sig. Fabj.
Instrumental Performers-First Trumpet, Sig. Marino ;
Flute, Sig. Rametta ; Trombone, Sig. Occhini; First
French Horn, Sig. D'Amico ; Second French Horn, Sig.
Origlio ; First Clarionet, Sig. D'Agostino ; Second Clario-
net, Sig. Notaro ; First Bassoon, Sig. Elia ; First Ophilde,
fig. Origlio.
Concert to commence at eight o'clock, precisely.
PROGRAMME.
PART I.
1. Overture to Donna Elizabetta, Rossini
9. A Solo on the Key Trumpet, Sig Marino, (Una
voce poca fa,) Rossini
3. Pot Pourri, (from Norma) Bellini
4. Song, Beautiful Blue Violets, Mrs. Franklin, Rodwell
5. A Solo on the Flute, (Ecco ridente in cielo) Rossini
6. A Solo on the Valve Trumpet, Sig Gambati, Bellini
7. Aria, (from Otello,) Sig Fabj, Rossini
8. Grand Overture to La Bayadere, Auber
Between the 1st and 2d parts of the Concert, a splendid
piece of FIREWORKS, prepared by C. Robinson, Artist
to the Garden.
PART II.
1. Overture to Masaniello, Auber
2. Scotch Ballad, Saw ye aught o' My Love, Mrs.
Franklin, Lee
3. Duetto, (fiom the Opera of i Puritani,) Bellini
4. A Solo on the Key Trumpet, Big Marino, (DPi
-placar mi balza il cuor,) Rossini
6. Song, False One I love thee still, (from Som-
aembula,) Sig Fabj, Bellini
6. Aria, (from Somnambula,) Key Trumpet, Sig.
Marino, Bellini
7. Grand Favorite March, (from Mose in Egitto,)
Valve Trumpet Obligate, Sig. Gambati, Rossini
Admittance 50 cents-children half price. Jy5 2t*
ETIPDRPENDENCE.-To the First Ward of the First
.J City of the Country, which, previous to the Jackson
Dynasty, was prophesied to become the first in the world.
I have come to my birth-place where I was first cradled,
and where it was prophesied, I was to be the richest man,
I have come from the field of labor, having this hour laid
aside the hoe, to take the pen, and again write the truth
once before delivered by myself, on leaving my Alma
Mater,"9 That riches take to themselves wings and fly
away."
Tia true, I am the richest man in the First Ward, but,
nevertheless, so poor, that, to the grandson of a man who
helped to achieve the Independence for which the cannon
are now firing, I had to refuse even the price of his ferriage
across the river and yet, on this day, I might have been
the entire "John Johnson's Son"-am bankrupt in a
bankrupt country-have disinherited myself' to satisfy my
creditors, not only having given up my own substance,
but even anticipating my inheritance.
'Tis true, I have settled with my creditors, but I have
not removed the acony of distress which has remained for
years, and now increased to an almost insupportable de-
gree, from my sympathy with the degraded state of the
country and the mercantile community.
I have paid more than half a million of duties to Govern.
ment. but have not succeeded in any application to them
for employment --am diaappoint-d, but not discouraged.
-Wltuin a few days, in one short walk, I have seen men
who owe me so much, that the annual interest would make
more capital than required to redeem myself in a few
years. I have not had fifty cents at my command in fifty
days. E. W. JOHNSON.
ADVERTISEMENT.
May be seen at No. 16 Front street, a PAINTING
which cost the owner upwards of $700-has been examined
in England and in this country, with the severest criticism,
and never pronounced by any good judge to be worth less
than 200guineas or 01000 -is offered for disposal, on the fol-
lowing terms:-The subscriber will present the same to the
.Aadensy of Arts, on receiving subscriptions for the amount
of$1000, and will give his bond to pay at two years $1008
to the same Academy ; or will dispose of the Painting, with
his bond payable in two years, for $1000, in subscriptions
of $10each. on the Painting being delivered in good order-
the subscribers deciding by lot who shall hold the same,
and the return to be optional by the holder. The subscri-
ber has been at an expense of more than $3800 in visiting
works of art and paintings, and has seen every thing from
the Louvre to Fonthill Abbey.
P. S. The Painting has been exhibited a second season,
by request of the President, at the Academy of Arts, and it
is hoped may become a stock-picture for the Institution.
Jy5 It
A CARD.-Mrs. BAILEY, (late Miss Watson,) begs
respectfully to inform the families residing in New
York, that it is her intention to take a limited number of
Pupils, for the purpose of giving instruction in the art of
Vocal Muaic. Application to be made at her residence,
-62 Houston street, west of Broadway.
,June 28 4tdlkeod 3t
*M ENGLISH WORKS ON BOTANY GARDENING,
J &c. imported by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broad-
Flora and Thalia, or Gems of Flowers and Poetry, co-
lored plates, 18mo. silk
Humboldt and Bompland's splendid Work on the Plants
- of Tropical Climates, folio, colored plates
Language of Flowers, colored plates, 18mo. silk
Loudon's Cyclopedia of Gardening, thick 8vo. number.
Sous plates; do. Agriculture, do. do ;do. Plants, do. do.;
do. Hortus Britannicus, colored plates, 8vo
Main's Popular Botar.y. colored plates. 18mo. gilt
Do. Illustrations of Vegetable Physiology.
Moral of Flowers, 8vo. third edition, colored plates
Morris on Landscape Gardening, colored plates, 41to.
Paxton's Magazine of Botany, 2 vols. royal 8vo colored
plates. A splendid Work.'
Smith's Florists' Magazine, complete in 1 vol. 4to. with
superb colored illustrations from life. July 5
N EWCASTLE COAL- Now landing from ship Athel-
stan, Newcastle Coal, of superior quality, suitable
for blacksmithsand steam engines, for sale in quantities to
suit purchasers, on board foot of Robinson st. or by
LAING & RANDOLPH,


250 Washington, corner Le Roy and Greenwich sts.
and East Broadway and Gouverneur st.
In yard, Virginia Coal, of superior quality. jyo
IVERPOOL ORREL COAL, AFLOAT.--Now
Ni landing from ship Asia, Blondell's Orrel Coal, of
superior quality, expressly for family use, and all lower.
edin the hold. For sale on board, foot of Oliver at, or by
LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Washington St., cor. of Leroy and Greenwich sts.,
cor. of East Broadway & Gouverneur st.
In yard, Virginia Coal of superior quality. jy5
S IBRUSHED SUGAR-Of superior quality, in brls, half
hrls, or otherwise; also superior St. Croix in do do,
for sale by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
July 3 corner of White street.
j YSON TEA-Of extra quality, in canisters of about
)a 6 lbs., for sale by R. H. ATWELL,
July $3 381 Broadway, corner of White st.
C LARETS-Chateau Margaux, St, Julien, Latour,
Leoville, Lafitte, Haut Brion, Pauillac, Hermitage
Blane, and others, for sale by R. H. ATWELL,
July 3 381 Broadway, corner of White street.


SICILY MADEIRA, in quarter casks, of a choice
quality, and in fine order, landing from shipEmpress,
and for sale by ROBERT GRACIE,
jyl 20 Broad street.
CHEET IRON-200 bundles No. 16 American Sheet
6 Iron, of different widths and lengths, for sale in quan
itles to suit purchasers, by
a15 N. LUDLUM 413 Broadway.
S'ORALS-2 cases, received by late arrivals, of Coral
) Negligee, Cameo, t&c. For sale by
m31 ENGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar st.
aI1LARET WiNES-Of various qualities, suitable for
- M. export, and entitled to debenture, for sale by
Jel2 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
SALAD OIL.-60 baskets superior Lucca Oil, receiv-
ed and for sale by R. W. BULOID,
Je28 199 Broadway.
O LD PEACH BRANDY-Of very superior quality,
for sale by R.H. ATWELL & CO.
Je20 381 Broadway, corner Whitest.
I 'ILARET WINE.-100 cases low priced Table Claret,
U received and for sale by R. W. BULOID,
Je21 199 Broadway.
P IG COPPER-20,000 lbs Pig Copper, a very superior
Slot, for sale by HOWLAND & ASPINWALL,
m27 54 and 55 South at.
ASHELLED ALMONDS-In boxes and barrels, for sale
m26 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.


INDIGO-16 cases Manilla, for sale by
je2s GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.


f IO SPORTSMEN.-Pigous & Wilkes' superior Gun
Ml Powder.
Hall's do do do


BOSTON AND PROVIDENCi RAILROAD LINE,
VIA NEWPORT AND PROVIDENCE.
Arrangement for July.-Leaves
New York from foot of Marketfield
S street, N. R., Battery Place, at Five
o'clock, P.M., and Providence, from
the Depot at In-ia Point, at Four o'clock, P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer.
From New York, From Providence,
Tuesday, 4th and 18th. Tuesday, 11th and 25th.
Thursday, 13th and 27th. Thursday. 6th and 20th.
Saturday, 8th and 22d. Saturday, 1st, 15th & 29th.
The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comstock.
From New York, From Providence,
Tuesday, llth and 25th. Tuesday, 4th and 19th.
Thursday, 6th and 20th. Thursday, 13th and 27th.
Saturday, 1st, 15th & 29th. Saturday, 8th and 22d.
The NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child.
From New York, From Providence,
Monday, 10th and24th. Mondays,3d, 17th and 31st.
Wednesday, 5th and 19th. Wednesdays,12th and 26th.
Friday, 14th and 28th. Friday, 7th and 21st.
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad Cars at
Providence immediately on their arrival.
All Merchandise, Specie, and Baggage, at the risk of
the owners thereof. je30


NEW YORK, ALBANY, AND
TROY STEAMBOAT LINE.-
,F`OR ALBANY--Fiam the foot of
B aarccl ay street-
The RI every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
morning, at 7 o'clock, until further notice.
The OHIO, this afternoon, 5 o'clock.
From the foot of Courtlandt street.
The R. L. STEVENS, to-morrow afternoon, at 5 o'clock
NOTICE.--AI Goods, Freight, Baggage, Bank Bills,
Specie, or any other kind of property, taken, shipped, or
put on board the Boats of this Line, must be at the risk of
he owners of such Goods, Freight, Baggage, &c. jy5
(B FOR NEWARK.
The new steamboat PASSAIC,
__..oCapt. B. Tate, will resume her regu-
rh 8ar trips for the season on Wednes-
day, March 5th, 87, and will run as follows:
Leave Centre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Y. Nork.footof Barclay st.at 10A.M. and4 P.M.
On Sunday, leave Newark at 7 A. M. and 21 P. M. and
New York at 91 A. M. and 5 P. M.
The Passaic will average her trips in less than lI hours,
and is fitted up so as to ensure the greatest comfort to pas-
sengers.
Fare, 18\ cents.
N. B. All goods, freight or baggage, whatever, will only
be taken atthe risk of its owners. my24
HOBOKEN FERRY.-The
d CC l. steamboatsHOBOKEN and PIOl
SNEER willleave the footbt Bar-
'LC e S a Ehclayst. & Hoboken every 20 min.
utes ;and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of Canal st. at each hour and half-hour,
andleave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N. B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT.--The Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all nigh t until fur-
ther notice.-May 9th, 1836. tilo
THE NEW YORK &S HAR-
LEM RAILROAD COMPANY
Bherebygive notice that the West
Track at Union Place is now completed, and that the cars
of the Company willrun as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock, P. M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 6* cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 6 "
From Prince st.to 86th street, 12* "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 121 cts.,
ior any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.
BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE RAILROAD CO.
AJll Baggage at the Risk of the Owners.



The summer arrangement for trains will in conformity to
usual practice, go into effect the 3d day of April.
ACCOMMODATION TRAINS-leave Boston and Pro-
vidence at 7 A. M. and 4 P. M. daily, Sundays excepted.
The passenger cars, to and from Taunton branch, are at-
tached to these trains.
STEAMBOAT TRAINS-leave Boston daily, Sundays
excepted, at 1 P. M. to meet steamers ofTranspertation Co.
Leave Providence daily, Mondays excepted, on arrival of
said steamers from New York.
FREIGHT TRAINS as usual.
For further information, apply at the Company's offices,
in Boston, Providence and New York. m29


mmI-
CAMDEN AND AMBOY RAILROAD LINE.
FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily tSundays excepted)
at 5 and9 o'clock, A. M.
FIVE O'CLOCK LINE-Leaves from Pier Nc I,
North River, by steamboatto South Amboy;tfrom thence
to Camden, via railroad, arriving in Philadelphia at I
o'clock, P. M. Fare through, $3. Forward Deck f as-
sengers by o'clock boUt. o Pr 3 25.
NINE O'CLOCK LINE-By steamboat to SoVtMi Am-
boy, from thence by Railroad to Bordentown, from thence
in Steamboat, arriving in Philadelphia at 6 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, through, $3.
FREEHOLD AND MONMOUTH LINE.- By the 5
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Eeehold, $1 50.
PRINCETON AND TRENTON LINE-To Prince-
ton and Trenton by 5 o'clock boat Fare to Princeton.
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
All Baggage atthe risk of its owner. my13


NEW JERSEY RAILROAD &
TRANSPORTATION COMP'Y.-
1New York, Newark, Elizabeth-
town, Rahway and New Brunswick.-Summer Arrange-
ments.-Reduced Fare -The public is informed that the
road is now completed for the use of locomotives from Ber-
gen Hill to East Brunswick, (directly opposite New Bruns-
wick, and until further notice the following rates will be
charged-Jersey City to Newark, 25 cents; Elizabethtown,
376 cents; Rahway, 60 cents; East Brunswick, 75 cents.
BRUNSWICK TRAIN, (every day except Sunday.)
O'ave New York at 81 A. M.,and 1 and 5j P. M.
Leave East Brunswick at7 and 11 A. M., and 4 P.M.
NEWARK ACCOMMODATION LINE.
(Every day, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, at7 A. M.; 8t do; 10 do; lit do; 1
P.M.; 2 do;4 do; 5ido;7 do.
Leave Newark, at hj A. M.; 7 do; 81 do; 10 do; 1 do;
1 P.M.; 21do; 4do; 65 do; 7 do.
Newark Night Line,Horses, (every night except Sun-
day)-Leave N. Ybrk at 9 and 12 o'clock P.M ; and leave
Newark at 101 o'clock P. M.
Fare in the Night Line, 371 cents.
Passengers from New York, Newark and Brunswick
are particularly requested to procure tickets at the offices
before taking seats in the cars, otherwise they will be
charged extra prices, viz. 371 cents to Newark, and one
third more than the above rates to all other places.
The Office in New York is at the foot of Courtlandt st,
immediately adjoining the Ferry, where the boats start
punctually at the abbve named hours. At Newark the of-
fice is at t ie Depot, foot of Market street, and at E. Bruns-
wick at tl e starting place of the trains.
Tne To ; n Tracks in the City of Newark have been un-
derlet, and passengers will be carried to and from the De-
pot to meet the arrival and departure of the trains for 61
cents each. jy5
TO LET, for two years,fromrne
L t of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
ver, lately occupied by the steam
-boats President and Benj. Franklin.
'he wharj is spacious and in good order. The location is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
the office, No. 73 Washington street. Jyl6 tf


U ITY MORTGAGES-From $100 to $200.000 on the
best of real estate in the lower wards of this city, will
be received in exchange for stock of the United States' In-
surance Company, to go into operation on or before the
15th July next.
The capital of this company is $1,000,000, two thirds
of which will be paid in money and permanently invested
in other states. Apply at the office of the Commissioners,
No. 651 Wall st; Je14 30tis
TTNITED STATES INSURANCE COMPANY OF
THE CITY OF NEW YORK.-The books will be
opened for subscriptions to the stock of this new Marine
Company, in the city of New York, on the first day of
July next; the legal notice of which will be given on the
20th instant by the Commissioners. In the mean time,
applications which may be made for this stock from other
sections of the state will be received and laid before the
Commissioners, ih directed to the subscriber in this cite.
BENJAMIN BALCH.
This company will go into operation on or before the
1st day of August next ; the capital is One Million Dol-
lars ; the shares $100 each. Ten per cent. is required by
the charter to be paid or secured on subscription; and
the balance will be called in by the Commissioners on the
15th July next. The charter provides that the whole ca-
pital shall be paid in or secured to be paid before com-
mencing business, either in the stocks of the United States,
the public stocks created by this or any other state, the
stock of any bank in this or any other state which shall


P FOR LONDON-Packet of their 1th July.-
The packet ship SAMSON, Russell Sturgis, mas-
.ter, will sail as above, her regular day. For
freight or passage, apply to the captain on board, at the
foot of Mal len lane, or to
je21 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.
ro FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of the 8th of
,E& July.--The packet ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P.
ZW Smith, master, will sail as above, her regular day.
or freight or passage, apply to the Captain on board,
foot of Maiden lane, or to
je20 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.
IM$ OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS-(lst
l and 16th of each month.)-The ENGLAND B.
. L. Waite, packet of the 16th July-and the OR
PHEUS, Ira Bursley, packet of the 1st of August, will
sail on their regular days.-The price of cabin passage is
$140 including wines, &c. or $120 without wines and li -
quors. For freight or passage, apply to the Captains on
board, foot of Beekmar, street, or to
GOODHUE & CO., orto 64 South street.
July 3 C. H. MARSHALL 64 south street
A o FOR LIVERPOOL--Packetof 24th July-The
f packet ship ST. ANDREW, Wm. C. Thompson,
mmaster, will sail as above, her regular day: For
ght or passage, apply on board, at foot of Maiden lane,
or to ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st. je26
v FOR HAVRE-Packet of the 8th July-The
packet ship FRANCOIS 1st, W. W. Fell, master,
.ll^^will sail on her regular day, as above. For freight
or passage, apply to the captain on board, foot of Carlisle
st, or to C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,
je'28 22 Broadstreet.
oEr FOR ST. THOMAS.-The fast sailing cop-
twrln pered and copper-fastened Hamburg ship, HEN
ZM RIETTE, Valensin, Master; will take also freight
for St. Croix, and St. Bartholomew- She will positively
sail on 10th of July. For freight and passage having very
good accommodation apply to
Je 26 tlO jy MEYER & HUPEDEN, 9 Broad st.
3 VESSELS WANTED.-A few Good Vessels
are wanted to freight coal from Rondoutto Eastern
Apply at the Office of the Delaware and Hudson Canal
Company at Rondout, or at the corner of William and Pine
streets, New York. Jyl tf
b.LE FOR SALE-(to close a concern)-The Ship
SABINA, 412 tons register, built in New York
under the inspection of the former owner, of the
best nmaerials ; copper-fastened, and coppered with heavy
copper within the last two months, and now in complete
order requiring but small expense to fit her for sea. This
ship, from her remarkable speed, is well calculated for e
voyage round Cape Horn, and Inaia, and has a breadth of
beam and room on deck suitable for the whaling business.
For terms, apply to
B. & B. A. LINCOLN, 33 Broad street,
or to R. & D. S. DYSON, 34 Broad street.
je23 tf
FOR FREIGHT OR CHARTER-The French
j coppered and copper fastened ship HERCULES,
a 34b tons burthen, is now discharging cargo at Al-
bany uasin, and will be ready to receive Ireight in a few
days. Apply to
je22 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
SFOR FREIGHT OR CHARTER-The fine
Russian brig ST. ALEASEY, burthen 133 tons,
will be ready te receive cargo in a few days. Ap-
piy to DAVIS, RROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st. je20
I" FOR FREIGHT OR CHARTER-The cop-
bered and copper fastened brig BRILLIANT, Jas.
Gill, master, burthen 245 tons, or about 2600 bbls,
is ready to receive cargo. Apply to
my29 E. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South at.
THE NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE
COMPANY, continues to Insure against loss or
damage by fire, on Buildings. Goods, Ships in port and
their cargoes, and every description of personal property,
at their office, No. 18 Wall street.
DIRECTORS.
Thibmas Bolton Daniel Jackson
Courtlandt Palmer Henry H. Leeds
Robert Ainslie Henry Wyckoff
Henry H Elliott John L. Graham
Stephen Storm Louis De Casse
C. V. B. Hasbrook Thomas Tileston
Samuel T. Tisdale William P. Hallett
Nathaniel Weed Thomas Sargeant
George D. Strong Edgar Jenkins
David Codwise Charles 0. Handy
D: A. Comnstock.
Insure against loss or damage by Fire, on terms as fa-
vorable as any similar Corporation in this City.
R. AINSLIE, Presinde.
JOHN McBRAIR, Secretary. mbc
NEW YORK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Office 192 Chatham Square..
T HIS Company continue to insure against loss or dam-
aged by Fire on terms as favorable as any other in this
city :
DIRECTORS,
William B Bollee, John G Coster,
Samuel Akerley, William N Chadwick,j
William H Falls, Richard J Hutchinson.
John Anderson, Cornelius Vanderbilt,
George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett,
Zebedee Ring, Walter Jones,
James W Dominick, Jeremiah VanderbiK.
Isaac K Jessup, Ephraim D Brown,
Oliver H Jones, Thomas H Mills,
Jeremiah Clark, John Sampson,
Lewis Seymour, Augustus Greele,
William Sherwood, -Thomas Truslow,I
Ebenezer Platt, Jr.
WILLIAM B. BOLLES, President.
A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary. a20 tf
FIRE INSURANCE.-The MERCHANTS' INSU-
JT RANGE COMPANY, in BOSTON--Capital
$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
against Fire on Merchandsle and ButtddtngsWlWne city or
New York. Applications for insurance orrenewal of po-
miig. leli a&tttaoe oro of a. BIGECLOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
willbe attended to. JOSUPH BALEP, Pres't.
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf


E SUITABLE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, 48
Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,000.
DIRECTORS.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G.Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Wm. Kent
J. Green Pearson Wm; Burgoyne
Win. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee George Rapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
.Charles Hoyt Leoiard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.
JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary.
Applications for insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prom pt attention, and insurance will be effect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
TTNITED STATES FIRE INSURANCE COMPAP
NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street,
DIRECTORS.
John L. Bowna Morris Ketchum
John R Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C Cornel) Cornelius W Lawt ence
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneeland|
Lindley Murray Edward A. Wngb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Weekb William Bradford,
John Wood George Ehninger
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa ;
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H.Titus Joseph L. Frame,
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continues to insure against loss or dam-
age by Fire, on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L. BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIE. Secretary. sl7
NTEW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST CO
I-Persons may effectinsurances with this company on
their own lives, or the lives of others, and either for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period, The pay
ments of premium maybe either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars:


b a"
-4 O.
14 72
15 77
16 84
17 86
18 89
19 90
20 91
21 92
22 94
23 97
24 99
25 1 00
26 1 07
27 1 12
28 120
29 1 28
30 1 31
31 1 32
32 1 33
33 1 34
34 1 35
25 1 36
36 1 39
37 1 43


1 53
1 56
1 62
1 65
1 69
1 73
1 77
1 82
188
1 93
1 98
2 04
2 11
2 17
2 24
2 31
2 36
243
2150
2 57
2 64
275
2 81
2 90


a ao

38 1 48
39 1 57
40 1 69
41 1 78
42 1 85
43 1 89
44 1 90
45 1 91
46 1 92
47 1 93
48 1 94
49 1 95
50 1 96
51 1 97
52 2 02
53 2 10
54 2 18
55 2 32
56 2 47
57 2 70
5813 14
59 3 67
6014 a5


Money will be receivedin deposlte by the Company ants
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
ows:
Uponsumsover $100, irredeemable for year, 41 pr cent.
do do 100. do 5 mos. 4 "'


WX ANTED TO PURCHASE-P-rom 16 to 20 Lots of
SGround on the North or East River, south of the
Dry Dock. J. GREEN PEARSON,
June 27 2w 34 Wall street.


FOR SALE AT SING SING.-A Farm near
e the Croton River, about one and a half miles from
ISlH the village of Sing Sing, consisting of 2 parcels of
uL -ULand, containing together 100 acres. The first
plot of 39 acres is entirely under cultivation, on which are
the Farm buildings, and is admirably adapted, from its
commanding views and picturesque scenery, for the site
of a public institution or an elegant country residence.-
The ether parcel of 61 acres is situated a little back; about
12 acres of which are wood land,the remainder arable and
grass. The terms of payment will be made very easy.
m31 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
HOUSE AND FURNITURE WANTED.--
I Wanted to hire or purchase a two or three story
BiEE house in the lower part of the city, and not higher
up than White street. The furniture would be
bought at a reasonable price, and a fair rent given for the
house. Apply to 36 South street) up stairs. jyl 3t*
FOR SALE, IN THE VILLAGE OF JA-
i MAICA, L. I.-The premises occupied, by the
|B subscriber, consisting of a Dwelling House, Ice
House, Carriage House, Green Houte and Gar-
den, Barn, kc., and about two Ilundred Acres of Land,
which will be sold in whol. ortin part, with the improve-
ments. No pains or expense have been spared in adding
to the premises every improvement necessary for Comfort
and convenience. Applications to be heade upon the pre-
mises. WM. R. GRACIE.
jyl 2w


g AVENSWOOD, L, I.-FOR SALE OR TO LET-
A modern built Cottage Residence, entirely new-
with 31 lots of ground-having a front of 200 feet on the
river, and extending back to Vernon Avenue.
Also-A very desirable snug Cottage, situate on the ri-
ver,below the Steamboat Dock:
Also-3 Cottages on Hamilton and Hancock streets.
Also-The Farm House, fronting on the river and very
near the Steamboat Dock.
;3 Possession may be had immediately. Apply to
C. H. ROACH, Raenswood, or to
ROACH & THROCKMORTON,
m20 tf 8 Gold st., New York.
TO LET.-2 very large Dry Cellars in stores 63 and 65
Pearl st., 114 feet long. Apply to
Jy 3 X. GREEN PEARSON, 34 Wall st.
O LET-Offices on tnefourth floor of the new-build-
.ing, No. 53 William, corner of Pine street. Inquire
on the premises of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Com-
pany. a21
O LET OR LEASE-20 Lots on West, Jane. and
SWashington streets, now occupied as a Coal and
Lumber Yard, with the right of dockage and wharfage.
m16 Apply to GILCHIRIST & CO. 6 Front st.
71O LET-A Yard at the Dry Dock, foot of 9th street,
JL being close to the water? and suitable either for a
Store Yard or Manufacturing purposes. Possession given
immediately. Apply at No. 30 Pine street, up stairs.
ELLAR TO LE r.-A large cellar for bonded liquors
C to let. Enquire of CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
j'ELLAR TO LET;-To let, a large dry Collar. In-
J quire of CHILTON &3 BARNUM,
a24 tf r15 Maiden lane.


REPUBLIC OF TEXAS,
ME S CITYrr oF HOUSTON, May, 1837.
ESSRS. THOMAS J. GAZLEY, of Texas, and
JOHN BIRDSALL, late of the western district of New
York, having connected with their professional business
as Lawyers, at the City of Houston, a LAND AGENC Y,
for the purchase, location and sale of lands in the Republic
of Texas, would inform the holders of Government Scrip
and other claims to unlocated lands in this country, that
they are making such arrangements with the Government
Surveyors and others, for collecting accurate,statistical and
local information, of the several districts of the Republic,
as will enable them to make safe and judicious locations,
and they trust, generally, to comply with the orders which
the holders of claims may think proper 'to make.
Communications to the Agency from New York by mail,
are requested to be addressed to the care of T. Toby &
Brothers, New Orleans, and post paid to that city.
GAZLEY & BIRDSALL.
References for Mr. Birdsall: References for Mr. Gazley:
Hon. Gideon Lee, Hon. Richard Ellis,
Win. Bond, Esq. Henry Smith,
Chas. Butler Esq. Asa Brigham.
S. A.,Footm Esq ". ,.Fisher, 4
-s.ee. buer &. Robinson, *-.W--. ihaa n.
All ofthe city of New York. Of Texas je20o w*
W EIGHT'S _RINTING OFFICE, 74 Cedzr
street, near BCLrawC .7my-.-d ,-, Bitl-
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policieo, Notices, Hand-Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, and every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
Or Bills In Chancery, Deeds, anu other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
I IANO FORTES.--AMERICAN PATENT GRAND ACTION
PIANO FoRTEs.-The Piano Forte Action, known as
the French Grand Action, is acknowledged by all modern
musical professors and Amateurs, to be the most pleasant
and effective action ever produced, and in the hands of a
good performer, capable of executing in the most faithful
manner all the most lofty and refined passages contained
in the most highly finished productions of modern compo-
sers.
Although, as usually made, the French Grand Action is
not considered so durable as the English, or common ac-
tion, yet the elasticity, power and fidelityof the touch, is so
superior as to render it the most favorite action now made,
and when-made upon the improved plan now adopted by
the manufacturers, (for which one of them has obtained let-
ters patent,) are warranted to be as durable as any now in
use.
The attention of purchasers is requested to the large as-
sortment of Piano Fortes now on hand, both of Grand Ac-
tion and of the most fashionable style of furniture, at
ATWILL'S MUSIC SALOON,
Jy 1 3t Sign of the Golden Lyre, 201 Broadway.
W ILL OPEN THE 4th JULY-HAYWARD'S
PICTURE GALLERY, 74 Chambers street,
corner of Broadway, containing about seventy Speci-d
mens, amongst which are, the Master Shipbuilder and his
Wife, of Amsterdam 1 a Chef d'(Euvre, by Rembrandt;
Herod's Banquet, and Christ and his Disciples at Em-
maus, by Rubens ; Group of Domestic Poultry,by Hon
dekoeter ; Grand Mountainous Landscape, by Berghem ;
Sea-Port, by Claude- Sea Shore, by Backhuysen ; Saint
Sebastian, by Vandyke; Village Kenniss, by Teniers;
Portraits by Rubens, Vandyke, and Sir J. Reynolds ; to-
gether with Fine Examples of Coreggio, Albano, Guido,
Murillo, Grenze, Pannine, Schidone, Ostade, Ruysdael,
Van Aelst, &c. &c.
The following gentlemen have allowed the use of their
names in recommendation of this Collection, viz : Messrs.
Sam'l F. B. Morse, P. N.; A. H. Inman; C. C. Ingham;
W. Page ; Geo. Harvey; F. R. Spencer; Jas. Frothing-
ham; A. B. Durand; W. Dunlap; H. Muleri M. Paff; G.
Oakley;J. W. Gerard; P. Flandin; G. W. Newcombe; S
Watson.
Single admission will be 25 cents. Season Tickets of
3 months, ( not transferable,) 60 cents. Family do. $3.
Artists and amateurs will bQ allowed to copy, on con.
editions to be agreed upon. '-
The Clergy of New York, and the Members and Asso-
ciates of the National Academy, are respectfully invited on
the day of oi.ening.
W. HAYWARD, Publisher and Importer of English
Engravings, has removed firom20 Courtlandt street, to the
aboveladdress. Jy3 istf
SOOKS FOR TRAVELLERS AND EMIGRANTS.-
Those persons who intend travelling through the
Western Country, and the United States generally, would
do well to call at the Store of the subscriber, where they
will find the best variety of Maps and Geographical
Works, delineating and describing the Country. and any
verbal information will be afforded by the proprietor
that may be necessary. A. T GOODRICH,
jy3 105 Fulton st.,next to the N. D. Church.
EIOR FAMILIES AND SUMMER SCHOOLS.-
The Child's History of the United States, designed
as a First Book of History for Schools, illustrated by nu-
merous Anecdotes and Engravings. By Charles A. Good.
rich. Seventh Edition. For sale by
jy3 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton st.


NO. 18.-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.--WM. A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent Works, which he offers at moderate
prices, viz:
Goldsmith's History of England, revised and improved,
with Engravings of Battles and Heads of the
Kings, 4 vols 32mo, a new edition.


__


AUCTION GOODS.-J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden
Lane, nas just received from Auction, the following
goods, which, with some previously purchased, will be sold
tbr cash, at the following prices: Pink, blue, buff, lilac,
and green, small figured, yard wide, real French and
English Calicoes, at only 2 shillings -a few large figured
do., white ground Mousselin de Laine, 371 cents. Large
figured rich Challies, at 4 shillings; also dark Calicoes,
cotton Shirtings, Russia and Irish Diaper,.superfine and
all qualities ot Gauze Flannels, French Muslins, Calicoes,
Embroideries, Merino Cloths, Sherred Hiats for Ladies and
Children, French Shoes, at half price, Gloves do. do.-
with a variety of Fiench, English, German, Swiss, India,
Irish, Scotch and American goods.
N. B. J. S. F. keeps constantly supplied with real
German Eau de Cologne, of a superior kind. Je 16
SMALL FIGURED SILKS.-The subscriber has on
hand a few pieces black and colored Reps, Figured
Silks, which will be sold at the low price of 7 and 8s per
yard, such as usually sold at 10 and 12s per yard ; also a few
pieces Gro de Rhine, at 6s per yard; Gro de Swisse, at 5
to 6s per yard ; French Printed Muslins, only 5 to 6s per
yard ; with a lull assortment of Spring Goods, at a great
reduction from former prices, for sale at No. 10 Maiden
Lane, by JESSE S. FLEET. m22
LIRENCH SUMMER QUILT'.-JESSE S. FLEET,
12 10 Maiden lane, has just received 2 cases French
Summer Quilts, purchased much under their value, and
will be sold at cheap prices : 11-4 only $6; 12-4, $7,50 to
$8; 13-4, $9, usually sold at $15 and $18. Also, a few
English do. 12-4 at $3 and $4, with a full assortment of
Linen Sheetings on hand as usual, for sale at the Linen
Store, 10 Maiden lane. m22
VALENCIENNES LACE AND EDGINGS-Just re-
cei8ad,a great variety of this very desirable Lace
Ladies wishing to possess the best article in thistountry,
will do0weULo.make their selection soon.
felotr A. LENLT. 6T77 Braaway.
jA ADIES' BLOND LACE CAPS.-Juat received one
LA case of rich Blond Caps, of the latest Paris style,
for sale by A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
Also, a variety of Paris Embroidered Collars, of entirely
new designs. felO tf


C HEAP GOODS.-CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Mai-
Sden lane, would respectfully invite the attention of the
Ladies to their well selected assortment of French Fancy
Goods, which they have determined to sell at such reduced
prices, as to make it an object for them to call and examine
them. Among which are the following, viz :
Rich Emb'd Muslin and Lace Collars and Capes, of the
newest shapes; Scarfs, Hdkfs., Shawls, plain and fig'd
Silks, Mouseline de Laine, Challys, Printed French Jaco-
nets and Muslins, French Calicoes, Thibet Shawls, Ho-
siery, Gloves, &c. &e. jel9 3m
BpLUE BLACK SILKS, MUSLIN, &c.-A. T. STEW-
LD ART k CO. have opened the following desirable
goods, viz,
2 cases super blue black Poult de Sole
2 do MilleRaye colored do do do, a very good article,
and all Silk at only 3s. per yard
1 case extra super figd. do at 6s. per yard
2 do rich Satin striped Muslins at very low prices
2 do handsome Jaconets, fast colors, only 2s. 6d. and
3s. per yard
5 do rich and fine Calicoes do do do 121 cents per yard
2 do do Mourning do do do 12* do do do
1 do elegant satin striped Challys.
lThe above, with a great' variety of other handsome
oods, are offered for sale, at extremely low prices, for
cash, at No, 257 BROADWAY. June 19
J S. FOUNTAIN, Maiden Lane, (near Broadway,)
*i has on hand a great variety of articles in his line,
which the Ladies will find t3 their interest to examine pre.
vious to their purchasing. English Calicoes Is Is Sd and
2s.; French do. 2s, 2s 6d, 3s and 3s6d.; Challys from 3, 4,
5, to 6s.; Gloves Is 6d, 2s, and 3s, &c. &c. Je 26
Q "o9d 10-4 COUNTERPANES, for Hotels, this day
<20 received and for sale by J. 4 FLEET, at the
extremely low price of 12s for cash. 10 Maiden Lane, New
York. Je 26
O THE LADIES.-The subscriber respectfully in-
vites the attention of the Ladies to the DIAPHA-
NOUS WINDOW BLINDS, such as are used by the
fashionable of London and Paris. These articles so far
surpass all others of their kind, in beauty, elegance, and
grace, that they merit the particular attention of the La-
dies, especially those who study to unite the useful with
the ornamental, as they impart a cheerful, fashionable
finish to a well furnished Drawing Room, and will be
found a very desirable and pleasing substitute for costly
paintings. These unique articles are from the pencil of
an eminent artist, and are to be had only of the subscriber,
at prices not greatly exceeding those ot ordinary Window
Blinds. E. DOYLE,
m3oieodtf 8 Beekman street, (Clinton Hall.)
AlNGLISH FLOOR OIL CLOTHS-Received by late
E3 arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
the latest tpatterns,for sale by
s30 ALBRO. HOYT CCo. 10g Bowery


R CH CUT GLASS-TO THE TRADE, HOTEL
KEEPERS, AND PRIVATE FAMILIES.-An
elegant assortment of CUT GLASS is now offered to the
public at factory prices, at No. 111 Broadway, adjoining
Trinity Church Yard. The assortment is complete, con-
sisting in part of the following articles :
350 setts flute Decanters of the newest patterns, with
Tumblers, campaigns, Madeiras, clarets, cordials, jel-
lies, lemonades, &c. to match
500 setts do various patterns, with Tumblers, &c. to
correspond
200 dozen best 6 flute Tumblers
300 do 8 do do
500 do 9 do do
Quart, pint, and half pint Carroffs
Rich and common cut Bowls and Celleries
Water Pitchers, Wine Coolers, and Finger Basins
Salts, Salts and Stand, Cruits and Castor Frames
Castor Bottles, of all patterns to fit frames
Rich cut Dishes, of various shapes and patterns
Harp, lyre, thistle, and globe shape Lamp Glasses
500 Astral Shades, of choice patterns.
As it is the intention of the subscriber to dispose of his
whole stock of Glass, it will be offered at cost. All remain-


DRY GOODS, Ac,
CIHEAP FOR CASH.-The goods and effects of the
late firm of BOYLE & HUMPHREYS, and of
GEORGE B. BOYLE, will be sold at very reduced prices
at private sale, at the store No. 256 Broadway, until Thurs-
day, the sixth day of July next, at 10 A. M., on which day,
if not previously sold, they will be then sold, without re-.
serv e, at public auction, to the highest bidder. The sale
will be continued from day to day, until the whole stock is
disposed of. Terms cash.-New York, June 27, 1837.
je27 tds By Order of the .assignee.
N EW GOODS.-The subscribers have opened the
following, received per Silvie de Grasse,-from Havre,
viz :-One case rich blueblk fig'd Reps.
Two do plain blue do Poult de Sole, superior quality
Two do Ladies' light and dark Paris quality Gloves
Two do Paris Emb'd Collars, Capes, &c.
Three do Printed Jaconets and Lawns, very hand-
some.
The above having been purchased (a great bargain) in
Paris, will be sold at prices greatly below the cost of for mer
importations.
je27 A. T. STEWART & CO. 257 Broadway.
AUCTION GOODS.-This day received from auction,
A 1 case Printed Muslins; 1 do French Prints; I do 4.4
Shirting Linens; 2 bales Russia Sheetings; 1 do Cotton Ta.
ble Covers. The above have been purchased much under
their value, and will be sold accordingly. A full assort-
ment of Family House-keeping Dry Goods constantly on
hand a" usual at 10 Maiden lane, by
je3 JESSE S. FLEET
HEAP PRINTS.-J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden lane,
CJ offers for sale a neat small figured print at 64 cents
per yard; 3 colored do at 10 cents, fine English do Is 3d,
superfine do Is 6d per yard, cash prices. je29
CHEAP SUMMER FLANNELS.-JAMES PATON
C & CO. No. 92 William street, have just received, two
bales of Summer Flannels, which they offer at wholesale
or retail very cheap. m20
41MBROIDERED COLLARS.--Received bythe lad
i packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the mos
fashionable forms, together with a variety of fancyarticles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortment of fashionable Ribbon atretail.
LADIES' CAP ESTABLISHMENT-577 Broadway
]L opposite Niblo's Garden.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps,richly trim'd
with Fiowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps ;
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Caps
and Capes. dl tt
P RINTED MUSLIN 8.-The subscriber offers his re
maining stock of superfine French Printed Muslins
and Lawns, at the extremely reduced prices of from 4s.
to 5s. per yard, by J. S FLEET, at his old stand, 10 Mai-
den Lane, opposite Arcade Buildings. June 30'
N EW STORE, No. 264 8roadway.-WAIT & DA-
N VOCK, beg leave to inform their friends and the
public, that they have taken the newly arranged store No.
264 Broadway, near Warren street, where they have a
large assortment of' seasonable French Silks, Cambrics,
"Muslins, Challys, &c. &c., which they offer at as low
prices as call be had atany store in the city. They invite
the attention of the Ladied and Strangers generally, to ex-
amine their assortment which will be always cheerfully
submitted to them. May 6,61 is
pIRENCH EMBROIDERIES w. PRINTED MUS-
LINS.-The subscribers have on hand, -a large and
well selected assortment of the above articles, which they
will dispose of at very reduced prices.
ILJe17 CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Maiden Lane.
f "HEAP CALICOES-Fast colors, and new small fig-
%L. ures, for the present season, at the very low price of
one shilling per yard, and with a variety of other articles,
&c. J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden Lane. jel5
HANDSOMEE CHINTZ CALICOES, in new and
L1pretty patterns, warranted fast colors, for sale at the
excessively low price of 121 cents per yard for cash, by
Je 17 A. T. STEWART & CO. 257 Broadway.


HAVING NEAR WALL-STREET, for 6J cents
3 only !-We have fitted up our room at 43 Liberty-
street, five doors east from Nassau, for Shaving and
Hair-Dressing, neatly and comfortably. Gentlemen will
be waited upon with keen razors, cool water, and clean
towels. WM. BRADY & CO.
JelO T,Th&S 3m
JAMES C. DUGAN, Sexton of St. Thomas's Church,
and Undertaker, informs his friends and the public,
thathe has removed to 614 Broadway, opposite St. Tho-
mas's Church, here he has opened a Coffin Store, and
keeps constantly on hand ail things necessary for furnish-
ing funerals at the shortest notice. Persons favoring him
with their calls, will have them attended to with neatness
and punctuality. Je7 Im
ONATHAN PALMER, Tailor and Clothes Dresserl
72 Cedar street, near Bioadway, N. Y.
Orders punctually executed. jel4 lm
X EW SYSTEM OF MERCANTILE INSTRUC-
1 TION.-The design of Foster's Commercial Acade-
my, 183 Broadway, is to furnish young men with an op-
portunity of acquiring, in the shortest time possible,
a free, beautiful, business like hand writing, and a practi.
cal knowledge of Book-keeping; together with such other
branches as are more immediately connected with Mer-
cantile pursuits. There are probably thousands who
yearly visit this city for the purpose of obtaining employ-
ment as merchants' clerks, whose penmanship is totally
unfit for the journal, the ledger, or even for a bill of par-
cels, and whose knowledge of figures and book-keeping
is so imperfect that they can neither calculate the interest
on an account current, equate paymentnor record a sin-
gle transaction properly. For this reason they are cornm
pellad to drudge fbr years tn subordinate situations;
whereas, had they been previously qualified at school,
they wouldhave freely commanded a liberal salary. The
important advantages to be derived from an early attention
to the above branches need no illustration; and it seems
impossible that Parents should be so indifferent to the wel-
fare of their children, as not to see that they are faithfully
taught an ait which insures them a general livelihood i,
every mercantile community, and which frequently leads
to wealth and fortune. A practical, well grounded know-
ledge of book.Keeping,and a free hand writing, are attaina-
ble by all; and surely no man of limited circumstancescan
possibly provide for himself on easier terms than by ex-
pending a few dollars for such an object.
PENMANSHIPP.
This art is taught upon an improved plan, combining
legibility with ease and rapidity of execution. The uni-
form success which has attended Mr. Foster's mode of
teaching enables him confidently to say that his system is
capable of speedily and effectually changing the most
scrawling and imperfect Handwriting, and of subsBting
in its place an elegant and masterly use of the pen, iapt-
ed to the practical and every day purposes of lhf. To
Clerks, with whom the attainment of a superior business
hand is an object of the first importance, and to Adults,
whose penmanship has been neglected or imperfectly ac-
quired, this system will be found highly.useful. It will
counteract the most confirmed bad habits, and enable the
learner to write with e tse, elegance and despatch.
BOOK-KEEPING,
As applied to retail and wholesale trade, is particularly
attended to. The principles and practice of Double Entry,
and the most modern and improved forms of keeping
merchants, accounts, are exhibited and clearly exem-
plified.
*** Prospectuses may be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway, (over the Druggist's Store.)
[From the Boston Evening Gazette.]
MERCANTILE BOOK-KEEPING.-The manner in which this
art is Irequently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
the practice of merchants. The great difference between
heory and practice-between the study of an art and its
application to practical use, is too well known to need re-
mark; and we think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting sys-
tematical book-keeping with actualtransactions-possesses
advantages worthy the consideration of all who wish to
acquire the forms and modes of business in a thorough and
effectual manner.
[From the Boston Republican.]
We are personally acquainted with Mr. Foster, and
take great pleasure in recommending his establishment to


WANTS8.

F FURNISHED ROOMS WANTED-By aGentleman
either with or without Breakfast and Tea a good sized
Bedroom and Parlor, or large Bedroom, well furnished.
Address S. D. stating terms, at this office. .Jyl Iw
V O MERCHANTS AND SHIP OWNERS.-An ex-
. perienced and first rate Ship Master wants employ.
ment. Apply to
m30 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 Southst.
IFURNISHED APARTMENTS IN BROADWAY.-
To Let-to one or two single Gentlemen, the second
floor of the house 372 Broadway, handsomely furnished.
For particulars, apply at the house, miS
i OOMS TO LET ON-BROADWAY.-Two rooms
1. on second floor (over store) and two garret rooms to
let. Inquire at 264 Broadway, opposite the Park. m17 isti
IWO or three Single Gentlemen can be accommodated
Switch pleasant rooms, with breakfast and tea, in
Broome street, between Hudson and Varick sts. Addre-s
box 512 lower PostOffice.
Also, a Basement, suitable for a lawyers or physician's
office, with breakfast and tea. a15
1 6n d W^9 DOLLARS WANTED-On Bond
SF .Ff and Mortgage on real estate, cen-
trally situated in this city, worth (at the present time)
three times the amount wanted. Apply to
m4 2wis W. VAN BENTHUYbEN, 74 Cedar at.
rO\0 LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
I. Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich. cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6
7TjO LET-Pew No. 13, in St. Paul's Chapel. Apply to
SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
jel5 tf 152 Broadway
'WANTED-A Parlor and two Bedrooms, for two
Single gentlemen, furnished or unfurnished, and
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street and
Broadway. Possession wanted en or before the 10th of
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office. fe23 tf


W. D. MCCARTY Auctioneer.
BY D. C. &-*, PELL.
Store No.7 Wallstreet
TO-MORROw.$
At of 11 o'clock, in front of their store,
Molasse--60 hds retailing molasses, for cash
Cocoa-236 bags Caraccas cocoa
New Furniture-At 11 o'clock in the lofts of their store,
the following furniture, packed in boxes, suitable for the
South American market-6 sefa,, 8 card tables, 5 ward-
robes, 4 mahogany bedsteads, 14 single do do, 8 mattress-
es, 12 feather pillows
Chairs-Also, 40 doz curled maple and windsorachairs
Wheat-500 bushels Wheat, slightly damaged.
Rye-At 12 o'clock, the cargo of the Austrian brig Chi-
rons, consisting of 10,000 bushels rye, in bulk. It may be
examined at any time previous to the sale on board, at
Thompson's wharf, Brooklyn.
MONDAY.
At J of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Sugar House Molasses-- hds sugar house molasses
Retailing Molasses-60 hds retailing molasses, for cash
AT PRIVATE SALE.
500 reams letter paper
13 croons Caraccas and Guatamala Indigo, a superior
3000 bushels wheat [article
400 bags Laguira coffee
300 casks French Madeira; 50 do Sicily wine
200 baskets champaign

FOR
jDl. HORNETS ADVEBRTISELXENT a
REE LAST PAGE OF THIS PAPER. al tf
AAMILY MEDICINE.-It is now less than two months
Since DR. TARBELL'S VEGETABLE PILLS
were offered to the public, and the Agent ventures to assert
that no-medicine, in the same time, ever acquired so envi-
able a reputation. In that time cures have been effected,
after one or two weeks use.of them, of cases of Dyspepsia.
Inflammatory Rheumatism, Chronic Rheumatism, anal
other disorders, which have been long under the charge of
the first Physicians, and one in particular, which was pro,
nounced Scrofula, and therefore as he believed incurable,
by a celebrated Physician of Boston.
To these various cases, all among the most respectable
classes of our citizens, the proprietor is permitted to refer
inquirers at the store, who really desire information on the
subject.,
It is not the desire of Dr. Tarbell that hismedicine should
be puffed into notice by newspaper certificates, and he will
only be induced to publish such as arevoluntarily tendered
by well known citizens, and of undoubted reputation. Re-
terences directly to the individuals cured, or their friends,
are preferred, and those which he is now enabled to offer,
are such as must satisfy the most scrupulous and incredu-
lous that nothing is asserted of their efficiency which is
not founded on results actually attained. Price 50 cents a
box. ROBERT D. HART, Agent.
Principal Office No. 437 Broadway, near Howard street.
Je 27
SR. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Ap.-
thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed withdespatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science'o I
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon as
possible, after they have been made known
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore. ja6
P ROLAPSUS UTERI.- The profession are respect-
U lully informed that the Utero Abdominal Supporter
may be had of James H. Hart, proprietor, cor. of Broad-
way and Chambers street, price $6 and 1i. Letters post
paid. No disease entails more lasting and distressing
evils on its victims than falling of the uterus, and for causes
which all can appreciate, there is none for which a remedy
is so unwillingly sought. This is entirely obviated, as the
instrument admits of self application; it is indeed a mere ar-
icle of dress, affording instant relief to the pain in the back
and side, and that distressing, dragging sensation in the
abdomen, INVARIABLY CAUSED BYTH ISE DIAS E.
The instrument has received the undivided sanction of the
profesei n. Dr. Mott, presented his certificate to the pro
prietor after witnessing its application previous to his late
departure tor Europe., It may be seen by purchasers:
a25


kARNESS FOR SALE.-A new single Harness,
JL made of the very best materials, and has never been
used. Price $55. Inquire of CHARLES, at the Cab
Stable in Republican Alley. m30
OST-On Saturday, the 3d inst., in Greenwich street,
between Rector street and the Battery, a Receipt
Book, in which were Eighty Dollars in bank notes. The
finder will very essentially oblige the owner by retaining
such part of the money as he may deem a suitable reward,.
and returning the receipt book under cover to the box No.
63 Lower Post Office. with the balance, whatever it may
be. Je6 dtf
N EW YORK JOINt STOCK EXCHANGE COMI-
PANY, No. 6 Tottine Buildings, Wall street, City
of New York.
Foreign and Domestic Bills of Exchange, Gold and Sil-
ver, and all kinds of Uncurrent Money, bought and sold.
. Je 23 2wis*
II EMOVAL.-The Office of the BOSTON & NEW
I YORK TRANSPORTATION COMPANY is re-
moved from No. 4 Hanover street, to No. 22 Broadway.
iyl 10t
C ITY OF DEhTROIT SIX Pt CENT. STOCK.-
S $80,000 City of Detroit Six per Cent. Stock, re-
deemable in 1855. Interest paid in this city. For sale by
m27 JOHN WARD & CO.
SORSE FOR SALE.-A sorrel Horse, five years old
this spring, has never been out of the hands of the
present owner, of fine action and warranted perfectly
kind and sound. Inquire of CHARLES, atthe Club Stable
in Republican Alley. m14
\OKR SALE.-A- Leather top Waggon, to hold two per.
sons, with patent axles, made expressly to order, of
the very best materials, for sale at
BREWSTER, LAWRENCE & CO'S,
mh23 12 Vesey st
C IOPARTN ERSHIP.-The undersigned have this day
C admitted as partners in their House, Mr. GERARD
H. COSTER and Mr. GUSTAVUS IMATFELD, and the
business will henceforth be conducted under the firm of
Heckschers, Coster & Matfeld.
CHS. A. & E. HECKSCHER.
New York, let July, 1837. Jyl 3t*i
j.J EMOVAL.-DR. J. G. HEWETT, Bone Setter,
(brother of Dr. S. C. Hewett, of Boston,) informs the
public, that he has removed to No. 68 Prince street, near
Niblo's Garden, where he has fitted more commodious
rooms to enable him to accommodate the Increased num-
ber of his patients. His attention is mostly confined to dis-
eases of the limbs : such as dislocations, fractures, hip-dis-
eases, sprains,contractions, deformities-to curvature of
the spine, paralysed limbs, rheumatism, white swellings,
weakness of the limbs, nervous affections, &c.
His system of practice, (originated by the late Dr. Job
Sweet, of Boston,) is essentially different and distinct from
that of ordinary surgery. For testimony as to the signal
efficacy and success of this-mode of treatment, he will be
happy to refer those who wish to consult him, to patients
who have been, or who are now under his care.
Dr. HEWErT will continue to attend at their own resi-
dences, such persons as are unable, or find it inconvenient
to attend at his rooms. my25
O YSTERS-OYSTERS-At DOWNING'S, 5 Broad
street.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand unu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as large, if not larger,
than the "old Blue Points" were ; and as forflav'c, they
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual,'daily.-
The first dinner will always be ready by 12 o'clock, the
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready--commencing
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at night, or there
bouts.
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in season JiO
T*KlOAS- BAA0 *- 40.
MUStI, SMPSI MXILK, -.ND PIE O0USE,
No. 41 Liberty street, New York.
Je 14 3awlm


AUCTION SALES.
W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
BY JOHN HAGGEIlTY & ON9S.
Store 169 Pearl streeru.B
83 L. Jones is requested to call, pay for and take away
goods purchased by them on the 28th uat.
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. M. HOFFMAN & CO.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
L. M. Hoffman & Co. will give their attention to Furni-
ture Sales.
TO MORROW,
At 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Gunny Bags-80 bales Gunny Bags.
Wine--50 cases Rhenish wine
Sardines -7 cases sardines
Rio Coffee-30 bags prime Rio coffee
Segars-20,000 Spanish sears
FRIDAY,
At 11 o'clock, In front of the store,
Molasses-O0 hds and tea prime N 0 molasses


A NEW TOOTH POWDER.-Theundersignedtakes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-
tomers inparticular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
" EDEOPHALON,, prepared by SMITH & NEPHEW,
No. 1 Princes street, Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing ,ad preserving them,
purifying and sweetening the mouth and producing sound
and healthy gums. It has received the sanction of the
most eminent of the faculty, dentists, and individuals of
celebrity in London; and it is believed to be worthy the
patronage of the citizens of New York. Price 4s. the box.
Sold by HENRY C. HART, Bazaar, cornorofBroadway
and Courtdandtatreet. jet
W WHITE WASHING, COLORING, AND CAktJ
v PET SHAKING &c. done as usual underthe in,
spection of THOS. DOWNING & CO.
Jy13 istf 5 Broad street.
%W HOLESALE CLOTHING WAREHOUSE.--F.
S CONANT & CO, have removed to No. 126
Pearl street, where they have just completed their stock of
SPRING CLOTHING, forming a completeassortment of
every style usually manufactured. fel 3tis
LD GOVERNMENT JAVA COFFEE-For sale by
J16 D. E. EMERY, 142 Greenwich st.
I HAMPAGNE--Sillery, Ay, and Verzenoy. 400 bas-
C kets, Moupeinx, from the vineyard of Mess. Forest,
Fourneaux Pere et Fils, Rheims, a very delicate and pure
Wine, for sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
PHILOSOPHICAL APPARATUS, CHEMICAL
PGLASSWARE, &c.-The subscriber has received
by the last arrivals from Europe, a quantity of the above,
consisting of Berzeliu's Lamps, Fuch's do.; Apparatus to
show the polarity of light ; Berzeliu's and Gahn's Blow-
pipes ; Blowpipe Lamps ; Magnetic Apparatus to exhibit
the spark ; Steel and Agate Mortars; Mineralogical Cases;
very small Glass Retorts, Receivers, &c. for small expe-
riments ; Platina Crucibles, Forceps Spoons, &c.; Models
of Crystals in Wood; Bologna Vials; Goldbeater's S~da
Balloons ; Chemical Furnaces, &c. &c.
m31 DR. J. R. CHILTON, 28&Broadway.
NGLISH B AUCE&S--asence Anchovies,Mushroom,
. -Ketchup, Walnut do, Quin, Harveys, Lunch, Ade
laide, and Beefsteak Sauces, for sale by
R. W. BULOID, 99 Broadway.ol
Also, a small invoice of London Anchovy Paste receive
and fo: sale as above. Jel3
AVIS, BROOKS i CO. continue to import ior Rail
1 road Companies, Railroad Iron of every description
with Splicing Plates and Spikes suited for the same. Also
Locomotive Engines, Railroad Car and Locomotive En-
gine Tires, &c. accordingro order. felOctt
_sAUFERRAUD CLARET--600 cases, suitable for
Al export, for sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tl 2 Hanover street.
WT. JULIAN CL.rRET-500 cases, for table use, ior
sale by GRACIE & SBARGENT,=
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
INES.--300pipes and 150 J pipes Madeira Wine,
W landing, and for sale by
June 19 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
STALIAN CORDIALS.-An invoice of superior Cord-l
I als, consisting of Alchermes, Rosoli Di Latte Di Vec.
chia, Plaisie Des Dames, Rosolio Di Vaiuigilia, just re-
ceived, and for sale by R. W. BULOID,
June 26 199 Broadway.
SINE.-100 pipes and 80 halt pipes superior Port
W Wine, landing, and for sale by
Jel9 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
W1X INES-Madeira, Port and Claret in pipes, J pipes,
W hogsheads and barrels, for sale by
1kJel9 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
UGAR.--200 hhds StJago Muscovado; 50 do. Porto
Rico, for sale by
Jel9 HOW LAND &t ASPINWALL, 64 South st.
SOPS-Prime lots, suitable for North of Europe,
L3 New England inspection, 1835-pressed bales, for
sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
Jel0 6t 2 Hanover st.
ROWN STOUT-10 casks London Brown Stout-
B now landing and for sale by
1 elO 9t DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
LRENCH WINES.- A further supply of Champaign
1 and other choice Wines, received per late arrivals
from Havre and Bordeaux, and for sale in lots to suit pur
chasers, by
June 8 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad street.
r \O DENTISTS AND OTHERS.--Just received a
large supply of Platina Wire and Plate of assorted
sizes.











BOOKS, &C.
SERMAN BOOKS.-WILEY & PUTNAM, have
AX just received per Daniel Webster, from Hamburg,
the following works selected in Leipsig, by Mr. Putnam. S
The works of Schiller, complete in 2 vols. royal 8vo. I
Do of Klopstock, do do; do Korner, do do
Do Jean Paul Ritcher, complete 60 vols. 12mo.
Do Wieland, complete, 53 vols. 18mo.
.Do Goethe, complete, 55 vols. Svo
f kDo do (pocket edition.) 8
CLASSICS-THEOLOGY.
Tholuck, Comment. on %he Hebrews, 8vo
Rosenmueller, Scholia in New Test. 5 vols '
Do. do. Vetus Test., comp. 6 vols]
Havernick, on Daniel, 9vo
Augustinus, Civitate Dei, 2 vols 8vo
Chrysostom, de Sacerdotio, 8vo
Kinnoel, Comment. on Hebrews, 8vo
Calvin, Comment. on New Test., 7 vols 8vo
Specimens of Hursts new Hebrew and Chaldaic Con-
cordance.
Tauchnitz'e Greek and Latin Classics, 197 vols. bound
in 176, 18mo. Or the principal works separate. [The
Classics and Theology are now in the Customhouse, and
will be opened in a few days.] jeS
t HAMBERB' CIVIL AHkGll'r&l'VC''UiXLNi.-uL. Ar-
PLETON & CO. 200 Broadway, have now for sale
that valuable work, a Treatise on the Decorative Part of
Civil Architecture, illustrated by 62 plates, by Sir William
Chambers, K,P.S ,late Surveyor-General of His Majesty's
Works, &c. To which are added Copious Notes, and an
Essay on the Principles of Design in Architecture, by the
Editor.-In Imperial Quarto.
In soliciting the public notice to a new edition of this
work, it maybe allowed to the Publisher to state, that as
it was the first work of any pretensions upon the Princi-
ples of Architecturein the English language, so it still re
mains the most competent and approved guide to the prin-
ciples of design in that art.
'rhe present edition possesses all the original Plates, to-
gether with Nine New Plates, engraved to illustrate the
very valuable Essay, by Mr. Papworth, upon Grecian Ar-
chitecture, which was contributed with the view of corn
pleting the Treatise in respect to that style, which was in-
adequately appreciated when Sir W. Chambers wrote.
D. A. & Co. beg to inform Builders and Architects. that
they have lately received a great quantity of valuable
English works in the various departments of Architecture
and Building, and which they offer for sale at unusually
moderate prices. June 15
T HEOLOGICAL WORKS.--Coleman's Sermons;
Clapp's Sermons; Luther's Sermons
Paterson's Church History,
Watt's Sermons; Luther on 22 Psalms
Bishop's Christian Memorials of 19 Centuries
Morrison's Expositions of the Psalms, 3 vols
Bibdin's Sermons; Carpenter's Populdr Lectures on Bi-
blical Criticisms; Parr Works, Mangnall's Historical Ques
ions; Valpy's Greek Testament, 3 vols.
Valpy's Velus Testament.--No.15.] Just received,
and for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
June 30 152 Broadway.
O LD FRIENDS IN A NEW DRCSS.-By K. S.
0 Sharpe. The filth edition, enlarged, corrected, and
now first embellished with eighty-two Wood Cu s of great
merit. This work is written in the style of Fables, and
the numerous testimonies in its favor ought to cause a
ready sale. For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
June 80 No. 205 ',roadway.
N EW BOOKS.-Just published, received and for sale
by D. APPLETON St& CO., 200 Broadwayl#
The Victims of Society, by the Countess of Blessington,
2 vols in one.
Attila, by G. K. V. James, author of the Gipsy,' &c.
in 2 vols.
Crichton, by W. H. Ainsworth, Esq. author of' Book-
-wood,' in 2 vols.
ALSO.
Society in America, by Hariet Martineau, author of 11-
iustrations of Political Economy..
Athens: its Rise and Fall, with views of the Literature,
Philosophy and Practical Life of the Athenian people-by
Edward Lytton.
Bulwer, by author of Pelham,' &c.
The Trollopiad; or Travelling Gentlemen in America,
a satire, by Nil Admirari, Esq. Je20
A MERICAN COMAMON-PLACE BOOKS of Poetry
and Prose 1. The American Common-Place Boo
of Poetry, with occasional notes By G. B. Clheever.
2. The American Common-Place Book of Prose ; a cal-
ection of eloquent aud interesting extracts from the writ-
Ings of American authors. By G. B. Cheever. For sale
,by S. COL.IAN, 114 Fulton street. Je20
OODRICH', UNITED SI ATES.-A HISTORY
W OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, on
a Plan adapted to the Capacity of Youth, and designed to
aid the Memory, by systematic Arrangement and interest-
ing Association. By Charles A. Goodrich. A NewStereo-
type Edition, revised and enlarged from the Forty-Fourth
Edition. Containing General Views of the Aboriginal
Tribes; Sketches of the Discoveries and Settlements made
by different Nations; the Progress of the Colonies; the Re-.
volution; the several Administrations. The whole inter-
spersed with Notices of the different Eras of the Progress
of Manners, Religion, Commerce, Agriculture, Arts and
Manufactures Population, and Education.
GOODRICH'S QUESTIONS to the above.
EMERSON'S QUESTIONS. Questions and Supple.
ment to Goodrich's History of the United States.
For sale to the trade by S. COLMAN,
June 23 114 Fulton street.
Tp & C. WOOD, Stationers, Printers, Jltnogra, ,ot
4 and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st.,
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below th- Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.--The various articles of Stationery, o
the best quality.
BLANK BOOKS -A general assortment of Blank Ac'
count Books constantly for sale, or manufactured of supe-
rior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the neatest
and most durable manner, at short notice
RULING AND IND1NG executed with neatness and
punctuality.
WRITING PAPERS, from th different t
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LITIHOGRAPHY.-T. & C. W. having purchased D.
G. Johnson's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
pared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice
A general assortment of Law, Custom-house, and Mer-
camntile Blanks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of the Uni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps of each State, Writing Desks
and Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, PencilCas.
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c
SC T. & C W. arenow prepared to execute orders
in Printing, Binding. Ruling or Lithography, with the utf
most neatness anld despatch d319
SHORT WHIST-Its Rise, Progress, and Laws; to.
gether with Maxims for Beeinners, and Observations,
to make any one a Whist Player. By Major A---. A
few copies just received and for sale by
J22 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broalway.
L AW BLANKS, &c.-An assortment of Law, Custom
SHouse and Merchants' Blanks, of the most approved
forms, for sale by T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
June 6 1m No. 18 Wall street,
N O. 23.-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.-WM. A.
1.1COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent works, which he offers at moderate


prices, viz:
Hort's (Rev. W. J.) Ancient Geography, 18mo. green
roan; do Picture of Nature, 12mo. do
Hort's Miscellaneous English Exercises, in Prose and
Poetry, in False English and False Grammar, to improve
Youth in Orthography, &c. 12mo
Hort's Complete Works, 23 vols, 18mo.
Howni-tr-iti-sh Sportsman, 72 plates, new edition, 4to.
half-bound, moroCCo~&h16taed
Howship's Remarks on DIseaseoofthie Bowels and
Anus, Svo
Hughes's (Thomas S.) Travels in Sicily, Greece, anid-
Albania, illustrated with maps, plates, &c. 2 vol 4to
Hume and Smollet's England, various editions
Huntingdon's Bank of Faith, 32mo, cloth
Do. Kingdom of Heaven. 32m, cloth
Hughson's Walks through London, 100 beautiful and
illustrative plates, I vol foolscap 8vo
Hunter's New Georgical Essays, 2 vol. 8vo.
[ Listto be continued.] June 22


Tri HEiOLOGICALWORKS, just received--Clarkton's
1 Researches; Taylor's Life of Christ, 2 vols
Conybear's Sermons, 2 vols; do op Revealed Religion
Durke's Discourses on Various Subjects, 2 vols
Cyprian Tracts; Hirke's Discourses
Hammon on New Testament. folio
Tillotson,'s Woks, S vols. folio
Walter's Sufferings of the Clergy, folio
Claude's Sermons
Owen o0 Indwelling Sin, and all his other works
Bonnet's Devout Meditations.-[No. 1.]1 For sale by
Je22 SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. 152 Broadway.
AHAN'S CIVIL ENGIN iEKING.-WILEY &
U P UNAM, 161 Broadway, have this day published
anew and important work mor Practical Engineers and
Students, entitled a Elementary Course of Civil Engineer-
ing, tor the use of the Cadets of the United States' Mili-
tary Academy. By D. f. Mahan, Professor of Military
and Civil E gineering in the Military Academy: Author of
a Complete Treatise on Field Fortification. In a handsomely
printed octavo volume, with 14 plates, containing about
200 figures engraved on copper. Price $3. Heads ot Con.
tents-Materials; Masonry; Carpentry; Roads; Bridges;
Railroads; Canals; Rivers; Sea-Coast Improvements;
Supplement.
*** This is believed to be the first and only general and
comprehensive treatise on Civil Engineering published
either in this country or in Europe. It is adapted specially
for the course of study at Westpoinc, but is equally well
calculated for popular use, or for the scientific and practi-
cal man.
WILEY & PUTNAM have also recently published by
the same author, a Complete' Treatise on Field Forifica
tions, with the general outlines of the principles regulat-
i ng the arrangement, defence and attack of permanent
works, in I vol. 18mo. with numerous plates. Je24
T.HE ROCKY MOUNTAINS, or Scenes and Adven-
tures in the Far West. By W. Irving, 2 vols 12mo.
with Mana.


-BOOKSo &c.

V VALUABLE SCHOOL BOOKS, AND MISCEL-
LAN EOUS WORKS--onstantly on hand,a large as-
sortment of valuable SCHOOL BOOKS; among which are,
Emerson's N. Am. Arithmetics-Parts I. II. and III.
Emerson's National Spelling Book
Emerson's Introduction to the N. Spelling Book
Emerson's Progressive Primer, with beautiful Cuts
Goodrich's History of the United States, 60th edition
Goodrich's Questions to do.
Emerson's to do. and Suppliment
Childs' History United States, with Engravings
Bailey's First Lessons in Algebra, and Key to do.
Bailey's Bakewell's Conversations on Philosophy
Vose's Compendium of Astronomy
Balbi's Universal Geography and Atlas,for High Schools.
Amer. Com. Place Book of Prose and of Poetry
Cleveland's First Lessons in Latin, on a new plan.
Wanostrocht's French Grammar, 24th edition
La Bagatelle, in French, for'beginners
Voltaire's Charles XII, in French
Whelpley's Compound of History
Nichols' Elements of Natural Theology
Parley's Bible Geography, for Com. & Sab. Schools,
Worcester's First Lessons in Astronomy
The Juvenile Speaker
Newman's Practical System of Rhetoric
Green's English Grammar, abridged
Parley's Bible Stories, with Engravings.
Parley's Ornithology, with numerous Engravings.
MISCELLANEOUS WORKS. I
Washington's Life and Writings, edited by Rev. .J.
Sparks, 12 vols. 8vo r
Young Lady's Friend, by a lady
Jones' Practical Phrenology, with Engravings
Three Experiments of Living, by a lady
Elinor Fulton, or, the Sequel to the same, by the
Law of Patent Rights, by W. Phillips, [same author.
The Inventor's Guide, for all who wish to secure Patent
Rights
Gen. Sullivan's Letters, 1783 to the Peace of 1815.
Universal History, from the German of Von Muller.
Historical Collections of the Massachusetts Historical
society.
Orations and Speeches of E. Everett.
Evidence of the Genuineness of the Gospel, by Andrews
Norton.
Twice Told Tales, by N. Hawthorn.
Booksellers, Merchants and Teachers supplied on libe-
ral terms by SAMUEL COLMAN, 114 Fulton st.,
je12 sodislw Publisher and Wholesale Bookseller.
VALUABLE SCIENTIFIC AND OTHER WOUKS
imported per the President, and will be shortly
opened by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
Lindlcy & Hutton's Fossil Flora of Great Britain, 21
numbers, price $33
Witham on Fossil Woods, 4to I
Transactions of the Institution of Civil Engineers, 4to
numerous plates
Baxter's celebrated Polyglot Bible in nine languages, a
superb folio volume
Tocqueville's Democracy in Ame'ica, new edition, 2 vols
8vo.
Dunlop's History of Roman Literature, 3 vols.8ro
Dunlop's History of Fiction, 3 vols 8vo
The Doctor," 3 vols 8vo
Alison's History of Europe during the middle ages,
5 vols 8vo
Bakewells Natural Evidence of a Future Life
Bakewell's Philosophical Conversations
Shaftesbury's Philosophical Works
Bolinbroke's Works, complete, 8 vols 8vo
Swilt's Works by Scott, 19 vols 8vo
Bentley's Miscellany, edited by Boz, with illustrations.
[To be continued.] June 16
A RS. BUTLER'S NEW WORK.-The Star or Se-
tn ville, a Drama in five acts, by Mrs. Butler, late Miss
Kemble. This day published,,jind for sale by
June 5 D. APPLETON & uO. 200 Broadway.
jD APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway, have lately
received a large addition to their former assortment
of English Books, among which are:--
A Manual of the Political Antiquities of Greece, his
torically considered, from the German of Charles Frede-
rick Hermann, 1 vol. Svo.
A Manual of Ancient History, particularly with regard
to the Constitutions, &c. of the States of Antiquity, by A.
H. L. Heeren, I vol. 8vo.
Historical Treatises: The political consequences of the
Reformation: the Rise, Progress, &c. of Political Theo-
ries: the Rise and Growth of the Continental Interests of
Great Britain; from the German of A. H. L. Heeren, I
vol. 8vo.
Heeren's Manual of the History of the Political System
of Europe and its Colonies, 2 vols. 8vo.
An Epitome of Neibuhr's History of Rome, with Chro-
nological Tables and an Appendix, by Travers Twiss,
B. C. L.
A Manual of the History of Philosophy, translated from
the German of Tenneman, by the Rev. Arthur Johnson,
M. A. June 27
EW YORK AS IT IS IN 1837-Containing a tie
iN neral Description of the City of New York, List of
Officers,Public Institutions, and other useful information,
accompanied ny a correct Map, for sale by
SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
je9 152 Broadway.
C RICHTON.--This day is published, Crichton, by W
C Harrison Ainsworth, Esq. author of Rookwood, 2
vols. 12tmo. Just received, and for sale by
June 5 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
THEOLOGICAL WORKS.-Owen's Work, 5 vols
Hey!yn's History of Reformation ; Stillingfleets Ori-
gines Sacra; Barrow's Works, 2 vols. folio; Mede's
works ; Reynold's Works, 2 vols ; Allestry's Eighteen
Sermons ; Whitby on the Five Points ; Milner's Church
History; Milner's History, abridged ; Horne's Discourses;
Horns on Psalms ; Arnald's Commentary on Wisdom,
1744; Whitfield's Sermons'; Walker on Ch. Catechism.
For sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
je26 152 Broadway.


C 'HRISTIAN ANTIQUITIES.-Just published and
UJ forate by D. APPLlo 200 Broad --
view of the orders, rites, laws and customs of the ancient
church in the early ages. By Rev. C. S. Henry, A.M.
An Essay on the Identity and General Resurrection of
the Human Body, &c. by Samuel Drew. June 26
N% O. 15.-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.-WVM. A.
.Ll COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a gi eat
variety of excellent works, which he offers at moderate
prices, viz:
Endless Amusements, new edition, cloth, lettered
Enfield's Speaker new edition, 12mo
English Army at *aterloo and in France, 2 vol post Svo
Epsom (History of), 6 colored and plain plates, 8vo cloth
Essays on Political Economy, 8vo
Evans's Sketch of all Religions, 18mo
Evenings at Home, by Dr Aiken and Mrs. Barbauld,
new edition, numerous cuts, 18mo. half-bound, roan, and
lettered
Experienced Butcher, designed not only for Butchers,
but also for Families, 7 plates, 12mo.
Extracts from the Italian Poets, Svo
Falconer's Shipwreck, 24mo, sewed,
Family Library-.-Eschylus, plates, cloth
Do Ford'S Dramatic Works, 2 vol do
Do Massinger's Dramatic Works, 3 vol do
Family Washing Book, oblong 4to
Fashionable Cabinet Songster, or Songster's Companion,
printed on different colored papers, 60 cuts, by Cruikshank,
and four gold enamelled portraits, 4 vol. in 2, boards, gold
labels. LList to be continued.] July 26
ff ELEMENTARY PRINCIPLES OF CARPENTRY-
kA with practical rules and examples, to which is added
an essay on the nature and properties of timber-including
the methods of seasoning, &c. &c. with numerous Tables,
illustrated with numerous engravings, by Thomas Tred-
gold, Civil Engineer, published this day, and for sale by
June 30 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
I-9-t-SNTURE LN--ThE E- MOON, AND OTHER
ZA WORLDS, 8vo.-The contents of this amusing
Book are-A Journey to the Moon ; Mahomet and the
Spider, (a Dialogue) ; A Letter from Posterity to the Pre.
sent Age ; Answer from the Present Age to Posterity ; The
Sleeper and the Spirit, (a Dialogue); A Dispute between
the Mind and the Body ; Alcibiades; Truth Released ;
A Letter from Thrasicles of Miletus, to Rhodius of Athens;
The Two Evil Spirits ; Dialogue, 1 and 2 ; The Judgment
of Mahomet. A few copies just imported, for sale by
je24 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
VRVING'S NEW WORK--The Rocky Mountains,
or Adventures in the Far West. By Washington
Irving, with maps, 2 vols. 12 mo., received this morning.
Also, part 3d of Lockhart's Scott.
Je23 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.


^&/ OKKS IN PRESS.--. Mount VernonPapers, be-
Sing a selection from the unpublished manuscripts
preserved and left by George Washington. Selected and
arranged by Jared Sparks, in 4 vols. 8vo.
2. The Token for 1838, beautifully embellished; and en-
larged to the size of the London Landscape Annual,jand
bound in a superior manner, in goat skin morocco. -
3. History of the Reign of Ferdinand and Isabella of
Spain, in 3 vols 8vo, by W. H Prescott, of Boston.
This interesting wurk, on which the author has been
employed ten years, will exhibitthe important revolutions
which took place in Spain in the 15th and 16 centuries.
4. A Vocabulary, or collection of words and phrases,
which are supposed to be peculiar to the United States of
North America, by John Pickering; a new edition.
June 24 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
J OCKHART'S LIFE OF SCOTT.--Memoir of the
L Life of Sir Walter Scott, by J. G. Lockhart, Esq
His Literary Executor. Part 1st received this day, for
saje to the Trade, by WILEY & PUTNAM,
ap28 161 Broadway.


P PUBLICATIONS OF MAY AND JUNE, 1837.-
Athens, its Rise and Fall, by E. L Bulwer, autohr
of" Pelham," &c. 2 vols. 12mo.
Melanie and other Poems, by N. P. Willis. 12mo.
The Trollopiad, or Travelling Gentlemen in America-
a Satirical Poem. 12mo.
Crichton, a Romance, by W. H. Ainsworth. 2 vols.
12mo.
Incidents of Travel in Egypt, Arabia Petrea, and the
Holy Land. 2 vols. 12mo.


BOOKS, .

COMMON PRAYER BOOK FOR THE AGED.-
%J Just published and for sale by SWORDS, STAN-
FORD & CO. No. 152 Broadway, an edition of the Com-
mon Prayer, on the largest type used in book printing,
and still embraced within a moderate duodecimo volume.
To the aged, and others affected by the declension of sight,
this will prove a pleasant acquisition. jel6


EJ ,OMSTOCK'S GEOLOGY.
COMSTOCK'S MINERALOGY.
COMSTOCK'S PHILOSOPHY. For sale by
jel6 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.


O. 16.-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.-WM. A.
N COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety o0 excellent works, which he offers at moderate
prices, viz :
Fashionable Letter-Writer, or Art of Polite Corre-
spondence, by R. Turne;, B. A. a new edition, corrected
and improved, with many originalLetters, Forms of Com-
plimentary Cards, Petitions, Wills, Bonds, &c. by W.
Limming, of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, new
plates, 1837, 18mo
Fawcett's Essay on Anger, 12mo
Fenelon's (Archbishop) Reflections, 32mo, boards
Do. Lives of the Sages of Antiquity, 12mo
Ferguson's Essays and Treatises, new edition, by Brew-
ster, 8vo
Do. Introduction to Electricity, evo plates
Fielding's Works, 10vol Svo. and 14vol 12o
Do. Journey to the next Wold, 8vo.
Fishing Book for Anglers, 4to half-bound
Fitzosborn's Letters, by Melmoth, 8vo
Flowers of Anecdote, Wit, Humor, Gaiety; and Ge.
nius, lQ plates and 3 wood cuts, by Landseer and Heath,
new edition, square 12mo. 1837, cloth, lettered, gilt
edges.
obrtaine's Fables, new translation, 8vo Murray
Foot's (Jesse) Treatise on the Venereal Disease, its Na-
ture, Symptoms and Cure, 8vo.
Francis's Horace, 24mo.
[List to be continued.] Je27
SCIENTIFIC VOLUMES OF LARDNER'S CY-
CLOPEDIA.
NATURAL PHILOSOPHY.
Preliminary Discourse, by Herschell, Ivol
History of Natural Philosopliy, by Prof. Powell, lvol.2
Treatise on Arithmetic, by pr. Lardner, Ivol
Treatise on Astronomy, by Sir J. Herschell, Iyol.
Mechanics; by Capt Kater and Dr. Lardner. I rol
Treatise on Optics, by Sit D. Brewster, Ivol
Treatise on Heat, by Dr. Lardner, Ivol
Treatise on Chemistry, by Prof. Donovan, Ivol
Hydrostatics and Pneumatics, by Dr.;Lardner, Ivol
ARTS AND MANUFACTURES.
Silk Manufacture, Ivol.
Manufacturesin Metal, 3vols
Porcelain and Glass.
NATURAL HISTORY.
Principles of Botany, by Henslow, Ivol
Preliminary Discourse, by Swainson, Ivol
Geography and Classification of Animals, oy Swainson.
Quadrupeds, by the same, Ivol.
Imported by WILEY & PUTNAM,
Je37 161 Broadway.
A\NGLISH PERIODICALS-TO BOOK CLUBS, &c.
;-WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, have made
arrangements to import the English, French, and German
Reviews, Magazines, &c., which will be received regular-
ly and promptly by the next packet after publication.-
Two-thirds of the cost required in advance. A moderate
commission charged on the wholesale English price.
*** W. & P.'s arrangements for the importation o FO-
REIGN BOOKS are sucn as will meet tee wishes oi indi-
viduals or literary institutions. They have correspondents
in all the principal bookselling cities of Europe, who sup-
ply them with both new and old books, at much lower pri-
ces than any other. Jel7
u CONVERSATIONS ON THE ANIM.,L ECONO-
MY; designed foi the Instruction of Youth, by Isaac
Ray, M.D. illustated by numerous engravings.
This book can need no other recommendation than that
it was made by Doct. Ray, has received the sanction of Pro-
fessor Cleaveland, and is issued in many of our most re-
spectabie seminaries.
A CATECHISM OF NATURAL THEOLOGY. By
I. Nichols, D.D. -' Every house is builded by some man.
He that built all things is God."
This valuable work was much wanted, especially for the
higher classes in our Sunday schools, to which Paley's
admirable treatise on the same subject is, on many ac-
counts, not fitted. The general style of the latter, it is
true, is incomparable, and mar.y of the author's illustra-
tions are among the most striking and beautiful that can be
adduced ; and of these Dr. Nichols has availed himself
freely, and, for the most part, without altering the exures
ian,
Published, and for-sale to the trade, by
jel7 S. COLMAN, 114 Fultona street
P HILIP VAN At'1'EVELDE-A Dramatic Poem,
by Henry Taylor.
The undersigned, being desirous of introducing this
beautiful production generally to the New York public,
have purchased a number of copies of the Boston pub-
lisher, and offer them at the low price of $1 per copy.
Also, for sale, 400 copies of- iss Sedgwic's Home."
myl9 GEO. DEARBORN & CO., 38 Gold st.


SUINLEY'S MAP OF NEW JERSEY, greatly im-
proved-a new supply, neatly done up in a pocket
form, received.
Maps of the Western States, in a: convenient form for
travellers.
Guide Books to the Western States.
Gazetteers ot Illinois and Missouri.
Farmer's Map of ilichigan, in sections, new.plate,
greatly improved.
Colton's Sectional Map of Illinois.
Maps of the United States, on rollers, for counting rooms
or halls-also, in a portable form, for travellers.
Maps of the World, and of the Four Quarters, sepa-
rately.
Plane of the City, large and small; Maps of the State,
&c. &c. For sale by A. T. GOODRICH.
my19 105 Fulton st. near N. D. Church.


.b TON & CO. 200 Broadway, have recently imported
and offer for sale, a new and beautiful work entitled
PICTURESQUEUE SKETCHES OF SPAIN, taken dur-
ing the years 1832 and 33, by Ddvid Roberts, "Eq. drawn
on stone by ttl first artists in exact imitation of the original
sketches, pruenting the most vivid and accurate represen-
tations of the gorgeous remains of architectural magnifi-
cence, the romantic scenery, and the varied character and
appearance of the different classes of inhabitants of the
Spanish Peninsula, that have ever been furnished to the
artist and amateur; in I splendid imperial folio volume.
Jel4
JUST received, and for sale at the Foreign and Class
cal Bookstore, 94 Broadway-
Cousin, Histoire de la Philosophie du dix-huitieme Siecle,
3 vols 18o.
La Princesse de'Ordon, Henri Percy, Comte de Northum-
berland, 2 vols 18o.
Damiron, Cours de Phllcsophie, Logique, I vol 18o.
David, la Duchesse de Pisles, 2 vols 18o.
Reynolds, lejcune impostwur Aradmit de l'Arglois, par
A. S. B. Defaucoupret, 3 vols 1bu.
Strickland, Traits tires de 1'Histoire tradnit de l'Anglois,
par Defaucoupret, 2 vols 18o.
Delecluze, La Premiere Communion, 1 vol 18o.
Je14 3t
S IAKIIACTERISTICS OF WUMEN, Mora, Poetical
and Historical, by Anna Jameson, illustrated by Se-
ries of her own vignette etchings.
Memoirs of a Water Drinker, second ed. For sale by
SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
June No. 152 Broadway.


rN'O SCULPTORS, STONE MASONS, c.-New
_L English Work on Monumental Sculpture-
Designs for Sepulchral Monuments, Tombs, Mural
Tablets, &c. by George Maliphant, Architect, beautifully
engraved on thirty-one large quarto plates, containing a
number of the latestandmost approved designs, executed
in the most correct taste.
Designs for Mural Monuments, Monumental Tombs
and Chimney Pieces, with useful details to a large scale
the plates engraved on copper, from original drawings by
T. Faulkner, Architect. The latest work on the subject
published. Complete in two parts. 4to.
Just received and for sale by
je7 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
VM RS. JAMESON'S CHARACTERISTICS OF WO.
SJL MEN.-D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway,
have now on sale, the new edition of
Characteristics of Women, Moral and Historical, by
Anna Jameson. The Author's edition. Illustrated by a
series of her own vignette etchings: with a Preface, Origi-
nal Notes, and other important additions. 1 vol 12mo
cloth extra. m29
A NEW WORK OF RETZSCH-:being his second part
. of Goethe's Faust, samesize of his previous works;
most of which are for sale by
WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
Who has Retzch's Hamlet; Macbeth; Romeo & Juliet;
Faust, 2 parts; Fight with the Dragon; Frlidolin and Pe.
gassus. June 16
K EW YOKK AS IT I1 IN i837.-Just published,
I New York as it is in 1837 ; containing a General
Description of the City of New York, List of Officers,
Public Institutions, and other very useful information,
including the Public Officers, &c. of the City of Brooklyn,
accompanied by a correct Map. For sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
jelO 1m No. 18 Wall street.


HINTS ON ETIQUErTE AND THE USAGES
OF SOCIETY; with a glance at Bad Habits
Eleventh edition, 18mo. The extraordinary demands for
this little -useful work has not abated. A fresh supply'
just imported, and for sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
Je22 | No. 205 Broadway.
UMAS-Isabel de Baviere, 2v. 18o.
Dumont-Souvenirs sur Mirabeau, and sur lee denx
premieres assemblees legislative, 1 v. 18o.
iGatti de Gamond-Esquisses sur les femmes, 2 v. I8o.
Gay-La Comtesse d's;ginont, 2 v. 18o.
Leonie de Montbreuse, I v. 18o.
Geanlia_-f.Lut-n** nd. .> 1.-1_-


tOR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en-
I trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (the new establishment of the Rev. Mr.
liuhlenburgh,) 2j miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
gate ferry.
This place has been known tor many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded oin lhe north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samuei Pal-
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one ofthe most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound andFlushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore of the Bay
is the Collegeand its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soilis unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half
an hour's ride, and the Flushing steamboats passing within
speaking distance, several times daily, while a dock for
their landingmightbe built at atrifling expense.
Fishing andfowling abound in the vicinity of the pre
mises.
The land willbe sold either entire,or in lots to suit pur-
chasers, and on favorable terms. FoQ farther information
apply to the subscriber, with whom a map of the pro-
perty may be seen. OBADIAH JACKSON,
dll tf No. 2 Fulton street, Brooklyn.
R EAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in
Cedar, Thames and Marketfield sts. Also,Building
L otson Washington Square, Waverley Place, McDongal
street and Gramercy Park.
On thelth, 5th and 6th avenues-
On 10th street, through to I Ith, between 5th and 6th ave
nues.
On 14th street, between the 8th and 10th avenues.
On 16th street, between Union and Irving Place.
On 21st street, betweenthe 2d and 3a avenues.
On 17thstreet, through to 18th, between the 5th ;and 6tri
avenues.
On 18th street,through to 19th,betwaen 5th and 6thave-
nues.
On 26th street, near Irving Place.
On 37th street, through to 38th street.
On 64th, 65th and 66thstreets, between Avenue 3d and A.
On 74th and 70th streets,between 8th and 9th Avenues.
A number of Lots at tlanhattanvlle.
L--taQ Q U-Mt-H houses and several eligible uilding-
Lots
N EW ARK--A numehrof tldnMuiT.Ata. ...
irt4 -Aln-h cer of Building Lots.
BUFFALO-A number of Building Lots.
OSWEGO-Valuable property in different parts of the
village, and within about a mile thereof.
Farms of varin vs numbers of acres in Dutchess county,
Geneva, Long Is %nd and New Jersey.
TIOGA COUI "Y--Valuable land for farms. Also,
lands well covered with Pine Timber, within 10 miles of
Painted Post.
Lands in Michigan, Illinois, Ohio, Arkansas,Wiscon
sin and Maine, for sale by
J. A. BOOCOCK, Real Estate Broker,
o7 tf 24 Nassau street


j IXTRA FINE TEAS.-Superior Hyson and Young
S2A Hyson, in chests, half chests and'boxes; Souchong,
Powchong, and Pecco, together with an assortment of low
priced Teas-Just received and for sale by
D. E. EMERY, Tea Dealer and Grocer,
J15 142 Greenwich street.
MU OLASSES-300 hhds and tierces, from Matanzas,
Landed from brig Cumberland, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 54 South st.
W Y OOL AND HORSE HAIR-30 bales South Ame-
V rican wool, 5 bales Horse Hair, landing and for
ale DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broac st. m27
W HEAT-4000 bushels white Dantzic Wheat, on
W board packet ship Wellington, for sale by
m20 GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
M ADEIRA WINE.--'he subscriber offers for sale,
M in quantities to suit purchasers, and on favorable
terms, a large assortment of south side Wines, received
direct from the old house of Howard, March & Co., in
butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks, half do. do., and bottles.
m27 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
P HILADELPHIA PORTER-300 doz. superior qual.
ity, for sale by
m23 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
PORTER OR WINE BOTTLES-in hampers or
A crates, old shape or patent, for sale in lots to suit pur.
chasers, by ROBERT GRACIE,
m23 20 Broad st.
SPARKLING CHAMPAIGN-400 baskets, quarts and
a pints, landing from ship Rhone, from Havre, for sale
m20 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broadst.
SUNCH RAISINS-In whole, half, and quarter box-
es, for sale by
a22 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.


v 'r" INES.-Pale Sherry, of fine quality, bottled and
in demijohns.
Gold do. and brown do. do.
SMadeira,L deal's, Blackburn's, Newton's bottled, in de -
mijohns and casks.
Port, of very superior quality, do do
L. P. Teneriffe, S. Madeira, Lisbon, Malmsey
SBurgunny, Clarets, Champagne, Rhenish, Moselle,
Sauterne, Sparkling Hock, and Burgundy.
SARDINE--Just received, fresh. For sale by
m31 R H. ATWELL, 361 Broadway.
TRAW PLAIT-1500 ps Tuscan; also, Tissue Trim
mings, Leghorns, &c. for sale by
m29 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 19 Broad st.
IP INEAPPLE GIN, Landing.-60 pipes superior high
S flavored PineapplaHolland Gin, landing from ship
Madeira, at pier II, E. for sale by
m29 1w E. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st
WHALE OIL-100bls, for sale by
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
m29 134 Front street.
i AILROADIRON--600 tons Railroad Iron, with
EU, splicing plates, complete, for sale by
je2 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
U ONEY-30 bbls Honey, landing per Carroll, from
'i Trinidad de Cuba, for sale by
je2 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.


ITALIAN MACCARnrJr & VERMW1ErT.T L on


HIOUIES c.

TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lofts of the build-
lH ing corner of Maiden Lane and Nassau street, for
IQIE any businessexceptextra hazardous. Inquire of
l m4 J S. FOUNTAIN.
OFFICES TO LET-In the new building, at
,mT the corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
l5En atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
JasBHNo. 28 Wall st. d16 tf
VALUABLE LOT IN BLEECKERK STREET
-^ -FOR SALE-The House and Lot No. 112
Ii Bleeckerst., situated between Greene and Woos-
ter streets. The Lot is 371 feet in frontand rear,
and 100feetdeep. Title indisputable. For terms inquire
ot Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,362 Broadway, corner
of Franklinstreet. f13 tf
TO LET-The Store now building, No. 52
AR& Broadway, running through to New street, being
1II 160feetdeep, with side lights in the centre. To
ju be ready for occupation Istof May. Apply to
fe9 A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedarstreet.
EXCHANGE PLACW.-To be let, the lower
a Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
*iSS change Place, now just finished. Possessionim-
mediately. Enquire of
SELLING, STRONG & CO
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, up stairs
HYDE PARK.-Fcr sale, or exchange for a
l handsome house in the upper part of the city, a
Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
Hudson river.
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudsonriver, in Washington county.
fel tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
WASHIN3'1'ON SQUARE-FORSALE, the
Selear.t three story House, fronting on Washing-
18 ton Square, next to the corner of Macdougal st.
SThe house is 28 feet front, finished in elegant
style, with every modern convenience. The lot is 128 feet
deep, with a corrmodious brick stable, access to which is
from a lane in the rear. Apply to
ap27 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
FOR SALE-The three story brick House and
i Lot No. 19i East Broadway, between Jefferson
l and Rutgers streets, on the south side of the st.-
J-LThe house is 26 feet in front and rear, and 46 feet
deep; with mahogany doors, marble mantels, &c. The
House maybe seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire at
250 Front street. fe 13 tf
CALEVENTH STREET LOTS FOR SALE.-Three
A lots in fee on North side of Eleventh street, between
5th Avenue and Wooster street, about 100 feet West of
Wooster street ; each lot is 26 feet 5 inches front and rears
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
GEORGE W.GILES,
jal9tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.;i
0 TTAWA AND CHEBOLGAN.-Some very eligible
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property in this city.
ALSO-Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots
at the intersection of Whitesboro' and Genesee streets.
Apply to J.-A. BOOCOCK,
fel tf 24 Nassau street.


o22 173 Broadway, cor.of Courtlandt st.
B UTLER'S VEGETABLE INDIAN SPECIFIC-
for Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. The trade
supplied with this article by
ml6 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane.
v ESKS, DRESSING CASES, &c.-The subscribe
U. has lust been supplied, directfrom the manufacturer,
with one of the largest and best assortments of superior
Wriung Desks and Dressing Cases to be found in this city.
The stockconsists of Ladies 'Rosewood,,Maple, and Maho-
gany Writing Desks, plain and inlaid with brass; Japan,
Maple, Leather, Mahogany and Rose Wood Dressing Ca-
ses, with and without Glass Essetnce Bottles, Perfume
Boxes, and every article appertaining to the toilet. Gen-
tlemen's Portable Writing Desks, suitable either for tra-
velling or for the counting room. Many are fitted up with
every article of the traveller'stoilet, and with secret draws
&c. &c. Dressing Cases for gentlemen, either unfurnish-
ed or filled with everyuseful article of the very bestquality
an style.
The above goods are warranted to be ofsuperior manu-
facture, qf wpll seasoned wood, and are for sale at the most
reasonable prices, by H. C. HART,
d2 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st.
SATTINET82-'o cases Lavender Sattinets
10 do Drab do
10 do Black do
10 do Mixed do
For sale by P. A. H. RENAULD,
jelS No. 30 Pine street, up stairs.
QAFETY TRUNKS-A few Safty Trunks, for money,
papers, &c. small and convenient, of strong block tin,
with lock, &c. for sale by
je3 Im T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall st.


,tROWN STOUT-London double Brown Stout, in
large and sall bottles, of superior quality, for sale
jel3 *y ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
IF ADIES' WORK BOXES.-Just received a beautiful
AL article, furnished complete, with every article re-
quisite for the toilet, for sale by T. &C. WOOD, Stationers,
June 2 1w No. 18 Wall street.
i RUSHED SUGAR-10 hds Crushed Sugar, of supe-.
Srior quality, received and for sale by
R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
Also, a few barrels, crushed perfectly fine, for fruit, &c.
for sale as above. je9
1 EMP-30 tons superior outshot Hemp, and 20 do Co-
dL. dilla do, for sale by
je9 6t DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.


L EGHORN HATS--0) dozen Leghorn Hats, landing
and for sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
m3 19 and 21 Broad st.
"itANDY-12 half pipes,.30 qr casks Bordeaux Bran-
-r, dy, branded J. J. Dupuy, landing and for sale by
jelO DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
C HAMPAIGN-Globe and Sillery brands, of superior
quality, for sale by
jelO C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broadst.
'%V HALEBONE-6000 pounds, for sale in lots to suit


C COOKING AND WARMING APARTMENTS
J WITHOUT WOOD OR' COAL.-The extensive
sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater," together with the numerous flattering certificates
presented by those who have used them, fully confirm the
opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
nious apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
and Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
not only to accomplisn that object in the most admirable
manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which may be placed in any part of a room, and if occasion
requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
warm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
time it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously andoeconomically performed, and this too
in any part of a house without regard to chimnies or fire-
places. For families, therefore, who have but little room,
or inconvenientkitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu Heater must
prove an invaluable article, for in many instances it may
supersede the necessity of depending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
With tbia aparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in the short space of five min
utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduate.
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meetthe sudden changes of the weather ii, the
Spring and Autumn, without the inconveniences 4'tend ing
coal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa
ratus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, but the dirt produced in using them may thus be
avoided. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke Is formed
in the operation of the Compound Heater.
Numerous certificates andspecimens of the various forms
o f the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
.roadway, where orders are received and promptly an
swered hv the AMERICAN CALORIC COMPANY
ARTIFICIAL STOUNE WORK.
JI HE American Cement Company Is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Flagging s, Colums, Well-tops,
and various other articles, hydraulic and architectural, with
inthe City and county of New York
Parker's Patent-rights for the above may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or sreclal
rights or particular purposes in any part of the United
States.
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceeding the usualcharges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at t'he works No. 407 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
0 RRIS TOOTHIWASH.-T-his is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpleasant odor of the
breath. The valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substances innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
any injurious effects can follow its use. It is designed to
be used with a brush, and will be found preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeph,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums becom-
ing spongy, and the teeth loose. It has been found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retiring to
rest-this method is recommended by physicians and dent-
ists, as all articles of food which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
That the public may know the estimation in which the
Orris Tooth Wash "' is held by those who.are the best
judges, certificates have been obtained from/ the following
medical |;entlemen, and accompany each bottle--Drs. E.
Parmelee and N. Dodge, New York--DiA John Randell,
Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenport, Bos
toe; Dr. Nethaniel Peabody, Salem; Drs. Edwin Parsons,
W. K. Brown, Portland; Dr. F. J. Higginson, Cam
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the abovr ey
DA.14IEL GODDARD
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
.UI'FMFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upperlip, maybe effectually removed by afree
use of
ATKINSON'S DEPILATORY.
Itsoperation i's fstantareous, remioving the hair without
the least approach to pain, and leaving the skin whiter and
softer than before. By twice using the Depilatory the roots
of the hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no fur-
ther application of it. No bad consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it may be used on an infant's skin
without any bad effects.
The advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate effectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. Sold wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandt st.
7FEHE ENAMEL DENTIFAICE-A pure, white,
JL pearly Powder, is recommended as an excellent arti-
cle for cleaning and preserving the Teeth. Ladies and
gentlemen long attached to Charcoal Toothpowder, will
find this an agreeable and beneficial change, since the
continued use of any Toothpowder of so searching a na-
ture as Charcoal is condemned by the best Dentists.
It is warranted to be perfectly in..ocent. Price 25 cents
a box. Prepared for, and sold by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
m24 cor of Courtlandt street.
NOTES, DRAFTS, BILLS OF EXCHANGE.-A
variety of the above, of different styles and patterns,
bound or separate, by the quire, hundred or single sheet,
wholesale and retail. For sale by
T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall street,
myl5 Im one door below Mechanics' Bank.
M. RUS MULTICAULIS MULBERRY SEED.-
Just received, a tew papers of the above choice
Seed, growth ofria5, at {2 a paper, for sale by
..... ...._...... T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
aplO Im No. 18 Wall street.
a ART'IS RAZORS AND MAGNETIC RAZOR
tL STRAP.-The Razors sold at" The Bazaar,, are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, t or the purpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
rior article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razorbears on its blade the
joint stamp, thus--
H. C. Hart, 1 f J. Rodgers & Sons,
No. 173Broadway, C J Ctlersto his Majesty,
New York. No. 36 Norfolk st
J I Sheffield.
HART'S MAGNETIC RAZOR TABLET is made ex
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
ought to be without a strap of this description, as it pre-
cludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
-_ Sold by H. C. HART, attheBazaar,


4 OLD MOUNTED CANES.--Justopened atthe ," Ba
4JL zaar," a large assortment of Gold mounted Malacca
Rosewood, and Ebony Canes, with and without swords.-
AlAo, a few groce English looked canes, of large sizes,
H.C. HART, 173 Broadway,
018 cor. of Courtlandt street
RlRAVELLING CASES, &c. &c. Ne Plus Ultra Wri.-
w ting Cases made ofthe best Russia leather ; Rose
wood WritingDesks, plain and inlaid withmother o fnearl


N OTICE TO .TYSPEPTICS AND INVALIDS GE-
L NERALLY.-Dr. J. P. TARBELL, of Brooklyn,
Proprietor of Tarbell's Vegetable Pills, will attend at the
Office, No 437 Broadway, above Howard street, every
Tuesday and Friday, from 3 to 4 o'clock, to give advice
and prescribe, WITHOUT CIHARGE, to any that call.
Dr. Tarbell's Pills are recommended to all persons suf-
fering from Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Piles, Sick-headache,
Liver Complaint, or Scrofulous Diseases, as a remedy of
no ordinary kind. Composed entirely of vegetable matter,
they answer all the great purposes of calomel in producing
a change in the secretions of the liver, giving it a healthy
tone, strengthening the stomach, removing all crudities
frou. the bowels, obstinate costiveness, and a variety of
other obstinate diseases, usually passed over as incurable
by physicians, while they do not leave the system in a state
so disordered, as in the use of calomel, as to be more sus-
ceptible to disease than before ; rendering medicine an
e isential, when its only design is to be an assistant.
Dr. Tarbell is a practising physician of Brooklyn, a
member of the Methodist Church, well knrown in the
church as a man of strict uprightness of character, as is
further testified to by the following certificate from Judge
Clinton, of Orange county, the native county of the Doc-
or :
Newburgh, May 1, 1837.
I hereby certify, that I have been several years acquaint-
ed with Dr. John P. Tarbell, and take pleasure in stating,
that, both as a gentleman of correct principles, and a phy-
.sician of talents and ability, his character stands high in
Orange county. JAS. G. CLINTON.
The Pills are for sale (price 50 cents per box) by
*IROBT. D. HART, General Agent for the
,United States, 137 Broadway, and
jos No. 2 Courtlandt st. corner of Broadway.
j EAFNESS.-The extraordinary success of SE.
GUINES' ACOUSTIC DROPS, in curing or re-
lieving this unhappy defect, has been such as to warrant
the Agent in recommending it on his own knowledge of tis
efficacy.
,It is now but six weeks since this remedy was presented
to the public. The following is the result;
Mr. A. Icheson, of Baltimore county, after using one
bottle, has written for six more, the success of the first be-
ing satisfactory. His letter exhibited at the store.
A gentlemar. of this city, who has been deal many years
in one ear, has used' one bottle with prcater relief than
he ever has experienced from any medicine before tried"--
such are his words. He is now using the second bottle.
A lady in the country has used one bottle. From having
been entirely deaf tor one year, she can now hear with con.
siderable distinctness- is using a second bottle.
Mr. -- of Caldwell's Landing, (name unknown)
called.&boutthree weeks since and bought a bottle. He
couldst then hear a sound of any kind whatever, how-
eyer great; no conversation could be carried on with him
except in writing. He called for the second bottle. His
son who accompanied him says he can now make him un-
derstand what he says, and has no doubt further relief may
be obtained.
Every day brings some new evidence similar to the'
above of the success of this remedy. Let every one who
is deaf make trial of it. Price $1 50 per bottle. Sold by
R. D. HART, Agent for the United States, No. 437 Broad-
way, near Howard st. Je7


V FEMALE CORDIAL OF HEALTH-Or remedy for
Female Complaints such as: Fluor albia, prolap-
sus, diseases of the womb, loss of appetite and' imperfect
digestion, palpitations of the heart, shortness of breath,
nervous headache, nausea, fatulency,pain in tl~ back and
limbs, general debility, irregularities, and wealkessas.
This delightful and invigorating elixir having completely
won the confidence of the ladies, both in the city and coun-
try, is now extensively used, and bids fair to supplant all
other remedies advertised for the purpose.
The proprietor has never known an instance in which
this medicine has failed to effect a cure of such complaints
as have been mentioned, and he feels no hesitation in
warranting its usefulness. Delicacy tbrbids either certifi-
cates or references, else hundreds might testify to its va-
uable qualities. Price $1.50 a bottle. Prepared by Ed-
ward Prentiss, and sold by his agent,
ROBERT D. HART, No. 437 Broadway,
June 8 2weod near Howard street.
M OHAMMED'S TURKISH DYE, for changing
L light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful blaca or browr,
is universally acknowledged to be the best article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has beenthe
success, that numerous imitations, under new names, havt
been made both in England and this country, and palmed
upon the public.
The TURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its reputa
(ion there,isgreater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is dailysupersed
iog the use of otherpreparations for the purpose. composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place of every other composition of the same nature. Its
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, and on rising in the morningthe
transformation is complete, from gray to brown, orfrom
red to black. The skin meantime suffers no change, eithe
from discolorment, eruption, roughness, or other cause
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no iii con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
jel6 HENRY C. HART, No. 173 Broadway.
NDIA CHESSMEN.-The subscriber has received
one set of carved Ivory Chessmen, which, for exqui -
site workmanship, surpass any which have been imported;
together with a splendid Japanned Lacquered work
table. Both will be sold very low if called for immediately.
H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
Je9 corner of Courtland st.
AVENDER BALSAM-A never tailing remedy for
LA baldness.-This vegetable preparation is warranted
in the wcjrst cases to suspend the hair from falling out:in
one week from the first application, if applied in strict ac
cordance with the directions attached to each bottle.
In presenting this admirable restorative to the public,
the proprietor is authorized to state, that in addition to the
recommendations annexed there are hundreds of persons
in New York, (many of whom are of the first respectabili
ty) who are using the Lavender Balsam, and can attest to
its beneficial effects. It not only promotes the growth of
the hair,but st engthens and restores it in bald places. Try
it all ye who require such aid, and let its own merits re.
commend itI
Dear Sir: The Lavender Balsam which I procured of
you I have found very beneficial in softening my hair, and
have also seen the effects in restoring the hair of some of
my relatives. It is, therefore, with pleasure that I recom-
mend it to the public as the article it purports to be.
J. P. VAN VOORHIS.
To the Proprietor of the Lavender Balsam:
I have for years been much afflicted with the nervous
headache, and either from that or some other cause, my
hair came out on different parts of my head. Your specific
was recommended by a person who had experienced its
good effects. I have used it a little more than two months,
and my head is now covered with a body of thick hair,
which curls profusely and resembles that which I enjoyed
in the days of my youth. M. LOCKWOOD,
35 Hamilton street.
For sale by H. C. HART, No. 173 Broadway. my27
JAPANESE LOTION-A toilet appendage peculiarly
adapted for the now arrived season, and decidedly the
the best article ever offered to a discriminating public for
the removal and prevention of freckles, tan, sunburn and
all other ills that the skin is heir to." This incompara-
ble preparation sustains the complexion against all the
numerous affections to which it is liable, particularly at
this season. In its operation it combines two essential pro-
perties, a mildness of influence with powerfulie.ffect-a
desideratum seldom or never before obtained in a pre-
paration of this description, from the simple fact that it
may with impunity be applied to the most delicate infant.
Price $2 per bottle. Sold by H. C. FART, Bazaar,,'
173 Broadway. June 10
NINE ARTICLES.-Ivory Nail Brushes, from Smith
SLondon.
Ivory Shaving Brushes, from Paris (of badger hair.)
i. Ivory Tooth do. do. Smith's, London
Ivory Comb do.
Ivory Hair do.
Tortoise Shell and Ivory Dressing Combs
Best London and Paris Hair and Cloth Brushes.
For sale at "The Bazaar," 173 Broadway, corner of
Courtlandt street. H. C. HART. JelO
fA ENUINE BEAR'S GREASE---For promoting the
1k growth of the hair, and imparting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in-
ducing the growth of the hair, is generally acceded to by
all who have used it, as it imparts a glossy richness to the
hair, rendering it soft and flexible, and exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons becoming bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daily,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The subscri-
ber has just received a fresh supply of the genuine article,
put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared expressly for
his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine Store, No. 260
Bowery. fe8 N. W. BADEAU.
U USEFUL DISCOVERY.-PAYSON'S INDELIBLE
U INK, for marking linen and cotton cloth without
preparation.
The inconvenience of using the oldetyle of Indelible Ink
is well known This Ink requires no preparatory liquid,
and is, therefore, used without the least trouble. Itis war
ranted not to injure or corrode the finest cambric, and
color and durability, is fully equal to the best in use.
As there are other kinds, (called Indelible Ink) and also
without a preparation, some of which will not bear wash-
ing, purchasers should beparticular toinquire for Payson's
Indaelible Ink.
For sale by RUSHTON & ASPINWALL, 86 William
st. and 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, and many other
wholesale and retail Drpggists and Stationersin this city,
and throughout the country.
The trade supplied at the manufacturer's price, by
je9 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden lane, N.Y


VEGETABLE PULMONARY BALSAM.-This truly
valuable remedy has now been before the public fot
four I ears, and has proved itself the most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, oriPhthistl,,Conj
sunptior, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections 0
every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and the pr4o
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
COUNTERFEITS !-BEWARE OF IMPOSITION.-
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam hats been the cause of attempts to introduce spurin
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub,
lie. Among these mixtures are the "AImerican Pulmonary
Balsam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,",
"'Pulmonary Balsam', and others.
Purchasers should inquiretorthetrue articlebyits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that It
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonarj
Balsam
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
C IOUGHS ki COLDS.--New England Cough Syrup.-
% The reputation of this article has now become so wel.
established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
colds: influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affectigAs of the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from all quarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprnsi.g efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the vllldirections accom|
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort toitagain i
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agreed
able, safe, and efficient remedy to be met with.
Sold at retail in this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B
Grabam, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway j and the Druggists and Apothe-
caries generally, throughoutthe city and country.
*** Thetrade supplied by DANL.GODDARD,No 111
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. s8
'FE MIORISONtS PILLS.
F HE GENUINE HYGEIAN VEGETABLE
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College o
Health.
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to virn
tue." 1 I.'
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines -" ii'iv3
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex.
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and urworl
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have establishedthe claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protectionfrom direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can be taken up thatdoes not teem
With whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming hie
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himself from a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Morison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain. the continent ofEuj
rope, the nations of the East, and the UnitedStates ofAmeJ
rica, and, infact, having agencies and advocates establish
ed in every civilized nation of theearth, neither their names
nor their Ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
of
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which wil
readily satisfy any inquirer 1 6the correctness of this state.
ment. -
At the urgent requestof many friend, it has been deter|
mined to supply the genuine Lygelan medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, tnat the wants and wishes o
Ohat class of the community may be met, who, while dis-
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. "The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50 centseach, ae
well as in packets of 1, 2, and 3 dollars. 4
H. SHEPHERD MOAT,
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Rook and Printseller, at the Genj
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. jalO 8t


A CARD TO THE LADIES.
TUHE subscriber's opinion of the female mind and char-
acter is too far exalted to suppose for a moment that the
ladies of this city and elsewhere, to whom this Card is po-
litely addressed, can be cajoled or flattered to patronize
him, but wishes to address himself to their good sense
only. They are respectfully informed, that "Badeau's
celebrated Strengthening Plasters," were prepared with
special reference to their flavor, and they arc most ear-
nestly recommended to such as are troubled with coughs,
colds, asthma, &c. He is confident that if it were possi
ble to obtain the names of the ladies who have received
benefit by wearing the beautiful plasters, he could present
an array, which, for modest worth, intelligence and resJ
pectability, would far outweigh his highest recommend
dations. They are spread on the most beautiful, soft and
pliable scarlet, pink and fawn colored lamb skin; will
not soil the whitest linen, and may be worn by the most
delicate female in all situations, with ease and comfort for
one month. M
They are sold at the Bowery Medicine Store,260 Bw
ry, by the Ladies' most obliged and humble servant,
m4 N. W. BADEAU.
D R HeORN E continues to be consulted as usual
D at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich st., next
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th u Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city of London;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty of Physic
42 years, for the last 32 in the city of New York. His
practicefrom beina form-erlvza lj eraJtla.ong lo onf ned
to a particular branch -of Medicine, which engages hie
profound attention, viz:-Lues Veneria, Scorbutus, Scre.
fula, Elepik 'ntiais. and, in short, all diseases arising
ircm a vltia d state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His success astonishing. In many thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientato
health and a soundconstitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes-'" Married
persons, and persons about to befmarried should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful inr
heritance to transmit to posterity;." Persons afflicted witA
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. Becen
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguishf
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re-
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no responaij
ability, and the compounders unknown; by such means
throwing away tiieir money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr,
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwitlh
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Hornelscharacter for sterling honor- and based on rea
respectabilityand skill. Dr. Hornme offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can nee i
come in contact.
Attendance untilhalf past 9inthe evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All cityletteu
must be handed in.
6-4 Stultorum incuratapudormalu ulceracelat,
Horace's 16 Epist.
P. 8.--A. long as Dr. Horne desires to benefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good ofstrangers, as it is well known people areextremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. j14

IMPROVED VEGETABLE ROBB-A French Chem
ical composition, extensively used in the hospitals o
France with great success. This pleasant and sale reme
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis
rheumatism, complaints of the skin salt rheum, and all
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can bi
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at allseal
sons ofthe year, from infancy to old age.
The proprietor of the Robb informs the public,that tia
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane st. to Mrq
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway, where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chiltont
263 Broadway, and ofI C. Howard, corner of Fulton an.
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their threat
ment, by means of the Robb, has been published by the
compositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
who desire it M23

POSSIBLY THERE MAI BE SOME PERSONS
afflicted with pain or weakness in the side, breast,
back, or limbs, or with distressing coughs, asthmas, k.
who have not yet used Badeaus celebrated 9'.TRZdT-T
ENING PLASTERS. Those who have will corner last.
ing obligations on the subscriber, by informing himby 4et-
ter or otherwise, of the effect produced by wearing thqm,
and tnose who have not, are politely requested to read the
following, from gentlemen who fill that stationn in society,
that It is impossible for them to be influenced by any mo-
tives but the most noble and exalted, to write thug--
-P'SHzMLL, April 24,1834.
Mr. Badeau-I am grateful to you, sir, for furnishing
to me and the community, so pleasant and effectual relive
from the distressing effects of a heavy cold. Some few
weeks since I was afflicted with a bad cold, and felt se-
verely pressed on my lungs, with acute pains in the chest.
By applying one of your celebrated plasters, I was much
relieved in two days, and have continued its use until the
difficulty is effectually removed, and I consider them the


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