Daily Albany Argus
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073654/00004
 Material Information
Title: Daily Albany Argus
Alternate Title: Albany Argus
Daily city gazette
Physical Description: v. : ; 62 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Croswell & Van Benthuysen
Place of Publication: Albany N.Y
Creation Date: June 20, 1837
Publication Date: 1827-1856
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Albany (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Albany County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- Albany -- Albany
Coordinates: 42.652594 x -73.757314 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Micro Photo Div., Bell & Howell Co.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 3, no. 681 (Dec. 27, 1827)-v. 31, no. 9252 (Feb. 16, 1856).
General Note: Publishers: Edwin Croswell, Obadiah Romney Van Benthuysen & Thomas M. Burt, 1831-1834; E. Croswell, O.R. Van Benthuysen, Thos. M. Burt & Sherman Croswell, 1834-1840; Edwin Croswell, Henry H. Van Dyck & Sherman Croswell, 1840-1843; Edwin Croswell & Sherman Croswell, 1843-1848; Edwin Croswell, Sherman Croswell & Samuel M. Shaw, 1849-1850; Edwin Croswell, Sherman Croswell, Samuel M. Shaw & James I. Johnson, 1851; Edwin Croswell, Sherman Croswell & James I. Johnson, 1851-<1853>; Sherman Croswell & Gideon Tucker, 1854; Calvert Comstock & James I. Johnson, <1855>-1856.
General Note: "Republican," 1827-1833; "Democratic," 1834-1856.
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 - 02260077
lccn - sn 83045590
System ID: UF00073654:00004
 Related Items
Related Items: Albany Argus & city gazette
Related Items: Albany Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1828)
Related Items: Albany Argus & daily city gazette, extra
Related Items: Albany Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1838)
Related Items: Campaign Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1848)
Related Items: Campaign Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1852)
Related Items: Albany Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1832)
Related Items: Weekly Argus and rough-hewer
Related Items: Weekly Argus (Albany, N.Y.)
Preceded by: Albany Argus & daily city gazette
Succeeded by: Albany evening Atlas (Albany, N.Y. : 1843)
Succeeded by: Atlas & Argus (Albany, N.Y. : Daily)

Full Text


E. CROSWELL, Printer tote Stags.
0. R. VAN BENTIIUYSEN, f .Propri.,ors.
THOS. M. BURT, ropr t.
Oigce No.370 South Market street, W6- Counting rooa
in thesecondstory.,

DAILY ALBANY ARG US-Eightdollars per annum,
payable half yearly.
THE ALBANY AR GUS .szEMi-WEEtLvY-Four dollars
per annum, payable in advance.
ALBANY ARGUS, WEEKLY-Two dollars per an-
sum, payable in advance, without which no paper will be
sent; nosubscriptions received for less than six months.
No paper will be discontinued, (unless at the discretion
of the proprietors,) until all arrearages are paid.
Advertisemientsconispicuously inserted, on the cus-
tomary terms.
]T Insolvent notices inserted six weeks for $1.67; ten
weeks for S2. Other legal notices are charged atthe rate
ofSO eents per folio of100 words forth first insertion, and
20 cents per folio t'or each subsequent insertion. In all
cases, payment is requirediii advance.
All letters and communications must be post-paid.

WM. & A. GOULD & CO.. Law Booksellers
No. 101 State street, Albany, have just published
f sale,
13th -W Vendell's reports
5th v **aige's Chancery reports
13th P'ickering's Massachusetts reports
10th v Connecticut reports
tst v Fairfield's reports (Maine) in continuation of
Greenleafs reports
7th v American common law
10th v Peters' U. S. reports
Hofinman's course of legal studies, 2 v -
Hall's supreme court reports, *2 v, city of New York
A treatise on the law of principal and surety, and prin-
cipal and agent, by WIVm. Theobald, and additions by E.
Hammond, 1836
, Story's equity jurisprudence
Elements of law
3d v Chitty's general practice
Chitty on bills, a new edition, greatly Improved and en-
U0omyn on contracts, new edition
Graham on new trials
Fonblanque's equity, new edition
Archbold's criminal pleadings
Beck's medical jurisprudence, 2 v, a new and improved
Supplement to Petersdorfts abridgement, 2 v
Together with a general assortment of law books and
law blanks

NEW LAW BOOKS-Within a few days will
be issued from the press a volume containing Prece-
dants and Practical Forms, &c., compiled by John V. N.
Yates, esq., counsellor at law. This work contains not
only the usual proceedings adopted in our courts of law,
but also several valuable forms in mandantus, audit,
querela and prohibition, and in the actions of waste, nui-
sance and account-also, proceedings in a suit (in conse-
cutive order), to judgment by default,'the like to judg-
ment on verdict, forms of pleas, &c. in abatement, plead-
ings in the action of account, asssumpsit case, covenant,
debt, ejectment, (and proceedings in nature of ejectunent,)
nuisance, partition, replevin, trespass and waste, procee-
dings by certiorari, habeas corpus, scire facias, &c. are
likewise given; and the work concludes with approved
forms of bills of cost, and several rare precedents of
Judgment records. Besides, precedents are given for a
great variety of proceedings under our revised statutes
(2d ed.), interspersed with occasional notes and referen-
ces, and several valuable tables are added to the work.-
The revised statutes and the statutes subsequently pas-
sed,and Graham's Practice(2d ed.),were consulted in the
progress of the work.
New-York Digest, 2 vols., including a digest of all the
New-York reports down to the present time.
WVM. & A. GOULD & CO.,
Law Book sellers, Albany.
Ja35-dac Law Book sellers New-York.

THE SUBSCRIBERS are manutac-
turing and have constantly on hand, a gene-
Wr' ral assortment of MATHEMATICAL TV-
FA 1 STRUMENTS, viz. Theodolites, .. efling
instruments, on the most approved construc-
tion, for running curves; also, all kinds of Surveyors,
Compasses, some of which are so constructed that an-
gles can be taken without the needle. WcstTroy, N.Y.
STEELE & WARREN, Importers of Saddlery
l Hardware, guns, gun locks, plated gods, &c. &c.,
and dealers in eliptic springs, coach and wagon axletrees,
coach lace and furniture, wood screws, tacks, brass nails,
&c continue business at their old stand No. 368 Soutb
Market street, Argus Building.
Their assortment embraces its usual variety, and is of-
fered on the usual terms. They respectfully solicit the
continued patronage of their customers, oc6-dac
assortment of choice patterns at 384 S. Market, cor-
ner of Hudson street, by
PISTOLS-A good assortment of English and Ger-
man Pocket and Belt Pistols, single and double bar-
rel. A few with bayonets. For sale by the doz. or pair
ap29 368 S. Market st.
merlyCorning. Norton & Co.), manufactures to order
TORIES of every description. Also, MALT MILLS,
ROAD CASTINGS of every description. The collec-
lion of PATTERNS of MACHINERY is not equalled in
she United States.
The following articles will be kept constantly for sale
at the Furnace and furnished at short notice, viz: POT-
ASH KETTLES, single and double bottoms, from 56 to
140 gallons,CAULDRONS from 1 toP barrels, HATTERS'
PUMPS, single and double FORCING PUMPS, WAG-
WEIGHTS, 7, 14, 25,28,30,50,56, and 60 lb. WVEIGHTS,
SER IRONS, MANDRILLS for Coppersmiths, BOOK-
W. V. M. having an extensive assortment of Plough
Patterns, embracing almost every kind in use, keeps
constantly on hand the following Plough Castings, viz:
btarbuck's No. 1, 2 & 3 D Tice's No. 2 A
d-te's No, 1 &2 1-3 1Vright's No. 0, 1, 2 & 21
gBryant's No. 1, 2, 2j, 3, & 4. Hudson's No. 2, D
Gibson's No. 2, 3, 4, 5 & 6. Russell's No. 2.
Wood's (,or I *,3 & 4 A Wood's C. S. 11 2 &3 old
Freeborn's Chamberlalns 'No. 3.
Also-The celebrated Side-Hill Plough, No. I and 2.
Country Founders can be supplied with PIG IRON,
Bolting, Turning and Finishing, in all their various
branches, executed with neatness and despatch.
Also--PATTERNS made and SCREWS cut to or-
W. V. M. being a practical Millwright, will furnish
calculations, and any other information in relation to ma-
COTTON MACHINISTS may obtain castings at this
Fgrnace made of Scotch Iron.
All articles ordered can be forwarded to any part of the
United States or the Canadas. Orders may be addressed
Lt WILLIAM V. MANY, Eagle Air Furnace, No. 84
Beaver-street, Albany, or to the care of Messrs. ERAsTUS
0oRWiX 4a Co.
FOR SALE-An excellent Farm, containing one
hundred and seven acres, four and a half miles from
Albany, on the Albany and Delaware Turnpike. Tihe
farm lays very handsome-has no waste land, and is in
good order-buildings nearly new-house thirty-four by
twenty-four feet, two stories high, with brick front-
barn sixty feet square, and the best constructed in the
county. It is handsomely situated for a gentleman's seat,
as it commands a fine prospect. It is well watered with
never failing springs of soft water. For terms apply to
jaln No. 81, Quay street.

. ANTS-The complaints of merchants that goods
have been abstracted from their packages, have become
so frequent and alarming, that we, as forwarders on the
Ohio canal, have thought proper to adopt some method to
detect, if possible, where such abstraction is done; and
we hope we shall have the co-operation of the forward-
ers on the Erie canal as well as the merchants of the ci-
ties of New-York, Albany, Troy, and of any other place
from which goods of any description may be shipped.
Therefore, Resolved, That we will not receive any
pe-wages of goods, wares or merchandise of any descrip-
toP f&r transportation, andti be liable for its contents, un-
leps such packages are so sealed and secured by tape and
sealing-wax, and stamped with a seal having the initials
qf'the house by which such package is packed, as to pre-
vetyT the package from being opened without breaking the
tape or seal. Signed,
G. C. DAvis & Co. RANSOM, BALDWIN & Co
GItLLSpIg, NoaToN & Co.
We, the undersigned, forwarders on the Erie canal, ha-
ving examined the foregoing preamble and resolution of
rte Ohio forwardars, do fally concur in the same, and
ereby give notice to all city and country merchants that
we will not be accountable as forwarders, for the pillage
.f any property contained in any package of dry goods,
shoes, caps, hats or other fine articles unless the same be
thoroughly strapped and scaled as above stated. Signed,


SPlumbers, Tin and Sheet Iron Workers, No. 18
iBeaver-street, Albany, (sign of the
y Steamboat). Tbey would respect-
i.- .. i fully inform their friends and the
public, that they keep constantly on
hand for sale, and make to order on the shortest notice,
Shcet Iron, Copper and Tin Ware. They will also make
to order Brewers' Coppers, Tan Vat Heaters, Clothiers'
and Hatters' Kettles, Measures, Brew house Pumps, So-
da Fountains and apparatus, Coper and Sheet Iron
Steam Boilers, together with all other articles in the line
of their business. During the coming season they w-ill
be prepared to cover roofs with Tin, Sheet-copper or
Zinc. From their long practical experience in the last
mentioned branch of their business, they feel a confidence
that they can on all occasions give the most perfect satis-
faction, as by the method they have now adopted, they
are willing in all instances, to warrant the roofs perfectly
N. B.-VW. & C. have on hand a supply of BATHING
TUBS, very strong and perfect in their construction; also,
a few of their improved CISTERN PUMPS, with brass
boxes, an entirely new and much improved invention,
for the great superiority of which they refer to Mr. WV.
Thorburn, 317 North Market-st., or to Mr. Sidney Cha-
pin, City Hotel. ap18-3m

1 PAPER HANGINGS, comprising a large assort-
ment of American, together with eighty packages French
Paper, are offered by the subscribers on as good terms as
can be had in New York, at the Paper Hanging Ware
House, No. 419 South Market-street.
(17 The Buffalo Daily Star, Rochester Daily Adverti-
ser, Cayuga Patriot and Ithaca Journal, are requested to
publish the above to the amount of $3 each, and send a
paper containing the first insertion and bill, to L. S. &
Son fbr payment. mr31

cially patronised by her Majesty-A very agreeable per
fume for scenting clothes, drawers, &c., and an effectual
preventive against moth. The bags aire made of satin of
various colors, the envelope printed on tinted vellum
post with new national corners, and altogether very at-
"V With regard to this scent, it is delectable, and the
bag is superior in virtue to any camphor bag the world
ever saw. The Queen's gracious patronage of it deserves
to be imitated."-[Literary Gaz.
Cannot be too highly recommended. No lady's toi-
let should be without it."-f World of Fashion. I
For sale by HENRY RAWLS & CO., 57 State st.,
nmy29 and at their branch, Apothecaries' Hall.

HOUSE-the subscribers have on hand a fine as-
sortmient of fashionable Furniture at their warehouse,
No. 116 State-street, where they will constantly keep
a general assortment of Cabinet and Upholstery Ware.
Also, Cushion, Moss, Manilla, Feather and Upholstery
trimmings and goods of all kinds.

Commmunication-The proprietors, in announc-
ing to their many and extended friends, feel a
pleasure in laying before them their arrangements in re-
lation to their Drafts on Ireland. --Oh
They wish it to be clearly understood, thFle y n
the Messrs. Robinsons & Co of At' yla andtowns
th Co. "" 'Md'llthenlmandt0was,
every province and county, ^nk of Ireland Notes-
answering the same
convenience P-`ertoheld out by any other estab-
vi n.eJe parties desirous of having drafts on the under-
-fientiloned places, can always be accommodated, viz:
On Dublin The Robinsons & Co.
Belfast Charles Allen.
Londonderry Samuel Robinson.
Newry Jefferson & Godfrey.
Castleblaney John Matthews.
Cork A. Murray.
Waterford Gilbert M'Gloin.
Sligo John Boyle.
Edgeworthtown John Payne.
In order to unite and meet the views of our friends on
both sides of the Atlantic, Eagles, Half Eagles and Quar-
ter Eagles, nave been shipped to Ireland with the object
solely of accommodating as much as possible, those se-
lecting the Robinsons' Line-a consideration of import-
ance, as it does away with the possibility of being imposed
on by purchasing Doubloons, or other currency, to which
they are strangers.
Passage secured in good American ships free from de-
tension, at moderate rates in weekly opportunities.
Drafts, as usual, on England, Scotland and Wales. Ap-
ply to or address 334 Pearl street, New York.
Messrs. ROBINSON BROTHERS, Liverpool.
de3 THE ROBINSONS & CO., Dublin.

TURING PUBLIC, and particularly to the proprie-
tors of Water Power who are located on low falls, and
subject to tides, back water, frost, &c.
The subscriber respectfully recommends his recently
which he warrants to perform more work, under any giv-
en head, with any depth of back water, which any un-
dershot tub reaction or spiral vent wheel have hereto-
fore done, when used for milling purposes, or propelling
machinery of any description.
The construction of this wheel is such that its motion
is not retarded or power reduced by any depth of back
water, provided the fore water rises in the same ratio.
The small expense of applying it to the propulsion of
mill stones or machinery of any kind, is a consideration
worthy of attention, It being a horizontal wheel on an
upright shaft, moving with a quick motion, requires but
one spar or fly wheel on the top of the shaft to gear into
stone pinions, or only one pair of mitre or bevel wheels
for a horizontal motion.
Its durability must be conceded, as it is constructed o
cast and wrought iron, without the possibility of decaf
or need of repair, and requires less room in proportion to
its power than any wheel yet known, and being an under
water wheel should be placed in all cases so low in back
water that frost cannot affect it.
For the purpose of satisfying those who may need or re-
quire the use of this valuable invention, I would refer to
the gentlemen named below, who have tested its value.
Troy, New York, March 11, 1837.
Messrs. Daler & Herrington, Morrison, Mannlng & Co.,
N. Starbuck & Sons, J. & C. Pecks, Jacob Danker,
Troy, Rens. co., N. Y.
Mr. Win. V. Many, Eagle Furnace, Beaver st., No.
84, Albany.
Mr. WiVm. H Culver, No. 27 Washington-st., city of
New York.
N. B. Letters patent have been procured for the inven-
tion above mentioned. mrl3-2aw8w
lTsICHIGAN LANDS-Persons desirous of pur-
lil chasing land in the state of Michigan, are informed
that the undersigned has been appointed agent by Messrs.
pickles & Co. of Monroe, Michigan, who possess every
advantage of making a selection of the best location and
choice of a good soiL. He will receive orders from such
as wish to purchase for any quantity they may want.-
Such persons will be saved the necessity of sending specie
to the land office, by depositing the price of the number of
acres they want to buy, in the Mechanics' and Farmers'
Bank in this city, at two dollars per acre, subject to the
drafts of Messrs. M.'s & Co., on the delivery of the ne-
cessary certificates and papers for said purchase.
N. B. References can be given at the office of the sul,
scriber as to the respectability and standing of the above
gentlemen. Apply at 349 North Market-street, under the
Museum. se7

COUNTY FOR SALE.-The subscriber offers
l for sale that beautifully situated FARM called
WOOD LAWN, containing 151 acres, immedi-
ately north from the village of Saratoga Springs, on
which the new STONE MANSION with COLLONADE
front, so conspicuously appears to the passer by, being
40 by 60 feet, finished in the most approved modern style,
with splendid Garden, a variety of Shrubbery, fruit of
the choicest selection, out-houses of every necessary de-
scription. The situation of this farm is such as will ad-
mit of a division, therefore will be sold separate or togeth-
er. rheMansion House cost $10,000.
Also a FARM of 2"1$acres, on the opposite side of the
highway, which caa be conveniently divided into two
Farms of sufficient siz,. As a grazing Farm there is none
that stands higher, i nd for ordinary farming purposes is
not surpassed by any. The Dwelling which is known as
the Putnam Boarding House, is a very good Frame Build-
ing, and exhibits considerable style, the out-houses are
good and sufficient in number and well arranged as to con-
Also, a FARM of 100 acres, which adjoins the last
named, on the north, and is well situated upon the main
road, with good buildings, and is also a first rate Farm.
It is a level plain and principally meadow land and will
afford 100 tons of Hay annually. The soil of all the a-
bove named farinms is oftlme very best quality and is in a
fine state of cultivation, well watered, and in good fence,
and a sufficient number of acres of TIMBER LAND.
The above are certainly very desirable Farms, either
for farming purposes or gentlemen's country residences,
being so very near to the most popular village in the Uni-
ted States. A gentleman may. during the summer leave
New-York at five in the evening and breakfast with hii
family next morning at Saratoga.
Also, a FARM, known as the Fitz Simmons Farm, in

lage, &c.
0: Ask for Dr. EVANS' PILLS-Beware of Counter-
s-Go to his appointed Agents. iy7-dac

wholesale and retail LOOKING GLASS FACTO-
RY, No. 2 Green street, one door from State, has on hand
a large and general assortment of LOOKING GLASS-
ES, framed in the most fashionable style, which he will
sell at wholesale or retail, at the lowest New York pri-
ces. Merchants who keep the above articles will find it
to their advantage to call.
PORTRAITS and PICTURES framed in the neatest
manner, and at short notice.
CURTAIN ORNAMENTS made to order.
LOOKING GLASS PLATES by the box, or single
one. fe23-6m

V STOV ES-The subscriber would respectfully inform
those dealers and others, who were disappointed in get-
Ling these stoves last fall, that he has made such arrange-
ments for the coming season, as will not fail to secure him
in ample supply. Having made a few alterations from
the experience of the past season, he can now confidently
-ecommend them, as being unequalled by any stove in
Lhis or any other market, either as itregards finish ofcast-
,igs, cheapness or capacity for cooking.
Country dealers are invited to examine these stoves be
(ore making their purchases; their superiority is obvious
;ipon a mere inspection.
Certificates from those who have used them in differ-
-int sections ofthb country have been sent in, and can lbe
leen at the store. Below are annexed a few from those
who have used them in this city.

CHOICE GROCERIES-particularly selected
for private families. The subscriber has just receiv-
ed and now offers for sale, at the old stand lately occupied
by Mr. Jacob Mancius, No. 61 State street, a fresh supply
of TEAS, SUGARS, WINES, &c. which, together within
his former stock of Old WVines and Liquors, comprise a
very general assortment of goods in his line. Among
which are
Suneimnr~ o~ld NNTAPfn-*a


PETER LORILLARDJr1., surviving partner
and Tobacco Manufacturers, 42 Chatham street, New
York, offers for sale the following articles, warranted
not to contain any pernicious drugs:
FINE BRowN SNUFF.-Genuine Maccoboy, Imitation do,
(rose flavored,) Sicily Maccoboy, Maltese do, Curacoa
do, American Rappee, Holland do, Tuberose, St. Omer,
COARSs BaowN SNuFT.-Demigros, Pure Virginla,Bour-
bon, St. Domingo, Copenhagen, (sup. flav'd,) Natchito-
ches, French Rappee, American Gentleman, Pure Span-
ish, L. Mixture. 0
FINE YELLOW SnurrFF.-Scotch Half Toast, High Toast.
COARSE do do Irish Blackguard, or Irish High
pers, P. A. L., do do, P. & G. L., do do, P. & G.; large
papers, P: A. L., 4 size do, P. A. L., I size do, P. A. L.;
Sweet Scented Oronoko, extra superior, in j lb papers,
manufactured only by Peter Lorillard, jr.
FINE CUT SMOKINGO TonAcco.-Spanish, KCitefoot, Can-
aster, common and sten, in papers from 2 to 10 cents
Cut tobacco, packed in half barrels, barrels and tier-
Rrnwn Snnff'. backed in nnnd and half nnnnd hnbttlea

TIHE DIFFERENCE-It cannot be denied t
B. whilst'niany medicines which are recommended
the public have not even the negative merit of harmle
ness, there are others which it would be great injusti
indeed and suicidal prejudice to involve, untried, ii
common condemnation. And when a medicine comes
dorsed witb all the great names that have adorned the t
nals of the medical profession, and warranted by the sa
and signature of long and uniform success, its propriel
makes no unreasonable demand upon public confident
when he claims for it a superior consideration.
undeniably entitled to this enviable distinction; for whi
the medical authority in existence condemns it, every ir
dical work which alludes to it, and every medical prac
tioner that is acquainted with it, freely acknowledges
pre-eminent virtues; and that the latter should be so
opposition to their personal interests, must be attribut
either to their candor or love of truth, or to their unw
lingness to fly in the face of all observation, and the test
money of thousands.
Dr. W. EVANS does not pretend that his Camomi
Tonic Pills will cure all diseases. He frankly and conse
entiously admits that they will not. He lays uo claim
the discovery of the "Philosopher's Stone," and wish
nobody to believe that he sells the "Elixir of Life;" b
he DOES SAY, and he DOES BELIEVE, and he CA
PROVE, that in debility and impaired constitutions;
of the digestive organs; in incipient consumption, whett
er of the lungs or of the liver; in the dreadful debility o
casioned by the use of purgatives, in palsy, rheumatisi
(more especially) in the sicknesses incident to mother
and to females of relaxed nerves; in every case of delir
um tremens, or that disease which is brought on by iA
temperance, in the wretched horrors of mind and bW
which accrue from occasional inebriety; in loss of app<
tite, languor, melancholy, pains in the head, limbs or side
in corrupt, sallow and uncomely complexions, which arise
from the bad state of the fluids;-in all these cases, and i
some others mentioned in the bills of directions given wit
his medicines, HE DOES SAY, that the CAIOMILI
TONIC PILLS, interchanged occasionally with his A
PIRIENT FAMILY PILLS, (the best known) which
are sold with them, will effect immediate relief; and i
used but for a fair period of trial, a perfect cure. Thi
much is placed beyond doubt by daily testimonies which
would be given on oath; and for this much, Dr. W. EV
ANS can conscientiously request confidence. He there
fore need only add that his CAMOMILE TONIC PILLS
together with his excellent FAMILY APERIENr
PILLS can be obtained, wholesale or retail, at No. 7 Di
vision street, near Chatham Square, New York, and o
his authorized agents in town and country.
to the many references already given to the public, andoth
ers in possession, DR. WV. EVANS will ;iow refer to Mx,
John Gibson, of North street, Wili'mnsbur g
been troubled with the rheuniatip-' flor r,-i""'-s,-and for
nine months had to use crutch _, he rilsneen so far restor-
ed to health, by using a fp bottles of Dr. Evans' Cam*
ile or Tonic Pills' .-.a few boxes of Aperient Pills, that
he feels able to tj work again.
Mrs. Watts. '%Water street, by using two bottles of
Dr. W. Evans' Tonic Pills has h' greatly benefitted;
.he feels better than she a year previous. Her dis-
cage, 9d phtation of the heart.
seP,- ..'..-w has been cured of dyspepsia by taking
fr. i fof Tonic and two boxes of Dr. WV. Evans'
mient Pills. His residence is 354 WVaterstreet.
Stephen Ames, 127 Amity street for a length oftime past
has been troubled with a load and distress at the stomach.
ndigestion, and dizziness in the head. By using Dr. W.
Evans' Tonic and Aperient Pills, the complaints have been
Mrs. Rapelye, Middleton, Long Island, has been cured
y using Dr. WV. Evans' Pills. Her complaint was dys-
Mrs. Blackwell, 151 Madison street, has received great
benefit by using the Tonic and Aperient Pills.
Capt J. Stewart,-of ship William, has been so far re-
tored to health, as to be enabled to attend to his business,
having been unable to do so for a long time. His com-
lainis were nervous irritability, with spasms, often lan-
uid, indigestion and palpitation of the heart. He has used
mur bottles of Dr. W. Evans' Tonicme, and three boxes of
percentt Pills.
Mr. Israel S. Smith had a complication of diseases, such
s indigestion,loss of appetite, lassitude and loathing; felt
s if he did not want to see any one. By using three bot-
es of Dr. WV. Evans' Tonic, and two boxes of Aperient
'ills, considers himseifcured; he is cheerful and lively-
ays he has not felt so well for ten years.
Mrs. Nolan, corner of Spring and Mercer streets, disease
i the head, was obliged sometimes to walk the floor all
ight, the distress was so great; greatly relieved by using
ie Tonic and Aperient Pills.
TO THE LADIES.-Amongst thousands of ladies ben-
fitted by Dr. WV. Evans' Camomile or Tonic Pills, Mrs.
1. Beaumont (corner of Canal and WVashington streets)
as kindly allowed it to be made known for the benefit of
others, that she was brought (by mental affliction) to a
cry weak and bad state of health, and pains in the sidi
nd head, was recommended to take Dr. AV. Evans' Tonic
ills, which she has done to her comfort of mind and re-
oration of health. Mrs. M. Beaumont.
TO THE AFFLICTED.-For the benefit of the public
nd in gratitude to Dr. WV. Evans, I consider it a duty I
we to make known the great good I have derived from
vans' Tonic Pills. Having been five years afflicted with
yspepsia of the worst kind, I made application to numer-
is sources without benefit, by the use of Evans' Tonic
ills, and three boxes of Evans' Aperient Pills, I have
und signal relief fully to my satisfaction, and am mor
eallthy than I have been for years. The symptoms (which
ere pains in the chest, weakness in the whole frame,
*art-burn, flatulency, acidity and head-ache) are all re
oved. I deliver this testimony over to Dr. XV. Evans.
r his and the public benefit, for it to be made known. I
ereby sign my name and address.
Edward Rhodes, 95 Crosby street, N. Y.
The following persons have been benefitted and cured o
fferent complaints, as dyspepsia, consumption, bilious
ad liver complaints, headache, weakness, female com-

aints, nervous diseases, spasms, and others of all those
.mplaints for which those pills are so efficacious.
Mr. Samuel McCully, 431 Pearl street.
Mr. J. Vardycke, 6'2 Forsyth street.
Mr. J. Gillis, Milton, Ulster county, N. Y,
Mr. A. Hayer, 217 Broome street.
Mr. Clark, 48-2 Water street.
Mrs. M., Thompson street.
Capt. John Clark, of ship Jefferson.
Dr. WV. Evans-Sir: That tiie public may be satisfied
ith the virtues of your Tonic and Aperient Pills, I will
ite that, for a long time I have been suffering with a dis-
ess in my stomach, pains in my head and side, and often
doubled with languilness, sometimes with pimples and
etches on my skin. By using a few of your Pills I am
eatly benefitted, and have not the least doubt thoy will
fect a cure. Respectfully yours,
U. G. Clark, 88 Oliver street.
Albany Agent-Mr. STEPHEN VAN 8CHAACK, 3
>tth Market street.
Troy-Mr. Z. CLARK, bookseller, 218 River street.
West Troy-Mr. B. BROWN.
Hudson-Mr. S Westcott, postmaster.
Poughkeepsie-Messrs. Potter & Wilson.
Ithaca Mr. David Hanmer.
Waterford-J. J. & C. Scott.
Saratoga Springs-Mr. Phineas Fletcher,
Ballston Spa-Mr. Jas. Comstock.
Dr. W. Evans' medical office, i'< at No. 7 Division street,
ar Chatham Square, N. York, where application for
encies are requested to be made by a merchant in each



RENSSELAER, Pres't pro tern.
B. R. WOOD,'
J.O.COLE,. .
ANDREW KIRK, Trustees.

ALBANY ACADEMY-TheAeadeHjnywillopee
. for instruction on the first day of feptemner.
The students are arranged in departments correspond-
ing to the wishes of parents, for the instruction of their
In the 4th or junior department, children 'are taken at
the age of 6 or 7 years, and instructed in lreadihg and
spelling, the elements of Geography and -Arithmetic, and
writing. In the more advanced classes these studies &re
pursued to the extent of a thorough English education.--
Mr. McDowell and Mr. Edwards are the teachers in this
The remaining departments, viz. the Classical, under
the Rev. Mr. Bullions; the Mathematical, under Dr. Ten
Eyck; and the English, under Mr. Clapp, offer all the ad.
vantages of an extended course of instruction.
The French language is taught by Gen. Du Coudray
Mr. Bell continues as instructor in Penmanship.
Students have for many years been instructed in all
branches required by the Civil Engineer; and many of
the pupils of the institution are now in actual service on
the canals and railways of this and other states. A class
in these branches of study will be commenced immediate-
ly after the holidays.
The elements of drawing are taught in connection with
the above, and other branches of study.
Classes in book keeping are also now in progress.
The Principal will attend to the general superinten-
dence of the Institution, and instruct in various branches
of Natural and Moral Science.
Prices of Tuition-In the junior department and ele
mentary studies, $3 75 per quarter for the summer quar-
ters; $4 25 for the winter quarters. Total, $16 per an-
In the highest studies.of the 4th department, $4 75 aad
05 25. Total, 20 per annum.-
English and Mathematical, 85 75 and $6 25. Total,
$24 per annum.
Classical,. including also any of the above, 07 75 and
$8 25. Total, $32 per annum.

No. 4608

ING STOVES-When a new stoveli& offered to the
public, it is customary to inform them of the merits of tite
new candidate. The boilers of this stove are brought
nearer to the fire than in any other cooking stove and a
larger surface is acted on at a time by the heat and flame;
as the front of this stove does not project beyond the fire-
chamber, the roaster canbe placed nearer the fire than in
those stoves having projecting fronts, and consequently
the operation of roasting is greatly facilitated; a larger
surface is operated upon'by the heat at time, and the la-
bor of turning tho spit greatly diminished. The front of
Lhe oven is protected from the intenseheat of the fire by a
continuous gu-rd plate or shield covering the whole front
oven plate and extending out to a degree never before at-
tempted; it will be foAnd that this is a great helpito thi
oven, as byimeans of it and a cold air flue formed between
it and the front oven plate-the heat of the oven is ren4
dered equal in every part, sob that baking can be done with-
out turning, as well in every respect as in a brickroven;
something never before attained in any stove within the
knowledge of the advertiser. These constitute the chief
excellencice of the stove, rendlering it all that can be de-
sired in a cooking stove-Boiling quicker at every point
than any other stove, and baking as well as a brick oven;
and when in addition ro all these, the castings are of unr
rivalled beauty, and sufficiently strong to insure their sta.1
ability, what more can be desired. It is not pretended-that
there is any new principle in the construction of this stovet,
its merits rest in harmoniously blending in one machine
all that is excellent in many, a union of all good qualities
-hence the name, nothing is sacrificedto the love of' No-
velty,' no Wonder working miracles are performed, nor
'Prophetic' visions.raised to lure the purchaser-but in
chaste simplicity and appearing only to our reasoning fa.
culties it takes its stand by its competitors.
sel4 No. 17 State st. cornet of Dean st.

EAVY black and blue black Poult de Sole and gro
de Swiss, blk gro de Venice, and 4-4 blk gro de Rhine,
rich light and dark fig'd silks, fig'd summer silks, plairn,
light and dark gros de naps and Poult de, Sole, fig'dMouse-
line de lane, Paris lawns, French 'mulls, cambrics anti
muslins, &c., hernani hdkfs and shawls, ladies cravats,
plain and hemnstitch linen cambric hdkfs, &c., at 337 N.
Market st., (Atheneum Building).

.... 'THE Copartnership be-
tween O Cuyler & Nelson,
Jas Dentists, having this
day closed, the business
will be hereafter conducted by the subscribers, who have
associated themselves for that purpose, atthe office qf the
late, C. & N.,, No. 319 North Market street, opposite Stan-
wix Iall. R. NELSON.
Intending to remove to the city of New York, I am
pleased that I have it in my power to recommend to my
former patrons, a gentleman in whom the utmost confi-
dence can be placed by all who may need his professional
services. In speaking thus of Mr. Alexander Nelson,
therefore, as my successor, I do it from the most unques-
tionable evidence of his character and his skill as a Den-
tist. With regard to Mr. Robert Nelson, my late partner,
I can only say, that his reputation as a Dentist is too well
established to need a word from me.
...... VERNOR CUYLER Dentist,
oe4-6m Office76 Chamber st., New Ybrk.



inues to manufacture Looking Glasses of every de-
otion, and has constantly on hand a general assort-
t, framed in the most fashionable manner. Also, a
id assortment of Oil Floor Cloth.
e has lately received from London his usual supply of
ravings, and will sell to such as will favor him with
r custom, at as low prices as the same articles can be
chased for in any city in the Union.
ROBT. L. KEARNEY, 328 N. Market-st.
y3 'None door south of City Hotel.
&c.-The subscriber respectfully informs his friends
the public that lhe has always on hand Canal Boat

EXPREBSS M IL-Proposals for carrying a dait
NJly_ expressa' ma horseback, for the nurnpse onf cn.

pAPER IHANGINGS-The subscriberqhave re-
A eivcevlddirect from PariF and are h6ow o0iiig their
spring supply df paper. The assortment eomVrilbes every
description in Use--fne 0Gilt, oppetpite uhiU White Sat-
1a Paper, with-splendid gilt and ve.veet, border.' Alsq,
common Paper, bothFrench aud Ainerumnn in great va-
riety, which are offered at reasonable 'IVeM .
A splendid collection of Viewk of various' scenery,
French and Italian, Fire 1bard Puinitsare included, the
best ever offered imAltis te.4
Country merchants supplied wIth paper, either in the
original package, or packed to order, at N. York prices.
Rooms papered at short notice, and work warranted.
api2 419 South Market-st.

n a




i i

t V
* B









pUBLIC SALES-BYR O',HAKiA, Auction and
S commissio merchant, store No. 5 Green-st., three
doors from State-st.
TO BOOKSELLERS-On Thursday morning, April
27, at the auction store, oa a credit of three, four and six
months, the entire, stock, of a Bpqkseller, embracing
books, plain and fancy stationary, account books,'paper,
g0udery stock, &c. &c. Also, adMb6ut three tons of domes-
tio rags. ..: I. ap24

. HOUSE-The subscribers havenow a good assort-
ment of fashionable Cabinet, and Upholstery ware, and
will be constantly matufaturing th'e. same. Also, just
received, a fine article of BuLiAnen and Holland for win-
dow shades and upholstery iMtwMftga kept on hand, and
furnished to order on te *ntWeste notice, at their Cabinet
and Upholstery ware hoes, 116 State-street, Albany.

W J 10. fU MCA eePtof 50
White Rock Lime, adha. a.d terces- first quality
Molasses in a few days. Those ihat want will please to
call at his store corner of North Market and Quackenboss
street, or at his store No. 81 S uaiy-street. ap6

pared by A. G. Laraque, mefliber of the Royal
Academy of Mdcitne at Paris, &e. The virtues of this
wel jxuoWn divinfecting agent are highly appreciated by
all who have used it. During the prevalence of an epi-
demic, its use cannot be too strongly enjoined. For de-
stroying offensive odors, as well as in preventing their
generation, it Is equally valuable. In ulcers, of long
standing, its use is attended with a healthy action, and a
complete removal of all offensiveness. It is used in all
our hospitals as well as in private practice, with the hap-
piest results. For'sale by
-H RAWLS & GO., No. 57 State-st.,
my11 and dt their bran.p-h, Apothecaries' Hall.

O-Magnum .DieD)atupt)-" 4uid comn modat pe-
retia ni public facta manifesta2,'
CITIZENS OP ABAINY.-ThJis is to certify that i,
HENRY VILLERS, M. D., sole proprietor of the Ve-
getable Compound Extract of Hypop Universal Pills,
pledge myself to all purchasers, if they do not retain the
high reputation they have hitherto sustained, where they
have been introduced as a powerful purifying and pur-
gative remedy, your money shall be returned by the agent
of wheor they were obtained, if taken as ordered in the
copious printedA directions. T'htese Pill may be had of
STEPHEN VAN SOtHAACK, 39BISoth Market -street
wholesale and retail, and he is empowered to make and
supply sub agents for this section of the country, upon
the saine liberal terms a$ at the General Aguenev Office in


DYE. STUFS, c.-Tne subscribers ofer at
wholesale, at the lowest prices for cash or approved credit,
an extensive assortment of genuine DRUGS, MEDI-
CINES, DYE STUFFS, &c.; among which are the fol-
Opium, Logwood,
Aloes, Nicaragua,
Camphor, Fustic,
Magnesia, Camwood,
Castor Oil, Copperas,
Brimstone, Blue Vitriol,
Sulphur Oil do
Epsom Salts, White do
Glauber Salts, Madder,
Borax Crude, Indigo,
do Refined, Nutgalls
CalLi.oil Chrome Yellow,
Jalap, Cochineal,
Red Precipitate Annatto,
Liquorice BaUl, Prussian Blue,
do Root, Drop Lake,
Salt Petre, Aqua Fortis,
Pink Root, Red and White Lead,
Cream Tartar, Rotten Stone,
Sulphate do Gum Copal,
Senna, do Mastic,
Rhubarb do Arabic,
Spirit Turpentia,, do Myrrh
Lamp Black, Russia Isinglass,
Silver Black Lead, American do
Also, a quantity of India and English Seine Twine.
Druggists, Merchants and others will find it for their in-
terest to call before they purchase elsewhere.
J. & J. W. BAY,
my3 Cor. of State and South Market-sts.





m quarter will commence on Thursday,tlw first of Sep-
tember. '
Thisinstitution (founded in the year 1814, andoceupyin'
a spacious and elegant edifice, erected especially for its ac
commodation) comprises,exclusive ofthe Olassesompose..
of those pupils from the higher dppartmnenta, pursuing the:
study of the French and Latin &nguages, Natural' Histo-,
ry, Chemistry and Botany, six departments, three of
which are subdivided, and the whole under the'ehamrge ol
fifteen professors and teachers, and subject to monthly vis-
itations by committees of the board of trustees.
The course of instruction is designed to be usetfl and
practical, and to embrace all the various branches of a
conmpletefenrtale education.
The institution is fu-nished with maps, charts, globes,
models, a superior chemical and philosophical apparatus,
and an extensive library; in addition to which, in each of
the three lower departments, is a smaller library, carefully
selected, with reference to the capacities and attainments
of the younger pupils instructed in tlemi.. ..
Ample arrangements have been made, under such regu-
lations as the trustees feel confident will prove satisfacto-
ry to parents, n the establishment, connected with the
families respectively of the Prlincipal and Professor ol
Natural Philosophy, as well as in several private famlie,
for the accommodation of pupils from a distance. The
expense incurred by a young lady for board and tuition,
including allthe studies taught in the Academy, will not
exceed $225 per annum ; and in these establishments the
best facilities are affordedforacquiring a knowledge ofimu-
sic, drawing, or any of the ornamental branehesoef female
education, at a moderate additional charge.I
The academical year commences on the first of Septem-
ber and is divided Into four terms, commencing respective-
ly on the 1st of September, 23d of November, 15th of Ieb-,
ruary, and the 8th of May; a vacation of six weeks follow-
ing the examination in July, and a second of one week at
the close of the quarter ending the 1st ofMay.
For terms of instruction, which have been placed on a
liberal footing, or for any other information which may be
required in relation to the institution, reference may be had i
to A, Crittenton, A. M., the principal, or to either of the'
For general information concerning the character of the
institution, &c. the trustees beg leave to refer to Chacel- .
lor Kent 4fhe city ofNew York, Rev. Dr. Ludlftow Pro-
vost oftheUniversity of Pennsylvania, Rev. Dr. Perri*, g
New York, vhlo, during their residence in Albany, have
successively presided over the institution; to Benjamin F.
Batr.-Attorney General ofthe U. S.; WVauiington City; C
fn, Jacob Sutherland, Geneva. New Yotk, and J. 1'.-
>f'-the.... M, ,wl.r p
A. CRITTENTON, Secretary.
The Trustees are:

Just opened at 319 North Market street, opposite te
pot office, a complete assortment of fashionable fancy
and staple dry goods. Consisting in part of
Black and blue black figuredBroadcloths
silks .Cassimeres
Light and dark cold do Satinetts
Rich.-black and blue black Merino cassimeres
plain do Ermiietts
Light aind dark cov'd do do Crape eamblets
French printed mulls and India nankeens
muslius Linen drilling
White and black ribb'd silk Dark jeans
hous- Boys summer goods
Op0 n work silk do Rouen cassimeres -
Plain English do Blue nankeenuI
French printed cambrics Iis ing
Emnbr'd thibet shawls -Cotton tdo'
law silk shla1ao' Marseilles quilts
..'. do Counterpanes
mnbr'd crape do Fine summer spreads
lernani do Superfine counterpanes
French calicoes Cradle quilts
rench ginghams Toilet covers
Vhite merino shawls Cradle blankets
Black do do Rose blankets
carlet do do Birds eye diaper
Black bombazine Russia do
lk and blue black challe Damask linen table cloths
mourning niuslins Colored table covers
lack and blue blk crape Colored counterpanes
White, pink, salmon do Table oil cloth
lack and blue black crape Moreens
leisse Furniture dimity
minen cambric hdkfs Silk and gingham umbrellas
iem stitch do Parasols I
ancy shawls Cambric dimity
mourning shawls Corded cambric
-lue bl'k ribb'd cotton hose Swiss muslin
Vhite open work cotton Scotch lawn
hose Medium muslin
ol'd rib'd cotton hose Bishops lawn
children's do Nansook muslin t
lack and white cashmere Imitation linen cambric I
shawls Linen lawn
lack India satin Linen cambric
|lack silk camblet Thibet shawls b
lixed do do Light and dark calicoes t
Vhite satin Merino cloths t
lack nankin crape Thread laces
lack crape vei s Workededging and insert- r
lue black do ing
Corded skirts, India rubber aprons and table cloths, ja-
nett and sarsnett cambrics, black lace veils and shawls,
cad bags, Italian sewing silks, &c. &c., all of whichwill
a sold at the lowest current price, by


I HE VARIETY STORE, 39-2 South Market
S street-The subscriber hereby expresses his grati-
tude to his friends who have so liberally patronized his
establishment, and intends to deserve the continuance of
their custom. He now has on hand (and intends to have
constantly) an extensive collection of House Keeping ar-
ticles, Fancy Goods, Perfumery, Toys, &c. at wholesale
and retail. The following is a part ofthe multitude o
things in his store, viz:
Willow travelling baskets Indelible ink
do knife do Backgammon boards
do cradles Chessmen and graces
do wagons & chairs Jack straws
SCedar and oak churns Chinese puzzle
do pails and tubs Battledoors and shuttle
do and maple keelers cocks
Patent painted pails Dominoes
Shaker brooms and mops Cups and balls
do sieves and dippers Dissected pictures and maps
do herbs and brushes Clothes and hat brushes
Knife boxes Hair and flesh do
Bellows and shuttles Tooth and nail do
Trays and bowls Comb and curl do
Paste and wash boards Crumb and hearth do
Boxes in nests Portrait painters do
Towel rollers Varnish do
Rolling and clothes pins Camnels' hair do
Wooden ladles Ever pointed pencil cases
Boxwood spoons and forks Lead points for do
Horn do do Dinner and tea bells
Bootjacks Sugar nippers
Foot stoves and benches Carpet hammers
Paper files Paste jiggers
Yard sticks Fine razors in cases
Grain scoops do pen knives & scissors
Tea cup mops and mats Carbonic dentriflce
Table mats Chlorine do
Hemp, grass and husk door do tooth wash
mats Preston salts
German wax tapers The otto of roses
Magic and lucifer matches Persian do of rose soap
do lanterns do do do lip salve
WVhalebone and steel busks Naples and almond soap
Hair pins Castilian and musk do
Fine pocket books Camphor and oxygen soap
do card cases Extract of tonquin bean
Ivory fine tooth combs do bergamot
do dressing do do roses.
do pocket do Macassar oil
Cut beads of various colors Bears oil
Seed do do Coldcream
Gilt do Florida and cologne water
Bead bags and purses Lavender and honey do
G ENERAL AGENCY-The subscriber offers his
G servicesto the public for the renting of tenements,
settling estates for the benefit of creditors, adjusting of
accounts, collecting of bills, notes, rents, &c.
All business entrusted to his care shall receive prompt
and efficient attention. ERASTUS PERRY,
December 26th, 1836. Office No. 82 State st.
E. Coming & Co. Hon. Albert Gallup, Bern,
R. V. Dewitt, J.T. Norton, Farmington,Ct.
Peter Gansevoort, J. J. Hitchcock, Philad'a,
T. W. Olcott, Charles A. Hopkins,
H. Bleecker, E.M. Teall,
B. Tibbits, Henry Trowbridge,
Chauncey Humphrey, E. W. & C. Skinner,
John S. Walsh, H. S. Van ingen,
A. Crittenton, John E. Lovett,
WVebb & Douglas, R.M. Meiggs,
Packer, Prentice & Co. Dibble & Brown,
B. R. Wood, Lemuel Steele & Son
Ira Harris, Henry Rawls & Co.
Reynolds & Woodruff, H. B. Webster,
Joel Rathbone, Ceo. Davis,
Pruyn,'Wilson&Vosburgh E. H. Pease. de2f6-d2aw3

. ,.|




"*'** ",1
j s E bscribers havlih purchased the stock and stove
cut smnentlately .OWned by W. H. Cheney of this-
tYh are now making su ,art sgements as will enable
them to officer to the present custqers of the concern aid
the public generally, a complete' a ment of Rotary,
inl t gr~tment of Rotary,
Conical, and other approved Cookingatoves ,.onaslbe-
ral terns as any other house in hs city I state. They
are m-aking such improvements and alt" -as In the
Cast Ove Rotary, as experience b au hownt. amen-
sary to reader It perfect, and they hite the fU ,nfi.
dencein recommending it as the best cooking st0anow
known. They will keep Coal, Patlor, Fra&tki, V.x
plate and other stoves constantly on hand. Also, hee
Iron, Tin and Copper. The business will be codhicted
by Maynatd F11reh, as Agent, to whom all orders a I
communications relative to sald business may :beaddress-
ad. fel-tfJ RtELYEA & WRIGHT
.+II-A8,T9 vB.---The .sum.er~ibers would inyita t e atten-
tion of their cutomeand the publicgenerally to the a-
bove named article..They have recently made many'nim-
portant improvements in these Stovej, Sugesited by the
niperience.of thepastyear, and can now confidently re-
commend them as unrivalled in utility, convenience and
cc qnomy. -
Tne various processes ofboiling wtihthree boileroroas-.
ting antJbaking; are effectually performed at the same:
t. e, and the oven so improved ineonstrutttoaas to:main-
tam at all times a perfect equality of heatna every.prti.
Certificates with the following names BMtalhedshow-
ing the high estimation IaI Which the 1unio U S tves
we held among those w ,ho have thoroughtyi t tedltke?
.an be seen at thesubscribers' storeH 47State-si Albany. ,
Albany-PeterBullions, S. Hawes, L. Chapin, E A.
Hibntly, F. S Pease George WV. Peckhamn H. Dibble, D.
parnawk, ). Banleld, ira C. Baldwin, avt PeoSer,"
,ared L. Rathbone, John Worcester. ,
Troy-Thomas Turner.
WVatervliet,-Samuel Miller. i
butterioutt., Otsego county--Cauncey Todd'Obadiah"
ceely,,Mordeai Wing, Salmont, Starri Gorge, Ti"Dons,
o4n W. Bissell, oylveoterdNearingj.
Sciodack, Rensselaer conty-John Unk.
iSchobarie county-'William Craig, Carlsle.; D. Loucks,
3hmaron. .... oucs..
Homer-,,Cortland eounrty.,-Rev. Dennis Platt, J. M.
i61lcrmerhora, Horace J1itf, Daniel Glover, T. D. *
dollar, Orrin Bowen, Mansion House, Edqon Signor,
I. bert Nesbit, John R. Foulder, N. H. Tatiner, Homer t
Cotin Mantfaeturing Company. t
Cortlandvill.e 4p couaty--Mason Salisbury, E. m
Vin. M. 0. Farrefl. "ni'-,*
SCortland county-A. H. Brogden, Preble; Horace Bliss. a
truxton. V
Tom pkins countj-William Brabrook, Groton.
CTenango county-Elijah Rathbone, Alvah Hittv v
Greene. : .
Connecticut-David M. Jewpt, 'North LymAi W. W. -
Reed, Andover.
Having made arrangements for our casting for the en-
uing season, to be made in this city, under our owa nu- b
ervision and care,.andof the best quality of Scoteh andi
nertcan iron, Weshall be enabled to furnish smooth and' m
erfect casting, far superior to any we have before been:
ble to Procure. Thik arrangement will enable us also to
ounit and fit ouar stoves morteppei*ctjy than it .is possible bi
a do with castings made at. the blast fu c CO

A DIVISIONSTREET--The Rev. John M Gareld,
A.M. Principal; Miss Ann Milford, Governess and Pro-
ressor ofthe French Language: Mr. Wm. L. Reston. late
Organist of Kirk Eaton Church, Yorkshire, England,
Professor of Piano Forte, Singing and Harnrony; Mrs.
Wilcox, Teacher of Drawing and Painting.
The summer term commences on Monday, the 1st of
May next.
The splendid Apparatus recently exhibited at the Capi-
tol, by Mr, Joseph Brown, was manufactured for the A.
F. Seminary, and may be seen at the Philosophical cham-
ber of this institution.
All the branches of academical studies pursued in our
high schools and colleges, will be taught by teachers ofthe
irst distinction. The system of instruction is divided into
wo classes, denominated the Useful and the Ornamental,
embracing all the branches necessary to complete the Ie
nale education.
Application for admission to the Seminary, or for further
information, may be made to the Principal or any of the
Trustees. By order of the Board.
JNO. M. GARFIELD, Secretary.
The Trustees are-
His Excellency WM. L. MARCY.

A Certifitites and kRcomnendatiqns
SA great number ofgentlemen who have used the *tove
during one, and 'in some cases, during two'sfsaons, -have'
obligingly favored the proprietors with their oninfoltof
its merits, in the form of certificates, with leaveto present
them to the public. A few of these are annexed in the or-
dier of their dates. The proprietors can confidently refer
to hundreds of citizens of New Haven, for similar testi-
monials. 1 .
From Francis Markoe, esq. of the house of'Masters &
Markoe, New York, dated Jan. 8, 1836 (addressed to
the patentee): ;
We are more and more satisfied with your stove every
-lay. There is no difficulty in managing it. The temper-
ature we vary according to the weather whether high or
low. It is equally distributed through the room. It keeps
ip the fire through the night, and there is no difficulty in
the morning in additg to it. I think I may venture to say,
that one peck of nut coal keeps us as comfortable as we
couldwish for 24 hours.* It is the most comfortable, eco-
nonmical, easily managed, and clean fire place I ever
knew, and I tlhak you for the Invention.
From CharleaTaylor, esq., Newark, New Jersey, dated'
May 19, 1836:
I have for several years past, observed the various pat-
terns of stoves invented by scientific men, and made trial
of the improvements more or less each year; but have ne-
ver found any apparatus for warming rooms to compare
with one of Olmsted's stoves, constructed by Messrs.
Smith & Sherman, which I procured last November and
thave-had-in constant user through the winter. In point of
economy it surpasses any other stove I have ever seen;
it isa perfectly neat and free from dust; fires are.maadewithi
less trouble, and the atmosphere fs rendered more pure
and agreeable throughout the apartment in which it stands,
than from any thing of thekind I have ever seen offered
to the public.
The above named stoves are for sale by
oc5 FRANCIS & EMERSON, No. 53 State at.
Mr. Markoe's stove was a ten inch chamber stove.

FORK BOYS-The next term will commence on the
8th of May next.
The Trustees have procured the services of Mr. John
Foster, A. M., late tutor in Union College, as Principal.
Mr. Foster comes not only highly recommended, but has
taught in one of our first Academies as well as in College,
and has had much experience in teaching.
Instruction will be given in every department of knowl-
edge calculated to fit young men for active life, for the
countinx-room, for professional studies, or for college.-
In moral and natural Philosophy, in the Languages, in
Mathematics, (including book-keeping, practical survey-
ing and civil engineering), andbin all that makes acorn
plete English education. Mr. Foster will be assisted by
Mr. Brown and Mr. Slawson.A
The first, second and third departments, will be un-
der the charge of these gentlemen. Miss C. L. Sharp, a
very competent teacher, will have the instruction of
small boys in the fourth department. The whole will be
under the supervision of the Principal, subject to the
monthly visitation of the Trustees. A teacher of French
has been procured, and a department instituted for the
instruction of teachers of common schools. A new and
complete Philosophical aparatus has been recently pur-
chased. The morals and habits of the students will re-
ceive strict attention, and they will be instructed in the
principles of Physiology, as applicable to themselves, and
every effort will be made to impress on their minds the
practical utilityof what they are taught. The Trustees,
aware that an institution ( the part of the city where it Is located, will make every
effort to give it permanency and stability, and to secure
for it the support, confidence and patronage of the, pub-
lic. For the information of those at a distance, they
would state that the Academy is situated on Clinton
Square, in Pearl-street, (one of the most pleasant parts
of the city), and that good board can be obtained in its
vicinity on as reasonable terms as elsewhere. April 3,
1837. .. ..















ng half an ounce inuvAtightontarkinemoney?,
Mail," and public despatehml E- Mhtfliarked"' Expres.
ry, 138, o theWih une, s*On eWswday of.i~aAu,-
ry, *138, to the 31tk June, l84tJ, iiclaj on the follow-
ing routes, will be received t he P, c' t
meant until the N0th day of .1 lyl ez:t inCW6"y o bedcz-
ded on the 24th day or saidJtly "
The Postmaster General will be desirous oi t a
temporary contract with.thosj whose Ouls may -p.
ted tfor the following ser;icee carry an express mail du-
ring the last quarter of the ',prpqqt year, v4;!, From lIt
October to 31st December inelui i,on jhe. paa terms as
may be accepted undot isO Vriip.4i, and tio0s that
all persons making propo ,s ,wi.lIiZiC e^o
mnencement of service on tb, said 4tf-Oqtober
No. 30. Fromr ayton*.0, by, *isliq d,. i o
Indianopolis, 112lAles an back. A
Leave Dayton every day at 12p m, arrive at Indianopo-
iis by j p mn next day. ., n- ;' ,,t "WI
Leave Indianopolis every 4ay at 1j'rsn arrive at Da-
ton by 2 p m next day. -. 'I,.i,< pf
To slop at two other intermeditepeoten required.
No.31. From hiltnopolitb, to VTr H to,724inileh
and back. .
Leave Indianop1isaevery day at 1p P arrive at Terre
Hauti by9pm.- ,,;I .,." ., ,
Leave Terre Hautefeteryday atip im, arrive alt at-di-
anopolisby11 Vpm. '- h.I'
STo stqp at two intermediate poinwiftequired.
No. 3'? From Terte Hlete to Vinualias Illiois; 91
miles and back. ., ,,* *.* .
Leai.vTerre Haute every.dayat9j pm, arrive at Van-
dalla by 'a m. : ",ti .1
.Leav .afdalia every day at* a m, arrive .at Tere
Haute by I p ".
To stop at twointermedat t f rqIraed.
No. 33. From V*%qdia to'A' LOtd1 6.6Oluiles an4
back. .Q. n
Leave Vandulla evid4 at 0 a i, arrive a'6St. LOuls
by 41 p in.
Leave St. Louis every da).t 3j pin, alive t Vahda-
Iia by 12-p ._ ii 41 .. ,
To stoprt two intermeda ite A itrrtuked a
No. 33. From Cincinnat, O0., to 00eorgetdif,, i l70
miles and back.uv .
Leave Cincinnati every'day Aq m; jrW t George
townby 5 pm. y to ,,. --
Leave Georgetown every dayi jp ,i &arrtve at Cin,
lnnati by 7 a m next dfay. :'' '
No. 36. From Georgotwwjl bY-rort and Shelby-
villa, to Louisville, 74 iiiie i d iA .
Leave Georgetown ei dn .u R4 p m, arrive at'Lou-.
uville by 1a, m next day. 7
Leave Louisville every day at 1it minirre at George-
town by 8p n. i i. 0 ,, I _
No. 37, Fron ouisvilleby ltzabetihtown'to Glasgow.
93mileuaandb .
Leave Louisville every day at 2a m, arrive at Glas-
gow by jp m. i
by 7 amnext dayP
No. 38. kromWlasgew byGOdiatin t; Nashville,Teln.,
91 miles and back. .,
Leave Glasgow every day at I p i, arrive at Nashville
byllpm. ..
-Leave Nashvlle every day at 8 am, arrive at Glasgow
yjf $ m. ... *.-"* '* rii ":;'" ,, ** ,' .
.17 Atone other, It(rareiWMe toint if required.
l Npatfville h uxfr.boro, v lhelbyvilJe
Leave Nashv*l* y e y 'A/.1,J 'A ;miet, and back*
ille'by-jp Alwnezrday. -" ;! *'...
r 4&yjiak41 mdaat 4p m, ,rtvpat Nash-
el~y'aj~uext 4ay
Prop .salka1 rtunn*%gt f yoA y :t-a-- klin, CMlgto
bia an4OP -'1 -10C Go uWba bek'*ill1bt considered.
No 40. rTqnm ubeW o Eawytvnw 99 iales aback.
lqay ntmvheevery day .t 2 pm, arrive,atElytewn
y; a mi next day. .
Leave Elytown every day at 0 a m, arriveat HtInts-
rifle by 4 pm -. :*i .:r^ *. .- *; ,:-..
Td stop t two intermediate points if required. n n
No.' ,t. From UtiE own to Monygqmery, 19-2 mfles and
Leave Elytown'eveiry daytI am, arrive at Monto.
imery-, by :.p in. : ..
Leave Montgomery every ay t 2i .n mi, arrive at Ely.
ownby 3 a m next Vavi "'' l
To stop attWdo. nteli 'poalUts if required ..: ;
Eachroute lsto bebidiotpeApaately. [Therouted th0
um, and the residence of theO bidder should be distinctLy
ated in the bid. The sum should b stated ly the year.
No proposal will be eisllertina tinless tt 'be :accoinop-
led by a guarahty., signed by Ohe oirmore responsible
irsona, il tbe'followiUg fonr, vi; I
"Thejtndrsii gcd 'uaranty that if his
d for carry ingthe express nall from to
e acepted by tbe Poshtastr'General, shall enter into
a Obligation prior to thoie 't dgi ,f O ober' neat, with
od and sufficient es oret :o,ptrform thesprvice pro-
Psd aled lI .' 3*-.
This should be acompanieild by the 'eieficate-of a tost-
aster, or other istisstVetory testimony, that the guara.-
rs are men of property, and qale to nimke,good their
guaranty. .
The Postmaster General reserves the power of chang-
g the Schedules, but not to as to increase the expedition,
without making the additional 4o0npensation authorised
Slaw. .
The mails are tp leave precisely at'the time set.
Five minutes only are allowed for opening and closing
rln at an intermediate office,.
The pay of the trip will bei. frfeited by a failure to ar-
re in time, and this forfeiture may be increased into a
nalty notexceediag ten tiins the pay of the trip, ac-
rding to thie eircualistanies under which the failure hap-
ned. For a repetition of-failares the contract may be
pulled. .
No.excuse whatever wll betaken foi failure. ,
Departures and arrivao are to be regulted Iy, the ap-.
trent or sun time. .
Doublestock will bev paid for where it is actually em-
eyed, when the mtil regularly 4xceeds seventy pounds
weight. '
if it shoulI the service, a result whihh is not expected, the contrac-
rs will he entitled torecwve two mioiths' extra pay.
The proposals should be sent to the lDepartment sealed,
dorsed" Proposals for the Express Mail," and addres-
I to the First Asaistant Il~oet ltereenrl, S. R. Hob
Those who enter into this 4ervie. mnust make up their
nds not to let bad roads,'nor Storms,'nr floods, nor casu-
ies, nor dangers, prevent'tfleitperforaunee according
contract. : AMOS KENDALL.
P~OST OuricE DipARnYimlT,I
March 23, 1837. 5 mr30-laWt2w
P. 8. Proposals for termunatatg route No. 37, at Bow-
g Green, and commenting route No. 38 at Bowling
een, instead of Glasgow, so.that the Express Mail
m.Louisvile to Nashville, ahalU run on the road on
lieh the present daily mail travels between those pla-
i, will be considered. A W AMO KJNDALL.







1-S-r. GXown's Pet T1SiAIY.-By om of the Authors
", "RBejected Addresses."
The learned and facetious Dr. Airy
Preachd otherr day, a sermon so pathetic,
For the St. George's Penitentiary,
SThat it seeem'd just like giving an emetic
To every purse of christian bowels.
Folks sobb'd and blubber'd ,
So fast, that handkerchiefs were turn'd to towels;
And the last tear teem'd squeezed from out its cupho ird.
The Doctor smiled (within his sleeve)
At these salt tributes to his oratory,
Sure that the institution would receive
A sum:redounding to his proper glory,
FIom the soul-melted auditory.
The sermon o'er, he bent his keen
Ear to the tinkling of the plate,-
Alas! they came with pause deliberate
'Twixt each donation,
Like angel visits few and far between,"
(I like a new quotation,)
But, as he caught the sounds, he thought
Each had a golden echo, which in fairness
Made full atonement for its rareness,-
'Ay, ay," soliloquized the preacher,
I told them charity aton'd
For multitudes ofsins;-they've owned
For once the wisdom of their teacher,
And, for their many crimes untold
Are doing penance with their gold."
With this auriferous impression,
Proud and elate,
He mov'd towards the plate,
But ah! how changed was his impression,
When, 'stead of the expected prize,
Nothing but shillings met his eyes,
And those, alas! too few in number
Each other to encumber.
"' Ah!" cried the parson,-" addlepated
Dolts and dunces! When I stated,
Love of our species is the Just
Measure of charity:" they must
Have understood the phrIse to be,
Love of our specie.
Nothing but shillings, shillings still!
A strange vagary!
Now on my credit, if I hadmy will,
Their institution's title I would vary,
Into the Twelve-vqMq-teiStiary."

The Boston Post publishes the following
interesting account of the massacre of Major
Dade's detachment in Florida, in December,
1835, taken from the lips of Ransom Clark,
the sole survivor of that dreadful action, who
is now in Boston: .
Our detachment, consisting of 117 men, un-
der command of Major Dade, started fomrFort
Brooks t o clok on the
morning of the 28th. It was on the edge of a pond,
three miles from the spot where we had-bivouack-
ed on the night previous. The pond was sur-
rounded by tall grass, brush and small trees. A
moment before we were surprised, Maj. Dade said
to us-' We have now got through all danger;
keep up good heart, and when we get to Fort King
I'll give you three days fbr Christmas.'
At this moment we were in a path, or trail,
on the border of the poud; and the first notice that
we received of the presence of the enemy, was the
discharge of a rifle by their chief, as a signal to
commence the attack. The pond was on our right,
and the Indians were scattered round in a semi-
circle, on our left, im :he rear, and in advance-
reaching at the 4wo latter points to the edge of
the pond; but leaving an opening for our entrance
on the path, and a smaller opening on the opposite
extremity for the egress of our advanced guard,
which was permitteU to pass through without be-
ing fired on, and of course unconsaous of the am-
buscade through which they had marched. At the
time of the attack this guard was about a. quarter
of a mile in advance, the main body following in
column, two deep. The chiet's rifle was followed
by a general discharge from his men, and Major
Dade, Capt. Frazier, and Lieut. Mudge, together
with several non-commissioned officers and pri-
vates, were brought down by the first volley.
"Our rear guard had a six pounder, which, as
*oon as possible, was hauled up, and bro't to bear
upon the ground occupied by the unseen enemy,
secreted among the grass, brush, and trees. The
discharge of the cannon checked, and made them
fall back, for about half an hour. About twelve
of us advanced, and brought in our wounded and
the arms, leaving the dead. Among the wounded
was Lieut. Mitdge, who was speechless. We set
him up against a tree, and he was found there two
months ater, when Gen. Gains sent a detachment
to bury thl bodies of our soldiers. All hands then
commenced throwing up a small triagularbreast-
work ot logs; but just as we had raised it about
two feet, the Indians returned, and renewed the
engagement. A part of our troops fought with-
in the breastwoak, and a part outside. I remain-
sd outside till I received a ball in my right arm,
and another near my right temple, which came
out at the top of my head. I next received a shot
in my thigh, which brought me down on my side.
i then got into the breastwork. We gave them
forty-nine discharges from the cannon; and while
loading for the fiftieth, the last shot we had, our
match went out. The Indians chiefly levelled at
the men who worked the cannon. In the mean-
time the main body of our troops kept up a gener-
al fire with muAketry.
The loss of the enemy must have been vey
great, because we never tired until we fixed on our
men; but the cnanon wsa necessarily fired at ran-
dom, as only two or three Indians appeared to-
gether. When firing commenced, the advanced
guard wheeled, mad in returning toe the main body,
were entirely cut up. T'he battle lasted till about
four in the afternoon, and I was about the last
who handled a gun, while lying on my side. At
the close, I received a shot in my right shoulder,

which passed into my lungs; the blood gushed out
of my mouth in a stream, and, dropping my mus-
ket, Irolled over on my face. The Indians then
entered the breastwork, but found not one man
standing to defend it.. They secured the arms,
Ammunition, and the cannon, and despatched such
of our taller isolditer as they supposed stilt to be
alive. Their negrqo gq in camein to strip the
dead. I had by this time somewhat revived, and
a negro observed th1 I -wanot dead, took up a
musket and shot me ian the top of the shoulder, and
the ball came out at nmy back. After firing, he
said,' There, d- yoi, ia4ke that.' He then strip-
ped me of every thing but my shirt.
"1 The enemy the disappeared to. the left of the
pond, and, through weakness and apprehension,
I remained still, till about mne o'clock at night.
1 then commenced cJtwnag on my knees and left
hand. As I was 6awlijag over the dead, I put
my hand on one man, .Who felt different from the
rest-he wa warm and liniber. I roused him up,
and found it was DeCbtrcy, an Englishman, and
the son of a British o6wcer, resident in Canada.
I told him that it was beit lor us to attempt to
travel, as the danger appeared to be over, and we
might fall in with some assistance. As he was
only wounded in the side and arm, he could walk
a little. We got along as well as we could that
night, continued on till next noon, when, on a
jruing ground, we observed an Indian ahead, on
horseback, loading his rie. We agreed that he
should go on one side of the road and I on the
other. The Indian took after DeCourcy, and I
heard the discharge of his rifle. This gave me
time to crawl into a hammock and hide away'-
The Indian soon returned, with his arms and legs
covered with blood) having, no doubt, according
to custom, cut DeCourcyto pieces, after bringing
him down with his rifle. The Indian came riding
through the brush in pursuit ot me, and approach-
ed within ten f(et, but gave up the search. I then
resume my route back to Fort Brooke, crawled
and limped through the aights and forenons, and
slept in the O rw ?i luriske middle of the day,
with no'other nourishment than cold water. 1
got to Fort Brooke on the evening of the fifth;
and in five months afterwards was discharged as
a nensiones ateliuAt do*ap or month"* The'doc-

Fellow-Citizens of the Senate and House of Delegates:
The sudden and unexampled reverse'which has
occurred in the currency and business of the coguX-
try, in the view which I have taken of the subject,
made it my duty, under the constitution, to con-
vene you before the period for the annual session.
The resolution of the banks to suspend specie pay-
ments-the penalties incurred thereby by some of
them, and the difficulties likely to arise in the col-
lection ot the public revenue, furnish the ground
for the executive proceedfig under which you are
assembled. A state of things most unfavorable to
the industry and prosperity of the country, has un-
expectedly come upon us, requiring, as I humbly
conceive, the early and solemn consideration of
the general assembly.
The ank of Virginia, the Farmers' Bank of Vir-
ginia, the Bank of the Valley, and the Merchants'
and Mechanics' Bank of Wheeling, have severally
suspended specie payments. The North Western
Bank, at the date of the latest accounts, continues
to meet its engagements with punctuality, and is
thie only banking institution in the commonwealth
which has not been compelled to seek protection
against the pressure of the times in suspension of
payments. The Bank of Virginia declared the re-
solution on the 15th of May; on the day after, the
example was followed by the Farmers' Bank. Be-
fore this step was taken, and even before it appears
to have been anticipated, it had been resorted to
by the banks of the large commercial cities of the
North. Subsequently and in quick succession,
bank after bank has followed the example set first
in the city of New-York, and now there is scarce-
ly a bank of large capital and extended operation in
any part of the Union which redeems its notes
It was not to be expected that the banks of this
commonwealth-those of' them at least whose is'-
sues had been large and widely diffused-could
long continue to pay specie after the banks of the
northern and eastern cities had resolved to with-
hold it. Prior even to the declaration of the north-
ern banks specie was at a premium, and had be-
come an article of traffic; and the demands for it,
and the premium it would command, were sure
to be increased,' and in point of fact were in-
creased, by the determination of those banks to
close their vaults. As a consequence, large and
increasing demands would be made upon our banks
tfieir aiThitny'T-ofeet iuch demands was diminish-
ed by having the chance of supply from that quar-
ter denied to them. It was apparent that the
banks of this commonwealth (I refer especially to
the two principal institutions), would be brought
at last to a denial of specie-a course of rigorous
collection, whilst it would have aggravated great-
ly the public distress, could at most have but de-
layed the evil day; and the banks were reduced tc
the necessity of choosing between a suspension ol
payments as a measure of precaution, and of losing
their supply without being able effectually to re-
sist the run which would be made upon them.-
The former alternative was recommended by the
examples of other banks-by considerations of im-
partial justice towards every creditor-by the em-
. bartassment in which their debtors were unex-
Spectedly involved, and the final security of their
debts-and was thie course apparently best calcu-
lated to avoid agitation and alarm, and to enable
tfhem to assist in correcting the derangement which
had occurred in our, pecuniary concerns.
Whatever differences of opinion there may be as
to the cause, there can be but one opinion re-
specting the reality and extent of the public dis-
tress. Failures for unexampled amounts have oc-
curred: confidence, and with it, the immense cred-
Sit which it upheld, is gone: the price of every ag-
ricultural product has declined; and in a time of
peace, and in the absence of physical calamity, the
whole country is uneasy and anxious about the
future. Patience, economy and industry-a reli-
ance upon themselves and the exertion of their
sturdy virtues, will enable our citizens to recover
speedily from their embarrassments, and thus af-
ford the only sure resource against the evils which
are experienced, and the best defence against their
recurrence hereafter.
The times are unpropitious, if it were other-
wise desirable, to attempt any radical changes in
the policy of the commonwealth. The system of
banking has been long since introduced, and we
find it. fixed upon us. The Commonwealth is
largely interested in the stocks of our banking in-
stitutions, through the fund for internal improve-
ment and the literary fund; and the stock which
is thus held, is a part of the security which ham
been pledged to the holders of the public debt.-
Bank paper has long performed all the purposes ol
currency, and by 'the holders of it, the poor and
the rich, is counted as money. The merchants
and traders of our towns have been accustomed to
look to the banks for facilities and aid; and through
their instrumentality it was, they have been en-
abled to make their purchases of the planter and
farmer. It would surely be unwise in a period of
difficulty, and when private credit is in need of
,unusual facilities, to put down institutions which
.are so incorporated with every public and individ-
ual interest, and from which it would result as an
'immediate consequence, that the difficulties of
paying would be augmented, while the debt to be
paid would be increased. There are those who
would have no banks, either State or Federal, and
are for enforcing an enclusive metallic circulation.
The project, in the actual condition of the coun-
try, I believe to be wholly imppracticable; and the
agitation of it at this period, could have no other
effect than still further to derange the business,
and oppress every interest in the community.-

And I consider it of the highest importance to
maintain the credit of' the State banks, as form-
ing, under proper regulations and reforms, the
only practical substitute fbr a United States Bank
-and their preservation affords the only defence
against the dangerous scheme of a powerful and
overshadowing national institution.
By the provisions introduced into the charter
of the Farmers' Bank at the renewal in 1824, ta-
ken from the charter of the North Western Bank
and the Bank of the Valley, the corporate powers
of that Bank and the Bank of the Valley, except
for the purpose' of collecting debts and closing
their accounts, were forfeited by their refusal to
pay specie; and they became thereby liable to se-
rious penalties. The same act on the part of the
Bank of Virginia and the Merchants and Mechan-
ics' Bank of Wheeling, is not visited by a like
heavy condemnation. But whilst in that respect
these institutions are favored by the existing laws,
the community, without your interference, might
be exposed to serious inconvenience by the provi-
sion in the amended charter of the Bank of ,Vir-
ginia, which declares that "if the said Bank
shall at any time fail or refuse to redeem its notes
in gold or silver coin, its issues shall be no longer
receivable in payments to the State."
If the banks are not relieved, the revenue,
amounting on an average to upwards of four hun-
dred thousand dollars annually, cannot be paid, ex-
cept in specie. This amount of gold and silver
would be temporarily withdrawn from circulation,
at the very time when it would be most wanted
in the country, to enable the people to carry on
their pecuniary transactions.
The suspension of payments by the banks being
clearly the result of causes which, at the time
they could not control,, and which in common
with a large portion of our fellow-citizens, they
did not foresee, they are surely entitled to the in-
dulgent consideration of the General Assembly,
and indulgence to them seems to be alike demand-
ed by a proper regard to'the general welfare. In
addition to what I have before briefly suggested,
it should be remembered that the crop of tobacco
the present year, as I am informed, is to a large
wjtr an*'^ t- k/ un 'nd .n ft AI nrn a f-jtr vumlhant Wil ** 1 chn

tempts heretofore to keep our readers advised
of the presidential movements in New-York
and elsewhere, on the part of certain leading
whig presses, our gleanings from these sources
have been restricted principally to their ex-
pressions of preference for individual candi-
dates, and to the recriminations and personali-
ties with which these expressions were coupled.
Our whole duty, as public journalists requires
perhaps that we should go back a little into the
origin of the difficulty and to the subject m
-.- 4.sr** _J) -^ --- *, "~o -Aj-c'i
ed at this distance from the scene of action
and under the smoke of a hotly contested field,
and gather up some of the fine things which the
collision has called out. They will be found
to be admirably illustrative of "whig princi-
ples," and of the estimation in which the par-
ties hold each other and the candidates who,
but a few short months ago were the subject
of clamorous eulogy and support from these
Upon a review of the whole controversy, it
would seem that the friends of Mr. Webster,
were the first to agitate, out of the newspa-
pers, the policy of bringing his name before the
public in a formal manner, and that from dis-
trust of these movements, which were charg-
ed to have been secret and exclusive (" packed
meetings" was the phrase,) the Star was the
first to name Mr. Clay, byway of set off.-
This brought out the Commercial Adv. and
the American (the editors of which were among
the originators of the Webster movements,)
with a counter nomination of Mr. Webster,
both avowing their determination to urge his
claims to the exclusion of any and every can-
didate that might be brought forw ard. Under
these circumstances, nearly all the other whig
organs in the city interposed with little cere-
mony between the combatants, several of them
avowing their preferences to be for Mr. Web-
ster, but with one exception (the Journal of
Comn.) denouncing all committals to any can-
didate at this or at any other time- until the
whig sentiment should be more extensively
This is in brief the upshot of the whole dif-
ficulty which has occupied so much of the at-
tention of the N. Y. whig press, and which ap-
pears to have excited so much of the concern
and indignation of the opposition wherever the
facts have transpired. What was winked at
and acted on as the true whig policy, one year
ago, is now denounced on the one hand, as
"dictation" and "indiscretion," &c. &c.; and
what is more remarkable, some of those who
are now determined on bringing Mr. Webster
forward at all hazards, were the loudest against
the "available" policy under which gen. Har-
rison was urged upon the whigs in the last
We quote the N. Y. American:
Whatever may have been the measure of gen.
Harrison's gallantry in the field, of his civil ser-
vices or of his private worth, all proved insufficient
to inspire his whig supporters with full faith in
his fitness for the highest office. It was this want
of entire confidence in their candidate, rather than
any hesitation of their preference of him over his
opponertt/:which occasioned that lukewarmness in
some quarters, so fatal to the cause. The doc-
trines of 'availability' having signally failed them
in this instance, it is to be hoped that the whigs
will not again place too much reliance upon them;
for, however intelligible they may be to the minds
of scientific politicians, the uninitiated, who con-
stitute the mass to be acted upon, are ever most
prone to follow the simple dictates of their own
observation and understanding."
From the N: Y. Gazette:
"We hope, however, that it is not required of
us to follow any longer the Jack o'lantern quack-
ery of 'availability.' Daniel Webster was nomi-
nated for the office of President of the U. States,
and though he was acknowledged from one end of
the country to the other, to be pre-eminently qual-
ified for that exalted station, and though those
who know any thing, know that he is not only the
great man-most emphatically the g,'eat man of
this country, but the great man of his age, we
were exhorted to postpone all our predilections
and all our convictions of his trauscendant supe-
riority, for the more available, excellencies of Wim.
H. Harrison and Hugh L. White. We were
obliged to postpone them, and the magnificent re-
sult of the experiment was that gen. Harrison got
less than half votes enough to elect him, judge
White got a still smaller number, and an unmen-
tioned candidate got the vote of South Carolina!
This has been the result of the first act of the farce
of availability, and we are now called upon for
another. We will have nothing to do with it."
The Journal of Commerce vs. the Harrison

Some persons seem to suppose that country
people cannot appreciate the merits of such a man
as Mr. Webster; and sothey seek out, in' preference,
a man of vastly inferior qualifications, because he
has worn an epaulette and bears the title of gene-
ral. The men who thus think and act, know very
little about the country or the country people."
The Albany Eve. Journal, per contra:-

great majority of these people bring money with
them-the poorest in appearance have always
more or less gold and silver and many even of the
steerage passengers bring out large sums in specie.
We have good authority for saying that the pas-
sengers that have arrived lately have brought with
them from forty to fifty thousand sovereigns.-
We know of one case where a steerage passenger
gave 180 sovereigns to the captain for safe keep-
ing. Many of these have proceeded to different
parts of the country to buy farms and will become
most valuable citizens.
We make these remarks in order to set the pub-
lic mind right. No people are more charitable
than the American-none who more readily open
their purse to a fellow being in distress-none
who receive a stranger with more warmth and
cordiality. We should therefore lament to see
these feelings blunted, and the national hospitali-
ty tarnished, by false alarms or exaggerated state-

There was a large democratic meeting at
New Haven, Ct., on Wednesday last, number-
ing about 1000, with reference to the Gover-
nor's veto of the bill to repeal the charter of
the City Bank, and his approval of the bill sus-
pending the prohibition of small notes. The
resolutions disapprove in strong terms of the
course of the Governor in both respects, and
characterize it as a betrayal of the trust re-
posed in him. They are also warmly in favor
of a reform in the banking system of the state.

CHURNING MACHINE--A new machine, the in-
vention of Mr. P. W. Douglass, was exhibited at
the City Hall last week, and we learn all who wit-
nessed its operation concarred in its usefulness
and economy-among them many whose opin-
ions in such matters are worth having.-
It is said to be susceptible of very easy manage-

I have endeavoured with brevity and frankness
to communicate my views on the present perplex-
i state of public and private affairs. They are
submitted with diffidence, and with the protfound-
est respect for the intelligence and patriotism of
the General Assembly. We have but one object in
view, to cherish and defend the prosperity of our
common country; and now that her prosperity
has suffered a transitory gloom, let all minor divi-
sions be forgotten in a hearty and united devotion
to her true and permanent welfare.
This is a season of the year when it may be
unsafe for many of you to remain here longer than
is absolutely required to mature acts for the relief of
the banks. There may be other reasons why the
session should not be protracted-no good can
arise from agitating the public mind by proposing
new plans of relbform--evil may. There seems to
be no settled opinions on many branches of the
subject. Congress is about to meet-It may be
important to hear what they have to propose.
The General Assembly wi)l re- assemble at the
annual session, prepared to act with greater delib-
eration, and time will have been afforded to see in
some measure the results of the present state of
things. 1 will therefore submit no other subject
for your consideration, and know of none which
may not with propriety be postponed.
Executive Department, June 12th, 1837.



SThe N. Y. Mercantile Advertiser vs. the
On the subject of a national bank, the whig
presses are also greatly erring-and none more
weakly, with a great assumption of wisdom, than
the New-York Express. When congress meet in
September, they are to take into consideration the
distressed state of the country-and to devise suit-
able remedies." They are presumed not to meet
as representatives of party, but of the American
people, who look to them lbfor relief and direction."
" If they shall adopt the advice of Master Brooks,
and sit with folded arms taunting their opponents
to produce their remedies, they would not only be
acting a very undignified part, but disgracing them-
selves in the eyes of their constituents and of the
world." But when we find the Albany Daily
Advertiser re-publishing the twaddle of tihe Ex-
press, and their humbug letter from their Wash-
ington correspondent, approving' the wise course
that the Express has been recommending to con-
gress when it assembles,' it is time that it should
be rebuked and put down. The cackling of geese
once saved Rome; but we have no idea that tue
cackling of the Express will have any weight with
The Harrisburg Intelligencer, the paper that
first brought Gen. HARRISON before thle people
as a candidate for the presidency, contains
a long and indignant reply to the attack on its
favorite in Duff Green's paper, the "Merchant."
The Intelligencer remarks :
"' We are fully apprised of the movements which
are being simultaneously made in different portions
ot the country, to shuffle into the back ground the
distinguished patriot and statesman of our choice,
and we can assure the authors of these schemes,
that so far as Pennsylvania is concerned, they
must prove signal failures. Her everlasting moun-
tains-the depositories of her mineral wealth, are
not more firm and immoveable,than is heryeoman-
ry, in their attachment to the Hero of Tippeca-
noe! No man ever had a firmer hold upon the af-
fections of any people, and no man can supplant
him in those affections.
"Does General Green pretend to say that Gen.
Harrison is the creature of a cabal of intriguing
office-seekers? If so, we hurl back the dastardly
1-or- +'*, with supreme contempt for its propa-
feredto the people; anUder and a high insult of-
Union, and its author will fu4 one state in this,
stance, as in the case of General JacksA,,ij, .- ,
reckoned without his host-he has mistaken his
man, and committed a fearful blunder !"

IMMIGRATION.-The last Albion contains
the following remarks in relation to the extent
and character of the immigrations to this
country. We regard its views in this respect
as just and judicious. Whilst, no doubt, some
of these emigrants axe paupers, the great mass
of them are a very different description of
population, and many of them bring hither
ample means.
TiThe influx of emigrants from Europe has been
very great during the last two or three weeks;
and in consequence of one of the vessels, supposed
to have on board a number of pauper emigrants
having proceeded to Amboy, to evade the pay-
ment of the port charges of New-York, great ex-
citement has been created in the city: these emi-
grants having since found their way to the city,
via New-Jersey, in great numbers. This clande-
stine mode of introducing persons is every way
objectionable, and has met with the pointed re-
probation of his Majesty's Consul, in the most
public manner. But as this irregularity might be
in future guarded against by legislation, or by the
more active execution of the laws already in ex-
istence, we do not see cause for the state of alarm
into which some have permitted themselves to be
thrown. That the Alms House contains a good-
ly supply of foreign paupers, we have no doubt;
but it is at the same equally true, that the city
treasury is constantly replenished by the tax levied
on the emigrants, as they arrive. It has always
been the practice to exact one dollar, at least, from
each, in addition to another dollar hospital money.
This latter levy is of little or no benefit to the
new comer, because, unless he is actually sick on
his arrival he cannot be admitted within its walls.
Moreover, the hospital is closed for one half the
year. If, then, 50,000 passengers land in New-
York in the course of the year, and pay one dol-
lar to the alms-house and another to the hospital,
making $100,000, it would appear that the pau-
pers pay pretty well for their own maintenance.
In addition to this law, the mayor has ordered
that each person hereafter arriving, shall pay from
one to ten dolta-rs'T-'-lar the case may seem to re-
quire, which we should suppose will not only pay
all charges on the emigrant, but afford a hand-
some profit. To be sure this regulation will, as
soon as it becomes known, divert all the steerage
passengers to Quebec, St. John's and other ports,
and probably lay some of the fine packet ships up
in ordinary, as well as check the increasing value
of western lands, to which all the best of the emi-
grants hurry-but it will have the effect of as-
suaging the excitement now felt, and of restoring
toe public mind to its wonted tranquillity. The
Journal of Commerce of yesterday has an article
on this subject worth perusing.
There' is another point on which we wish to
disabuse the public mind, viz: the belief of the ab-
ject poverty which is supposed to accompany these
emigrants. We can assure our readers that a

Directors of Banks, elected for the ensuing
year, June 13th 1837:
Clinton County Bank.-HIeman Cady, Elias Pat-
tison, Richard Yates, Reuben Whallon, David B.
McNeil, John Palmer, St. John B. L. Skinner,
James Bailey, Ephraim Buck, Thomas Crook,
Asa Hascall, Abijah Norlh, S. C. Weed. At a
subsequent meeting of the Direotors, HEMAN CADY,
esq. was unanimously re-elected President.
Ogdensburgh Bank.-James Averell, G. N. Sey-
mour, Amos Bacon, Ralph Platt, RussellFor-
syth, Edwin Clark, Samuel Patridge, Uriah H.
Orvis, Augustus Chapman, E. A. Graham. Geo.
W. Kruger, John Fine, Duncan Turner. At a
meeting of the Directors, JAMES AVERELL, esq.
was elected President, (D. Turner, declining,) and
Geo. N. Seymour, Vice President.
tors of this road, at their last meeting, declared a
dividend of 7 per cent on the capital paid in, be-
ing $5 60 on each share. At the same time they
made a call for another instalment of $5 on each
The legislature, at the last session, made very
ample provisions for the support of schools in this
city. A law was passed for the erection of sub-
stantial brick edifices for each of the school dis-
tricts. This will place the public schools of this
city on a more respectable footing, as they have
heretofore been crowded into small and inconve-
nient rooms. Another and more important pro-
vision was made to provide for the better compen-
sation of teachers, by raising double the amount
of money for their support. The schools now
need only a fostering care to be equal, if not su-
perior, to any in the world, as ample means are
provided for their support. To the true patriot
this must be a source of heartfelt gratulation,
when it is considered, that on the general dissem-
ination of education through the land depends
the permanency of our happy republic.
It ought to be the study of all who feel a solici-
tude in the prosperity of these schools (and what
friend of liberty does not) to devise the best plans
0 insi, -;on, ab4 to point out such defects as they
shall deem to requih.eform. It is my opinion
that one most palpable deit has obtained, in the
imperfect manner in which yot.h are initiated in-
to the all important branch of education called or-
thography. Teachers in higher schools scarcely
bestow any attention at all to this u.-,lhi and the
consequence is, that they must forever remai.-,
* norant of this science. As long ago as the days
of Chesterfield, it was held to be a mark of low
breeding to spell a word wrong. In his letters to
his son he says, if he should misspell a word it
would fix a stigma upon him that would entail on
him disgrace through lifb.
Among the public schools in the city, there is
none where this branch of learning is so thorough-
ly taught as in Mr. WILLSON'S, at No. 9 William
street. He seems to rightly appreciate the impor-
tance of this art; indeed his whole system is to
teach understandingly, by pursuing a plan which
clearly and intelligibly elucidates the rules and
principles of every branch of education to which
the attention of his pupils may be directed. It
ought to be a primary object with the inspectors
to see that the first principles or rudiments of ed-
ucation are taught in these schools in a thorough
and practical manner, as it constitutes the very
essence of an education. FRANKLIN.
[From the Baltimore Republican.]
It is impossible for words to convey any adequate
idea of the scene of ruin and devastation, some of
the details of which were hastily given in our pa-
per yesterday. Hundreds of families stripped of'
their all, and deprived of comforts to replace which
is out of their power, are thrown upon the chari-
ty of their yellow citizens, to whose kind feelings
many of them must look for wherewithal to sub-
sist. Wednesday evening beheld them contented
and surrounded by the earnings of their toil-the
morning of Thursday found them destitute and
pennyless, and many who the night previous had
thought themselves above the reach of sudden ca-
lamity, on the following day felt the certainty that
they were homeless. It is impossible to imagine
a scene more truly distressing than that present-
ed along the Falls from below Pratt, up as high as
Market-street. On every side were seen strewed
the wrecks which the deluge had deposited in its
desolating course. Here a bridge half demolished
and almost tottering to its fall, while huge piles
ot lumber and remnants of houses raised them-
selves and appeared still to threaten destruction.
There the entire sides of houses thrown down, and
wherever any obstacle had prevented the onward
course of the torrent, deep chasms excavated by
the counter-current created by their resistance.-
Of this a most striking instance is furnished at
the Centre or Marsh market, where the fountain

By Last Evening's Boat.
The packet ship Independence brings dates
to the 24th May inclusive. We copy the
following summary of news from the N. Y.
Times of yesterday:
Cotton has experienced a slight decline in Liv-
erpool, and there have been several failures of A-
merican houses. Among those at Liverpool are
mentioned Waddington, Holt & Co., Malcomson,
Bell & Co.. and Phelps, James & Co.
Under date of the 20th, the: London Times
says : It has been stated with considerable con-
fidence, that the consultations in the Bank of
England have been directed to the policy and prtiu-
dence of granting further assistance to the Ame-
rican houses, should it be applied for, and it is
understood that for the present, at any rate, the
bank direction will decline to make any further
The English money market continued to be dull,
and the bankers and business men were looking
anxiously to this country. The Parliament is en.
gaged in local discussions of no interest.
From Russia there is nothing of interest. The
affair of the Vixen is amicably settled. The Em-
peror is about making railroads (iron ones) very
The Sultan of Turkey is on a tour of inspec-
tion, and putting his fortresses in a state of de-
The plague is spreading in Bulgaria. There
have lately been several armaments of troops in
Bessarabia. The frontiers are occupied by a strong
force. This measure is ascribed partly to the
progress of the plague, partly to the levy of re-
cruits ordered in Bessarabia-the first since it has
been under the dominion of' Russia-and partly to
the review which is to take place in the autumn.
From Spain, we learn that on the 17th May
Gen. Evans captured the town and redoubt ot
Irun. The town was pillaged, and two hundred
prisoners massacred by the bayonet. The British
officers were obliged to form a guard to protect
the survivors. The defbnce was obstinate and
On the 18th May, the French 5 per cents stood
at 108; the 3 per cents at 79 The Moniteur has
published a Royal ordinance, dated 13th May, au-
thorising the importation, free of duty, of silk
handkerchiefs, for the purpose of being printed,
on the condition of their being re-exported, or
placed in a government entrepot within three
months. The points of importation are limited to
Marseilles, Bordeaux, Nantes, Havre, Rouen, and
Dunkirk, for the coast; and to Lille, Forbach,
Strasburg, St. Louis, and Beauuoism, for the
land frontier. Each piece is to be stamped by the
custom house on its entry, and security is to be
taken for its re-exportation in terms of the ordi-
Scoast oiaGu. been discovered on the eastern
coast of Gulf~. "~nti
Sand extensive, and co.ntinn. Australia, very safe
Sweater. nn .'with a creek of fresh
The King of the French has remitte- ,.I ii
tary punishments incurred by any of the Nationa'
Guards at Paris, and of the department of the
Seine, prior to the 16th May.
The inhabitants of the Shetland Islands arl
starving again. They never raise enough provi-
sions to last them more six months out of every
A Great meeting has been held in Dublin to ex-
press their confidence in their Viceroy, Lord Mul-
grave. A hundred thousand persons were gather-
ed together; Lord Charlemont in the chair. The
Dublin papers say that they were of all ranks and
denominations, animated by one determined spirit
of peaceful and constitutional resistance to bad
government and Toryism, and an anxiety to sup-
port the laws and extend the liberties of the coun-
try, and in the protection necessary to assert
which the public voice has identified the present
administration as bound up, and the removal of
whom the country would, in the present aspect
of affairs, take as a declaration of war, a sign of
convulsion in Ireland.
Mrs. Lockhart, Walter Scott's favorite daugh-
ter, is dead.
London, Sunday evening, May 21.
Our readers will be gratified to learn that the
King has been pleased to raise Sir Francis Bond
Head, (now lieut. governor of Upper Canada) to
the dignity of Baronet of the United Kingdom.-
This mark o0 the royal favor evinces upon the part
of his majesty, a just appreciation of the conduct
of Sir Francis Bond Head, since his appointment
to the office he now so ably fills.-Observer.
Saturday, May 20.-The operations of the
week have proved the correctness of our state-
ment in previous articles, that there is no ground
for the apprehension that the circulation of Ame-
rican bonds would in any way prove prejudicial to
the English funds, notwithstanding the high rate
of interest they offer to the holders. Consols for
account have improved from 91 to 91j, and for
money to 91g, which were current prices at the
termination of business yesterday afternoon.
This has been a very tranquil day among the
commercial classes in the city, and we are happy
to state that no additional failures beyond those
already noticed have been announced. The en-
gagements which fall due early next week upon
the American houses in the city are understood

NAVAL-The following is a list of the midship-
men who passed their examination before the late
board of commissioners convened at Baltimore:-
Charles Hunter, Benjamin F. Shattuck, George
WV. Randolph, Thomras M. Brasher, George H.
Sinclair, James W. E. Reid, John Mooney, Rich.
H. Lowndes, Samuel R. Knox, Enoch G. Parrot,
John Carroll, James McCormic, Richard S. Tra-
pier, Richard Wainwright, George M. Totten,
Win. D. Hurst, W. Ross Gardner, Win. B. Ren.
shaw, C. B. Poindexter, Henry T. Wingate, John
M. Mason, Alonzo B. Davis, Richard L. Love, D.
Ross Crawlbrd, William Reynolds, Woodhul S.
Schenck, James L. Parker, Richard M. Harvey,
Lewis C. Sartori, Win. A. Jones, Edmund Lan-
ier, Wmin. S. Smith, J. H. Sherburne, Fabius Stan-
ly, Latham B. Avery, Wm. R. Postell, James B.
RAILROAD AccIDENT-Yesterday, Mr. Thomas
St. Leger was thrown ,down by the cars on the
Pontchartrain railroad, and so horribly mangled
that hie died almost immediately.-[N. 0. Adv.
By accounts at Charleston from Bermuda, it
appears that St. George's is declared by the gov-
ernor to be a warehousing port.

A slaver under the Portuguese flag, had been
captured by H. M. brig Wanderer, and carried in-
to Nassau, P. P. The small pox and starvation
had killed 70 out of 470 slaves on board.

On Sunday morning, FRANCES H. MARTIN, daughter of
Homer and Sarah Martin, aged 6 years.
In Schenectady, suddenly, on Monday morning the 12th
inst., Dr. JOSEPH YATES, brother of Giles F. Yates, esq.
At Trenton, N. J., suddenly, on Wednesday morning
last, EMILY AUGUSTA, wife of Henry W. Green, esq., and
eldest, daughter of the late Chief Justice Ewing.
In Lewiston Niagara county, on the 6th inst. Maj. SAM-
UEL BARTON, post-master in that village, aged 39 years.
tine, Montgomnery co., on the 13th inst., JOHN SPRAKER, a
soldier of the Revolution and a respected citizen, aged 81.

T NOTICE- -Subscribers to the Knickerbocker
Magazine, are informed that the agency of A.W. GOFF,
has been suspended. WEARE C. LITTLE, Booksel-
is the only authorised agent in Albany, by whom sub-
scriptions are received.
jeI7-3t CLARK & EDSON, Proprietors.
The bills of this Bank are redeemed at par in New-
York, at the Bank of the State of New York. jel6-tf

The notes of the Commercial Bank of Albany are re-
deemed, at par, at the Bank of the State of New York,
N.Y. je9-2awlm

LAW BLANKS-Gentlemen ot the bar can be sup-
plied with a full assortment of law blanks, at
je'20 0. STEELE'S Bookstore.
C HESS MEN-For sale at the Variety Store, 392
j S. Market st., between Hudson and Division sts., by
G ERMAN WAX TAPERS-Sold at the Va-
W riety Store, 392 nouth Market street, between Hud-
Sson and Division streets, by
LAR LINE-The packet schr. JOHN RAN-
DOLPH, Saml. E. Thomas, master, will sail on
Friday the 23d inst.
For freight or passage, apply on board, or to
je2o Philada. Packet office, No. 120 Pier.
IYST PUBLISHIED--History of the Indian
STribes of North America, with biographical sketches
of the principal Chiefs, embellished with 120 beautiful
portraits from the Indian Gallery at Washington.
Subscribers .will please call for their numbers at
je20 0. STEELE'S Bookstore.
-.J C1rk's Office--The following law is now pending
before the Common Council of this city:
A law for laying a side walk on the Pier, from Hamil-
ton street to lithe opening north of State st.
S Any person having objections to the passage of this
law, will please state them in writing, and leave the same
at my office in the City Hall, on or before the 26th inst.
jelo0-t GEO. W. WEED, Clerk.
Ithe Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Company, Wash-
ington, June 14, 18J7-Proposals will be received at the
office of the Commissioner of the Canal at Hancock until
the 2d day/of August, and at this office until the third day
of August next, inciu-ive, for constructing fifty-eight sec-
tions of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, three Aqueducts,
twenty locks of 8 feet lift each, and seventy culverts on
the line thertof.
The work now offered lies between the mouth of the
Great Cacapon river and the town of Cumberland, and
covers about29 of the 50miles between these two points.
It is proposed to let the entire line from Cumberland to
the Narrows, a distance of 10 miles; below that pointthl
difficult sections only are offered at this time.
The line will be ready for examination by the 1st of
July, when the sections and other works will be d stinct-
y marked off upon the ground.
Blank forns of proposals will be furnished after the
12th of July, upon application either at the office of the
Commissioner or at this office.
The estimated cost of the work now offered exceed
Two Millions of Dollars; and the general health of the
country through which it is to pass, is believed to be a
good as that of any other line of public work now in pro,
gress. JOHlN P. INGLE,
47T3 Clerk C. & O. C. C.

James' new n >vel, Attila, in 2 vols.
An historical account of the circumnavigation of the
Globe, forming No. 82 Harper's Family Library.
Melanie, and other poems by N, P. Willis.
Hoffman's Albany City Directory.
The Class Book of Nature, edited by J. Frost. jel9
A TTALA, a Romance, 2 vols., by P. R. James.
1N o. 82 Harper's Family Library, circumnavigation
of the Globe.
Dunglison's American Medical Library and intelligen-
cer for June 15.

The New York Mirror of Saturday, just received by
jel9 W. C. LITTLE, opposite Post-office.
forsale at the variety Store, 392 eouth Market-st.,
between Hudson and Division-sts., by
JUST RECEIVED-Mechanics, Magazine an4
Journal oftthe Mechanics' Institute, for June.
S An Address on Temperance, by WV. E. Chahning.
For sale by W. V. LITTLE,
jeJ6 325 North Market-street.
N^Dr. sewall s Lectures, an examinatian of Phrenolo:
gy, with plates.
La France Litteraire, May 15th.
Lord on Currency and Banking.
Homoepathia Revealed, a brief Exposition, by A. Eus-
Willis' Poetry, new edition.
Dr. Cha'mnning on Temperance.
And the Periodicals. jel7
at the Variety Store, 392 South Market-street, be.
tween Hudson and Division streets, by
M sold at the Variety Store. 392 S. Market-st., by
T IE people of the state of New York, by the grace of
God free and independent, to the creditors, lega-
tees, next of kin, and all others interested in the estate of
Anthony Waine, late of the town of Bethlehem in the
county of Albany, deceased, greeting:
You are hereby cited to appear before our surrogate of
our county of Albany, in our surrogate court, on the twen-
ty-ninth day ofJulynext, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of
that day, at the surrogate office in the city of Albany, then
and there to.attend the final settlement of the accounts of
Joseph Waine and John I. Moak, executors of the last
will and testament of the said deceased. '
In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of office
of our said surrogate to be hereunto affixed. Wit-
ness, Anthony Blanchard, esq. surrogate of the
rL. S.] said county, atthe city of Albany, the' nineteenth
day of Junie, in the year of our Lord one rhousan4h
eight hundred and thirty-seven, and of our iplde
pendence the sikty-first.'
N OTICE-Pursuant to statute and by order of the sur-
rogate of Montgomery county, all persons having
any claims against the estate of Peter W. Ehle, deceased,
are notified and requited to exhibit the same with the
vouchers thereofwithin six months, to the subscribers, ad-
ministrators, &c. attIe house ofsaid deceased in Canajoha-
ne, near Fort. Plain village; else said claims will be exclu-
ded. Dated June-20,1837. CHACNCEV EHLIK,
... J. H. F, WAGNEIR'
47T6n Administratnrs.

with its strong masonry and iron ballustrade ar-
rested the headlong rush ofmasses of timber which
must otherwise have swept before them in their
way the pillars that support the roof of the market
house. On either side of the fountain deep holes
had been dug by the waters extending some dis-
tance under the covering, which a longer duration
of the flood must have levelled with the ground.
In passing along Harrison street the spectacle was
absolutely appalling, there being not a single build-
ing the lower story of which had not been almost
entirely under water, and the contents of which
had not been in a greater or less degree destroyed.
Along the space on each side of the market the
stocks of goods in the shops had been wetted and
soiled, and if not rendered perfectly useless were
so damaged as to be of' almost no value to their
owners, many of whom must be entirely ruined.
At the distillery belonging to Messrs. J. C. White
& Sons, the havoc and desolation were very great,
the apparatus being torn up and scattered in wild
confusion. In the place where an extensive pig-
gery furnished with sheds had stood, scarcely a
vestige remained, and at a little distance below
were seen piles of the carcases of horses and cows
that had perished beneath the flood. A bridge
which had connected the eastern and western por-
tion of Centre street, had been lifted from its abut-
ments and served to increase the mass of ruins at
the bridge on Gay street, a long distance down the
In the course of our walk we entered a room
where father and mother and three children were
lying dead-they had been caught asleep and must
have died almost without a struggle, as when
found they were in the attitudes of rest and dis-
played no marks of suffering. As we entered the
house in which they were lying, a poor little girl
passed us weeping bitterly; she was the only sur-
vivor of the family, and had escaped owing to the
circumstance of her having been out at service.-
We trust that she will find friends to supply the
place of father and mother, brothers and sisters.
On a small rising ground at the corner of North
and Centre streets an aged couple had erected to
themselves a hut and earned a support by selling
cakes. The site of their little dwelling showed

to be very heavy; but it is highly satisfactory to
state that notwithstanding the absence of remit-
tances from the United States, they will be ena-
bled to meet all engagements upon them.
Money has been in rather increased demand to-
day in the city, and commanded a higher rate'of
interest than in the commencement of' the week.
No material improvement has been noticed to-day
in any of' the wholesale departments of trade.
Monday, May 22.--There has been a fair de
mand for Cotton on Saturday and to-day, and al-
together the market has an animated appearance;
prices have advanced since Friday jd. per lb.-
About 1500 American have been taken on specu-
lation, and about 500 American for export. The
sales on Saturday were 5000 bags, and to-day
[From the N. Orleans Courier.]
Oscar, which left Galveston Bay on the 5th inst.
reports that the Mexican brig Fenix arrived at
that place on the 2d May, in charge of a prize
crew from the Texian armed schr. Tom Toby.--
She was loaded with salt from Turk's Island,
bound to Campeachy. About the time she cap-
tured the brig, she obtained information that a
brig had sailed from the coast of Mexico, bound
to Spain, with $80,000 specie on board, and, af-
ter despatching the Fenix, went in pursuit of her.
The steamboat Orleans, which was to leave on
the next day, we are informed, has nearly all the
letters and papers on board.
We are verbally informed that nothing further
had transpired, previous to the departure of the
Oscar, in regard to the incursions of the Indians.
[From the Washington Globe of Saturday night.]
THE SEMINOLES.-A letter has been received
from a highly respectable and intelligent officer of
the army at Tampa Bay, dated May 27, which
gives most favorable intelligence as to the speedy
removal ot the Indians.
The New Orleans Bee has advices from the
Mexican capital to the 5th ult. They communi-
eatp nothrMn. irnnnrtnnt- ann Ar urn...:1, -.


There will be exhibited at the Musem for a few days,
commencing THIS EVENING, the most remarkable
ALBINO CHILD) ever seen. The child was born at
Coxsackie, 20 miles from this city-its parents are of the
African race, andi bear more than the ordinary depth of
color, while the skin of the child Is whiter than that coinm-
monly presented by children descendants of white pa-
rents. The features every way resemlile those of its
race; the hair bears somewhat of a resemblance to lamb's
wool, and is remarkably fine and soft. The eye is very
singular, of the species usually dernomninated comn pass eye,
of a light purple color, very transparent and apparently
weak. The child is accompanied by its mother, whIo will
show certificates of manyinhabitants of Coxsackie, pro-
ving what is above state.
At S o'clock,' each evening, Herr Schmidt will give a
grand display of the DISSOLVING TABLEAUX, or
Panoramic Views, together with the celebrated PYRIC
Peformance to commence at 8j o'clock, prior to which
visitors may see the curiosities of the Museum.
Admittance to the whole, 25 cents. jel9
be RE-OPENED TillS EVENING, and a few
succeeding evenings, at half past 7 o'clock, in Stanwix
Hall, His exhibition and explanations will commence
precisely at 8 o'clock, aid lie wishes his audience to be
in and seated as near thIe hour as possible.
All persons visiting his evening exhibition, or who
have procured tickets for the same, are admitted free to
his room during the afternoon of each day, from 2 to 5
o'clock, where are placed on the walls 150 Paintings, de-
scriptive of the beautiful Prairie scenes of the "Far
West"-views of Indian villages-Indian Dances-Reli-
gious fceremonies-Ball plays and other amusements,
which cannot be exhibited at night.
Admission 50 cts.-Children hall price, jel9

This volume contains thie substance of Thirteen vol-
umes of Reports of cases, decided in the supreme court of
this state, an-' consequently an attorney or any other
person desirous to know the decisions of that court, upon
the various questions of law which have there been deci-
ded during a period of seven years, and many of which
are judicial constructions of the Revised Stalutes, can
tbr the price of one volume procure what, if he bought
the reports, would cost him seventy-eight dollars. The
Digest is arranged utinder 139 general hwads, with numer-
ous subdivisions, so as to facilitate the search for partic-
ular decisions. The work was particularly designed for
the, gentlemen of the profession, but will be found useful
to every man of business, and especially to Justices of the
Peace, to whose attention it is particularly recommend-
ed, as a work which will afford them much information
and great aidin the discharge of the duties of their office;
for while it embraces the whole scope ofquestions of law
arising in our courts, it contains no less than 176 deci-
sions relating particularly to courts of justices of the
peace, and to various otuer matters interesting to justi-
ces and to gentlemen at large-for instance, it gives the
decisions of the court in the various actions of Assump-
sit, Covenant, Debt, Trespass, Trover and other actions,
and the Law of Evidence relating to them. It also con-
tains the decisions on the Law of Insurance, the doctrine
of Promissory Notes, the Law of Contract, as it respects
the sale of chattels, and the transfer of the same by bill of
sale or mortgage of personal property; also the decisions
under the statutes relative to Common Schools, Town Of-
ficers, County Officers, Executors and Administrators,
Surrogate's courts, Landlord and Tenant, Fences, High-
ways, Taverns, Groceries, and Town and County Poor.-
The price of the volume hitherto has been Six dollars,
but to close the sale of the work as soon as possible, the
publisher has reduced the price to Four dollars per vol-
ume. The work can be obtained at any of the principal
Bookstores in the state. June 16, 1S37. jel7-dac3t

fine packet schr. BANNER, E. Lewis, mas-
I ter, will have immediate despatch.
pFor freight or passage, apply at the of-
fice of the New Line of Packets, No. 80 on the Dock, or
on board in front of office.
jel9 J. K. WING.
Sa The packet schr. VICTOR, I. Cammett, master,
_S__ will sail on Wednesday, 21st inst.
For freight or passage, apply to
jel9 Boston Packet Office, 104 Pier.
2 & RtETTA, Whitmore, master, will sail as above
on Thursday the 22d inst. For freight, apply on board,
or to CHAS. A. KEELER,
je17 Hartford & Mid. Packet Office, 120 Pier.
S and superfine French stitched Quilts of all sizes
from $2 to $10, opened at 319 N. Market-st., by
my5 E. A. HARRIS.
OTICE-The undersigned will receive sealed pro-
posals until and including the Sth of July next, for
rebuilding about 140 feet of the towing path Bridge across
the Schoharie creek. Theplan and specification of said
bridge will be ready for inspection at the residence of
the undersigned in Port Jackson, from the 1st to the 8th
of July inclusive.
The bridge aforesaid to be raised on the present abut-
ment and piers during the suspension of navigation, and
completed by the 1st of April, 1838.
Security will be required for the performance of the con-
tract-the right of accepting or refusing propositions is
reserved. June 12th, 1837. ....


Superintendent Canal Repairs.

SHERIFF'S SALE-In obedience to an order is-
sued by the hon. John P. Cusnhman, recorder of the
city of Troy, I shall expose for sale at public auction, on
he 23Z day of June inst., at ten o'clock in the forenoon,
.hate street, opposite the office of Clark & Gill, one
qopt1e.4 of Brown sugar.
jl15-td By JOQIjN D. LIVINGSTON, Dep. Sh'ff.
0BUTTER PRINTS-For sale at the Variety
,Store, 392 South Marktt street, between Hudson
inl Division streets, by SCHAAK.
. EW., sohl wholesale or retail a tle Variety Store,
392 S. Market st., between Hudson and Division sts., by
je17 S. VAN SCftAACK.
S -lpCASTINGS-Twenty tons for sale by
je17 E. N. PRATT 26 and 28 State-st.
THE undersigned discontinued and withdrew from
the Transportation Business more than a year since,
and have no interest in it, nor in the Albany and Buffa-
lo Towing Company. June 14.
Sjelt6-lw DOWS & CARY.
A XLE ARMS-30 tops Salisbury axle moulds, as-
sorted, from ni to 3j inches; 250 sets finished axle-
trees, assorted, from 11 to 2j inches, for sale by
jel6 BACKUP & WVITHERELL, 8 State st.5,
FLES, for sale by WARREN.
W ANTED-A smart, active boy, 14 or 15 years of
age, that writes a good hand and is quick at fi-
gures. None other need apply. Enquire at No. 4
preen-street. jel6
scribers are now receiving their supply of Smiths'
Coal, which they can warrant to be superior in quality to
any other coal now in market, at $11 per chaldron, for
cash only, delivered in any part of the city free of cart-
jel6 5S9 S. Market st.
HOES-200 dozen Morse's steel plated Hoes, welded
eyes, for sale by his agents,
jel6 BACKUS & WITHERELL, 8 State st.
-J bright and black hay forks; 25 do Engle's manure do,
..r or le by BACKUS & WITHIERELL,
Sje16 8 State street.
Pipes and halfdo. Cognac Brandy, and 30 do. do. Hol-
landGihb, of various bradds.
20 hhds. St. Croix Rum.
10 do Jamaica do
Also, an extensive assortment of Wines of different
qualities, from inferior to the very best imported. The
whole of which is offered to the public on the best possi-
ble terms, and will be. found on inspection well worthy
the attention of merchants and others dealing in the arti
cles. E. THOMAS, 13 State-st.
N. B.-E. T. constantly holds, in public store, New.
York, a quantity of Brandy and Gin, which he offers en
titled to debenture. mrl4
BALSAM-H. C. Hart. New York, General Agent.
In presenting this article to the public, the proprietor
will state in addition to the many recommendations
published, that a large number of persons of high respee-
tability in New York, who are using the-Lavender Bal-
km, can attest to its beneficial effects. Full and partic-
ilar directions accompany each bottle, together with nu-
iherous certificate.
Certificate-H. C. Hart-Dear sir: The Lavender Bal-
sam which I procured of you, I l ave found very benefi-
cial in softening my hair; and have also seen the effects
in restoring the hair of some of my relatives. It is'tliere-
fore with pleasure that I can recommend it to the public,
as being the article it purports to be. New York, May
5,1834. J. W. Van Voorhis, cor. Water st. & Old Slip.
)For sale in this city only by
eli7 H. RAWLS & CO., 57 State st.
#TAiBLE COVERS-Plain silver grey cloth table
covers, new style; super fig'd cloth Piano covers; a
very large assortment of cotton and worsted stand covers
at 337 North Market street.
V bers are now discharging a cargo of first quality,
which they will sell in lots to suit purchasers, on reason-
.rM..i i 1'ttr e RW It MORRTI (&O.

DAH ANN, WVest, master, will receive freight
for the above ports. Apply to
jol No. 120 Pier.
A first rate steamboat, say about 50
*i ^ horse power, lightdraft of water, 100
to 150 berths, and otherwise well
found, is wanted for the remainder of the season. Ap-
ply to NORTON & SMITH.
my30-tf No. 7 West st., N. York.
TED-18 first rate Lake
S Boats of the largest class,well
.. "B found and suitable for river
business, arc wanted for the remainder of the sfason.-
Apply to NORTON & SMITH,
my30-tf No. 7 West st., New York.
SVariety Store, 392 South Market-street, between
Hudson and Division- streets, by
CELLAR TO LET-The cellar of No. 76 State-
st. to let, under the store of Laisdell & Fasseit.-
Rent low. Enquire of H. RAWLS & CO.,
my16 No. 67 State st.
opposite Post-office-The school books used in the
Academies and Schoo!s. myll
A SAFE INVESTMENT-Seven building lots
for sale on Lydius st., opposite judge Conkling's.-
said lots run thi ough to Herkimer st., will besold low for
cash, or if required, the terms of payment shall be made
easy to the purchaser. Apply at 13 State st., of
my29 E. THOMAS.

Opened this morning at 319 North Market street, rich
myrtle green satin and poult de soie, black and blue blk
satin, blue blk and cold silks, plain and fig'd for cloaks
and pelisse dresses, fig'd satin for hats, super kid gloves,
blond scarfs and shawls, together with many other scarce
and desirable goods. de5 EDWIN A. HARRIS.
MOURNING MUTSLINS-A very fine and de-
sirable style of French mourning muslins, just open-
ed at 319 North Market st., by
my 13 E. A. HARRIS.
rl E'rT'iER ANDI RINGWORM-Salt Rheum
' and Ringworm--Gibney's Tetter and Ringworm
Destroyer-In no instance has this medicine failed to cure
Salt Rheum and Ringworms, and all other diseases of
the skin; nor will it fail if used according to directions.-
It is a pleasant and safe wash, and may be applied to the
most delicate infant-it requires no restrictions as to diet
or exposure. Wholesale and retail, by
HENRY RAWLS & CO., 57 State-st.,
jeI2 and at their branch, Apothecaries' Hall.

FOWLING GUNS-4 cases Fowling Guns open-
ed this day by TW
XTEW BOOKS-Lyell's Geology, 4 vols., fifth Lon-
^ donedi.
The Concologist's Text Book, Glasgow edition, em-
bracing the arrangement of Lemarck and Linneus, illus-
trated with engravings on steel.
Encyclopedia of Geography, liy H. Murray, F. R. S. E.
Burton's Anotomy of Melancholy, 16th London edi.
Baker's Livy, 2 vols. octavo, London edi.
Herodotus, 1 vol. octavo, do do
The Flowers of Anecdote, wit, humor, gaiety and ge-
nius, with plates by Landseer and Heath.
Tales in Prose, by Mary Howitt, with plates.
Athens, its Rise and Fall, by E. L. Bulwer.
Gray's Botany.
Williams' Register for 1837.
The Knickerbocker for May. For sale by
jel2 V. C. LITTLE, N. Market st.
COMPANY-Notice is hereby given, that the annu-
al election of Thirteen Directors of the Syracuse and
Utica Rail-road Company, will be held at the office of the
said company in the city of Utica, on the 13th day of July
next. The poll will be opened at 10 o'clock A. M., and
close at one P. M,
The transfer books of said Company will be closed for
thirty days previous to the election. Stockholders hav-
ing the original certificates, given by the commissioners,
are required to return then to the Treasurer's office and
receive new certificates. Dated June 5, 1837.
jel3-td Secretary S. & U. R. R. CO.
for sale at the Variety Store, 392 South Market st,
between Hudson and Division sts., by
M OP HANDLES, with iron escrews, for sale at
the Variety Store, 392 S. Market st., by
MEASURING TAPES-50, 75 and 100 feet, fo
sale by
or Persian sweet Bag, for sale at the Variety Store,
392 S. Market-st., between Hudson and Division sts., by
my4-- VAIN NCHAA.h.
I for sale at the Variety Store, 392 South Market st.,
between Hudson and Divisions sts., by
rny24-. S. VAN SCHAACK.
tity of the genuine Maceassar Oil, for hale by
HENRV RAWLS & CO., 57 State st.
my23 lAlso, at their branch, Apothecaries' Hall.
Clerk's Office-The following apportionments have
been returned to the common council ofthis city, and will
be confirmed, unless cause to the contrary be shewn on or
before the 1st day of July next, to wit:
An apportionment for making a stone drain in a section
of Hudson street.
Also, an apportionment of the damages and benefits by
the alteration of the level of North Market street.
jel3-td GEO. WV. WEED, Clerk.
Clerk's Office-The following laws are now pending
before the Common Council of the city of Albany:
A law for building a stone arch over Fox creek, in
Montgomery street.
Also, a law for laying a sidewalk on the east side of
Hallenbake street.
Any person having objections to the passage of the above
laws, will please state them in writing, and leave the
same at my office in the city hall, on or before the 22nd
day of June inst.
jel4 GEO. V. WEED, Clerk.

N OTICE-The subscriber dissolved all connexion
l with the Oswego Line, and sold out his interest in
the same, on the 9th inst. Albany, June 12. 1837.
jel3-dac6t M.B. SCOTT.
CONGRESS WATER-100 dozen, fresh, re-
ceived from the Springs on Saturday, and for sale
wholesale and retail, by
Druggists, 57 State st.
N. B. Water sent to any part of the city, free of
charge. je13
L AMP SCISSORS-For sale at the Variety
Store, 392 S. Market street, between Hudson and
Division streets, by
books will be opened for subscriptions to the stock of
this new Marine Company, in the city of New-York, on
tie first day of July next; the legal notice of which will
be given on the 20th inst. by tihe 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, if directed to the subscriber in
This company .ill 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, thie
stock of any bank in this or any other state which shall
ie at par In the market, stocks of the corporation of tihe
city of New-.York, or in specie, certified checks, or cur-


OTICE-The limited partnership heretofore exist-
ing between the subscribers, under the name and
firm of GEO. H. CLARK, under the provisions of the
the act entitled of" Limited Partnerships," was dissolved
by the mutual consent of the parties thereto, on the 20th
day of January last. New York, June 1st, 1837.
GEO. H. CLARK, General Partner.
je6-d5w WILLIAM GREEN, Jr., Special Partner.
IN CHANCERY-Before the vice-chancellor of the
third circuit-Levi Carter vs. Nathaniel M. Hazard.
In pursuance of an order of the court of chancery made
in the above entitled cause, the subscriber has been duly
appointed receiver of the late firm of Hazard & Carter,
proprietors of the Clinton Hotel in this city.
All persons having any demands against the said firm
are requested to present the same to the subscriber-
those who may have in their possession any property
belonging thereto, are required to deliver the same to the
subscriber, and those indebted to the said firm to make
immediate payment to him, at his office No. 50, corner of
State and Green streets Albany, June 15, 1837.
jel7-1w ORLANDO MEADS, Receiver, &c.
N CHANCERY-Before the vice-chancellor of the
third circuit-Levi Carter vs. Nathaniel M. Hazard.
In pursuance of an order of the court of chancery made
in the above entitled cause the subscriber, receiver there-
in, will sell by public auction on Thursday next, the22d
instant, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, on the premises,
corner of South Pearl and Beaver streets, all the goods,
chattels and household furniture of the establishment (be-
longing to the late firm of Hazard & Carter,) known as
the Clinton Hotel, and also the unexpired term of the
lease of the said hotel to the said firm.
TERMs OF SALE-For all amounts not exceeding $50,
cash; for all amounts over $50, and not exceeding $500,
an approved endorsed note, payable with interest at one
of thebanksofthis city, in four months; and for all a-
mounts over $500, a like note payable in six months.
Further information will be given at the time and place
of sale, or previously on application to the subscriber, No.
50 State-street. Dated Albany, June 15, 1837.
jel7-td ORLANDO MEADS, Receiver, &c.
THOMAS informs his friends and the public gene-
rally, that he has received his spring supply of FOREIGN
WINES AND LIQUORS. comprising an extensive and
general assortment. Amongst which will be found some
articles of very superior quality. The whole is offered to
the public on terms that cannot fail to prove satisfactory.
E. THOMAS, 13 State-st.
N. B. E. T. has constantly on hand, in New York pub-
lic store, Brandy, Gin, &c. of various brands, entitled to
debenture. ap7
SEALED PROPOSALS will he received until
the 9th inst., stating the price per cubic yard for ex-
cavating and forming Hamilton street, from Hallenbake
to Philip street. The money to be paid on the completion
of the contract.
Owners of property will be permitted to do their own
work, by making their intention known in writing before
the expiration of the time for receiving proposals, provi-
ded there be no delay of the work on their part.
je6 City Superintendent S. D.

NOTICE-TiThe creditors of Robert Rogerson, a non-
resident debtor, are requested to m iet at the offices
of Butler & Nathan, counsellors at law, No. 7 Nassau-
street, in the city of New York, on the 20th day of July
next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day.
my22-td Attorneys for Trustees.
WM. & A. GOULD-& CO., Law Booksellers,
No. 104 State street, Albany, have just published
and for sale-
15th vol. Wendell's Reports,
2d vol. Edward's Vice Chancery Reports,
Warren's Law Studies,
Supreme Court Rules, new edi,
Clancy's Rights of Married Women,
Yate's Pleadings,
Graham's Practice, 2d edi,
Chitty's Pleadings, 3 vols, new edi, 1837,
New York Digest, 2 vols, of all the New York Reports,
11th vol. of Connecticut Reports.
U12 Session Laws, It37, in the course of ten or twelve
days. je2
125 tons No. 1 English and Scotch Pig Iron, of ap-
proved stamp.
100 tons No 1 American Pig Iron.
10 do P. S. I. Old Sable Horse Nail Rods.
25 do Braziers' Rods, assd. from J to A in. Samson-
dale Iron.
20 do Cast Steel, fully assorted, with round, square
and flatt. of Sanderson's and Wrim, Jessop &
Son's manufacture.
10 do English and American Blistered Steel.
5 do Machinery Steel, well assorted,
4 do German Steel.
.0 do Salisbury Axle Arms, assorted from i 1 to 34 in.
10 do Salisbury Refined Iron.
15 do do Crow Bars, finished and unfinished.
3 do do Sledge Moulds, asd. from 10 to 50 Ibs.
3000 casks Cut Nails, assorted from 3d to 60 d, eastern
200 do Wrought nails do. 6 to 20d.
500 do Zebina Keith's fine 3 d Nails, made from new
sable iron.
nia J- C, 4 QO.t. ., -.d niU1m 1 luU inMees.
75 do and cases Sheet Zinc of Crocker, Brother &
Co. and Peck's manufacture, for roofing.
500 dozens Ames' back strap and plain Shovels.
100 do Ames' Spades, cast steel and plated.
50 do Grain Shovels.
75 do Washburn's back strap Shovels.
75 do Wild's and Adams' back strap Shovels.
100 do Walden's superior blued Axes and Hatchets.
150 do Simmons' Yankee and K. Y. Axes.
25 do Patten's blued and black Axes.
200 do Scythes of Farwell's manufacture.
250 do Morse's steel plated and common Hoes.
150 do Hay and Manure Forks, different makers.
75 do Circular Gridirons.
200 boxes Hobart's and Keith's cut Tacks, full weight.
1000 churn drills, cast steel pointed, Ames."
1500 Pick Axes; 250 sets finished axletrees; 500sets Pipe
Boxes; 10 Patent Platform Scales; Iron Chests; Boiler
Plate Iron, &c. For sale at manufacturer's prices, by
their agents, BACKUS & WITHERELL.
je5 No. 8 State-street.
COAL NOTICE FOR 1837-The subscribers
have purchased a large stock of the first quality of
intended for this market, and will be receiving it immedi-
ately after the opening of river navigation.
mr28 589 S. Market-st.
COAL-A cargo of Lehigh discharging. For sale in
lots to suit purchasers for cash.
apl WV. R. MORRIS & CO.
F IRE BRICK-5000 Stourbridge Fire Brick, Ruf-
ford's brand, for sale by
je7 BACKUS & WITHERELL, 8 State st.
P LATFORM SCALES--10 Gerald's patent
Platform Scales, assorted, 3)0 to 2000 lbs., for sale by
je7 BACKUS & WVITHERELL, 8 State-st.
OTICE-Job Barker is requested to call on the
subscriber, and pay charges on the property stored
In his name in October last, or the same will be sold in
ten days from this date. June 6, 1837.
je7-10t CHAS. A. KEELER, No. 120 Pier.
HEEP SHEARS-A few dozens very superior
article, just received. For sale by
je5 STEELE & WARREN, 368 S. Market-st.
ODA BISCUITS.-Fresh Soda Biscuits and Su-
gar Crackers, just received and for sale by
jc5 E. R. SATTERLEE, 61 State-st
sale and retail, at the Variety Store, 392 South Mar-
ket-street, by STEPHEN VAN SCHAACK. je5
SHAKER GARDEN SEEDS, for sale at the
KVariety Store, 392 South Market-st. between Hudson
and Division sts. je5
at the Variety Store,392 South Market street, be-
tween Hudson and Division-streets.

Course of Civil Engineering. translated front the
French of M. I. Sganzin; from the third French edition,
with notes and applications adapted to the United States;
third edition, published and for sale by
je8 W. C. LITTLE.
TED MILK OF AMBER-In offering the public

ES, between Albany and Troy Ferry,
will commence running this day, in the
following order, viz:
Leaving Albany every day from the Marble Building,
corner of North Market and State streets,
At 9 o'clock A. M.
10(1 do do
12 do noon, and
3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 P. M.
And leave Troy Ferry at thCe same hours.
9D Fare only 121 cents each way.
niy29 J. H. WEBSTER.
T -steamboat JOHlN JAY, Capt. WV. '1'.T.
Schultz, runs regular between Alba-
^ ny and New York, landing at inter-
mediate places-leaving Albany every Monday and Fri-
day at 10 o'clock A. M., from foot of Lydius-street, and
New York every Wednesday and Saturday, at 5 o'clock
I'. M., from foot of l)ey-street.
Thlie John Jay has been newly and elegantly fitted up
for the accommodation of passengers.
Families and light freight taken at moderate prices.-
Price of passage 01, meals 371 cents.
Towing Canal boats, each way, without freight, $25;
With cargo, not exceeding canal freight, $35. All extra
freight, 50 cts. per ton.
Apply to the Captain on board, or tol
No. 7 VWest st., New York, or to
my31 No. '10 Quay-st., Albany.


TEAS-Cargo of ship Omega.
WiVll be sold on Tuesday, the 20th inst., at 10 o'clock,
at tle Plhoenix Sales Room, the cargo of Teas of ship
Omega, consisting of
Ilyson in chests, half do, and boxes.
Y. Hyson do do do
Imperial do do do and canisters.
Gunpowdr do do do do
Hyson Skin do do do
Souchong do do do
Pouch3ng do do do
The above teas have been carefully selected, and em-
brace a proportion of fine teas. Catalogues and samples
the day previous. jel7-td
Will be sold on Thursday, at 10 o'clock, at the Phoenix
Sales Room, part of the cargo of Teas imported in the
ship Panama, Benjamin, master, consisting of
Hyson, in chests, half do, boxes and canisters.
V. Hyson, do do do do
Hyson Skin, do do
Imperial, do do do do
Gunpowder do do do do
Souchong do do do
Pouchong, do do do
Cassia, in mats.
The above comprises a very superior lot of choice fine
Teas. Catalogues and samples day previous, jel7-td

First class of carriages from Second class of carriages
115 State-st. from the freight depot,
corner of Quay and Gan-
8 A. M. to Utica, 7j A. M. to Schenectady,
10 do Saratoga, except 9 do do
2P.M., Utica Sun- 1I P. M. do
and Saratoga, u 4- do do
5 doSchenec'yJ days. 6j do do
7 do Utica,
First class of carriages from I Second class of carriages
new depot, on State-st. from freight depot, near
4 A. M. to day boat, 7j A. M.
8 do except Sunday, 10 do
11 do do P. M.
2 P. M., or on the arrival 41 do
of the Utica cars. 6 do
5 do except Sundays,
7 do, or on arrival of the
Utica cars.
Baggage will betaken to and from the Schenectady
termination, to any part of the city free of expense.
N. B. Passengers going to Saratoga on Sunday, will
take the 8 o'clock A.M. train.
ap26 A. WHITNEY, Sup't.

The Utica and Schenectada Rail-road Company, in
connexion with the Mohawk and Hudson Rail-road Com-
pany, will transport passengers and their ordinary bag-
gage, between the cities of Utica and Albany, starting as
From Utica at 9 A. M., to arr. at Alb'y, ord'ly at 3j P. M.
do 3 do do 9j night.
do 9j night do 5j morn'g
From Alb'y at 8 A. M., to arr. at Utica, ord'y at 3 P.M.
do 2 P,M. do 9 night.
do 7 night do 5 morn'g
The night train from Albany, will be detained at Sche-
nectady until 10 o'clock.
From Schenectada, at 9 A. M. )
do 3j P.M. Westwardly.
do 10 night. )
The Sunday afternoon departures, viz. at 2 o'clock,
from Albany, and 3 from Utica, will be omitted.
ap24 Superintendent and Engineer.

Prom the 1st of May until, further notice, the depar-
tures on this road will be as follows:
Carriages for Ballston and Saratoga Springs, will leave
the Rail-road depot, Albany,
At 10 o'clock A. M.:
2 do P.M.
Leave Saratoga Springs,
At 9 o'clock A. M.
5 do P.M.
N. B. There will be only oxNE run from Albany on Sun-
days, viz. at 8 o'clock A. M.
There is a daily line of stages established between Sar-
atoga and the north, via Glen's Falls, Sandy Hill, and
Whitehall, which intersects the principal stage routes to
Vermont, New-Hampshire, and the eastern part of Mas-
sachusetts. Travellers going north should take the 10
o'clock train from Albany.
ap29 AUGUSTUS REED. Agent, Whitehall.


From the 15th May, until further notice, the Cars will
leave Troy for Ballston and Saratoga,
At IOJ o'clock A. M. Enie
At 21 do P.M.En e
Leave Saratoga Springs,
At9 o'clock A. M. ngine.
At 5 do P.M. In e
N. B. The morning run from Troy on Sunday will be
at 9 instead of 10j o'clock.
Stages for Glens Falls, Sandy Hill and Whitehall, leave
Saratoga on the arrival of the Morning Cars.
my15 L. R. SARGEANT, Sup't.

Distance 32 miles, by Rail-road to Batavia,
39 do from thence to Buffalo,
32 do to Batavia. and
32 do from thence to Lockport.
Through to Buffalo in 9 hours,
to Lockport 7 hours,
on fine roads, and in. elegant post-coaches.
Travellers from the east are cautioned against paying
fare before they arrive at Rochester, as it frequently re-
sults to their disadvantage.
The Tonawanda Rail-road Company, in connexion
with the Buffalo Stage Company, will transport passen-
gers and their baggage between the cities of Rochester
and Buffalo, through the village of Batavia.
_ Tho- c. -f t.i -...1 ._ -- tmr departt as follows:
From Rochester going west daily,
At 8 o'clock A. M.-at 3 o'clock P. M.
From Batavia, going east daily,
At IOj o'clock A. M.-at 5j o'clock P. M.
Apply for tickets at the Rail-road Office, Buffalo street,
at No. 35 Exchange st., or at the office in Batavia.
N. B. Stages will run in connexion with the Rail-road
from Bergt n to Brockport, and from Bergen to Le Roy,
Warsaw, Pike, Angelica, to Olean, and from Batavia to
Lockport. Rochester, May 18, 1837. ___ jel9-tf
5 0 DOLLARS REWARD-Taken from the
dock on or about the 25th November last, FOUR-
TEEN BALES COTTON, marked "R. Muir, Auburn."
Any person giving information of said Cotton to the sub-
scriber, or to Greene & Williams, Albany, shall receive
the above reward.
jel5-daclw ROBERT MUIR.
Albany, 15th June, 1837-NOTICE-After the first
day of July next, the payment of fees will be expected at
this office at the time the services are rendered. From
that time no accounts will be kept except with those gen-
tlemen, who may choose to make a deposit for fees in
advance, and they will be regularly notified when their
deposit is exhausted. jel7-dactd
YORK.-A special meeting of the Regents of the
University of the state of New-York, will be held at the
capitol in the city of Albany on the first Monday of July
next, at twelve o'clock at noon, to appoint a professor of
surgery in the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the
city of New-York, in place of Doctor Alexander H. Ste-
vens, resigned. Albany, 3d June, 1837. By order of the
je5-d&ctd Secretary of the University.
OR SALE-15 shares Watervliet Bank Stock.
my26-dactf ERASTUS PERRY, 82 State st.
LL persons who are indebted to G. Melville, are re-
quested to make immediate payment to B. L. Col-
lier, at the office of the assignees, No. 10 Stanwix Hall,
where those having claims against the said Melville, will
present the same for adjustment. May 30, 1837.
je2-dac4w A. W. BRADFORD, Assignees.
JOSEPH M. ROBINSON having assigned his
property for the benefit of his creditors, they ire re-
quested ;o present their demands to Israel Williams, of
Albany, for adjustment and settlement: and all persons
indebted to him are required to make payment to the said
Israel Williams, who is authorised to receive payment.
It is indispensable that prompt payment should be made.
Albany, May 16,1837.
my18-dac2aw4w Acting assignee.
ATELY-A capable and experienced man to take
charge of a Cupola Furnace in this city, for making
Stove Plates and Hollow Ware. It is expected that from
40 to 50 moulders will be employed, and as many more
hands in mounting and trimming stoves, and the other
necessary work connected with the business.
Any person producing satisfactory testimonials as to
experience and capacity for managing such a concern,
may obtain a permanent and-a4vantageous situation, by
applying to JOEL RATHBONE & CO.,
ap7-dac No. 11 Green-st.

OR SALE-10 shares Watervliet Bank Stock.

From the Pier at the foot of State-street, Albany.
NORTH AMERICA, Capt, G. Lathrop.
SWALLOW, Capt. A. McLean.
One of the above splendid steamboats will depart daily
from the pier, foot of State st., Albany, every afternoon,
at 5 o'clock.
Through by daylight from the Pier, foot of Hamilton-
street, every morning (Sundays excepted) at 7 o'clock.Q
ERIE, Capt. Jas. Benson.
CHAMPLAIN, Capt. A. Gorham.
ALBANY, Capt. Jenkins.
All the above steamboats have been greatly improved
in their speed and accommodation.
For passage, apply to the Captain on board, or at the
office on the Pier foot of State-st., Albany.
The North America has recently been greatly improved
in machinery and accommodations, having a splendid and
commodious ladies' cabin on deck. je3

The new and elegant modern built steamboat UTICA,
Capt. C. B. Wells, has taken the place of the Emerald in
this line, in connexion with the ROCHESTER, Captain
A. P. St. John, and will run as follows:
The,Rochester will leave the foot of Lydius-st., Alba-
ny, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 5 o'clock
P. M.
The Utica will leave every Sunday, Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 5 o'clock P. M.
The Utica will leave the foot of Cortland-st., New-
York every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 5 o clock
. M.
The Rochester will leave every Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, at 5 o'clock P. M.
The Utica has been obtained, finished and fitted up in
accordance with the style of the Rochester, and when ta-
ken together, the two boats form a line which their pro-
prietors will take pridein comparing, either in point of
speed, security or extent of accommodations, with any
other line of boats on the river.
For passage apply to the Captains on board, or at the
office, No. 2 on the Dock, foot of Lydius st.
apll SETH F. KELLY, Agent.
The Steamboat ADVOCATE, Capt.
S. V. Wheeler, will ply the ensuing
4ESsM ~season between Poughkeepsie an
Albany, touching at the intermediate landings.
Will leave Poughkeepsie Teusday and Friday at 8 A. M.
i" Albany, Wednesday and Saturday at 10 "
For freight or passage, apply to
G. I. VINCENT & CO., Poughkeepsie, and
mr23 CHAS. A. KEELER, 120 Pier, Albany.
pressure Steamboat ROCKLAND,
Capt. Wmin. Allen, will commence
aW ~running as soon as navigation will
Leave Hudson daily (Sabbath excepted) at 7 A.M.
Albany do do at 3 P. M.
For freight or passage, apply to Hudson Towboat Co.,
Hudson; at Albany, to
mr23 CHAS. A. KEELER% 120 Pier.

The Steamboats 0. ELLSWORTH, Captain Haviland,
MOUNT-PLEASANT, do Gillespie,
will be employed exclusively the ensuing season, in tow-
ing Lake Boats, daily, between Albany and New York.

The proprietors will run a
daily line from New York
Pand Albany to Oswego, and
11111 returning, during the season
of 1837 There is in connexion with the line a Steam-
boat devoted to its business on Lake Ontario, and a suffi-
cient number of Schooners for transporring merchandise
promptly to any port on the Upper Lakes.
R. J. VANDEWATER, 100 Broad-st., New York,
M. B. SCOTT,- Pier, foot at State-st., Albany,
MOSS & KNAPP, Rossie,
WHITE & HOOKER, Morristown,
J. N. WOOD, Brownville,
mr1O-tf Proprietors.
ORANGES-Fresh oranges just received and foJ
sale by ap28 E. R. SATTERLEE, 61 State st..
R EMOVAL-W. C. LITTLE has removed to 325
North Market-street, directly opposite the Post-of-
fMce. myl-tf
House Carpenters, for which good wages will be
given. Enquire where the steam boat is building, one
mile below Troy. mrl-tf H. BURDIEN.
LAMP MAKER, 55 Hamilton-street, returns hissin-
cere thanks for the very liberal support he has received
since the commencement of his business, and hopes by
his unremitted attention still to merit a share of public
patronage in the following branches, viz: Printer's ma-
chinery of every description made and repaired Punch-
ing Machines made to any pattern or size, Vices and
Lathes repaired, Screws cut to any pitch or dimension.-
In fact any article in his line of business can and will be
attended to and executed at the shortest notice, according
to orders received.
Lamps of every description, Astral, Mantel and suspen-
ding, made, bronzed and repaired; Gas Lamps altered for
Oil; Tea and Coffee Urns repaired, bronzed and related
in the most elegant style; Castors and Decanter Stands,
with all kinds of table furniture cleaned and repaired at
the shortest notice.
N. B. Old Lamps and other articles, which are consid-
ered worthless, in this line of business, can be restored al-
most as good as new. jyl4
SWORM-Gibney's Tetter and Ringworm Destroy-
er-The success which has attended the use of this reme-
dy has induced the proprietor to spare no expense that il
may be more generally known, that those afflicted with
Tetter, Ringworms and Salt Rheum, may receive a spee-
dy and permanent cure at a trifling expense.
In no instance has the medicine failed in curing Tetter
and Ringwornms, nror will it fail If used according to di-
It is a certain test of the superiority of this remedy, that
persons who have been using other medicines and have
considered a cure effected, have experienced merely i
temporary suspension of the disease, which has returned
with greater violence and more obstinacy than at its first
appearance, and the effect of the Tetter and Ringworn
Destroyer is speedy and certain, for no sooner Is it ap-
plied, and should even the smallest particle of the disease
retain, than it will manifest its effects by producing a
redness and itching; and-so long as any vestige remains
so long will this remedy act, and as soon as the cure is per-
formed its application will cause no further uneasiness.-
It is a pleasant and safe wash, and may be applied to the
most delicate infant; it requires no restrictions as to diet
and exposure.
A large supply of the above valuable medicine ctmon-
stantly kept on hand at the proprietor's price, wholesale
and retail, by JOHN ONTHANK, General Agent,
100 Fulton corner ofWilliam-st.
And at H. RAWLS & CO.,
noll-lyis Albany, New York.
SKANAWHA CANALr-There is still a large a-
mount of mechanical work to let on the line of the James
River and Kanawha Improvement, consisting of twenty
locks, about one hundred culverts and several large aque-
ducts, which will be offered to responsible contractors at
fair prices.
The locks and aqueducts are to be built of cut stone.
The work contracted for must be finished by the 1st day
of July, 1838.
Persons desirous of obtaining work are requested to
apply at the office of the undersigned, in the city of Rich-
mond, before the fifteenth of May, or between the fifth
and the fifteenth of July. CHARLES ELLET Jr.,
Chief Engineer Jas. Riv. & Ka. Co.
P. S. The valley of James river above Richmond is
healthy. ap26-d2awtJyl
dC OLOGNE, Lavender, Florida and Iloney Water,
'J in a great variety, best quality for sale at
GREGORY'S Medicine Store,
my22 corner of Beaver and Pearl-sti.
F PAPl H AN'IN( .-P. M. MORAN has ,,st

TtHUS (F).
REAL ESTATE, THE 10th. 20th AND 30th OF

Schooner VISSCHER, Owen-Bears, Master.,
GRECIAN, Austin Matson,
BENJ. BIGELOW, Fras. Wells,
9 VICTOR, John Cammett,
DEBORAH, David A. Allen5
STRANGER, Nelson Bearse,
NIAGARA, Andrew Lovell,
ALBANY, Edwin Scudder, "
These vessels are all of the first class, with exper need
masters, who are likewise first rate pilots.
The owners of this line, to avoid detention by bead
winds and shoal water in the narrow and shoal part of
the river near Albany, have purchased the steamboat
WADSWORTH, to be used by this line as a tow boat
and lighter, which, With the lighter GRAMPUS, of
90 tons, built the last season expressly for this line, they
think will prevent the delay hitherto experienced at that
place, and insure punctuality and despatch. Merchan-
dise by this line, destined to places on the northern, west-
ern and Ohio Canals, northern and western Lakes, &c.
&c. &c., will be forwarded without delay.
These packets will sail regularly twice a week from
the Pier foot of State-street, Albany, the dock in the
rear of No. 189 River-street, Troy, and on Wednesday
and Saturday of each week from opposite No. 15 Long
Wharf, Boston.
The patronage of the public is respectfully solicited.
Proprietors, GAY & WILLARD, 104 Pier,
foot of State-st., Albany.
GAY & WILLARD 189 River st Troy.
BANGS & ALLCOTT, 15 Long Wharf,
mr9 Boston.

Cabin and Steerage Passengers, from England, Ireland,
Scotland and Wales, No. 106 South-street, near Beek
man, and at 65 South-st., corner of Maiden-Lane.
Residents of the United States wishing to send for
heir friends residing in Great Britain or-Ireland, can do
so on moderate terms, per weekly opportunities from
Liverpool, by their applying as above.
The subscribers beg to state to their numerous friends
and the public generally, that every thing will be done
here, and by their agents in the above places, to render
despatch and comfort to such persons as wish to embark
by their line from any part of the old country; and in all
cases where the passengers do not come, their money
will be faithfully refunded. Drafts and all remittances
will be punctually attended to. Applications or letters
from thIe country (post paid), will meet with every atten-
Persons wishing a passage to Liverpool or London,
can be accommodated by the regular line of Packets for
Liverpool, on the 1st, 8th, 16th and 24th of each month;
for London, on the 1st, 10th and 20th of each month.
For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit
money to their friends, drafts will be given on the follow-
ing gentlemen:
Mr. George Sherlock, No. 6 Waterloo Road, Liverpool.
S" Michael Sherlock, 3 Edan Quay, Dublin, Ireland.
Messrs. John Dickson & Co. Belfast, ,
Mr. William Donohue, Londonderry, i
J. Callaghan, Bollenasloe,
Edward Sherlock, Castlepollard,
WVin. M'Donohue, Ship F. Drogheda "
Thomas Higgins, Ballymahan, Longford,"
Alexander Anderson, Glasgow, Scotland.
Richard Edgar Annon.
Agents in the different parts of Great Britain and (Ire-
land, who will give every assistance in forwarding the
passengers to Liverpool. For further particulars apply
to R. O'HARA, Agent,
mr4-3m 5 Green st., Albany.
. PANY continue to insure all kinds of property and
buildings from loss or damage by fire, on the same terms
chargedby the Insurance Companies of this city. Appli-
cations made to OLIVER STEELE, Agent,
ap26-2aw6w No. 405 South Market st.
T HE Treasurer of the Albany Sacred Music Fund So-
ciety being duly authorised by the Board of Mana-
gers, to collect and take charge of the property of the So-
ciety, respectfully requests those members or other per-
sons who may have in their possession books, or other
property belonging to said Society, to give information
or deliver the same to the subscriber at No. 377 South
Market-st. JOHN MAYELL,
fe24-tf Treasurer of the A. S. M. F. Society.
THE subscribers have withdrawn from the New-
York and Oswego Line, and tne Albany and Oswe-
go Line, and are no longer joint proprietors in said lines
with Johnson, Howett & Co. and L. P. Noble & Co. Al-
bany, March 8,1837.



OPARTNERSHIP-The subscribers, pursuant
to the provisions of the statute in relation to limi-
ted partnerships, hereby certify that they have formed a
limited partnership, the business whereof is to be con
ducted under the name and firm of BACKUS & WITH-
ERELL: that the business intended to be transacted by
the said partnership is that of the Iron and Commission
business; that the names of the several partners interest-
ed in the said partnership are Frederick i. Backus of
the city of Albany, Nathaniel Witherell, jr. ,of the city of
New York, and the name of the special partner is Wil-
liam L. Ames of the city of New York: that the amount of
capital contributed to the common stock of the said part-
nership by the said special partner, is the sum of Ten
Thousand dollars; that the said partnership is to com-
mence on the day of the date hereof, and to terminate on
the first day of May, in the year one thousand eight hun-
dred and forty. May 1st, 1837.
OCO FOCO Friction, Lucifer and Magic Matches,
of a superior quality, not liable to injure by damp-
ness, for sale by J. & J. V. BAY.
J & J. MAYELL anticipating the wants of the
fashionable community, have furnished their stores
with a splendid assortment of Hats. They would partic-
ularly recommend the neat, napless castor, which they
have finished in the new spring fashion. Also, those
brilliant lustre nmoleskin Satin Beavers, which excel all
others for their fine gloss. Gentlemnren who are about to
lay off their winter head dress, will do well to call, as
their best wishes can be gratified at Nos. 355 and 377 S
Market-street. mr24
U-k'U7WrUA 1 itflL'R. U ATIUUflON' &, ('A hnuavr

[Auction and Commission Merchant. Sales Rooms, N1o.
S Green-street., near State-street.]
0r For the sale of Bank Stock, Real Estate, Dry Goods,
Furniture, Boots and Shoes, Looking Glasses, Hard-
ware and Cutlery, Books, Paper and Domestic Manu-
factured Goods of every description.
At Private Sale,
1 second hand Piano Forte.
50 Mantel Clocks
1000 Reams Wrapping Paper.
250 do Ames' superior ruled and plain Letter Paper.
300 do do do Fool's Cap
1000 dozen Farnham's patent Loco Foco Matches.
l0J Out door sales attended to in any part of the city,
on reasonable terms.

f No. 4, east side Green-st., 2 doors from State-st.I
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock,
In State, front of Green st., a valuable lot of households
and kitchen furniture, consisting in part of bureaus, ta-
bles, Chairs, looking glasses, bedsteads, beds, bedding, to-
gether With a valuable lot of clothing.
At 11 o'Ijqck, 100 boxes raisins, in good order.
At 12 o'clock, one elegant new pleasure wagon, calcu-
lated for one or -wo horses, with shafts, pole and vihif-
fie trees, 1 new car second hand do.
Atvr vate Sale.
Michigan proDerv--White Rock City.
80 lots White Rock City, %anilas co., state of Michigan,
for sale at private sale, or excl\,nged for other property.
Enquire at the store of the aucti'eers .
WANTED-A small farm in tht vicinity of this city,
ten or twenty acres, pleasantly situatq, for which cash
will be given. Apply at the office of the auctioneers.
011 Clark & Gill's days of sale for house2ld.furniture
groceries, &c., are Tuesdays and Fridays of 01ch week.
Persons having property of the above descriptibq to sell,
will please report the same at the office 24 hours vrevi-
ous to the sale, in order that they may be advertised.


The-subscribers most respectfully inform the Merchants
and Shippers to and from Boston, Albany and Troy, and
the interior, via Canal, Rail-road, &c., that they have
made permanent arrangements with the masters and
owners, and formed the following line of first class
ORNAMENT, Captain H. Scudder.
BALTIC, do L. Hinkley.
OLIVER do D. Fuller.
GANGES, do W. Hinkley.
BANNER. do E. Lewis.
BALANCE do J. Hodges.
HENRY FRANKLIN, 'do A. Mathews.
CLARION, do S.C. Ames.
HENRY CURTI$S, do A. Bearse.
(building,) do F. Seudder.
Which will be regularly despatched twice a week from
the above places, with whatever freight may offer, thus
affording facilities for the shipment and transportation, of
merchandize hitherto unknown.
The vessels are all new, and built expressly for the
trade, drawing light draughts of water, and carrying about
100 tons each, commanded by the most experienced cap-
tains, who are individually interested in the enterprise,
which will guarantee their best attention to every thing
committed to their charge. Goods destined to or from
tMidnterior, shipped by this Jiane,,wllU be forwrded with
punctuality and depatch by the captains or agents, who
shall lose no opportunity to prove themselves worthy the
patronage they now most respectfully. solicit, and confi-
dently look for.
For freight or passage apply to the masters on board,
or to the agents.
DAVID SNOW, 9 City Wharf, Boston.
J. K. WING, 80 on the dock, Albany.
Nichols & Whitney, Lyman Root,
Hawes, Gray & Co., Joshua Tuffs,
Stanley, Reed & Co., Geo. W. Stanton & Son,
feS Boston. Albany.

SLOFT S TO LIkTT-!T let from 1st. May
next, two or three upper iofts. Apply at No. 13
State-t. ,* *:'- -,
__ apl '. TOQMAS.
TO L T, from the first of Mayynekt, that
convenient dwelling houile No. 217 North Mar-
1 ket street, now occupied byJaredScove There,
,, ,is a large yard aqfjfable attached to it. For
articulars enquilre of'. 1'ifOMA (OUOH,
fe25 ',I.; North Market st.
TO LET-The building corner of Hamilton
and South Market-at., known as the Exchange
coffee House. Possession given on the Ist May
O ALE-The vacant lot.corner of Beaver and "tl-
lenbake-sts. Enquire of JAS. M. FRENCH,-
mr25-tf Office. in Atheneum.'
TO LIT-Offices No. 7 and 8, Stanwix Heil
"I occupied by Mr. Fink, Portrait Painter. These
inl! offices communicate; and No. 8 has a large fire
IlLproof safe, for booksand papers. Also, seve-
ral convenient rooms and offices, at moderate rents. Ap
ply to GANSBVOORT&HIL, ht ee No.-6. fea2
SFOR SALE--The buildingi comprising the
11 dwelling now occupied by Mrs. Pease as a.
111 Boarding HouSe, and two states, one on either
Ja sI.ide of tIhe same. Thb lot is 49! feel front ahd
rear, extending from Nor r Arket-st. to Middle .Lane.
fe2l 8fSttate-street.,
ITO LET-.I.04l14 t4 flet of. May next, the
three story brick 4welliqng hui.st No. 39 Colu m-
!, bia street; aos, atwo rtory wooaen dwelling' in
J he village of Oreenbuih, Opl Oite the'Presby-
tera urch, Enquire of LRF C APP,
fe17-tf .... 9. Herkimer-at.
three story brick il ding, iW0tllong by 30
i feet wide, well built and of nest materials, situn
3 Lted in the flourishing village of WVet roy, eli
gilly located and well calculated for a manufacturing es-
taolishment, or at small expense can easily be converted
into a dwelling. -
_ If gold, buta small portioti of the pulekasemoney will
be required to be paid down; toe balance oan remain f'r
a term of ye rs. For particuArt, eaquirsof .
201 River-street. Troy, or
fel6-2m 'Dr. A H .AMMOND.West Troy.
sTO LET-Buldings P os. 30 and 32 Green
< Two stores oni Per'LAtFo- 86.
4TO LET-toreT r40. '.4 t &te-treet, 'ow
occupied by M. French, Agent.
Also, a new brick lio e in Hudson-street, mm
above Pearl. Enquire o .(
TO JLT-Two store uin Hamilton-street.
'i l Enquireo .. .
A ..C.' P. PRUMN.
Jljg fl-tf r 'k
TO LET-Two Lo in tithe store house No. 6
Exchange steet. Puorssion given inirmediate-
'U ly. Enquirer at 24Stae street .
J au5 "
ElTOQ LET-From the first of-NoveAer-et,"
P three Rooms for Offilees, in the new building -cor-
lner of N. Mrkat-at. and Maiden, Lane, andsals6,
. Lthe store No. North Market-st., now occu-
pied as a dry goods store; '.Enquire of
sel6 16 Maiden-tane.
STO LET-And possession given immri6iate-
ly, two substantial fire proof brick stores N6s.; 7
and9 Hudson-st. Enq'ireof .
fell 8 State-street.
"nHe COPARTNEBBSHIP heretofore existing
.1 between the subscribers under the -firm ',of W. -R.
Morris & Co., is this day disolved by mutual consent.-
The unsettled business of the concern will be closed by
WV. R...Morris. April 1, 1837.
R. B.-MOMIS,-,
aps Z. R" ELKNAP..
NOTICE-The undersigned hove formed a copkart-
norship in the Coal and Pig Iron "bisinessl, which
will be conducted, as heretofore, under t "finrm of W. R..
Morris & Co. W. R., MORRIS., .
ap4 L. N. MORRIS. ,
OTICE-The copartnership 'orimed by :and lie-
N tween the subscribers on the 16th 'dayt, of lanuary -
1837, under and pursuant to .the provislohs of chapter
4th, title 1st, part 2d of the-revised statutes of the state of
New York, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Da-
ted New York, April'27th, 18317. -..
my5-law4w ALEX. FRASER.
THE subscribers aacv entered into a copartnership in
the Dry oooda business and have taken the store
formerly occupied by James Ki4d, No. 337 North Market-
st., where they are now opening an entirely newand gen-
eral assortment of foreign and domestic dry goods.' April
20, 1837- AILPH JOHNSON,
ap28 B. P, WATROUS..-J
COUNT BOOKS.-The subsceriber has a book bindery in
full operation in the third storey, over-the store of S.
Morgan & Co.,-State-st.: where all orders will be thank-
fully received, for ruling or-binding Account Books; and
he pledges himself to do thell in as good style, and on as
reasonable terms, as at any other bindery in the country;
having at all times the first rate workmen. A specimen
of the binding may be seen at the subscriber''sstore,
mr3 INo. Green at. R. O'HARA.
l00,000 cases of Fever and Ague are annually" cured
by th employment of the genuine "ROWAND'S TO-
NIC MIXTURE." Further observation and experience
in the employment 0fRowand's Tonic Mixture, having
proved its great utility in several other diseases, allied iu
their origin, nature and treatment to fever and ague, the
p roprietor, in order to render-this invaluable preparation
till more extensively useful as'adamily medicine, iswar-
ranted in presenting it to the public as a remedy for the
following afflictions: .
Nervous Weakness, Flatulency,
General Debility. Jaundice. '

W'VkW'rWlkllr e-4 A IW W-Ue-'4 I

BAuctioneers DAVIS. &4OXE8, -.,
Auctioneer CommisioM Mer t--Store No-. 66
State street. J -"I. -
ry Regular days for out-deor s.a2qw, .aiay Rad
Friday. L".
9j Dry Goods sales every Wedhesday. S .'
THIS MORNINO at 10 o'clock. .
In front of store a quantity ofhotrehold a kitchen fur-
niture, by virtue of an attachment, consisting of feather
beds, mattresses, bedsteads, tdbles'bureausr, looking glas-
sea, &C. .
SOn Wednesday, 20th inst.,
A large assortment of domestic and imported dry goods,
consisting of clpths, cassimerei, vestings, bleached sheet-
ings, Glencadia brown sheetings, star do.
50 cases drab and black silk and fur hats.
100 cases boots and shoes. .
Also, the balance of the stock of a merchant tailor.
Splendid Brussels carpeting, Wilton and tufted rugs,
&c. &c.
At Private Sale. -
900 fancy cane seat chairs.
100 maple do do ... ",
100 Windsor chairs.
100 scroll seat nurserocking chairs.
"do do large 4-
100 taned post French bedeas. -
50 feftkerbeds, assorted.
40 eight 1y mahogany cloek, warranted.
125 *trty a clock. Wtrautod.
250 looking g9rbes, assorted sizes.
S0 bushels red t seed. .




r" o

in!! en lane, withcellars and lofts, latel 'pif"piedy
JUiPacker, Prentice& Co., L. An 4IA and P. M.
Moranie. These stores can be enlarj[e,.l uit any kind
of business. ,,,. "
Also, from first May next, ie spacious store,. 'th cel-
lar nd lofts, on the corner of Maideni Lane tin Dean-
streets, lately occupied by Thos. McElroy. .
Also, stores in the basement of Stanwix Hall, oi Lr-
ket-St, ana ]tatlei l ..... ", ". ;.
Also, large rooms for societies or mecihnfcg, 'rddi t ""
ces for lawyers, atiste,,. Apply to i
mr3 Office No. 5 Stanwix Hall.
___ 'HOUSE VWANv-7A .Wo To t e'e
!!9 story swelliug house wanted or a term or years;
H"! situated in a desialile part 6 this city. Apply
my8 ,. 2 Statestreet. >

AT aourt04l1cry held fo th
at the c of a a, and tiwjI
May, one thouitra .ight
Present, Jamee Vunderpoel, v
TrUIa ll H anks, vs;. Oscar
William E, Dodge and Dani
It appearing by affidavit to t
that Daniel James, one of t
resides out of this #tate, twi
dom of Great Britan-oon alot
of counsel for the complain
said Daniel James, cause. to
and notice thereof tobe serve
tor within nine months fro
in case of his appearance
the complainant's bill to bel
be served on the complain int'
after service of a copy of said
said bill be taken as colfesu
ordered, that within twent
cause this order to be public
the Times, a paper publish
and that said publication b
papers at least once in each
sively, or that he cause a co
ally served on the said Danie
before the time above pres
Copy. JAM
George Palmer, Solicitor.
A T a court of chancery helt
atthe city of New Yori'
of May, one thousand eight
Present, Reuben Hyde
James Wright, Frederick
Stebbins, vs. William
It appearing by affidavit to
that process of subponea ;o i
and under the seal of thibtou
William Mender who is a resi
such process cbuidnot he. e
by reason ofbi-fontinued a
residence-on motion of Horac
complainanti, t lB ordered,
his appearance tobe.entered, an
ed on the complainants' soli
the date of this order, and, o
he cause'his answer to the comply
a copy thereof to be served-o
within forty days afterlerv c
in default thereof, sid bill
confessed by himi and it is
twenty Ayn the said complain
published lii the state paper
tled the Ulster SeAtinel, prin
thatthe said publfftiiO bec
pers atleastonee in each'#
cession, or that lib cmplaia c
der to be personally iervied o
twenty days before the timoe
i ar cee. Copy ..
jel-6w' A i nR s
A Ta court ofeha cery held
a&t the city oflNet-York o
May, one thouspd eight hu
sent, William T. McCoun, vic
cul." '
Amos Palmer, vs. Anson B
wife, and William Turab
It appearing by vdavit tothes
that the defendant William T
State, to wit, tiin London, in
-on motion of 900ftiushnel
plainant, it ip redt4,patat
cause.hiiapewaraqTi4o be ent
thereof to beperVed on the co
-nine months from'the date-oft
appearance that he eaaseJis
bil to be filed, and a edyt t
plainant's solicitor within
copy of said bill, andin default
ken as Ctf9e44w agai ,t m;,
that within twenty dam .s p
order to bepu bUed -L,.t pi
York American, apa4, thd tb
tinned in each tbp pe aa
week for eight 1weealjo h ct
copy of thtI order to c puer
William Ttlirnbull, dleastM
above prescribed for'
Je7--w :., J0UN,
AT a court of chancery held
at th cjy e4" New York,
of May, one thousand eight
Preset, W-iiam T. McCoun, v
circuit. .l t
Joseph L. Lewis, vs.'Tho
Juliahis wife.
It appearing by affidavit to t
that process of tsubpna to
aed underthe seit crfttiscou
ants Thomas VaiiZandt and
are'residents of flii4tsttebu
be served on said defebn4a
from tils "tate--9n ntlno
licitor for the, eomplaianaiJ '
defendants, Thpnis V Z n L aJht
cause tkitirhieearance td bI
to be' serve on the complaia
months (om the dao ris'
appearancethathaley d Utltt
ant's bill to be fied, 'ada!t
the toinptiinIaft'stdaflltetsr
vice Of a do .tfsaid bill-, ; nde
bill may be en as confess
their ordered (t pih s |4 cm
days, eausel&'torier to,!e 1
and in the newspaper enti
printed in tie,city of N#w Y
each of aid-papira,,freighit
once at least in ea0h of thh
cation as aforesaid shall not
complainant shLka-h 1 qc<, q
personally .upou thea. Bidi
and Louisa Jtuli s wifei W ,
the timeabrove prwlibn4 fo
cauoe. Coy* ,;
jeW-Sw ... J,:
AT a court q ewumee.ry he
L-. at the city of New York,
one thousand .ghl 4r p<,l
Reube ft. Wd."r
Thewewy4Lf--Uf .Insara
vs. Fraaeis -nrit h Pa1d 1
Smith, Alvahb. IH6^1' a; a
John' Boardalthl tHt Bo
Daanoia Joseph .tlbt, Eb
rima,.Jdbn MitC lf mes.B
Kaighth Piallider @, -. 7
of Rochester, Jolmt.yAiult,
Hioks, Charles I. Hill, E_.
Chester, Cornelius Camp|e
Chrtstopher EtOalm
It appearing by tinMdW^ tne
that thI deferidlfla ,sW
Wood, reside out f'it fhs'st
ant W ilichigani iragids_
dehendant wnwieliW. .Waod
motion ofB obnaoDlqi~eof
ants in said canasei t'l,
Smith and SamjiWteLXV]9
be entered respecwtve iaiatn
on the complManttil solicit
the date of thia order, and

or the appearanAefq r, tmhf
cause an atoWer 1toTe nmal b
copy there6rf "t, u's v.teii
within forty daysf aatyrf eac
in default thereof, said bil
and it i 4aurther-or4ere tt,
said comtlainant! disib.t
state upper abdill; 1iobph.
thesaltd. b lsatii .e .o edte
per* at ledst O6te lBf gkhj' e
sion, 9rthAt tm *oey ej abA fp
dJlyliam Smithervndsae W
Wood, 411led. set beodays re

A T-aei uvlsi60 e pal isel
AlA dI'h6"eitN d(W New Yo
June, 'iA hotiaudiihdlghht hu
sant, RenHe/Whlwo
Tbe NewVT<>4 Ue-&TsCa
Rv. Wiluiawat'SpWFc t
JohN. FrddtanS.a
W. Waoi, QJoaL l[)a
nolf, JoA.-1o4 D ut yH
ilton Morrisoh, ohb lke'W i
MeKniglai, Phq n r. Tr
BankA .of Rochn t i r1,Wa l
Isaac r 1 DaiC6rlt eIll,
Rocbester, rneht'HJ s w a
R f.UrAslMi' H' ^f:ipti^I

itt heatisfetlofthiscourt
1W eth andia. e
rpside tdti h "Amdefn
]liam lu Sri < l t^H't(lB,
ant esidesinC
tion C '- Sb- so e 1uire
pladek tat(ti A d
IUUB Msrei~iirnmmi^W
anesiloibe e tdir !erveo estnpl#tti. t n wla
ftwosu the,4.A..PJ auce,0 r Ibep e a
dooauwsean 410M AtA tI. eiMOpl
Man yhero qtlrved ,nt
editor within .ityo4_yaf 4fter
bih< Ml4 in'lh 4 tiharq$ f, th
,eltahep am conf-uep u ijt I
in twotY days5.e slid < ml

licanllu6Ubet ne4rift edblfcof
. satd ptJ14 eigedtneek s in
sUcalced f1're Vn erd6 tebe
.0 1`1(1 U .hand Sam uc.el
peronheitiy ee e saicl
W iwod. Jt yast ,a',l ty d

:A L a. ncot fctuftr jfid
I Vat the city of Ne Yor
June, ow9e R eigtt hundr
sent, Reobep. iWalwortb,
The New-YrktiLife nsurane
WilHam mthaabd Clarissa

I N fCHANOERY-Beforeo the viee-chlncellor of th i The
First citrcutt-Thomas Thnmao and Hetty Thomas his A t
wife. vs. Ari; Fuller, Robert M, Puller, Sarah Ann Fuli
ler, Maria LouisaFiflier, George S. Phillips Selah B. P nt, Wil
Strong and Charles Miller, trustee
and testament of William H. Heline, deceased,
chard S. Williams ad Oliver Corwin and Daniel Lord, It appe
Ir., acting executors of the last will of PeterG. HI, de- t
ceased; Nathan Rogers, Sarah Eigenbrodt, Niebolas Gi- outof th
h ^ h al~ 5 ^ ^ Stae" .to .... ..a D ne od r
ert, Elizabeth elstoen, executrix ndDntf Lord, Jr., S
executor, of the last will and testament of Jbhn Gelston,
deceased. In-partition. plainain, it is
Notice to persons having general lens and incumbran- ca
ces-Pursuant to the statute in suitasemade and prov serv
died, and by virtue of an order intmde by this court in the mont
above entitled cause, notice is hereby given to all and ev
ry persons or person haviff any general lienorincum-il
hrances, by judgment or deci ee, on any undivided share compl
or interest of any ofthe above parties, in the lands anid a copy o
premises mentioned in the bill of e cause, and hereiratfter described, to produce to me, on o
before the fif(tnth day of July next, at my office, N o
Nassau-streRt, in the city of New York, proof of all suc
liens and encumbrances, if any, and the amounts due and
thereof; anid that they specify the nature of the said iii-
cimIrances, if any, and tie dates thereof: which said pre
,iries in the said bill are described as follows: pe
All that certain lot or parcel of land situate in the Nint
ward, late the Eighth ward, of the city of Ne
known and distinguished on a certain map entt
property belonging to A. S. Pell, in the Eighth ward ofie
city of New York, made by E. W. Bridges, and filed in
the office of Register in and ior-the city and county of New
York, as lot No. 157 (one hundred and fifty-seven),ou
ded as follows: beginning at a point on the westerly side
of the Sixth Avenue distant northerly from th
westerly corner of' Sixth Avenue and Sixth street one It
hundred and seventy-one feet five amid ahalfinches, thence
running westerly along the northerly side of lot No. and
eighty feet to the rear of lot No. 172 on said map, thence
northerly along the rears in part of lots 172 and 173 on sai
map twenty-one feet: thence easterly along the southern
side of lot No. 156 eighty feet to the Sixth Avenue, then
southerly twenty-one feet to the place of beginning,
And also. all that certain other lot, piece or parcel of
land situate, lying and being in the Eleventh ward oft
city of New York, on tihe easterly corner of Seventh andL
Hall streets, opposite the Tompkins market, containing
westerly in front on Hall street twenty-two feet nine in-a
chdies, and in depth on the northerly side of Seventh street
seventy-five feet, and on the southerly side seventy-five
feet: the lot being designated as number (8) eight on a
map ofproperty in the Eleventh ward ofthe city of New- w
York, belonging to Charles Henry Hall, made by Edward in
Doughty, City Surveyor, dated January Sth, A. D. 1829, t
and filed in the office ofthe Register ofthe city andcouin
ty of New York, on the second day of August, A. D. one
thousand eight hundred and twenty nine. Owego
And also, all those certain parts of lots, pieces or par-
eels ofland, situate, lying and being in the Twelfth war
of the city of New York, on the southerly ld u fI A" e
teenth streetkbetween the Sixth and Seventh Avenues,
bduiided tnd described asfollows, to wit: commencing at
a point on the southerly side of Fifteenth street, di
in an easterly direction two hundred and seventy-fiv
feet irom the southeasterly corner otf 'said street and t
Seventh Avenue, thence running southerly on a lin
allel with the Seventh Avenue onehundr
westerly on a line parallel with Fifteenth street, one hu
dred feet, thence northerly on a liw. parallel with the
Seventh Avenue one hundred feet to Fifteenth street,
thence easterly along the southerly side of
street one hundred feet to the place of beginning. Ea
of said parts of lots being twenty-five feet in tront
rear by one hundred feet in depth on each side. Th
Also, all that certain otherlot, piece or parcelofgroun
situate, lying and being in the Eleventh ward of the city
of New York, between Second and Third streets, on th
easterly side of Avenue A. and designated on a certain
map made by Thomas R. Ludlum, City Surveyor, dated Ba
May 17th, 1830, on file in the office of Register of
and county of New York, as number (4) four, bounded It
anid described as follows, to wit: commencing at a point
on the easterly side of Avenue A. distant in a southerly
direction sixtysix feetsix Inches from the southeasterly corm
ner of Avenue A. and Third street, thence rulnningeaster-
ly on a line parallel with Third street seventy-six feet
thence southerly on a line parallel with Avenue A. twen-
ty-two feet, thence westerly on a line parallel with Third
street seventy six teet to Avenue A., thence northerly i
along the easterly side of Avenue A. twenty-two feet to
the place of beginning, be the said dimensions more or w
less. and in default thereof t
And also, all that certain message or dwelling house, t
out houses and stables, lot or parcel of land, situate, lyin
anid beingin the late Ninth now Twelfth ward of the city
of New York, on the southeasterly side of the highway ti
leading to Kingsbridge (parcel of the Kip's Bay Farm, so
called), heretofore vested in Samuel Jones, junior, and
Nicholas \V. Stuyvesant of the city of New York, es-
quires, in joint tenancy, anid by them divided into fort
eight lots of land, and conveyed in separate allotments to
Cornelius Kip anid his brothers and sisters respectively
the said lot or parcel of land being in the divisi
said, and in certain maps of the said forly-eight lots of
land, made by Charles Loss, City Surveyor, andI annex-
ed to the several deeds of conveyance thereof, fromil the
said Samuel Jones, junior, and Nicholas WV. Stuyvesant, Wil
to the said Cornelius Kip and his brothers and sisters r
pectively, calledlot number (5) five.
A id also, all that certain part of the lot or parcel of
called number (4) four, being one of the said forty-eig
lots in the division aforesaid, which may be include
the following boundaries, that is to say. the said lot num- n
ber five and the said part oflot number four being bound-
ed and containing ais follows: northwesterly in front b
the highway aforesaid, southeasterly in the rear by a cer-
Win road or way by the name of Elbert street, designated
and described in afid by a certain deed poll, or agreement
expressing and declaring the uses and purposes thereof
and of other the roads and ways therein designated aind e
described, and the provisos, conditions and limitatiosenensliitrs
annexed to or affecting the same, bearing date the eigh-
teenth day of February, in the year of our Lord one thou-
sand eight hundred and five, and recorded in the Regis-
ter's ofice of New York, in Liber 71 of Conveyances,
page 2z,7, southwesterly by another road or way, by the
name of Louisa street, also designated and described by o
the deed poll above mentioned and referred to, and north- vi
easterly by land lately belonging to Robert Waite, and
containing in front on the highway aforesaid one hundred
andeighteenfeettwoinchesandintherearon said Elbert- c
street one hundred and twenty-nine feet six inches, an
in length along the said Louisa street, two hundred and
filly four feet, and along the land formerly of Robert
Waite two hundred and sixty-five feet, be the same sore
or less. necess'-Y in cb n tise
And also, all that certain other dwelling house, rues-
sumuge, tables, tenements, and those several lots, pieces
parcels ot land, situate, lying and being in the Twelfth
ward ofthe city of'New York, bounded and conta
follows: beginning on the wes
nue, distant twenty-five feet from the corner of Thir
street, being the division line between the ground former-
ly of tiobert N. WVatte and Ueorge N.Wamte, thence run-
ning southwesterly along the westerly side o
thmmee hundred and six meet seven inches to a point whe
the centre line of a street, formerly
and distinguished by the name of Louisa street, meets the
westerly line of said avenue, thence northwesterly along t
the centre line of said street to the old post road, the
northeasterly along the said road thirty feet two inches
to land formerly of John Gelston, thence southeasterly c
along said Gelston's land to a point on a line drawn J

parallelwith the rear of the stable formerly of Robert N.
Waite, about two hundred and fifty four feet, thence north
easterly along the rear of the said stable and ground tor-
raerlyofJohn Oelston to the northerly corner thereof a-
bout one hundred andthirty-one feet,thence northwesterly
along said ground formerly of Gelston one hundred and. after
sixty-two feet eight inches, thence northeasterly along"
therear of a summer house tweNle feet nine inches, hi
thence northwesterly along said ground formerly of Gel-
stonto the, post road aforesaid one hundred and twenty
five feet and two inches, thence northeasterly along tihe
said post road to the line of ground formerly of George N.
Waite seventy-six feet ten Inches, thence southeasterly
along ground formerly of said George N. Waite one hun- pe
dred and forty two feet nine inches, thence southwesterly
Six feet, and thence southeasterly along groun
of G. N. Waite to the Third Avenue and place of
Andalso, all that certain indentureof lease, (bearing
date the day of March, one thousand eight hundred
and nineteen, made and executed by the Mayor, Aldermeno
amid Commonalty of thecity of New York to George and Wll
Robert Waite,) of all that certain strip of land, being
-southwesterly half part or moiety of a street formerly
out and distinguished by the name of Louisa street ex-
tending from the Third Avenue towards the old post road, It
and described as follows: commencing at a point where t
the centre line of said street meets to westerlyline oflthe
Third Avenue, thence southerly along the Third AvenueWilimMa .iw h
thirty feet two inches to the southerly line of said Louis
street, thence along said last mentioned line northwesterly
four hundred and sixty four feet six inches towards the old
post road, thence northerly nearly parallel with said ro
to the centre line of said Louisa street, thence southeast
easterly along said centre line to the place of beginni t
for and during the term of forty years from the sixth da
ot May, 1819, with all the rest, residue and remainder of he cause his
the term thereby demised. Dated New York, April 6th, and.
1837. FREDERIC DE PEYSTER, citor, within
je3-law Master in Chancery. bi.lld in deuf
.f .essed by him; and it L furth
0 Sophila Butler and others, vs. John Drake and John ui is
,ototen,j4ecutoraofJanmes Totten, deceased, and others. n
In pursuan 'eofr decretal order ofthe court of chian-
cery -f thilstate, will be sold at public auction at th e said we

'sales room.qtjiraiiKin ana
in the First wa'rA of the
number thirteen Brbad:stre
'next, at'twelve o'clock (noo
longing to the estate of Jam
to say, all those five several
the town of Westfield, in
state of New York, bouiiudd
viz: The first of said parcel
ed by the intersection of th
road leadingto the ferry at P
erlyside.of thepublic road-
rTaning thence north forty
chains and sixty-four links a
boy Ferry, thence norti th
chains and thirty-three link
grees east twenty-seveni ch
aitong Joseph W. Totten's
tiiree deerees west nine c

not be necessary, in case tihe
a copy of this order to be
said defendant WVilliam Mac
before the time above presc
my23-Sw Copy. JO
A T a'eourt of chancery hel
at the city ot New York,
one thousand eight hundred
William T. MeCoun, vice-chan
Ambrose C. Kingsland, Wi
Johnson, vs.- Erasmus D. Fo
wife, and W
It appearing by affidavit
court, that the defendant,
this state, but is a resident
wit, of the state of Connect
witt, of counsel for the com

said David P. Mlinot and Char
cause their appearance to be
to be served on the complain
months from the date of this
appearance that they cause t
ant's amended bill of comply
thereof to.be served on the c
in forty days after servia
bill; and in default there
plaint may be taken as conf
and it is further ordered,
said complainant cause this
state paper, and in the N
that the said publication,
said papers, at least once
in succession, or that she ca
personally served on the sa
otte his wife, at least twen
prescribed for their
my6-8w JO
AT a court of chancery held
at the city of Albany, on
one thousand eight hundred
Reuben H. XValwo
William Sturtevant and Ha
vs. Polly Payn, Charles Pa
Elects Payn, Jeliel Hamblin
Moses Love, Mary Love and
vill and Sarah Scovill his
Louisa Dingman his wife, P
This suit being instituted by
of the atnds,tenements anda h
tUoned and described;and it ap
vit that some of the partiedlha
tenements and heriditamentsi
of Mr. E.Clark, of couns" for
ed, that the said unknown own
ed in the said lands, tenemenn
and answer the s.Vd bill o
seventh day of July now next
of that such bill of compla
them: and it is further ordered
ed for three months, once i
the state paper, and in a ne
of Washington, where the pr
said land and premises' are i
bounded and described as fol
lot of land situate, lyingand
ward and county of 1Vashin
York, and butted and bounded
and north by the lands now o
Oalusha and John Galusha, o
owned or occupied by Char
by Jehiel Hamblin, and west
Fort Miller to Argyle Corner
house formerly occupied by
sed to contain about forty acer
which Reutbem Payn d
E. Clark, Sol'r for eompl
A T a Court of chancery hel
at the city of New-York,

AT a court of chancery held
at the city of New York,
March, in the year one thous
seven -Present, William T
of the first circuit.
David Orane, vs. Ann Cra
Crane, Obadiah M. Crane
Thomas and Abby his wife,J
vin Herrick and Sarah Ann hi
French, Susan French, Will
wite, and Alexander Romn
This suit being instituted by
lands, tenements aud hereditaments
larly mentioned and describe
court by affidavits, that th
Obadiah M. Crane, are reside
one ofthe United states; and i
heirs at law of Stephen Cra
above named defendant Harri
Crane, deceased, who are ent
est in the said premises where
in this cause, are unknown;
Ketcham, esq. solicitor for t
that the said Jonas Crane an
said unknown owners, and al
said lands, premises and he
swer the said bill of complain
June now next ensuing; anid it
order be published for there
successively, in the state pa
ed the Evening Post, printed
New York, where the said pr
said lands and premises are,
bonded and described as fo
suage or dwelling house and l
situate, lying and being in th
New York, bounded and cont
ginning at a point distant
feet southwesterly from Ami
southwesterly from Wooster
anglesfrom each street, the
long ground formerly belong
feet, till it strikes the north
of Abraham Baudouine, thenc
said Baudouine's lot and par
Hannah Beekmana, and on a l
street one hundred and their
more or less, to a line drawn
of ground which was formerly
lane, thence northwesterly
through the centre of the sa
formerly a road or lane calle
ten inches to ground of Natha
liam Beer, and thence north
tioned ground and on a line
one hundred and thirty feet
to the place of b
mr27-3m JOHN W
AT a court of chancery held
at the city of Albany, on
one thousand eight hundred
Reuben H. Walwo
Margaret Willett, Evert A
and Edward M. Willftt, exe
last will and testament of Mai
Habert Page and Sr-iamanthe h
garet Page, William Page, Ab
wife, Aaron Gillett, Nlarin
Amanda his wife, Silas Adam
seph Page and Adeline his wii
sa his wife, Samuel Allen
Page, William Tow, Willi
and Isaac Jones, jun., admini
Joseph Page
It appearing by affidavit tot
that the defendants Aaron Gil
side out ofthe state, but are
ted States, to wit, of the st
fendantsJoseph Page andl Ad
and Clarissa his wife, Samuel
Julia Page, William Tow an
side out of the state, but are
States, to wit, of time state
Julius Rhoades, of counsel fo
dered, that the said Aaron G
seph Page and Adeline his wi
sa his wife, Samuel Allen and
WVilliam Tow and tVilliin H.
their appearance to ie enter
notice thereof to be served
tor within four months from t
case of their appearance that
answer to be tiled to the c
thereof to beserved on the c
in forty days after service o
defaultthereof, the said bill
confessed by them respective
ed, thliat within twenty days
this order to be publish ed
New York American, and tha
continued in each of the said
week for eight weeks in suc
a copy of this order to be p
Aaron Gillett, Marinus Gill
hisawife, Elisha Miller and
len and Arletta his wife,
William H. Tow, respectively
the time prescribed for
iryl7-8w JAM
T a court of chancery held
at the city of New York,
one thousand eight hundred
William T. McCuun, vice chan
Join I. Brick, vs. Francis
Edward I)avison, imu
It appearing by affidavit to t
that the defendants, Francis
reside out of this site, to w
in South America-on motion
tor for the complainant, it is
land and Samuel F. Lafone,
entered, and notice thereof
ant'ssolicitor within nine mo
der; and in case of their app
answer to the complainant's
thereof to be served on compl
ty days after service of a cop
thereof, said hill of compla
by them: and it is further ord
the said complainant cause t
the state paper and in the
the said publication be conti
at least once in each week, f
or that because acopy ofthis
on the said Francis Lelan
least twenty days before th
their ppearan
myl7-Sw JO
AT a Court of Chancery, h
York, at the city of N
fourth day of April, one
thirty-seven-Present, Wil
cellor of the
Sarah H,. Dustan, vs. David
WIfe, tmnpmeavtutt tk. r.u-,
wife, Peter R. Vyckoff, Ja
C.his wife, The New York
Company, atd N
It appearing by affidavit to t
that the defendants, David
wife, reside out of this stat
the United States, to wit:
on motion of Messrs. Wells
and of counsel for the compla

which will then and there b
lu testimony whereof, we ha
of our surrogate of sai
affixed. Witness, Job Pi
|L.S.] said county, at the c
June, in the year of our
hundred and

IN the matter of proving th
Margaret Kearney, deceas
Margaret Kearney, late of th
Notice is hereby given that
the last will and testament o
deceased named, intends to a
county of New York, at his
York, ou the seventeenth day
in the forenoon of that day,
testament of the said decea
-surrogate, according to the
provided. Dated this
je6-8w :AN
IN the matter of proving the
SHannah Rushton, decease
Hannah Rushton, late of the
Notice is hereby given that
the last will and testamentof

N OTICE-In pursuanee ofta
cha'rd, surro.-a.e of Albanu
given to all persons having
Asaph Sykes, late of the cit
hibit the same, together w
thereof, to Gayl )rShi.-ldon, a
ceased, at his store No. 3"2i
cit3, on or before the sixth
Dated Marc
mrl6-6m AMANDA SYK
N OTICE- Pnrsuant to an o
the county of Albany, allperson
against thie estate of. Jacob Wic
bany, deceased, are hereby r
with the vouchers in support
administrator, &e. of said de
No. 107 Fox-street, in said c
day of Octobernext. Da
imrt28-6m E
P URSUANT to an order of
S rogate of the county of Alb
to all persons having claims
liuis Glen, late of thIe townof
deceased, to exhibit the sam
thereof, to Barent Bleecker,
Market street in the city of
teenth day of October nex

N OTICE-Pursuant to an ord
county of Albany, notice
creditors of Michael Roach, l
ceased, to exhibit their seve
vouchers in support thereof
store, No. 454 South Market-
on or before the seventeen
March 17th, 1.837.
mr25- 6in
NTOTICE--Pursuant to an
.L the county of Albany, no
the creditors ofPeter E. Elm
city of Albany, to present the
proper vouchers thereof, to
the attorney of the subscribe
street, in said city, on or b
next. Dated Jian
N OTICE-In pursuance of
N chard, surrogate of the co
havingclaims against the est
the city of Albany, deceased
hibit the same, together w
thereof, to the executors of
ceased, at their office, No.
city, on or before the second
ted Albany, Ap
HE people of the State o
God free and independent,
kin and all other persons int
plien Jumel, a native of Fra
New York, merchant, de
You and each of you are her
sonally to be and appear bef
ty of New York, at his office
lie thirteenth day of July 1
of that dlay, then and there t
of the accounts ofEhizaB Bu
ministratrix of the goods, cha
phen Junme
In testimony whereof, we ha
of said surrogate to be h
James Campbell, esq. sur
[L. S.] ty, at the city of N
December, in the year o
eight hundred and thirty-
ence the s
de26-fim JAM I.S
T ,HE people of the state o
. God free and independent
kin and legatees of Quintin M
York, deceased,
You and each of you are her
sonally to be and appear befo
ty of New York, at his offi
on the eighth day of August n
forenoon of that day, then a
settlement of the accounts of
ecutor of the last will and t
Millen, d
In testimony whereof, we ha
of saidsurrogate to be h
James Campbell, esq. su
[L.S.] ty, at the city of N
February, in the year o
eight hundred and thirty
pendntice the
THE people of the state of
God free and independent,
kin and legatees of Bartholom
of New York, decea
You and each of you are her
sonally to be and appear b
county of New York, at his
York, on the twelfth day of
in the forenoon of that day,
final settlement of the acco
John L. Earl, the executors o
of the said Bartholom
In testimony whereof, we ha
of said surrogate to be h
James CampTell, esquire
L. S.] county, at the cit
day of April, in the ye
sand eight hundred and
independence t
N tie matter of proving th
Thomas Cook Dawson, de
law of Thomas Cook Dawson,
of New-York
Notice is hereby given, tha
in the last will and testam
Dawson, deceased named, int
,ate of the county of New-Yo
ofNew-York, on the twenty-
ten o'clOck in the forenoon o
last will and testament of t
before said surrogate, accord
made and provided. Dated t
N the matter of proving th
codicils of Susan Barclay,
law of Susan Barclay, late o
Notice is hereby given, inn-
in the last will and testame
deceased, named, intends to
county of New-York, at his
York, on the third day of Jul
foreuoon of that day, to hav
tament of the said deceased d
gate, according to the statu
vided. Dated this 17
myl9-6w TI
THE people of the state of
God free and independent,
tees, creditors, and all othe
Pardon Taber, I.-te of the t
Albany, decea
You are hereby cited to a
of our county of Albany, in
twenty-sixth day of June n
forenoon of than day, at the
of Albany, then and there
ment of the accounts of He
executors of the last will a
In testimony whereof, we ha
of our said surrogate to
ness, Anthony Blanchard
(L. S.J said county, at the
fourth day of May, in t
thousand eight hundred
our independence
my25 4w
THE people of the state of
God free and independent,
of kin of WVilliam Cornell, l
the county of Renssela
You are hereby required to
of our county ofiRensselaer, i
eleventh day of September nex
noon of that day, at the sur
Troy, then and there to atte
account of Gideon Sisson. as
chattels and credits of the sa

B Y order of the hon. Richl
city of New York, notice
to the provisions of the sta
against inon-resident debtors,
e-d nirs-inst the estate of-

Y order of hon. Jowl T. Jr
ofcommon pleas,for thecit
notice is hereby given, purs
statute authorisin,. s utach m
concealed debtors, that an a
theestate of VILLIA.M T. B
this state, an absconding or
ding in the city of New York
sold for the payment of his
discharge such attachment, a
months from the first public
the payment of any debt an
perty belonging to the said d
and the transfer of any pro
whatever, are forbidden by l
17th day of May, 1837.
my22-3rn Attor
B Y order of lion. Michael Uls
the court ofcommon plea
of N-w York, notice is here
visions ofthe statute author
resident debtors, that an at
the estate of WILLIAM
dent ofh'he state of New-Yor
for the payment of his debts,
such attachment, according
from the first publication oft
ment of any debts due to him b
the delivery to him, or for h
in this state belonging to h
such property by him, are f
Dated the 12th da
E. P
ap20O 9in Atto or
B Y order of hon. Michael U
of the court of commnion pl
ty ofNew York, notice is he
provisions of the statute aut
absconding and concealed deb
issued against the estate
RY SMITH, inhabitants ofth
lately residing in thIe cit
same will be sold for the pa
they appear nnd discharge s
law, within three months fr
this notice; and that the payi
livery of any property belong
or to their use, and the tran
for any purpose whatever,
void. Dated the 7th
A. H.
apl3-3m Attorne
VY ordet of hon. Michael Uls
S ofthe court of common ple
county of New York, notice i
the provisions of the statute
against nion-resident debtors,
againsttheestateof JUSTO
Panama in South America, an
for the-payment of his debt
charge such attachment, ac
months from the first pmblicn
the payment of any debtsdue
state, and the delivery to h
perty within this state belong
ofany such property by him
are void. Dated thIe 31
ap3-9m Attorne
B Y order ofthe tion. JohnT.
court of common pleas o
New York, notice is hereby
visions of the statute author
sconding and concealed debt
issuil, against the esta
nn inhabitant of this state
debtor, late re.iding in the
same will be sold for thie p
he appear and discharge suc
law, within three months fr
this notice; and thatthe paym
ery of any property belonigi
to his use, and the transfer o
purpose whatever, are forb
Dated the 29th da
W. C. W
ap3-3nm Attorney for
Y order of the hon. Rich
city of New York, notice i
the provisions of the statute
against non-resident debtors,
against the estate o
posing the firm of Burke, T
Turbutt being residents of
said Lauck and Stephen, of
that the same will be sold fo
unless they appear and disch
in2 to law, within nine month
of this notice; and that the
them by residents ofthis state
ir for their use. ofany proper
ing to them, and the transfer
are forbidden by law and are
March, 1837. E.
mr'28-9m Attor
BY order ofthe hon. Michae
_of the court ofcommon pl
of New York, notice is her
provisions oi the statute au
non-resident debtors, that
against the estate of S
resident of the state of
Buenos Al res, in South Ame
be sold for the payment of
and discharge such attachment
nine months from the first pu
hat the payment ofuny debts
his state, and the delivery
property within this state bel
fer of any such property by h
are void. Datedthe 24th
E. P
mal-Pm Attorne
BY order of hon. Michael Ul
thie court of common pleas
New York, notice is hereby g
tiis or tnme tnttu; cttut,
sconding and conceal ;d deb
issued against the estate
tant of this state, residing
absconding or concealed debt
sold for the payment of his
discharge such attachment, a
months from the first public
the payment of any debt, amd
ty belonging to such debtor,
transfer ofany property by h
are forbidden by law and a
of April, 1837.
apI 5-3m Attorn
BLY order of the lion. Mici
judge of the court of com
county ofNew-York, notice
to the provisions of the sta
against non-resident debtors
sued against the estate o
dent of i'ortland~in the stat
will be sold for the payment
pear and discharge such at
within nine months from the
tice; and that the payment o
sidents ofthis state, and the

B Y order of the hon. John T.
court of common pleas for
York, notice is hereby given
of thie statute authorising a
dent debtors, that an attack
state of New-York, and a re
tucky, and thatthe same wi
of hisdcbts, unless he appe
ment according to law, within
publication ofthis notice;
debts due to him by resident
very to him or lor his use,
state belonging to him, an
property by him, are forbi
Dated the 23d day
Pmr4-9m Attorney for
B V order ofthe lion. Jjhn T
court of common picas fo
SNew York, notice is hereby
sions of the statute authors
resident debtors, that an att
residents of Lubec in the sta
will be sold for the payment
pear and discharge such at
within nine months front the
tice; and that the payment of
students of this state, and the
use, of any property within
and the transfer of any such
den by law and are void. Da
del3-9m Attorn
BY order of hon. John T. Irv
of common pleas in and for
New York, notice is hereby g
sions oftbe statute autheris
resident debtors, that an a
the estates of RALPH T
residents of the state of Co
will be sold for the payment o
pear and discharge such at
within nine months from the
tice; and that the payment
residents of this state, and
their use, of any property wi
them and the transfer of an
any purpose whatever, are
void. Dated the 28th
I). M. C
delO-gm Attorne
B Y order of the hen. Johli T
court of common pleasof t
York, note is hereby given,
the statute authorising atta
debtors, that an attachment
dents of England in the Ki
that the same will be sold for
unless they appear and dis
cording to law, within nine m
tion of this notice; and tt
due to them by residents of
to them or for their use, of a
belonging to them, and the
them. are forbidden by law
day of November, 1S36
nol-9m Attorney fo
Y order of the hon. Samuel
L superior court o( the ci
hereby given, pursuant to the
thorising attachments against
an attachment has issued a
HAM LEWIS,a non-resident
and that the same will be sold
unless he appear and dischar
ing to law, within nine mont
of this notice; and that the
him by residents ofthis state
for his nse, ofany property w
him, and the transfer of any
bidden by law and are void.
member 1836. CHAR
no lo9-m Attorn
BY order of the hon. John 'Id
1 court ofconmnon pleas for
York, notice is hereby given,
the statute authorising att
debtors, that an attachment
state of New York, and a res
same will be soll for the pa
appear and discharge such a
within nine months from the
tice; and that the payment o
sidents of this state, and the
of any property within this s
,transfer of any such property
and are void. Dated the
mr27-9m Attorney for
B3Y order of John T. Irving,
court of common pleas in
ly ot New York, notice is
lhe statute authorising att
-debtors,. that an attachment
ralI and parinershin e
being partners under the fi
sidents of the city of Lo
kingdom of Great Britain ca

BY V order of hen. John T.
York common pleas, noti
- ant to the provisions ofthe
against non-resident del,! tr
sued agaiuist the estate o
dent o Nassau, New Provide
that thi same will be sold for
less h- appear and disclharg
to law, within nine months f
this notice, and that the payme
by residents of this state, an
his useofany property within
and the transfer of any such
den by la and are void. Date
imyV2-9im Attorne

BV order of the bhon. Michae
Sof the court of common plo
of New York, notice is hereb
visions of the statute author
resident debtors, that an atta
dent deitor, residiitg in Flori
sold for the payment of his
discharge such attachmn,;it a
months froin the first public
the payment ofany debts due
state, and the delivery to hi
perty within this state belo
fer of any such property by h
void. Datedtthe third
fe27- m Attorney for
B Y order ofthehon. Richard
J of New York, notice is
the provisions of the statute
gai nst non-resident debtors,
against the estate ofTrHO
Falmouth in Jamaica; and th
the payment ofhis debts, un
such attachment according
from the first publication of
ment of any debts due to hinm
the delivcryto him or for hi
this state belonging to him,
property by him, are forbid
ted the 28th day
ja-Om Attorney
V order of the hon. Richai
B city of New York, notice
to the provisions of the st
against nonresident debtors,
ed against the state of G
sident debtor,and that the sam
of his debts, unless he ap
tachment, according to law,
first publication of this not
any debt and thi delivery o
the said debtor, to him orto
any property by him, for an
bidden by law and are void.
apl8-9m Attorne
Y order of the honorable
B of the city and county o
given, pursuant to the provi
sing attachments against non-
tachiment has issued again
Ohio, and that the same wil
their debts, unless they appe
mrnt, according to law, with
publication of this notice;
debts due to them by residents
ry to them or for their use,
state b.longiing to them, and
perty by them, are forbidde
the 4th day of

fe6-9m Attorne
B Y order of the hon. John
city of Troy, notice is he
directions of the statute nu
non-resident debtors, that a
against the estate of ED
slire, and that the same wil
teeir debts, unless they appe
ment, according to law, with
publication of this notice;
debts due to tiheni by resident
ery to them or for their use
state belonging to them, and
perty by them are forbidden
March, 1-37.
mr30-Um Attorn
oruer ot the hon. Iich H
city of New York, notice is
to the provisions of the sta
against non-resident debtors
sued against the estate
Englanud,composing the now
son & Co. of London afoir-es
same will be sold for the paym
appear and discharge such a
within nine months from the
ticel and that the payment of
sidents of this state, and the
useofany property within t
and the transfer of any such
den by law and are void. Dat
no25.-9m Attorn

of any property within this
the transfer of any such pro
by law and are void. Dated
mr20-9m Attorneyfor
B VY order of the hon. Mich
judge ofthe court ofcomm
county otfNew York, noticui
the provisions of the stat
against non-resident debtors
sued against the estate
sident of Hingham in the sta
thle same wil I be sold for th
lihe appear and dischargte"c suh
within nine mnionthi from the
tice; and that the payment o
sidents ofthis state, ant the
ofany property within this
the transfer of any such pro
law and are void. Dated t
myl3-9m Attorney for
B Y order of the hon. John
the court of common pias
of New York, notice is her
provisions of the statute aui
non-resident debtors, that
against the estate of S
sident of Norfolk in the state
will be sold for the payment
and discharge such attachme
nine months from the first pu
that the payment of any debt
this state, and the delivery
property within this state
transfer of any such proper
law and are void, Dated t
my29-9m Attorney for