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Daily Albany Argus
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073654/00008
 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: August 30, 1839
Publication Date: 1827-1856
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00073654:00008
 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




V lw~'- yr 7 .'


DAILY ALBANY ARGUS.

E. CROSVWELL, Printer to the State.
CROSWELL,
0. R. VAN BENTHUYSEN, Prpit
THOS. M. BURT, ( Propnetw.
SHERMAN CROSWELL,
Ofce No. 370 South Market street. LT 'Counting
Room in the second story.

TERMS.
DAILY ALBANY ARG US-Eight dollars per annum
payable half yearly.
THE ALBANY ARGUS, szxI-wzizxLy-Fourdollanr
per annum, payable in advance.
ALBANY ARGUS, wzEKKLY-Two dollars per annum
payable in advance, without which no paper will be sent;
no subscriptions received for less than six months.
No paper will be discontinued, (unless at the discretion
of the proprietors,) until all arrearages are paid.
Terms of Advertising by the Square in Daily.
[Sixteen lines or less make a square.]


1 Square, 1 day,
66 2 66
64 3 6
of 4 is
46 5 m4
m1 6 4
2 weeks,
m6 3 '


80 50
0 75
100
1 13
1 25
1 38
2 13
2 88


I Square, 1 month, 83 0(
S6 weeks, 4 56
2 months, 5 00
3 6 0
6 10 00
9 15 0
1 year. 20 00
(Paper not included.)


g0 Insolvent notices inserted six weeks for 81,87; ten
Weeks for 82. Other legal notices are charged at the rate
of 60 cents per folio (of 100 words) for the first insertion,
and 20 cents per folio for each subsequent insertion. In
a cases, payment is required in advance.
All letters and communications must be post paid.

T HE ETNA INSURANCE COMPANY
OF HARTFORD, Conn offers to insure buildings,
goods, merchandise, and personal property generally, a-
Saingt loss or damage by fire, with tihe assurance to the
public, that all its transactions shall be conducted in a
manner worthy of their confidence.
THOS. K. BRACE, President.
S. L. Loomis. Secretary.
COR'S TEN BROECK, Agent, Albany,
feS-6m Office Atheneum Building.
AT a court of chanc-ry he-ld for the state of New-
York, at the city of New York, on the eighth day
of July, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-nine-
Present, William T. McCoun, vice chancellor of the first
circuit.
Mary Bokel, vs. Frederick Bokel.
It appearing by affidavit tothe satisfaction of this court,
that tilhe defendant in this cause is a non resident of the
state of New York, and a resident of the, state ef New-
Jersey-on motion of Mr. D. Graham,jr., solicitor and
ofcoinse? for the complainant it is ordered, that the said
defendant cause his appearance in this cause to be en-
tered with the clerk of thi, first circuit, and file his an-
swer to the bill of complaint therein, and serve a copy
thereofon the complainant's solicitor within four months
from thl; date of this order, or that the said bill be taken
as confessed by sa d defendant: and it is further ordered,
that this order he published within twenty days, once in
vach week for eight successive weeks, in the staic paper,
and also in the New N ork Daily Express, a pu li news-
paper printed in the city of New York, or that a cop) of
this order be served on said non-resident defendant, per-
Sonally, at least twenty d tys before the expiration of said
our months, the time prescribed f. r the appearance of
such defendant as aforesaid. Copy.
jy25-Sw JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
T court oel'chancery, held for tae stateof New-
York, at the town of Saratoga Springs. on the six-
teenth day ofJuly, in the year one thousand eight hun-
dred and thirty-nine-Present, Reuben H. Walworth,
chancellor.
Arthur Bronson, executor, &c., vs. Richard F. Bly-
denburgh
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this court
that tht defendant resides out of this state, but is a resi-
dent of one of the United States, to wit, of AMichigan
city, in the state ot Indiana--on motion of Julius
Rhoades, of counsel in behalf of Richard E. Mount, jr.
thle solicitor for the complainant, it is ordered, that
the said defendant cause his appearance to be entered,
and notice thereof to be served on the complainant's so-
licitor within four months from the date of this order, and
in case of his appearance, that he cause his answer to
Ohe complainant's bill to be filed and a copy thereof to
be served on the complainant's solicitor within forty
days after service of a copy of the said bill, and in de-
fault thereof the said bill of complaint be taken as con-
fessed by him: aud it is further ordered, that within
twenty days the complainant cause this order to be pub-
lished In the state paper and in the newspapf r published
in the city of New S'ork called the New York Timnes and
Commercial Intelligencer, and that the said publication
be continued in each of said papers, at least once in each
week for eight weeks in succession, or that he cause a
copy of this order to be personally served on the said de-
fendant at least twenty days before the time above pre-
'cribed for his appearance. Copy.
JOHN M. DAVISON, Register.
Rieh'd E. Mount, jr., Comnpt's Sol. jy27-3w
THE people of the slate of N w York, loy the grace of
God free and independent, to Eliza Griggs, the wid-
ow of Elijah Griggs, deceased, Polly Griggs, Sally
Grlggs. Charles Griggs, Minerva Griggs, atild others un-
known,, children of Roswell Griggs, deceased, Daniel
GrigXs, residing in the state of Connecticut; Saiah, wid-
ow .fAAshbel Stanley, deceased, of Coventry, in said
state of Connecticut; Maria Kellogg, and others, chil-
dren of Susan Kellogg, deceased, residing in parts un-
known; Laura, wife of Peleg 8. Peckhaim, Sophroni.i
Boque, John Griggs, Julia Griggs. Edwin E. Griggs,
MAd Harriet, wife of-- Doty, residing in different parts
of the state of New York, children of Joshua Grtggs, de-
ceased; Wi'li.im Grig!s, of Catskill, 6reene county, son
of Charles Griggs, deceased; and Nancy, wife of '
BImp, residing in Providence in the state of Rhode Isl-
and, heirs and next of kin of said Elijah Griggs. late of
the towi of Rensselaerville in the county of Albany, de-
ceased, greeting:
Whereas Eliza Griggs, of the town of Rensselaer, ille
in e county of Albany, has lately made application to
our surrogate of the county of Albany, to have a certain
Instrument in writing relating to both real and personal
estate, duly proved as the last will and testament of said
Elijah Griggs, deceased; you and each of you are hereby
cited and required pers nially to be and atpear before our
said surrogate, at his office in the city ofAlbany, ou the
twenty-third day of September next, at ten o'clock in
Ihe forenoon of that. day, then aut there to attend to the
probate of said instrument, as the last will and testament
of said deceased.
In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of office
ot our said surrogate to be hereunto affixed. Wit-
[L. 8.J hess. Anthuny Blanchard, surrogate of our said
county, at the city of Albany, the 26th day of
July A. D. 1839.
jy9-4w A. BLANCHARD.
THE people of the state of New-York, to Sdsan
Dearsley and Elenor FerchePTrson, of Baroadoes, the
next ofkin and heirs at law of Thomias Griffith, deceas-
ed, send greeting:
Whereas Susan Lloyd Griffith, ofthe city of New York,
has lately applied to our surrogate of the county of New-
York. to have aeertain instrunimentin wriiing,bearing date i
the 17th day of May, 1239, purporting to dispose of both
real and personal estate, duly proved as the last will and
testament of Thomas Grlffi h, late of the city of N. York:
therefore you and each of you are cited and required per-
sonally to be and appear before our said surroga e, at his
office in the city of New York, on the elev nth day of
ot September next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that
lay, then and there to attend to the probate of the said
last will and testament.
In witness whereof, the surrogate of said county h us
hereunto affixed his seal of office, the twenty-
[L. S.J seventh day of July, one thousand eight hundred
and thirty nine, and of our independence the six-
ty-fourth.
jyI^w JAMES CAMPBELL. Surroga'e.
THE people of the state of New York, to Thomas
Garniss, Eliga Baker. Leless Ferrier, Emma Gar-
pli-, Thomas G. Caldwell, Caroline Caldwell, of the
pity ofNe.v York; John Garniss, John W. Pickett, Cor-
della Piekt, Albert Picket, and l'llen Ada Pi kes, of
Cincinnati, Ohio$ and Catharine Beach, of Lexington,
Kentucky; the next of kin and heirs at law of Thomas
Parnisg,.deceased, send greeting,
Whereas, Ebenezer Caldwell, of the city of New York,
;satl ork, tohave a certain instrument in writing, bearing
date the lst d4y of March, 1839, purporting to dispose of
both rel and personal estate, duly proved as the last will
and tst tsp ofTiomtas G;>rniss late of the'city of New
York: therefore you aind eaclt of you are cited and re-
quired personally to be and appear before our said sur-
rogate, at his office in the city of New-York, on the
twelfth day of September next, at ten o'clock in the for,-
MoOB of thai day, then and there to attend to the pro-


bate -Cthe said last will and testament.
In witness whereof, the surrogate of our said county
has hereun!o affixed his seal of office, the twentv-
[Lf 8.1 Mventhday ol"1 ly, one thousand eight hun-
dred and thirty nine, and of our independence
the sixty-fourth.
Jy29-6w JAMF.S CAMPBELL Surrogate.
"TaUTHi IS MMBjTY AN WILL PREVAIL."
rQT THE CITIZENS OF ALBANY AND
ITS VICINITY-That our object may be clearly
understood, we consider it due ti ourselves thus publicly
to state that we have not fixed upon Albany as a tempo-
rary location, for the purpose of treating an excitement
by heaping a few goods upon our counters, giving out
that we are g )in,, to stay but a short time, clothing our
ielves in mystery, selling some descriptions of goods at
costand less, that the unsuspecting public, seeing us as
through aI glass darkly, may thus be humbugged and de-
ceivg4. No! W- have not been bred in the New York
Canal St. philosophy of retailing dry goods, but from tle
green banks of the Connecticeut, the land of steady ha-
bits," we come to establish ourselves upon the broad
round of equal and esaat justice to every individual, be-
Kg assured by the unhappy experience of some of our
"illustrious predecessors," that these are the only prin-
ciples whi h will survive the lapse ef time, and grow


r


VOL. XIV.


ALBANY, FRIDA


STATE OF NEW-YORK, ss.-IN CHANCERY-
Before tie vice chancellor of ihe first circuit. Ber
Sjamin V. Strong and William N.Chadwick,survivingex
ecutors ai.d trustees of and under the last will and tis
an lament of Peter Remsen, deceased, vs. Peter R. Brinch
erhofti; Aletta Strong, Henry S. 1Mulligan, 6imueon Helu
ry Reinsen, Aletta R. Lawrence, Julia Strong, Jame
Henry Stron,, Pet-r Remsen Strong, Elizabeth 1. Strong
Edward New on Strong, Benj imin W. Strong, Mart
) Lucretia Brim ekerhof', and Peter Remsen Brinckerhof
S Pursuant to the provisions of the statute in such ca-
0 made and provided, and of an order of this court mad
0 in the alove entitled cause, notice is hereby given to a
0 persons having any general lien or incumbrance, b3
0 judgment or decree, on any undivided share or interest
Sof any of the parties to this suit, in time lands hereinaf
ter de-cribed, being partof the'prenmises mentioned in tit
bill of complaint in this cause, or any part thereof, to pro
duce to me on or before the twelfth day of Septembe
next, at my office, number eighty-nine (b9) Nassau street
in the city of New York, proof respectively of all sucl
their liens or incumnbrances. and the amounts due there
on, and that they specify the nature of said incumbran-
ces and the dates thereof respectively; which said lands
are as follows: All that certain lot, piece or parcel o
ground, situate, lying and being in the Fifteenth (late
Ninth ward) of the city of New York, with the dwelling
house and improvements thereon; beginning at a piint
on the westerly side of Broadway, distant twenty-nili
feet northerly from the corner formed b/ the intersec
tion of tne said westerly side of Broadway with thi
northerly side of Waverley Place, and from tluiene run-
ning westerly on a line parallel with the said northerly
s de of Waverley Place, and along the northerly side
of a lot of ground granted and conveyed by Stepien
Reed and Maria his wile to James Strong, one himndred
feet and from thence running northerly on a line paral-
lel with the said westwardly side of Urodulway twenty-
five feet, and from thence eastwardly on a line parallel to
the said northerly side of WVaverley Place one hundred
feet to the sa d westerly side of Hroad, ay, and from
thence southerly along the said westerly side of Broad-
way twenty-five feet to the place of beginning; Ithe said
ot of land being twenty-five feet in front on Broiadway,
and the same in time rtar, and in length on each side one
hundred feet.
All that certain farm, trnact, piece or parcel of land, sit-
uate, lying and being in the town of Newiown in Queens
county,butted and bounded as follows, that is to say: on
the northeast by Flushing bay, on the northwest by the
fat m now or lately owned and occupied by Isaac Rapelye,
ot the southwest by the farmn now or lately owned and
occupied by John Rapelye, on thIe southeast by a road
running, or which formerly ra in part tlroigh the farmn
otJohnh Rapelye, a part a public road, until it came to
the two gates, one opening into the farm formerly owned
by Jacob Rapelye, the other into tbe farin hereby descri-
bed, thence along the said farm as tile fence now runs, or
formerly ran, of tte late Jacob Rapelye, to Flushing bay,
bounded on the said farm northeast and southeast, con-
taining one hundred and seventy acres, more or less.-
Also, a tract ofturf meadow and upland, containing a-
bout thirty-five acres, more or less, lying in a tract of
meadow known b thie name of Train's meadow. Also,
a tract of salt meadow and upland, lIing in Newtown
aforesaid, containing about twenty acres, more or less,
as the whole of the said premises were formerly occupied
by Simon Remsen, the father of the said Peter Reinasen,
together with the hereditaments and appurtenances. Da-
ted New York July 30, 1S39.
DAVID CODWISE,
jy30 6w1 Master in chancery.
BY order of hehon. Michael Ulshtoeller, tirst judge o'
the court of common pleas for the city and county
of New-York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to tIhe
provisions of the statute authorising attachments against
non resident debtors,that an attachment hausissued against
tIheestate HENRY L. BENNETT, ROBERTFERhI-
D ,Y, WILLIAM FEKRIDAY, JOSEPH C. FERIlI-
DAY,and S. WV. WATERS, residents of the state of Lou-
isiana, and that the same will be sold for the pay-
mentiii of their debts, unless tlicy appear and discharge
such attachment, according to law, within nine months
from the first publication of this notice; and that tihe
payment of any debts due to theutm i y residents of this
state, and the delivery to them or for their use, of any
property within this state belonging to tht:.m, and time
transferof such any property by them, are forbidden by
law and are void. Dated the 15th day of June. 1839.
ELIAS H. ELY,
jel7-9m Attornev for ammta i u v o,.-, o the hon. Jaco L insing, lir-t judg eot ue
Sc.mrt, ohconmmion pleas in and for the city and coun-
ty of Albany, noticee is hereby given, pursuant to tht
pr. vti-ions ot the statute authorising attal-him ents against
absconding and -one-al,'d debtors, i iat an attl'tchinienit h:ti
i -sued against the estate of IStRAEL M. REEVE,, an in-
habitant of this state, a concealed or absconding debt-
or, residing in the city of Albany, thliat the same will be
sold for the payment of' his debts, unless lie appear and
discharge such aittchment according to law, within
three months f'romn the first publication of this notice.
anial that thIe payment ol' arny debt, and the delivery o,
any property belonging Io such debtor, to him or to hi,
use, and thetrainslerofany property by himin for any pur-
pose wlhate.ver, are forbidden lIv law niil mire void I)a-
ted the 1st August, 1839. WHELPLEY & HILL,
au3-3m Attornieys tor atL:tcl)iuti credttor.
BY order oh' the honorable William Inglis, associate
judge o'f the court of common pleas in and 'or tih.
city and county oh New York, notice is hereby iveni
pursnunt to the provisions o thIe statute authorising at
tachmebtt aigainlt inon- resideual debtors, that ain aitach-
nient has issued against the estate of CHARLES F.
SIBBALD, a resident of the state of Pennsylvania, and
that the same will be sold for the paymientiof lhis debts,
unless lie appear and discharge such attachmntienit accord-
ing to law, within ntne months froum the'irst publication
of this notice; and that tmhe payment of any delut- due
to him by residents of this state, and the delivery tl( him
or for his use of any property within this stale beloang-
inz to him, and the transfer of any such properly by
diim, art, forbidden by law and are void. Dated tii,
25th day of July, ItS. O.
MORRIS & BETTS,
Jy29 9ui Attorneys for atitachii o credltir.
BY order of the hon. Michaei Ulshoeffer, hirstjudge of
the courtofcommon pleas for the city and county
of New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the pro-
visions of the statute authorising attachments against
non-resident debtors,that an attachment has issued a-
gainst tre estate of HUGH BROWN, resident of Glen-
ary, in Ireland, and that the same will be sold for the
paymentof his debts, unless he app,,ar and discharge such
attachment according to law, within nine months from
the first publication of this notice, and that thIe payment
of any debts due to hint by residents of this state, and
the delivery to him or for his use of any property wirh-
in this state belonging to him, and the transfer of any
such property by him, are forbidden bylaw and are void.
Dated the 6th day of July, 1839.
HENRY E. DAVIES,
jyl0-9m Attorney for attaching creditors.
B orthrout thelion. Michael Ulhhoi'ffer, lirstjudgc Ol
tlti court omcomnoti pleas for the city and coriitiy( i
N w York. notice is hereby given, pursuaot to thI, provi-
sions ofthe statute atuthorising attachments ngainstnor.-
resident debtors, th;mt an it tchetnnt has issued against
tIm' estate of JAMES PAYNE, a resident ol the
state of Louisiana, ;ind that the same will be sold ior
the payment of his debts, unless he appear and dis-
charge sucr attachmenit, according to law, within nine
months froi. thie first mublicationm ol'thuis notice, an timt


the paymnet of any debts due to him by residents of this
state, airt the delivery to him, or fol his use, of any
property within this state belonsming to him, mind the
transfer of atny such property hv him, are forbidden by
law and are void. Dated the 15th 'av of June, 18:9.
ELIAS H. ELY,
ielt7-Om Altornev for : ,i -tiinis r,'ediltor.
I ouri r n; tnci hon. Michael Ulshoetl'er, first jtdge
ofti e court nfcommon peas for the city and couei-
ty o New Y,.,rk, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the
provisions ofthe statute authorising attachiuh,,it; agaiinsi
non-resident debtors, that an attachment has issued a-
gainst the -state of JOAQUIM DE FR.lITAS ESME-
RtALDO, a resident of thIe island of Makeira, anmil tlat
thesaine willbesol: tor the payment ofihis debts, unless
lie appear and discharge such attlachliumnlt, according to
law, within nimn months from 1th: lirst publication of
this notice; and tha; the payment of any debts due to
ham by residents oflhiL state,and thi< delivery to himnor
for his use of any property wvithiin this state belonging
to hin, and the tran-fer o! any such property by ilimu,
are forbidden by lay and are void. il)Mted the '27th day
ot April, 1839. F. R. TILLOU,
my7 9m Attorney for. itt.:, n i g icrriiitor
Y order ol tell honorable Michael UlshoeffTr, first
judge of the court of connmmon pleas for the city and
county of New York, notice is hereby given, pursua:.u
lo the provisions of the statute authorising attachment-
against non-resident debtors, thaint an att.iclhme.it has is-
sued against the estate of' STEPHEN B. BOGERT, a
resident of Cincinnati, state of Ohio, and that tihe same
will be solo for the paymentt of his debts, unless lie ap-
pear and dis-chirge such attachment, according to law,
within nine months from the first publication of lmis io-
tice; and that the payment of any debts due to him by
residentsof this state, and tlhe delivery to him or for his
use, of any property within this state belonging to him,
anid the transfer of any suh property by himn, are for-
bidden by law and are void. Dated the 3d day ofMay,
1839. R. J. EVANS,
my7-9m Attorney for attaching creditor.
AT a court ot chancery held h'orthestate ofNew York,
at tie town of Saratoga Springs, on the twenty-
seventh day of July, one thou-tand eight hundred and
*1i,i n1n.. A_ PrDu-.nl Remlik-r H_ WlX wn IrrthI-elhani-el ^11t


- IN CHANCERY-Before the vice chancellor-Thir
i- circuit. Firemen's Insurance Company of the city (
x A Ibany, vs. Nelson Place, John Dinion, Lewis Wakeley
f- Jared i5ead and JohnL D. Philips.
In pursuance and in virtue of a decretal order of thi
i- court mniade in the above entitled cause, I, the subscriber
5s one of the masters of said court, shall expose for sale a
g, public auction at the Mansion House in the city of' Alba
a ny, on the tenth dlay of September next. aL twelve o'clock
fr. at noon, all that certain piece or parcel of land lying and
e being in the Second ward of the city of Albany, bounded
e as follows, to wit: Situate on the north side of the Al
11 bany and Schlienectady turnpike road, known and distin.
Y guished by the name of lot numbirseventy-seven, and it
it bounded as follows, to uit: On the east by lot number
- seventy-six, ontlhe west by lot number seventy-eight, ant
e on thie north by IRoad street, and oni the south tLy the saic
- turnpike road, being in breadth in front and rear thirty.
r three feet, and in length one hundred and sixty feet; sub.
t ject nevertheless to an annual en: of two dollars and
h fifty emis. Also all that certain other lot of ground, 1
- ing near the one mile stone in the city of Albany, distin-
- guished on a map thereof a5 lot number seventy-five, on
3 the north side of the Albany and Schenectady turnpike
f road, bounded on the north by a street, o the south by
e the said turnpike road, k n the east by lot number seven-
9 ty-lbour, and on the west Iby lot number seventy-six, being
Sthirty-thiree feet wide in front and rear, and one hundred
e and sixty-feet in length, subject nevertheless to the year-
- ly rent of two dollars and fifty cents. Also all that cer-
Stain other lot oh ground lying in the Second ward of the
- city of'Alban.v,near the one mile stone, and on the north
Side ol the Albany and Schenectady turnpike road, dis-
- tinguisshed on a imap thereof as lot number seventy-six,
Sounded on the north by a street,on the south by the said
turnpike road, oi the east by lot number seventy-five,
and on the west by lot number seventy-seven, bing thir-
ty-three feet wide in front andti rear. and one hundred and
sixty-feet in length, subject to the yearly rent of two
dollars and fifty cents. Also all those two certain lots,
number twentity-three and twenty-four, on the south side
01 tlie Albany and Schenectady turnpike road; lot num-
ber twctty-ihree is bounded on the north by said turn-
pike road, on the south by Bradford street, on the east by
lot nmunher twenty-two, and on the west by lot numb' r
ti enty.-four, containing in breadth in front and rear
thirty-three feet, and in length on each side one hundred
and sixty fee,: lo i number twenty-four is bounded on
the north by the Albany and Sclihenectady turnpike road,
on the south by Bradford street, on the east liy lot iinui-
ber twenty-three, anrd.n the west by lot number twenty-
five, containing in front and rear thirty-three eit. and
in length on each side one hundred and six y feet; excep-
timig out of lot number twenty-three, three feet in front
and rear on the east side, re-erved for an alley. The
said lot is subject t an annual rent of two dollars and
fifty cents. Dated Albany, July 25, 1S39.
JOHN I. BURTON, Muster in chancery.
Peter Gansevoort, Sol. for compl'ts. jy29-6w
A 'F court on clntHc, ry IeitfI or thie state ot N\ow ork
at the city of New York, on the second day of
July, one thousand eight hundred aind thirty-nine---
Present, WVilliam T. McCoun, vice chancellor ofthe first
circuit.
William Post, vs. William Raymnond, -t al.
It appearing by affidavits to the satisfaction of this court
that the defendants WVilliatm Raymond and Jane E. his
wife. Josiah E Challis,Williamn Hardwick and Ssrah his
wife, John Aimn, William Wilson, William B. Sloan,
Marshall Chapin, John Owen, George I. Galvin, reside
out of this state, and are residents, to wit: William
Rayumo|d and Jane E. his wife of hl e state of Missouri;
Josiah E. Cltllis, William Hnrdwick and Sarah his wife
and WVilliam Wilson, of tlih', state of Massachusetts;
MarshallChapin and.lolhn Owen of the slate of' Michi-
gan; George 1. Galviun of the state of'1aine; William B.
Sloai and John AimU, of one of the western states: and it
also further appearing by said affidaviis,tthatthe defer nd-
ant, The Citizen's Bantk, is acorporation or body politic,
whose location or place of doing business is out of this
stat,, to wit: The Citizen's Bank at Vorcester, in the
state of Massachusetts, aijd that none of the officers
thereof coull be found in this state, upon whom process
of subpoena to appear and answer coulI be legally served:
and it also further appearing by said affidavits, that the
defendant Muses B. James, is a resident o0 this state, but
that process could not be served upon him by reason of
his absence therefrom, &c.-on reading and filing said
affidavits, and on motion of Mr. Charles Edwards, for
the complainant, it is ordered, that thesaid WVilliam Ray-
nmond and Jane E hi* wife, Josiah E. Challis, William
Hairdlwi,:k and Sarah his wife, Williamn Wilson, Mar-
shall Ciapin, John Owen, Ge.orge I. Galvin, WVilliam
B. loan, The Citizen's Bank and .loses B. James cause
their appearance to be entered herein, and notice there-
of to be served on the complainant's solicitor within
four months from thie ate of this order, and in case of
the appearance o iiny of the above name i notn-resident
or absent defendants, that they cause their answer to the
complainant's bill to be filed, and a copy thereof to be
served on the complainants' solicitor within forty days
after service of a copy of'said bill, and notice of this or-
dter, &-'., and that in default thereof, said bil! of com-
plaint may betaken as confessed by them: and it is fur-
thierordered, that within twenty days from the date of
thi,,s riler, the said complainant cause this order to be
published in the state paper, and in the New-York
Times and Commercial Intelligencer, printed in this
state, for eight weeks in succession and once at least in
each week, or that the said complainant cause a copy
of this order to be served on the said above named de-
fendants personally at least twenty days before the time
herein prescribed for their appearance herein. Copy.
jyl5-8av JOHN VALVWORTII, Cleik.
AT a 'ourl ofelhancery held for thestate or rVewV York,
at the city of New York, on the thirtieth day of
July, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-mine-
P'resvnt, WViiliam T. McCoun, vice-chancellor of the first
circuit.
Chmarl.,s F. Codwise, vs. Anson Blake and Elizabeth
W. his wife, tLorrian Freeman and Williiam Turnbull.
It appearing" upon prooi by atfida.A4wi, sd ia tills !Aw
6y J. C'ulltn V4titeriiselit, ....m" C., (.r ig e.auap M
"I.IL, It- -.", tltx "* rtitl.(tt- (,It* th .d re[n4ar t u 11c h re-
in, resides out of this state, and is a resident of England,
in the Kingdom of Great Britainm-on reading and flinigi
said affidavit, and on motion ot J. Cullen Van Rienisse-
laer, esq., solicitor for the complainant, it is ordered, that
the said WlVliaii Tur'uibll, cause Ii s appearance to be
entered herein, and notice thereof to be served on thIe
complainant's solicitor, within nine months from the
date ofithis order, and in caseof his appearance, that tie
cause Iris answer to thie complainant's bill to be liled, and
a copy there-ofto be served on the complainant's solici-
tor, within forty duays after service of a copy ol saidbill;
;and that indefault thereof, said bill of complaint be ta-
ken asconfessed by himin: and it is further ordered, that
within twenty days Ironi the date of this order, the said
complainant cause this order to lie published in the state
paper, anud in tlme Nf-w York Commercial Adverti-er,
printed in this state, for eight weeks in succession and
once at least in each week, or that the said complainant
cause a copy of this order to be served on the said Witl-
liatn Turnltull, personally, at least twenty days before
the time herein before prescribed for his appearance
herein. Copy.
aul0-Sw JOHN WAL\VORTH. Clerk.
nHE people of the state of New York, to the widow,
heirs and next of kin of William Shrewsbury, late
of the town of l)uan, sburglh, in the county o! -chmenec-
tada, deceased, but more especially to George Shrewsbu-
ry, whose place of residence is Northampton,iu England.
On the application of Joseph Westley, one of the
executors named in the last will and testament of said de-


ceased, (wlhichrelatesto both real and personal estate);
you are hereby cited to be 6nd appear, if you see fit, be-
fore the surrogate of said county, at his office in ihe city
of Schenectada, on the thirtieth day of September next, at
ten o'clock in the forenoon, tiemn and there to attend tihe
probate of said last will and testament.
VWitne.-is thIe hand and official -eal of our said surrogate,
ait the city aforesaid, this nin:hday of August, in
[L. S.) the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and thirty-nine, and of our independence the six-
ty-fourth.
aul'2-kw G. F. VATES, Surrogate.
rTHER p ople of' the state of New York, to 'Thounas
LF. Ford, of time county of New York; Mary Ann
Mallett, of lichmond, Staten Island; and Ann Brown,
of Norfolk, England; the next of kii and heirs at law of
Ambrose Ford, deceased, send greet ing.
WVhereas, Stephen Hasbrouck, of the city ofNew York,
has lately applied to our surrogate of the county of New
York, to have a certain instrument in writing, bearing ,
late the 24th day of April, 199, purporting to dispose of
both real and personal estate, duly proved asthe last will
and testament of Ambrose Ford, late of the city of New
York: therefore you iand each of you are cited and re-
quired personally to be and appear before our said surro-
gate, at his office in thie city of New York, on thi eighi-
teenth day o0 September next, at ten o'clock in the fore-
noon of that day, then and there to attend to the pro-
bate of the said last will and testament.
In witness whereof, the sur, ogate of our said county
has hvreunto affixed his seal of office, the third
[L. S.] day of August, one thousand eight hundred and
thirty-nine, and of our independence the sixy-
fourth.
an6 6w JAM1E. CAiMPBELL, Surro-ate.
T I I people of the state of New York, to Mary Van
SZandt, Sarah Ewen, Mathew T. Van Zandt, S:trali
Ann Green, of Esopus; Rehecca Van Zandt, George
Janeway, of Flushing, Long Island; Amelia Ann Kuy-
pers, Ann Elizai Hudley, Williatnm \V. Jancwiy and Ju-
lia Vrcdenburgh, of' the city of New York; John Van
Zmtndt, ot Hnpt iii-ad, Long Island; Peter Van Zaindt, of
New Brunswick, New Jer-ey; Mary Ann Kendirick, ol
the town of WVarren, New Haminp-hire; and William


rd ihRRUGIS, MEDIC
tf Jy DYE STUFFS, &
V, wholesale, at thelowest p
an extensive assortment
s CINES, DYE STUFFS,
', lowing:
t Opium,
Aloes,
k Camphor,
d Magnesia,
d Castor Oil,
Brimstone,
Sulphur,
9 Epsom Salts,
r Glauber Salts,
d Borax Crude,
I do Refined.
Calchuat,
Jalap,
S Red Precipitate
Liquorice Ball,
do Root,
S Salt Petre,
Pink Root,
Cream Tartar,
Sulphate do
Senna,
S Rhubarb
Spirit Turpentie,

Lamip Black,
Silver Black Lead,
Also, a quantity of India
Druggists, Merchants and
crest to call before they petr
my3 Cor. ofS
STATE OF NEW-
Albany, August 14, 18
that the termi of service oh
expire on the last day of D
atuors are to be chosen i n tht
now represent, to supply ti
lion to be held on the fourth
vember next.
Henry Floyd Jones, from
John Hunter, frotun the Se
Jami s Powers, froms tihe
David Spraker, from theI
Micahi Sterling, from tihe
George Huntington, from
John Beardsley, from the
Chauncey J. Fox, from ilh
Notice is also given, that
presentation of the Third S
death on NoadiahliJohinson,
trict, whoseternm of'office v
day ofDecembmr, intheyear
general election, a _enator i
of thie counties of Albany, D
Rensselaer, Schoharie and
third senate district, to supp
Notice is also given, that
Constitution is to be submit
general election, at which i
the election of Mayors by t
election of Mayors by the P
nul4-lawtd
AT a court ot uni;ncerv
York, at the town of S
teenth day of July, in the ye
dred and thirty-nine-FPrese
chancellor.
The New York Life Insu
vs. William Tuttle, and oth
It appearing by affidavitto
that Heinan Giaston, one of
entitled cause, is a nrion-resi
resident of one of the Uni
state of Ohlio-on motion of
for tihe comuplaintaints, it is
mian Gastoin, cause his app
notice thereof to be serve
licitor within four miinmths f
and in case ol' his ulppearan
to the complainants' bill to I
to be served on the coniplai
days after service of a copy
thereof', said bill of complain
by himt: and it is further or
days, the said complainants
wished intlice state paper am
and that the said publication
the said papers at once least
weeks iii succession, or that
derto be personally served
ton. at least twenty days be
bed foi his appearance C
JOHN
B. Robinson, Complts' so


he People," or Against the
people "
JOHN C. SPENCER,
secretary of State.
nela tor tl)e state of iN.v-
aratoga Springs, on the six-
ar one thousand -ight hnn-
ent, Reuben H. Walworth,

ranee and Trust Company,
ers.
the satisfaction of this c'oirt
the defendants in the above
dent of this state, but is a
ted States, to wit, of the
Julius Rlihoades, of counsel
f ordered, that the said He-
earance to be entered, and
d on thie complainants' so-
from the date of this order,
ce that he cause his answer
be filud, and a copy thereof
ants' solhcitor within forty
of said bill, and in default
it may betaken as confessed
dered, that within twenty
s cause this order to be pub-
id in the Niagara Courier,
n be continued in each ot
t in each week, for eight
they cause a co-py oftliisor-
upon the said Hleman Gas-
fore the time above prescni-
Copy.
M. DAVISON. Register.
I'r. jy24-8w


A I' a court of chancery held for the state of New
York at the city of Albany, on the thirteenth day of
July, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-nine-Pre-
sent, John P. Cushman, vice chancellor of the third cir-
cuit.
The Mechanics' Mutual Insurance Company in the
city of Troy, vs. Giles Anable and Mary An.1 his wile,
Abraham Schuyler, Noah Ripley, Edwin C. Litchfield,
Samuel E. Ford, Justin Jarobs, Ebenczer WViswall,
William Nichols, Elisha F. Calkinus, and Samuel Clark,
jr., and others.
Itappearing by affidavitto the satisfaction ofthi court
that the defendant Justin Jacobs resides out of this
state, but is a r sident fone of the United States, to
wit, of the state of Vermiont-on motion of D. L. Sey-
mour, of counsel for the complainants, it is ordered, that
the said Justin Jacobs cause his appearance to be entered,
and notice tlhereol'to be served on the comnplainants'solici-
tor within four months from the date of this order, and in
case of his appearance that he cause his answer to the
eoinaliuunaltt' Dili -L'/a fiieud, and A-r cpy thereof to be
4.." vlainzqt*. .oiicitor within forty days
after si ,rvice. 0"f :_ c. nv ,;,uid ull. and ii i. ..t. hprp.f
said bill ofcoinplailRtmay te-utKen as coniesled by hilm:
and it is further ordered, that within twenty days the
said complainants cause this order to be published in the
state paper and in the Troy Budget, printed in the
county of Ilensselaer, and that the said publication be
continued in each of the said papers at least once in each
week for eight Weeks in succession, or that they cause a
copy of this order to be pers 'nally served on the said
Justin Jacobs, at least twenty days before the time a-
bove prescribed for his appearance. Copy.
anul-Sw JJiN M. DAVIION, Clerk.
r|NHE people ot' the state of New York, to Sarah
I C. Woolsey, of tlie city of New York, widow;
George Hoadley, of Cleveland in the state of Ohio, and
Mary Ann his wife; Francis B. Winthrop, of Nuw Ha-
ven in tmhe state of Connecti'ut, and E izabeth his wife;
VWilliam C. Voolsey, William Samuel ;Jolhnzon and
Laura his wife, Charles Frederick Johnson, of Owego
in the county of Tioga, and Sarah his wife; J hn Ni.
WVoolsey and Theodore D. Woolsey, send greeting:
Whereas, William Samuel Jolhnson, oftlic city o0 New
York, has lately applied to our surrogate of the county
of New York,to have a certain instrument in writing,
bearing date the 25th day of June, 1839, purporting to
dispose of both raal and personal estate, duly proved as
the lastwill and testament of William WV.Woolsey,late of
the city of NewYork: therefore you and each of you are
cited and required personally to be and appear before our
said surrogate, at his ofice in the city of iNewYork,'on
the second day of October next, at ten o'clock in the fore-
noon of that day, then and there to attend to the probate
ol the said last will andtestament.
In witness whereof, the surrogate of our said county
has hereunto alfixed his seal of office, the fifteentl
[L. S.] day of August, one thousand eight hundred and
thirty-nine.
aul7-6w JAMF.R CAMPFELL,. Surrogate.
T HlE people ot the state of New VYoik, by tihe grace of
God free and independent, to Mai.y Sherwood, the
widow of Lemuel Sherwood, deceased, of the town oi
Hosick in thr county of Rensselaer; Lemuel Sherwood,
junior, Sophronia, the wife of Arunahli Sweet, and Sali-
na Sherwood, of the same place; Lyman Sherwood, of
the town of Lyons in thie county of Waync; Lorenzo
Sherwood, of the town 0 H:amilton in Ltle county of
Madison; Lunian Sh,'rwood, of the town of Auburn in
the county of Cayuga, and all of the state of New York;
and to Samiabra, tloe wife of John C. Hazwell, of til-
town and county of Bennington and state of Vermoiit;
he rs at law and next of kin to the said deceased; andi to
George R. Davis, of tlih city of Troy in the county of
Rens-elaer aforesaid, special guardian for Sadelia Shier-
wo.d and Lionel Sherwood, who are minors, and also
heirs at law anud next of kiun o!' Lemnuel Sherwood, late
of the town of Hoosickin the county of Rensselaer, de-
ceas' d, greeting:
Yon anid each of you ere hereby cited and required per-
sonally to be and appearbetbfore our surrogate ofourcoun-
ty of Renssehlaetr, at thesurrogate's office in the city of
Troy, in said county, on Monday the sixteenth day of ep-
temiter next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day,
to attend to thie probate of the last will and testament of
the said Le(imuel sherwood, deceased, which will then and
thsre be offered for that purpose by Loran Sherwood,
who is a leatee namedin said will, and interested in the
estate of the said deceased, who has applied to the said
surrogate for the proof of said will; and which will re-
lates to both real and personal estate.
In testimony whereof we have caused the seal of office
of our surrogateof said county to be hereunto al-
[L.S.] fixed. Witness, Job Pierson, esq. surrogate of
said county, at the city of Troy, this first day
of August, 1839.
au6-6w J. PIERSON, Surrogate.
IN CHANCERY--Before the vice chancellor of the


A. CRITTENTON, Secretary.
f The Trustees are:
Rev. JOHN N. CAMPBELL,D.D.
GIDEON HAWLEV, LL. D.
RICH'D V. DE WITT, Esq.
RICH'D M. MEIGS, "
EDWIN CROSWVELL,"
Hon. JAMES VAN IDERPOEL.
PHILIP S. VAN RENSSELAER, Esq.
THOSE. W. OLCOTT,
IRA HARRIS,
Hon. GREENE C. BRONSON.
ARCUIIBALD McINTYRE, Esq.
ERXRA P. PRI.NTIC'E, Esq.,
.u19 JOHN Q. WILSON, Esq.


THE FIRST PREMIUM
PARMELEE'S PATENT COOKING STOVE.
The Mechanics' Fair, held at Castle Garden, N. York,
1838, awarded the First Premium, a Silver Medal and a
Diploma, to Hawes& Baker, proprietors of Parmelee's
Unrivalled Cooking Stoves. The public gener.hlly, and
stove dealers in particular, are invited to call and exam-
ine these stoves, as they are pronounced by all competent
judges to be the best article for culinary purposes ever ex-
hibited in this country. The unparallelled patronage
from every section of the United States where they have
been in use, is the best evidence of their approval, having
been but 18 months in the market and tested by upwards
ef FIVE THOUSAND persons, who have used the Ro-
tary, Premium, Union, and various other patterns; all of
whom now concur in the opinion that Parmelee's Patent
Cooking Stove excels every description heretofore offer-
ed to the public. In corroboration ol'the above, we an-
nex time report of the Committee of the Mechanic%' Fair,
held at Castle Garden in 1838.
The following is thie Judges' Report:-" d patent Cook
ing Stove, on a superior plan, and calculated in the best
manner to economise heat-charge and dischargefuel, and
perform all culinary operations. The fuel is in two sepa-
rate chambers. Its excellence rests in the ability to use one
or two fires at a lime, and inthe simplicity of its arrange-
ments for discharging, andfor shifting the opparatus.-
Hawes & Baker, Albany. SILvER MEDAL."
For sale, wholesale iand retail, at No. 5 Green street,
Albany. Also Union and Premium Stoves at very re-
duced prices, together with Copper. Tin and Sheet Iron
Ware. HAWES & BAKER,
my4 No. 5 Green st.

A CARD-The subscriber would inform his friends
and the public, that he has taken the splendid store,
No. 416 State street, (opposite the Museum,) where he is
receiving a general assortment of Frenclh, English and
American fancy Bud staple dry goods, o0 the latest impor
station and manufacture. Among which may be found-
ti'h Bromrhe Shawls Broadcloths and cassimeres
1,mbr'd Thibet do ST-tineig and veting;s
Itn:w silk do Iriniblinen
Crape do Linen bheetings
Chaily do l)amamsk cloths and napkins
Dress hdkfs of every style Brown linen cloths
Scarfs Col'd damask do
Ladies' cravats Russia diapers
BIk Italian do Linen aiianirics
Cotton do Linen caaibrichdkfs
Blue blk silks, fig'd & plain Silk pocket do
Rich cold P D Sole Jaconet and cambric muslins
Striped glassia silks Swiss and book do
Fig'd silks Laces, edaings and insert'gs
Light coi'd satins, forhats Italian sewings
do do silks do Shirr'gs & slit'go, bro & bl'd
BIk bombazines Cotton threads
Mousseline de lines Knitting cotton
Challies Spool cotton, wht and cold
French printed lawns Marshall's patent thread
do do cambriics Bed ticking
do do muslins Col'd jeans
Calicoes of every descript'n Burlaps, &c. &c.,
Together with an extensive assortment of Millenery
goods, Ribbons, Whalebone, Reed, &c. &c.; all of which
will be sold at the very lowest prices, either at whole
sale or retail. Albany, June 12th, 1839.
jel2 ASHLEY SCOVEL.


N '. Invidus Alterius Macresit Rebus Opimus."
0CURE, NO PAY!-Old Galen's Lock Dis-
pensary, established at No. 56 Beaver street, 2 doors a-
bove Pearl street, Albany, N. Y.-Dr. LOCKROW may
be confident ally consulted, and particularly upon those
diseases of the human frame of a private nature, viz: Sy-
philis, Gonorrhsea, Gleets, Lues Venerea, Impotency,
Seminal Weakness, with all the Venereal Complaints in
general, etc. etc. Dr. L. has for some years given his es-
pecial attention to this branch ofthe practice, anmd has had
the gratification of giving general satisfaction to his pai-
tienits. Dr. L. intends to devote himsulfto an office prac-
tice, and flatters himself that he will give entire satisfac-
tion to all %ho favor him, in those c.ises whichlt have so
G.ten baffled the skill of those less experienced in that
branch of the profession. Secrecy always observed, and
charges reasonable.
V. B. LOCKROW, M. D.,
Office No. 56 Beaver street, Albany.
P. S. Dr. L. has been regularly educated to the m'edi-
cal profession, and graduated at one of the first Colleges
in the United States. Communications, post paid,direct-
ed Galen's Lock Dispensary, 56 Beaver st., Albany, N.
Y., stating case, &c. an I enclosing a reasonable fee for
advice and medicine, will nmet with prompt attention.
N. B. Separate apartments so arranged that patients
cannot observe each other.
014 Galen's Box is a neat small portable box, that can
be carried in the pocket, containing medicine, and print-
ed directions minutely detailing tlh. symptoms and treat-
ment of gonorrhea, in so plain and simple a manner that
no mistake can occur. To strangers and seamen it is of
the greatest importance, as they can pursue their journey
and continue in their respective avocations, and in the
mean time be their own physician, and thus avoid expo-
sure and supereede the necessity of any surgical advice,
fart er than may be obtained from the concise and brief
description of the disease, and its cure contained in the
directions.
The above Box can be sent to any part of the Union.
and the medicine contained In it may be relied on, as a
positive cure.
Prepared and sold only at the GALEN'S LOCK D)IS-
PENSARY, No. 56 Beaver street, 2 doors above South
Pearl street, Albany, N. Y. fA25


DR. COOKE.
The unfortunate are respectfully informed that the Al-
1 ....... T _- 11 H aq ital e mtaii-h0tl l n d n. o.,...llI .1 *> C. .... 1-


WVv v --** .....*-. wv. ** ^K w > /i b LUC RL0J1'1ltJ^1C a L U IoU W I0,
such as Cholic, Flatulence and Indigestions, for which
they are not only a certain but immediate cure.
It is well known that from the disarrangement of the
stomach and the bowels, arise nine-tenths of all thie mal-
adies of an adult and declining life; that this is the foun-
dation of Flatulency, -pasmodic pains, Indigestion, loss
of appetite, &c., and that those in their turn give birth to
Dropsy, Liver Complaint, Consumption, and habitual
lowness of spirits: therefore, Peters' Pills being the very
best medicine which has ever been discovered tor the in-
cipient diseases of the intestines, are necessarily the su-
rest preventive of these dreadful, and also those gene-
ral disorders, which embitter mature life and drag so ma-
ny millions to untinm( ly graves.
In speaking thus, Dr. Peters arrogates nothing to him-
self that has not been conceded by the public. He is no
needy quack or unknown speculator, who comes before
the world as his own herald and witness, but is placed in
a responsibility of situation by the patronage which he
has enjoyed for six years, and which is increasing to an
extent unprecedented in the annals of medicine, that
makes him careful to assert nothing which is not borne
out by the most infallible proof, and hence he does not
mear to be put to thie test in any thing which he has pro-
mised respecting his Pills.
Dr. Peters is most happy to be able to state on the au-
thority of a great number of regular physicians, that
wherever his Vegetable Pills have been introduced, they
have almost superseded the adoption of mercurial exper-
imuents, for their peculiar faculty in sweating the blood,
and stimulating it to expel all noxious juices, and in giv-
ing strength and tone to the nerves, prevents disease
from acquiring that sti'ength which must be got under, if
iat all, by dangerous remedies. He does not pretend that
they are a positive cure, or even beneficial in every com-
plaint, but hlie most firmly believes tha; in aill diseases
where a cathartic or aperient medicine is needed, they
will be found far superior to any of those drastic purga-
tive medicines which are so much puffed in the public
prints as puriliers of the blood. When taken according
to the directions accompanying them, they are highly ben-
eficial in the prevention and cure of bilious fevers, fever
and ague, dyspepsia, liver complaints, sick head-ache,
jaundice, asthma, drepsy, rheumatism, heart burn, nau-
sea, furred tongue, distension of the stomach and bowels,
incipienut diarrhea, flatulence, habitual costiveness, loss
ofappetite, blotched or sallow complxionus, and all cases
of torpor of the bowels, where a cathartic or an aperient
is needed. They are exceedingly inild in their operation,
producing neither nausea, griping, nor debility.
The follouving highly flattering testimonials uf the effi-
cacy of these celebrated Pils for the cure of liver conm-
plaint, bilious diseases, sick head ache, costiveness, ner-
vous debility, &c. &c., have been voluntarily given by
medical mnen of thie greatest celebrity at thie Northi.
\We, the undersigned, members of the Medical Faculty,
having examined the properties of Dr. Peters' Pills, and
used ttein in our practice, most cheerfully recommend
theni as a family medicine, rnd consider them the best
Vegetable Pills we have ever used.
Doctor ELWVELL, Doctor HARRIS,
RAMSEY, AT WATER,
AND&UI ON, BERNARD.
JANUARY, 1, 1838.
Dear Sir-[ have made frequent use of your Pills in bil-
ious fever, costiveness, disease of the liver, sick head
ache, general debility, &c., and in all cases have found
them a valuable medicine. J. M. BOYI), M, D.
To Dr. Peters: FaEBRUARY 7, 1837.
Dear Sir-Having used your Vegetable Pills in amy
practice for the last 12 months, I take pleasure in giving
my testimony of their good effects in cases of dyspepsia,
sick head ache, bilious cholic. heartburn, nervous debili-
ty, &c. They are a safe and mild catharticand aperient,
being the best I have ever seen.
GEO. C. SCOTT, M. D.
Price 25 and 50 cents per box, with directions.
For further particulars, inquire of Dr. Peters, at his
principal office No. 129, Liberty street, New York, or at
thie office No. 70, Chesnut street, Philadelphia, or of the
agents in Albany.
i7' The above pills are for sale in Albany by
R. M. MEIGs, Druggist.
388 South Market street.
J.&A.McCLURE Druggist,
74 State street.
HENRY RAWLS & Co, Druggists,
57 State street, and at their Branch Apothecaries Hall.
W. R. FORD & Co., Druggists,
32 Washington corner of Hawk street.
JOSEPH DAVIS, Druggist,
78 State street.
J. N. NORTIIUP, Druggist,
Corner Division & Green street.
Also for sale by all the principal druggists throughout
the United Sates, the Canadas, Texas, Mexico, and the
%Vest Indias. jy4-ly
N OTICE-Sealed proposals will be received, by
either of the undersigned, coinmnissioners for erect .
ing the public buildings at the Seat of Governmnent for
the Territory of Iowa, until the fourth day of Novem-
her next, for furnishing materials for a building of the
following dimensions:
Quarrying stone for a basement story, 75 feet in length,
60 feet in width, and 9 feet in height,
with two wings each 32 feet by 20;
For the main building, 75 feet by 50 and
25 feet in height, over the basement
story.
For thIe two wings 32 feet in length by 20
in width and 15 in height.
For 12 columns, 26 feet high and 3 feet
diameter;
For 12 columns, 15 feet high and 2J feet
diameter;
This stone to be taken from a quarry of grey marble on
the town plat.
For htiaulingthe same a distance of from 80 to 100 rods.
For cutting and laying up this stone.
For furnishing anddelivering on the ground a quantity
of good seasoned white oak plank and scantling, neces
sary for all the sills, joists, ratters, floorings of said build-
ing.
For executing the carpenter's and joiner's work, in a
neat workmanlike manner.
All the materials, or any part thereof, to be furnished
as called for by the commissioners, an.l delivered at such
times as they nmay be called for, after the first day of
March next.
The masonry and carpenter's work to be completed in
two years from the first day of March next.
Proposals will also be received for furnishing and de-
livering on the ground, a sufficient quantity of brick far
the partitions between the several rooms atd apartments
of the buildings; and al-o, for lime necessary to finish off:
the same.
1'h .-.r.,Trini.Tiffftia mill fnl It iflade in writing e,,hupvrihifu


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igMIJ &T. BRINCK-
E LHOFF & CO., No. 16
Green street, keel; con-
stantly on hatid tmhe fol-
lowing articles, at wholesale and retail, or made to order
in the best possible mnianner; their friends and the public
generally are invited to call and examine for themselves.
All orders thankfully received and punctually attendeZd to.
Whitewashi Brushes, do heads ..
Fine ground paint Brushes, common do do
Sash Tools, scrubbing Brushes
Fine shoe brushes,, common do
Dusters and hearth brushes
Clothes Brushes, common and fine
Ornamental clothes brushes
Common hair brushes; fancy hair do -.
Ornamental hair brushes
Sh';ving brushes, common and fine
Broom brushes
Clamps and stove brushes, marking dc
Horse brushes, common arnd fine
Penetrating do, hatters' do
Soft finishing brushes, hard do do.
Curriers' scouring brushes
Blacking brushes, paste do
Wheel brushes, popes heads
Window brushes, dyers' do. lye do
Machine brushes made to order. i-
Cash paid for Bristles. mrl2-3n
STOVES-The undersigned would iiiform their
Friends anmid customers and the trade generally, that
they are now prepared to offer for sale the following lots
of stoves of thie most elegant anid approved patterns,,'and
manufactured from the best material s, on the most iibe-
ral terms for cash or approved credit, viz:
2000 Hathaway's Patent Hot Air Cooaing Stoves,
4010 Improved Drop Door Union do
3000 do do do Premium do
1500 do Rotary 4o
800 Six Plate Stoves,
1000 Corinthian Parlor Stove, the most splendid arti-
cle in m rket.
Also Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Copper, Iron Wire, Zinc,
Block Tin, English and Russia stove pipe, and stove fur-
niture of every description, &c. &c.
je28 DE GROFF & SHEAR, 14 State st.

IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENT-STEAM
CONDUCTING COOKING ; L'OVE-The subscri-
bers invite the attention of the public to a new article
which they are now prepared to furnish to the city and
country trade. Having so often heard the objections
which house-keepers bring against Stoves heretofore in
use, we have carefully studied in making the stove to re-
duce to practical use the experience of those best quali-
fied to judge: and we coutidently believe, that whatever
merit other stoves may huaveclaimed,the STI.A .l CON-
DUCTOR will be found to stand unrivalled in utility and
beauty, and if its facilities for culinary purposes are the
measure of its popularity, it must supersede all others
3ow in use. The stove is arranged for four boilers, one
or more roasters, with the largest iron oven which, to our
knowledge, has ever been attached to a cooking stove.-
In addition to the above, we have introduced into the
Steam Conductor a very simple and novel contrivance,
which carries off the steam akd fumes arising from the
boilers in the process of cooking.
Every family in which Cooking stoves have been u'ed,
can testify that the unpleasant fumes generated in the
process of cooking, and spi leading throughout the hoios,
constitute a serious and palpable objection to them, but
in this article these faults are elledtually remedied. 'l'his
stove is also capable of being contracted by a singkv mro-
tion to suit the convenience ot'a small room, heiin tihe
back boilers are not required to be in use, and when con-
tracted it occupies no more space than a common two
boiler stove. We invite a rigid examination of the qtuwl-
ity of the stove-for beauty of model it certainly has no
equal.
150 tons American Pig Iron, hot blast,
75 do Scotch do, in lots to suit purchasers.
C. H. READ & CO.,
je$ 247 River street, Troy.
QILKiS, SILKS.-An assortment that is not iinnas-


0 A, AUGUST 30, 1839. No. 5297.


!INE~, DYE WOODS ALBANY FEMALE ACADEMY--Thenxt n OILED PLASTER-The subscribers having
..c.---' he subscribers oier a qtat ter will coinmlce on Monday, tle 3d of Sep- erectedd an establishment for the manufacture of
ricesfor cash or approved credit tenmber next. Arrangements have been made, to accom- Boiled Plaster, in connexion with their Plaster and Pa-
of genuine DRUGS, MEDI modate alarzer number of scholars from abroad, ning Mill, corner of Water and Spencer streets, ar
&c.; among which are the fol- Thisinstitution (founded in theyearil814,anuoccupyint fnow prepared to furnish builders and others with the
a spacious and elegant edifice.erected especially for its ac- above article to any extent, at reduced prices, and war
Logwood, 0oimmodation)contiprises.exclusiveoftheclassescomposed ranted of the best quality.
Nicaragua, of those pupils fromthelhigherdepartmnents.,pursuing the jel8-6m JOHN GIBSON & CO.
Fustic, study of the French and Latin languages, Natural Histo-
Camwood, ry, Chemistry and Botany, six departments, three of ( CHURCH BELL]S-The subscriber con S
Copperas, which are subdivided, and ilt wholender the chargeof inuesto cast to order Church and other Bells
CoppBlue Vitrrasol, sixteen professors iand teachers,andsubject tomonthly vis of all sizes, the quality of which lie will guan
Blue Vitr'o,09tahradsujctonotlyii ateaentsrasdiponofsnd4G
Oil do stations by committees o t the board of trustees. rantee are not surpassed in point of sound o*
White do The course ofinstruction is designed to be useful and quality in this country. Castiron yokes made
Madder, e practical, and to embrace all the various branches of a and fitted to them ifordered; also
Indigo, coiilpletefe.italeeiaucation. PATENT CAST ANTI-FRICTION BUSHES-The
Nutgalls, Theinstitution isfurnished with maps, charts, globes, subscriber has invented a mode of manufacturing the a-
Chronime Yellow, mnodels,a superior chemical and philosophical apparatus, bove articles, which not only eff-cis a very great saving I
Cochineal, ;nd an extensive library, containing about six thou- of labor, but produces the article much improved in qualP
Annatto, sand volumes; in addition to which, in each of the ity; and havig obtained letters patent of the U. States, i
Prussian Blue,' three lower departments, is a sinmallerlibrary,carer-fully for'seeuringto himself lie exclusive benefit of said in-
Drop Lake, selected, with reference to the capacities and attainments vention, he is now enabled to afford them, in any quanti-
Aqua Fortis,I of the younger pupils instructed in them. ty which may be wanted, of very superior quality, and at
Red and White Lead, Amp.earrangements have been made, undkr such regu; lower prices than they can be afforded without the aid of 4
Rotten Stone, lations as the trustees feel confident will prove satisfacto- his labor-saving improvement. And as some persons i
Gum Copal, ry to parents, in the establishment, connected with the have expressed a disposition to avail themselves of his
do Mastic, families respectively of the Principal and Professor of invention, setting his patent at defiance-Therefore, no- I
do Arabic, Natural Philosophy, as well as in several private families, tice is hereby given,that any such infringement on his
do Myrrh for the accommodation of pupils from a distance. And patent right, will be treated with the utmost severity of I
Russia Isinglass, in view of the increased and increasing number of pupils the law; and those who deal in the said articles, are cau- o
American do from distance, itispropertoadd, thatduringthe present tioned not to purchase those which have been manufac- 8
and English Seine Twine. year these arrangements have beenconsiderably extended, toured by the fraudulent use of his invention, as they can; C
I others will find it for their in- The expense incurred by young lady for board and tuition, gain nothing thereby, and may subject themselves to seri-
rehase elsewhere, including allthe studies taught in the Academy, will not ous loss. mr23-6m LEWIS ASPINWALL. I
J. & J. W. BAY, exceed 81225 per annual; and in these establishments the REMOVAL-Thesubseriberagive I
State and South Market-sts. best facilities area ffordedforacquiringa knowledge ofntu- u notice to their customers and the pub-
ste, drawing, or any of the ornamnentalbranchesof female lie, that they have opened a Ware
YORK. Secretary's Office, educationat amoderateadditional harze. Room for the sale ofCarpenters'.Join- ca
39-Notice is hereby given, The trustees have the pleasure to state, that they have ert', Cabinet Makers' atud Coach rMa-- C
the following Senators will secured the services of Professor MOLINART, of the West kers' Tools. at No. 9S State street, first door below the: i
ecenmber next, and that S. n- Point Military Academy, as Professor of French in this American Hotel, where they have on haHd and intend to; of
e several districts which they institution, and that arrangements have been made for keep an extensive assortmentof theabove articles, which! r
eir places, at the general elec- receiving young ladies as boarders in his family, where they will sell at moderate prices, at wholesale or retail.; t
h, fifth and sixth days of No- the French language will be exclusively spoken. J. & J. GIBSON. :l
Tile academical year coeinknces on tEie first of Septem- N. U. Tlheir old establtsliientitIn Lancaster st. will be' i:t
the First Senate District, ber and is divided into four terms.comniencing respective- continued as the Plane Factory. The finished work will iha
second do ly on the 1st ,fSeptcmber,23d of November, 15th of Feb- be kept only at the above place in State st. jet3 of
Third do ruary, and the Sth of May; a vacation oftsix weeks follow B
Fourth do ing the examination in July, and second of one week B
Fifth do the Close of the quarter ending the 1st oC.Nay.
i the Sixth do For terms of'instruction, which have been placed on a
Seventlij do liberal footing, or for any other information which may be
ie Eighth do required in relation tothe institution,re(erence may behad
Sa vacancy exists in the re- Lo A,CRITTENTON,A. M.,the principal, or toeitherofthe DETERS' PILLS-THE TRUE RICHES OF I
enate District, caused by the l'riitecs. 1 LIFE 15 HEALTH!--'ihe unparalleled reputation.vW
a senator from the third dis- Forgeneralinformationconcerningthecharacterofthe which Peters' Pills have acquired as a Medical Restora- te.
vould have expired on the last institution, &c. the trustees keg leave to refertoChancel- Live is the most uinquestionable proof that can be given
1840, andthatattheaforesaid or Kentof"hle city of New York, Rev.Dr. Ludlow, Pro of their immense importance to the afflicted, in almost "
s to be chosen by the electors vost oftiheUniversity of Pennsylvania, Rev. Dr. Ferris, every class of diseases. The number of letters received I
lelaware, Greene, Coluibia. New York, who, duringtheir residence in Albany, have from patients recovering through their means is really po
d Scihcneeady, forniing the successively presided over the institution; to Benjamin F. prodigious, and the complaints which they have cured an
ply the said vacancy. Butler, Attorney General ofthe U. S., Washington City; are almost as varied as they arc numerous. But still BI
a proposed amendmlnnt to the lion. Jacob Sutherland, Geneva, New York, and J. T. there arc some in which they are more especially bene- si
ited to the people at the said Norton, esq,, Farnington, Conn., late trustees. By order facial than in others; and among those may be named the Li
he electors are to vote, For ofthe Board. inn often fatal ormnnint.o h* ,h,- t.,m..h and hul..ai- R


ALBA NVIAGLE AlFURN A CE AND
MACHINE SHOP -WILLIAM V. MANYj (for-
(terlyCorning, Norton & Co.), manufactures to order
iRON CASTINGS FOZ GEARING MILLS & FAC-
ORIES, of every description. Also, MALT MiILLS,
HASHINGMACHINESSTEAM ENGINESand RAIL
.OAD CASTINGS.Of every description. The collec.
tion of PATTERNS of MACHIN yY is not equalled it&
the United States.
The following articles will be kept constantly for sale
at the Furnace, and furnished at shoirtnotice, viz: POT.
ASH KETITLES, single and double bottoms, from 56 to
lOgahons,CAULDRONS from 1 tol3barrels, tIATTERS'
and SOAP BOILERS' KETTLES, BARK MILLS, PAM
PER MILL and other' SCREWS, PRESS PLATES-
OVEN MOUTHS aind FURNACE DOORS, HAND
PUMPS, sinlleand double FORCING PUMPS, WAG
W cA!Rr' and POST COACH BOXES, SASH
WEIGrS, 7, 14,25,28,30,50,56, and 60 lb. WEIGHTS,
FORGE HAMMERS, SLEIGH SHOES, STOVE;
IALL SCRAP11.8, PORTABLE FURNACES, 11AVW-
SER IRONS, MANI-JDRILLS for Coppersiniths, BOOK-
BINDERS' and NOTAKIAL or SEAL PRESSES.
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:
Starbuck's No. 1,2 & 3D Tice's No. 2 A
Cute's No, 1 & 2 1-3 Wright's No. 0, 1, 2 &
Bryant'sNo.1, 2, 2j,3, & 4. Hudsen'sNo.2, D
oibson's No. 2, 3, 4, 5 & 6. Russell's No. 2.
Wood's (or \ 2, ..A Wood's C. S. I 2 &3
Freeborn's 11, ,, 3 & 4 A Chamberlain's No. 3.
Also-The celebrated Side-IlillPlough, No, 1 andS.
Country Founders cartn be supplied with PIG IROA 4
'FIRE BRICK, COALAMBOY SAND and CLAY.
Bolting, Turning and Finishing, in all their various
ritnches, executed with neatness and despatch.
Also-PATTERNS made and SCREWS cut to or-
ler.
W. V. M. being a practical Millwright, will furnish
calculations, and any Other information inrelationt ma
winery.
COTTON MACHINISTS may obtain castings a his
'urnacemade of Scotch Iroin.
All articles ordered can be forwarded to any part ofthe
United States or the Canadas. Orders may be addressed
o WILLIAM V. MANY, Eagle Air Furnace, No. 84
Beaver-street, Albany, or to the care ofMessrs. EaUSTUs
ORNINGo & Co.
LEVELLING AND 8UR1V1T;
SING INSTRI'UMENTS---M E NEELY&
OOTHOUT' make to order and keep constant-
ly on hand, the above instruments on the
most approved construction. They would
all the attention of surveyors to their IMPRIOVED
OMPASS, which is almost equal to a Theodolite, inas-
iuech as angles can be taken without the needle. Angles
felevation can be taken with precisely the same accu-
aicy as horizontal angles It has two verniers, one for
he graduate circle, the other for the needle, both ofwhich
redivided to one miinute of a degree. Their L,'eelling
istrumentsthey warrant to be equalto any that can be
andin the United Statesor England. THEODOLITES
f various prices, from $75 to $500. Town Clocks an I
rass Eight Day Clocks for houses.
gg They stillcontinueto cast CHURCH BELLS
ofsuperior tone, with cast iron yokes, and
warrantedto stand. Also, Steamboat and Fac-
S tory Bells of all sizes, constantly on hand. -
opperand BrassCastings of every description.
P. S. Letters directed to MENEELY & OOTHOUT,
Vest Troy, Albany county, will. meet with prompt at-
ntion. ja-23-ds
MANCY AND STAPLE DRY OOODS.-
Just opened at 319 North Market street, opposi-e the
ot office, a complete assortment of fashionable fancy
d staple dry goods. Consisting n part of
ack and blue black figuredBroadcioths
milks Cassimeres
ght and dark cold do Satinetts
ch black and Mue black Merino cassimeres
plain do Erminetts
ght and dark cold do do Crape camblets '
ench printed mulls and India nankeens
nuslins Linen drilling
white and black ribb'd silk Darkjeans j
ho5- Boys summer goods#
pen work silk do Rouen cassimeres[
sin English do Blue nankeen
aench printed cambrics Irish linen T .
ibr'd thibet shawls Linen sheeting:
w silk shawls Cotton do
enchcamels hair do Marseilles quilts
alle do Counterpanes:
mbr'd crape do Fine sunnner spradgs-
rnani do Superfine counterpanes
snch calicoes Cradle quilts
ench ginghams Toilet covers
liite merito shawls Cradle blankets
ick do do Rose blankets
irlet do do Birds eye diaper
ack bombazine Russia do
k and blue black challe Damask linen table cothit
turning muslins Colored table covers
ick and blue blk crape Colored counterpane.]
white, pink, salmon do Table oil cloth
ick and blue black crape Moreens
eisse Furniture dimity
ien cambric hdkfs Silk and gingham umbrella.i
min stitch do Parasols
ncy shawls Cambric dimity '
uniting shawls Corded cambric/
ue bl'k ribb'd cotton hose Swiss muslinL
whitee open work cotton scotch lawn
ose Medium muslin ,
I'd rib'd cotton hose Bishops lawn
ildren's do Nansook muslin
ack and white cashmere Imitation linen cambric
hawls Linen lawn
.ck India satin Linen canibric .
:ek silk camblet Thibet shawls
xed do do Light and dark calicoes
white satin Merino cloths
eck nankin crape Thread laces
eck crape vei s Worked edging and insert- .
ie black do ing
lorded skirts, India rubber aprons and tablecloths, Ja-
ett and sarsnett cambrics, black lace veils and shawIs,
d bags, Italian sewing silks, &c. &e., all of which will
sold at the lowest current price, by
':30 ED WIN A. HARRIS.








,.-- .. PO.ITICA^ i,
t '.'. **'. **" '- "'* *
.[Fro the N. Y. Evea g Poi ,: ,; .
Thei morbn ihtili gent friends,' rtt union o
b hak adsutate discern as el as a" -,*I*t us thi
iastrencee to be drawn from itbe recent elections il
the south-western states., They see in them th
rising of that mighty tide ofpublic opinion, whici
had ebbed only for a moment, and is now return
ing to overwhelm a"diweep away the.bastwork
of uand within which the advocetes 6f0_pecial le
gi1kton, the architects of what they cli the ore
dlt-system, had eatrenchtd themselves. The Cmin
eimnaUt Gazette, one of the leading journals do
tUlt paty, thuo laments what hai oocurted: '
'The result of thielections in Kentucky, Teniessee
ad -Indiana, speaks a' most decisive language. A.L.a
jefty of the people has cbme UW -unite themseWel ,it,
Mr. V an Buren*'4 -administrain"r. They nave deelatt
fbr Joinlan that administration, in forming-' conjuntioi
S eetwen the mAwn inoffice and tie more isponsblme por
tie OIIftbe commit, m:nd wahlW -r against tIe cre
dit, the enterprise and the eal othe 'e, ommunity.-
This has been the -Adownward coWrse- of alt- ctpublicai
government. The -hope that this country might escap
snow nearly extinuised !" -
There is one undeniable truth in this paragraph
namely, that the majority of the people, are witl
the administration on the great question of- th
currency. But it is a blandei upon that majority'
to say that it has arrayed itelf in a warikr
against the credit, the enterprise arid wealth o
the community. It Wars only against tihat sys
tenh of fkctitious credit, the offspring of partial le
gislation, from the consequences of which th
community have suffered -so-severely. It is hos
tile only to that mad spirit of enterprise whici
would exhaust the resources of future years ji
schemew of doubtful good, which has already;
strewh the face of the republic with the ruins o
exploded and abandoned projects, and is even nov
striving to plunge the state governments into the
abyss ofdebtland bankruptcy, where the fortune
of0so many individual adventurers have been swal
lowed up. It is the enemy only of that imagine
ry wealth which is founded on false estimates o
present value and false hopes of the future; a de
hlsion by which the-gins of he industrious art
juggled into the pockets of the idle. Such anr
the" credit, the enterprise and the wealth" against
which the majority of the people wage war-ex
cesSive credit, extravagant enterprise, imsginar
wealth; and the warfare is a just and a holy One
Nor is the hostility of the people to these nis
chiefs of a false system of legislation aad a lov
standard of commercial morals, any indication o
an approaching decline of the republic. On the
contrary, it is a symptom ofi their return to vir
tues which distinguish democracies in their punr
and primitive condition, the virtues of probity
frugality, regular industry, and an equal reverence
for the rights of every class. The -regrets of the
editor of the Cincinnati Gazette, are as causeless
as they are likely to be fruitless. What appears
to hiserring vision-a progress towards ruin is on
ly an escape from danger. ;
[From the New Brunswick (N J.) Times..]
THE PRESIDENT'S VISIT.
The present visit of the President to his natiwv
state, after an absence of nearly three years, anc
the enthusiastic welcome with which he has been
greeted on his return by the great body of his fel-
low citizens, are a prolific source of' disquiet and
uneasiness to his political opponents. Scarcely
had his intended journey been announced before
almost the whole whig press along the line of the
proposed route, advised most earnestly the merm-
bers of that party to abstain from taking any part
in the civilities which would naturally and very
properly be extended to the chief magistrate of tbe
Union. And now, when they perceive that their
Recommendation has been strictly followed, and
that the great mass of their followess, sacrificing
their better judgments to obey the dictates of de-
signing leaders, and to gratify the animosity of
political rancour, refused to unite with their re.
publican brethren in treating him withbecoming
attention and respect, they turn round and most
violently and unscrupulously abuse the President
for permitting himself. to be received as the hekd
of a party, and not-of the nation.
But the circumstance that has been the most
galling, was that theywere compelled to be un-
willing witnesses to the cordiality and unanimity
with which he was welcomed once more to his na-
tive state, the land of his fathers, and the home of
his youthful, days. Distracted and divided as the
whig patty most undoubtedly is at the present
time with regard to their presidential candidate,
they cannot conceal the mortification which they
feel at beholding the unbounded popularity of Mr.
Van Buiren with the-republicans-a popularity to
which his firmness and- wisdom in administering
the affairs of government, most deservedly entitle
him. The absolute certainty of his re-election
fenders them almost desierata, nd .the most stale
and profligate slanders are-r~edrted to wit h the vain
hope of weakeni.% the afltctione-and coufidenee
ol the people in h;s mneits. So far has this envi.
ous and malignant feeJmrg been carried, that the
organ of the state administration o" New -York,
stigmatised the crowds who flocked to piy the tri-
bute of involuntary respect to the President, as "'an
abject and craven populace.".
This is the last resort of a degraded faction'-
When they perceive all their efforts to advance
the success of their cause have proved abortive,
and that nothing can destroy- the reliance of the
republicans in the integrity and patriotism of Mr.
Van Buren, the whgle vocabulary Of abusive epi-
thets is ransacked, and the choicest specimens cul-


led therefrom to brand the administration party as
a set of servile followers. But neither misrepre-
sentation or vilification can bet' ainy effect; the
one only betrays the desperation to which they
are reduced, and the other maxifesti' total want
oft principle and common honestyy. -
To Mr. Van Buren his visit must have beenpe-
- culiarly gratifying. Those, who after an iabence
of years have 'rturnd .'to there early home, and
been received. with cordial hospitality by friends
and associates, from whom they haye long bees
separatK and whose afftptions uie nor distance
had never diminished, can easily conjecture what
muat havy been his feelings on finng himself
once again transported to the familiag~cenvs of his
youthful days, surrounded by toqe.who had watch-
ed the first dawn of his bright career, and behold.
inug the rapid and triumphant -success that crown-
edthe efforts of his r1sini antbitin, a-nd lijved to
see him gloriously fulfil -the, expectations which
his early fame had raised, andwiinessed his eleva-
tioe to the-highest station in our great republic.
As President, he hiad noW returned for a bridf Apace
to renew -his itrcourse with those 'compaons
who sti survived, and from whom heah)d se para-
ted while in the'rising stages of manlrom to en-
gage in the tumult and bustli of" worldly strife,
eon*sious that he must depend for success on his
own abilities and exertions, unaided by the influ-
.enc of wealth or the advantages of birth. How
gratifying it m swt have been, tofind himself fitid
scenes with which so many interesting associa-i
tions were connected, welcomed to the land of his
others with al thle enthusiastic ardott of ancient
friendship, and reposing once again OB the ground
wherean honorable ambition first warmed his heart
and animated his hopes.

WASHINGTON COUNTY DEMOCRATIC
CONVENTION.'
At a meeting of the: Democratie Republioena of
the county of Washington, held at the house
of Cottrell & Woodward in th. village ot Ar-
gyle, on Thursday the, '2d ,inst--on- motion,
FOwATuAw ToDD of Granvile, was chosen chair-
man, and WM. H. KING secretary.
On motion of J. MpCall, esq, ORVILLZ CLARKX
and IsAAC W. Buseo were appointed delegates
to represent this. county in .the Senatorial Con-
vention for the purpose of' noQwwiatr aM sector
lbr the fourth senatorial district, and Soloon. S.


f RECEPTION OF THE PRESIDENT AT
SANDY HILL.
[From the Sandy Hill Herald ]
e The. reception of the President in this village
- .on Tuesday last, was honorable both to our cit
Szens and the Chief Magistrate of the Union.-
Thedisgraceful conduct of the federal whig pres
Y in this state, in using every effort to give a part
and political character to the President's visit t
Sthe state, and deter the citizens from paying hii
the attention and respect his high station entitle
Shim to receive, was without effect, even in thi
strong hold of federalism, where every attemj
Sbaabeen-made by the servile instruments of ar
position partizanao to give a party coloring to hi
Reception. Many of the most respectable polit
e cal opponents of the President, were seen in th
vast multitude which assembled, eager to tres
,the distinguished guest with all the antpotinn an
respecthis characterand station deserve. Hi
Y reception wassuch as American freemen will al
Sway yve to their Chief Magistrate-plain, re
spletle and republican. .
-Ithaviig been understood at the Young Mei'
e DCemeritic Convention of thiscounty, held -o
the 7th inst., that the President would pasi
e through a part of the county, on his way to th
North partof the state, a committee was appoint
ed to address him for the purpose of ascertainin
i at what time arid place they might have the hon
e or of meeting and paying him their respects.-
His reply was the authority for our announcing
Week before hist that he would be in this village
Son the 20th. A meeting was called in this vii
lage, and a committee appointed to make the ne
cessary arrangements, which were announced in
notices distributed as extensively as the shortness
of the time would allow. .
At an early hour in the forenoon, the citizen
I of our village, town, and the neighboring village
Sand towns, in this and Warren county, began t
assemble-and before noon, almost every street
a and avenue- of our village was literally crowd
with citizens, carriages and. horses, when a pro
Session was formed under the direction of Gen
Orville Clark as marshal, (assisted by A. Wing
F. Weston and I. W. Thompson, esqrs,) headed
t by a number of horsemen and the Sandy Hil
band in a large carriage fitted up for the occasion
Sand a numerous committee and citizens general
rly, in carriages and wagons, and proceeded to
Fort Edward to meet the President,- where they
united with a large number of citizens assembled
and the Argyle band. A portion of the commit
Stee had previously proceeded to Griswold's Tav
ern in Moreau, to meet and conduct the Presiden
to Fort Edward. Previous to the President's ar
rival, the vacant ground, on the east side of th(
bridge, and the main street through that village,
was crowded full ofecitizens anxiously waiting his
arrival. At half past I o'clock P. M. the Presi
Sent, accompanied by his two sons and the Sec
retaiy of WarB preceded by the committee whici
met hih at Griswold's, and several distinguished
friends from Saratoga Springs, arrived. His ar.
rival was announced by the marshal, which wae
followed by three loud and hearty cheers given bj
the bands and the vast multitude assembled. The
band then commenced playing ,, Hail Columbia,'
and as soon as the procession could be fArmed, the
President in a carriage provided for the occasion,
was escorted to Sandy Hill.. So extensive wai
the procession, that when the head of it
arrived at Sandy Hill the last carriage had but
just ascended the hill at Fort Edwird, reaching
very near two miles. .On arriving at Sandy
Hill, the procession passed around the Park, the
inside of which contained a large number of la.
dies, and the windows of surrounding buildings
were filled with ladies waiving their handkerchief
and the streets weres -con pletety lied with vilta-
gers and strangers. The Fresn+ituiaila'+riveh
on the -vacant ground in front oftheCoffee House,
the carriages mostly having been dispensed with,
lihe was addressed and welcomed to the village by
JAMIE MCCALL, esq. -as follows:-
Mr. President-The gratifying privilege, in be-
half of the citizens here assembled, has been con-
tferred upon me to bid you a cordial welcome to
this village. We hail your visit here in many
respects as an omen of good-as an event, calcu'
lated to arrest the attention, excite the -anxiety,
an4 awaken the hopes of every individual among
us, in whose breast the love of liberty resides and
the fireof patriotism burns. "r -
In a country like this, and under forms of gov.
ernment like this, it should excite no surprise
whatever, that "the sovereign people" with one
accord, receive with warm hearts and open arms
their Chief Magistrate. ,
Sir, the respect for theoffice you hold will, we
trust, ever induce the friends of a free govern-
ment to treat the incumbent with that respecl
w which s due to hias'tation.
I Few persons in these United States, have acted
so conspicuous a part as yourself upon the great
theatre of public life. In the gloomy period ol
the last war for our Independence, when the sun
looked dark at noon.day, and the timid quailed,
iaid-the feeble trembled, your strong hand and
firm heart were found actively engaged O the side
of the democracy. '.
We look back on the acts Of your life, public
and private, as upom a bright- and mellow shade;
beholding you in our state legislatuean d nation.
a, co.ncits, the unwa~veiug supporter, the able
advocate and firm friend ol the political principles
ofJefferson,'Madlwon and Jackson-giving stabili-
ty to our currency and inspiring confidence in our
safety Jund system, which remain unshaken, and


has given to your native state a sounder currency
than that of any other state in this Union-using
your best efforts in your qiCjil, station to, place
the guardianship of the revenues of the govern-
ment in the-hands of those who are directly re-
sponsible to the. people for the. manner in which
they discharge their duties. *. -.
In view. then of your. entire political life, we
doubt not that our government in youth hands,
will be administered with the same integrity, the
tame unbending honesty of purpose which has
marked the progress, and--adorned the 'character,
:of those great and good men.i who have gone be-
'tpreyou.
rTo which the Presidenot replied;- .
The com 'limentary terms, sir, in ,which "ou
have been pleased to speak of the-manner 1 have
dischaMrged the duties e-of the different public sta-
'tidts bestowed upolfme by the favor of mq coun-
trymen, will t' wriiou nmy .wo. nat acknoW-
lsdrements. It is4-a source of peculiar pleasure to


the part of a few of the leaders oat, ggery, to
treat with disrespct the Chief Magi t-t of the
nation, have only served to awaken the %ie,
and call forth from them a more enthusiastic
come, the effects of which will be visited ou t!l
heads of the infamous and unprincipled anthos
and abetters. --:-
Resolved, That the itinerant politician anderec-
tioneerer from Kentucky, has gained to himself
no laurels by his miserable crawlings after the Pre-
saident, in the vain attempt to supplant him in the
affections of the people of New York; that the
undignified descent of an Hon. Senator by incor-
porating into his sterotyped speeches the misera-
ble and comnmotn ba room slant, of the day, hass
exited fEjg* 'of the utmost disgust among" the
41io. ,&hI~ eof-hiifitpbitical enemies, and.of pity
among his political friends; the fences about Ash-
Vand must indeed be-out of 'repair; and the late
elections at the southwest, are laying waste his
promising and fertile fields; we, rtnmmend his
return with all possible despatchi. 9 .
. On motion, it was "
seved, That the proceedings -of-this meeting
be signed by the officers and published in the Sah-
dy Hill Herald and Albany Argus .- -
S IJONATHAN TODD Ch'n.
WM. H. KNo,, Sec'y.


... .. ....- -. -- .-.


served their cause for ever.


STRANGE SToRy.-The Jackson, (La.) Republi.
can has theIsubjoined remarkable narrative, thLb
editor Vouching for the credibility of his inform
Sant. The affair is not impossible, certainly, bu
There is something of the fish story about it never
theless. The lady and the gentleman were deea
I shots with the pistol, but the writer, we suspect
Sis equally skillful with the long bow.
I Some time since the sheriff of a county -in the
southern'part of Mississippi had received, in dhis
official character, a large sum of money-say fi-
teen or twenty'thousand dollars. Under pretence
Sof a call from home for a day or two, he placed
the money in tlh keeping of his wife, whom he
Charged to take good pare of it. .
S Late in the evening of the day on which he left
home, a stranger of genteel appearance called at the
House, and asked permission to remain over night.
Disliking to entertain a stranger during'her ;hus
band's absence, the wife of the sheriff denied the
request, and the stranger rode on. Directly atltei
i his departure, however, the lady came to the con-
clusion that she had done wrong in refusing tc
take him in, and sent a servant to call him.-
The gentleman returned, and soon alter retired tc
Surest .
Late in the night, three men disguised as ne
- groes, came to the house, called up the lady, and
demanded the money left in her charge. Believing
. that there was no help for it, she.at length told
them that the money was in another room, and
That she would go and get it for them, ,
It so happened that the money had been deposit-
Sed in the room occupied by the stranger; and on
Sheer going for it she found him up and loading hlis
pistols. lHe had.bee awakened by the nqise, and
had heard most of the conversation between his
, hostess and the robbers.
- Telling the lady to be of good heart, he gave
her a loaded pistol, and instructed her to go out
and present the mon.y to one of the robbers, and
to shoot the fellow while in the act of doing so-
on her doing which, hie, (the stranger) would be
ready for the other two.
With a coolness and courage that -it is difficult
to conceive of in a woman, she did as directed,
and the robber who received the money fell dead
at her feet. Another instant, and the stranger's
bullet had floored a second robber. The third at-
.tempted escape, but was overtaken, at the gate,by
the stranger, and fell under the thrust of his
knife.
A As soon as practicable, the neighbors Were
alarmed, and on achingg the paint.1oni the faces
of the dead rabbets, the one killed by the lady
proved to be W6t own husband, and the other two
a 1uu.,Iv ftnanPr neiUhhnrul a


were kindly and affectionately ree*ed by him.
The ladies having assembled inside .'tbe church,
the President-entered the same, where ea'h lady
was in-troduced to him. -T'he time whici he had
allotted Tor remaining in the village;Iiaving near-
-I Fxpired, -ie was accompanied to the Coffee
JIlJ y. the odi6mmittee.nd several ge tlemen,
'wfiere nner was provided for the occasion, at
which theijon. John McLean, first judge of the
county, presMtd. Alter dinner, there was still a
great number in Viting, who for want of time
and the great crowd, had been prevented paying
their respects to the President, and who had now
an opportunity of an introduction. About 6
o'clock, accompanied by his-ion, and Mr. Poinsett,
the Secretary of War, he left the village-the Ar-
gyle Band and a large number of itizene escorted
him out of the village, and such of 4tham as did
not proceed to Fort Ann took leav*-of him atI
Kingsbury. He remained at the house o( Mr.
Bordwell over night, and the next morning pro-,
ceeded to within a mile of Whitehall, where he
was received by a committee and citizens of that
place. We understand he left the latter place at
I o'clock P. M.
fFrom the (Ph.la.) Pennsylvanian.]
THE ARRIVAL OF HENRY CLAY.
SHenry Clay arrived in this city on Saturday af-
ternoon from New York, and passed in procession
through part of the town, accompanied by num-
bers of his own friends and those of gen. Harri-
son, who united on the occasion to swell the ca-
valcade. The streets were crowded both with de-
mocrats and whigs, to see the reception of him
who is more successful in eliciting shouts than ob-
taining votes, and the affair in some respects pas-
sed off as well as could be expected under the cir-
cumstances. Mr. Clay, however, was completely
fagged out even before he got into the hands of the
Philadelphians-bis jaded looks spoke plainly of
exhaustion, and though he did his utmost to meet
the demands upon his patience and strength, it
was evident that while the scene might be a frolic
to others, it was any thing but sport to him. In
consequence of his physical inability to play out
the part in the pageant as previously arranged,
thousands of persons were disappointed. A lofty
platform had been erected in the state house yard,
where Mr. Clay was to be welcomed, and where,
of course, he was to make a flaming reply touch-
ing his own virtues, and the demerits of his lit.
tle friend Van Buren," together with sundry flou-
rishes about "1 Kendall, Tom Benton and the De-
vil." A multitude of people'who desired to hear
what he had to say, and were unwilling to tramp
about the streets, assembled in the square; but af-
ter remaining for about an hour, they were dis-
missed with the agreeable intelligence that the
orator was indisposed, and could not make a
speech. Thus all the mighty preparations flash-
ed in the pan, Mr. Clay and his good things hav-
ing previously been exhausted among the wreaths
of roses at Saratoga, and for the benefit of our
more immediate neighbors, the Gothamrnites. At
the Marshall house also, an apology having been
made for his silence, he appeared on the portico,
bowed to the people and retired, but after numbers
had gone away, he was bunglingly brought bfor-
ward again, and after talking a little about his fa-
tigues--his three days and-the three days in Pa
ris, the Bourbons and ether matters, he finally
disappeared, having held forth for the space of
five minutes or so. In the evening he merely
showed himself at the Chesnut street-Theatre, and
then, we doubt not, gladly shookoff the politicians
and betookhimself to his wished for bed, to think
of the emptiness of such parades, and of the state
of his fences at Ashland.
While acknowledging that the whigs of Phila.
delphia did the- best they could to give eclat to Mr.
Clay's arrival, it must likewise be confessed that,
whatever may be the opinion of the leaders on the
occasion, the events of Saturday afternoon left an
impression on the public mind of rather a sombre
cast. According to the fashion of the times, the
affair, abstractedly considered, was unobjectiona-
ble in itself, but unluckily it was by no means in
keeping with the current of events, and presented
a melancholy and striking contrast to the peculiar
circumstances of the lion of the day. Such scenes,
when -spiritedly conducted, are generally exciting
and agreeable to spectators of all parties. In this
instance, however, while the best feeling prevail-
ed, it seemed an empty mockery to parade a can.
didate for the presidency about the streets, weari-
edi and out 6f spirits as he evidently was, at the
very moment when his prospects are clouded and
hopeless, and when he who has so long struggled
in vain for a coveted prize, stems further from -its
attainment than he was years ago. Such
was the prevalent sentiment, heightened by
the knowledge of the fact that Mr. Clay has al
ready undergone useless fatigues to such an ex-
cess as to incapacitate him for the fulfilment of the
task assigned to him here, and we ate sure that
all feelings of a political nature were completely
lost for the time in consideration for the man with
whom the democrats still hay- individual sympa-
thies for the sake of aui.'j ianu *vi though


Qs- --kiwomII IL=


i|JLItIO l U ~ ~ U A.-I b., iti+vU [,,^ V.v I / -- v ... ......
formed the Te.election of the democratic dele
gate from Wisconsin into a whig victory" i
e his columns; but we apprehend the deceptio
will be transparent to his readers.
t The Mt. Clemens Patriot is a new demo
. cratic paper established at Mt. Clemens, Ma
comb co., Michigan, by T. M. PERRY. In hi
Introductory address, the editor gives evidence
e of ability and sound'.,principles. We ex
s tract the following paragraph:
We believe the Americant people need ni
e, guardian to superintend their pecuniary affairs
Other than those commissioned through the ballot
e, box; much less, a guardian, irresponsible,, intangi
Mte and without a soul. Consequently,-wz DECLARI
ETERNAL HOSTILITY TO AVY CONNECTION BETWZZE
GOVERNMENT AND BANK, and our full belief in thi
Entire efficacy of an Independent Treasury."
e A correspondent of tie N. Y. Commercia
SAdvertiser, in an account of the literary exer-
o cises at the commencement of Geneva College,
- says:
o "If I was delighted with Dr. Hale's address, ]
must also express my mostasincere approbation anc
d pleasure at the oration delivered by Gen. Dix, of
SAlbany. It was hardly tlbe expected from a gen
tleman who hal hithertoNleen more known as a
Politician than a man of liters, that he could dis.
play an intimate knowledge of the physical scien.
ces; but in his oration G6n. Dix showed a perfect
knowledge of astronomy, geology, and other ab-
struse studies, that proves him to be a man of no
common attainments. Although I confess I am
no partisan of Gen. Dix'g side in politics, .I can,
Sand do respect him highly as a man of mind and a
gentleman." -"
t The farmers are cherishing a description of
of wheat, more productive than any other,
Which hae been produced from a fewgrans
found, in the crop of- a wild goose, shot
t a few years since near the head of Lake
Champlain, and, from itd origin, called" Goose
SWheat."
FLORIDA.-The St-.,Augustine Herald of
Sthe 15th inst., published complete returns of
the election for delegate to congress, and to
i determine the adoption`r rejection of a state
Constitution. C. DowI mG is re elected dele-
i gate over J. Baltzell ,;and the vote for the
__ ,.-_ --* _* 'f ,.t_ i .. _- _a. _. .... fnA,- .


ALBANY ARGUS.
FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 0.

For an Lndependemg Trea sryl-AainA a National
Bank. '

THIRD SENATE DISTRICT.
The young men's generalcommittee for this
city call meetings for the appointment of dele-
gates to the convention of th'e 10th Septem-
ber in the several wards, on Monday evening
next; the town meetings will be called by
their respective committees. We look to see
not only a very full but a most efficient delega-
tion assembled at Catskill.' While the demo-
cracy only smile at the ridiculous boastings
of the young 'whigs' who met at Coxsackie,
they must not forget that they have in reality
an indefatigable enemy now in the field whose
efforts are unscrupulous and whose means are
ample. Measures should be adopted to pro-
cure a thorough political organization through-
out the district, and a strict watch kept upon
the emissaries of federalism in all their move-
ments.
From the Daily Advertser of yesterday:
The raw recruit who conducts tha Argus in
the absence of the editor,' Oust not tax us with
a blunder which we sever mide. The proposition
as to post-notes, alluded to in our paper of Mon-
day, was, as we stated, simJy one of inquiry."
The Albany Evening J4urnal has been hith-
erto known throughout thi Union as the bold-
est fabricator and most rikless of all appear-
ance of truth and fairness, among newspapers
that have ostensible proprietors and editors.
But we are compelled to believe that the editor
of the Albany Daily Advettiser, emulous of a
similar reputation, seeks to outvie the Eve.
Journal in unblushing mendacity. When the
inventions of the latter print are exposed, and
made so manifest that all further tergiversa-
tion is useless, its usual refuge is silence, and
the starting of some new imposition. The D.
Adv., however, seems not content with the
amount of ignominy to which the originating
of a misstatement entitles it, but repeats the
tale in the teeth of the clearest refutation.
The error which we pointed out on Wed-
nesday may havQ been an inadvertent one;
though it is difficult to imagine how any one
in the least degree convejant with public af-
fairs could have been so oblivious. But now,
after we have referred the editor of the D. A.
to the Journal of the Assemnbly, and the files
of his own paper, for the post note bill passed
by the whig" assembly, and rejected by the
democratic senate, he still maintains that it
was nothing more than a proposition of in-
quiry." It is impossible to escape upon any
quibble as to the proposition alluded
to." That was indicated distinctly as hav-
ing been made the foundation by the Argus of
"innumerable philippics,"-a description not
applicable to any other proposition than the one
introduced by Mr. Birdseye, and passed by the
house. The D. A. can, however, again intfr-
pose a blunt denial, as another step in establish-
ing a reputation worthy of its colleague in the
confidence of the state administration.

"The Argus, referring to the session of '38,
speaks of the then chief of the 'Irredeemables.'
Will that paper have the goodness to mention
who is the present chief of the Irredeemables?' "
-[Daily Advertiser.
Prior to the recent state elections, we sup-
posed it to be Mr. Clay; but we must now
probably await the demonstration promised by
the Philadelphia Evening Star, before we an-
swer the interrogatory. Whoever he may be,
however, he and his party are as hopeless of
redemption as the personage nominated for the
presidency by Mr. Clay. at Oswego.
WHIG VICTroRy.--Wisconsin territory has
dane her duty and re-elected Judge Doty to Con-
gress, by an overwhelming majority over both his
oompetitors."- -.-N. Y. Star.
- This is thUz Ifttat fot of o- wbn fancies


- and activity has beea shown Both byt ie( Aonem
'" of this port andthe commanders of the sever;
n vessels in the search of the supposed pirates.
THE EXLORINoG ExPrDrrioN.-The Nation.
Intelligence says, that letters have been receive
in Washington, stating that the exploring vesse
reached Valparaiso, on the Pacific Oceau, about
- the middle of May, the officers and crews of th
s vessels composing the squadron being generally i
e excellent health and spirits, notwithstanding thi
fatigues which they had undergone. It is als
Ssaio, that the Expedition has forced its way to
point further south than even American enter
o prise has ever before reached, leaving thediscovw
ries of the French and Russian exploring exped
t tiona far behind.
DROWrED.--On Thursday last in Mouse rive]
E at Lyonsdale, where hlie was on a. visit in company
i with his mother, George, son of Otis Munn, esq.
e of Leyden, in the 13th year of his age. The de
Ceased in company with another lad of about th
same age, went into the river bathing, and it i
I supposed while in the water he became strangled
- Before the body could be recovered the vital spar]
had fled, every effort to reanimate it provinguna
vailing. The deceased was an active, kind an
intelligent boy, endeared to a large number o
friends, who deeply sympathise with his parent
I in their afflicting bereavement.-([Lewis co. Re
f publican.
DROWNED.-Abraham Yates, aged nine years, a
son of Mr. Garret Yates of Fultonville, was
drowned in the Mohawk river, near that village
t on Saturday last. He was bathing in company
with another small boy, and by some means go
Into deep water, and before assistance could b
rendered fife was extinct.-[Fonda Herald.
DEATH FROM DRINKING COLD WATER-O Friday
L last, a German laborer employed on the canal i
short distance west of Fultonville, drank copious
ly ol cold water while in a high state of perspira
tion, which caused his death in a short time. Ha
had recently arrived in this country, and had the
Morning commenced work. His name we did noi
learn.-[Idem.
A HoPzrn. GIRL.-A young boy entrusted with
a check of $57 to get changed at the Bank, over-
took a small girl, who so far insinuated herself in
to his good graces, as to induces him to believe she
- had just picked up $U50, and then accompanied
- him to the Bank. On his coming out she per.
suaded him to put her money with his, and short.
ly after, secretly abstracting the latter, made. an
excuse or lhim to hold the bundle, while she stp.
ped and made a call for a 1ew. moments* -'Shewid
not retUrn, and the $57 was, of course, found
wanting.-[(N. Y. Star. -


"THE HUNTERS' LODGES."
:ta t -Oswego Commercial Herald gives the
foilowi g history o. these organizations whicl
Ji.ve bWen represejied tq John Bull as8o X r'-
midable: '
"Tibre is one thing that-has led to 'gat error
of opinion in Canada in relations to our peo-
ple, that deserves a brief explanation. The
leading agitators of the Canadian troubles, got up
during the last season, the- Hunter's Society,'
and formed lodges at the principal places on
both sides the line. These- lodges were open to
all who wished to-fbin, and immediately became
objects of much-public curiosity and speculation.'
It being on tfe eve of an exciting and important
election, etfey of course attracted the notice of
politicians of all parties, and every body went to
see what there was in a Hunter's Lodge,"
wiich was found to be very like the London show
of "a horse with his head where his tail shouldbe."
They became so public that there were in fact no
secrets to be kept. There was no principle
avowed in' these lodges, no particular object ap-
peared, and the obligation imposed nothing more
than secrecy, and that the candidate should
be true to the cause of liberty throughout the
world, to which every body, of course, was ready
to subscribe. The spies of the Canadian govern-
ment became members, and entered the lodges
wherever they pleased, and although the proceed.
ings wereconducted without form or dignity, an
officer of the meeting took downthe names of all
who entered, whereby these spies ascertained the
number enrolled in all the differefit lodges between
Vermont and Michigan. When they came to make
up the aggregate number of members, they re-
ported to Sir George Arthur an army of forty or
fifty thousand men already raised for the invasion
of Canada. The report produced great alarm in
Canada, and Gov. Arthur caused the information
to be immediately communicated to the govern-
ment at Washington, and went to making corres
ponding preparations bfor defence. He called out
the militia, and brought into the field an aggre-
gate force of near forty thousand men. A greater
hoax was never played off, than this report to Sir
George Arthur, which must have coat the British
government more than a million of dollars, and
led the Canadian people into the great error of
believing that our whole population were enlisted
against them, and bent on the conquest of Cana-
da.
More than one half of those whose names were
enrolled in the Huntier's lodges, never attended a
second meeting, and all right thinking men
abandoned the lodges the very moment they dis-
covered the real object to be, to promote illegal
movements from this side of the line. No formi-
dable force could be mustered by this association,
as the sequel shows that the whole invading force
raised by the Hunters which actually crossed at
Prescott and Windsor was less than 400 men."
[From the New-York Evening Post.]
TH SusiPICIous SCHOONER.-The schooner in
possession of a negro crew, which has be( n for
some days hovering on our coast, is at length
captured. Passengers who arrived in the steam-
boat from Stoningfon this morning, among whom
are some from New-London, report that the
schooner in question has been brought into the
port of New.London by the Washington, a vessel
belonging to Capt. Gedney's surveying expedition.
The schooner was taken off Montauk Point
where she was at anchor, taking in a supply of
wood and water. Oie report is, that there were
about thirty negroes on board and three Spanish
creoles, with an old man, a planter, the owner of
the slaves, who alone of all his family were spar.
ed, the rest having been murdered by the slaves,
instigated by the creoles.
Another report, which strikes us as more proba.
ble, is that the slaves, when the schooner was two
days out from Havana whence she sailed, rose
upon the master and the other white men on
board, amounting it is said to nineteen, and threw
them overboard, saving the life of only one man,
who acted afterwards as captain and navigated the
vessel. The schooner is said to have several hun-
dred thousand dollars in specie on board, which
accounts f6r the display made by the blacks in
hanging strings of coins on their persons. The
description of the vessel is said to agree with the
following extract from the Philadelphia Exchange
Books o'f yesterday:
"We are informed from good authority that Captain
Sturdevant, of the barque George Porter, recently arriv-
ed at ihis port from Neuvita%, 9 days, that the Spanish
schooner El Armistad (Friendship) sailed from, Havana
bonn I to Veuvitas with a cargo oft dry gnods,&c and 50
sl-tves on board, all owned by Mr. Carrias, of Puerto
Prinicipe. with Mr. Joseph Ring, his nephew, as super-
cargo on board, who it is said was murdered."
The Revenue Cutter Wave, from this city, the
Vigilant, of Newport, and the Rush, of New.Lon-
don, have all been engaged in looking for the
schooner.
The Gallatin, .from Delaware, arrived in this
port this morning, after a cruise off Montauk
Point. She had.not discovered any thing of the


Fools and children, it is said, speak the
truth. The young federalists in the third
district talk about having $ assumed the namnie of
whig." To assume is to arrogate-to seize un-
justly; and the young men have unwittingly told
the truth of themselves. They have "unjustly
seized" the name of whig and the confession may
be taken as aa evidence; either of theirfolly or
candor.
[From the Saratoga Sentinel.]
We state for the information of that portion of
thewi -,-M. whn -idways vote for the "best
ites, of eliciting from them a public disapproval,) that
Mr. Grave, the duellist and murderer of Ciuley.
is re-elected by the, whigs to Congress from Ken-
tucky..
There has been a holy horror that Robert Dale
Owen was even a candidate in Indiana; but no
trouble that Graves is re- elected.


YOUNG MEN'S CONVENTION.
S Third Senate District.
A Convention of the DemnocraticYoung Men from the
several counties composing the Third senate District,
will be held at the Catskill House, in the village of Cats-
kill, County of Greene, on Tuesday, the 10th day of ep-
tember next, at 11 o'clock, A. M., of that day. The sev-
eral counties will send such number of Delegates asiliall
be agreed upon in County Convention, not less however
than one from each town. CALEB CaoswL.L,
SAMEoL HOWLEY,
MARTIN J, TowmssanD,
P. CAGooaER,
JAMEs 3M. BoucK, .
S State Corresponding Committee
for the Third senate District.
Augmut 0, 189.


YOUNG MEN'S SENATORIAL CONVENTION-
Third District.
The Democratic Young Men of the County of Albany
are requested to meet in their respective towns, at such
times as they may appoint, to choose delegates, not less
than twenty from each town, to attend the Senatorial
Convention, to be held at Catskill on Tuesday, the 10th
day of September next. ,
A steamboat, chartered for the purpose, will leave. Al-
bany at 8 o'clock, on the morning of that day, touching
at the intermediate places, to receive the delegates from
the country towns. Fare not io exceed fifty cents. A
By order of the Young Men's General Committee.
S .P.CA OoB, Chairnian.
Wi. CAZIutP..
WV. W. VAN ZANDT, Secretaries.

The Demroc-atit Youwg Men of this city are requested
to meet in their respective Wards, on Monday'evening,
the 2nd of September, for the purpose of appointia dele-
gates to the convention to be held at Catskill on the 1lth
day of September next. Such meetings to be held at the
following places: .
1st Ward, Birch Knot House.
2nd Ward, Second Ward House.
3rd-Ward, Saloon, Maiden-lane.
4th Wardi Constitution Hall.
SebWard, At Putnam's. -
PETXR CaooGaR, Chairman.
WILLIAM CAsOm, Secrearies
WILLIAMX W. VAN ZANDT, I 4ecretares.
Young Men's Democratic Cemmittee.
Aug.a9,1839. td


Prices proposed for work muqt include the expreS .f.
mAterials necessary for the construction of .the soMt&J.
cording -to the p ims and specifieSationsto be exbijbUail
thetime of receiving proposal. '. ,.,.
S- Prices for excavation and embankment, will be 0-d-
ered as ineliding the expense of trimuing.adL turning
tbe-banks. .. .. -
Seeurity will be require for the perform, offle
contracts, and the propositions must be &oeoMaaigpb?
the names of responsible persona, signifytalng beimjoi-t
to become sureties The names of partiesprepowul, -
of their sureties,-to be written out at fall I ngstt. -.'
S'The parties to the propositions that may be accepted.
will be required to enter into contract iimmediAtel Wits
the acceptance oftheir propositions. -
No transfer of contracts wall he ree ais 1, -
Maps-ofthe locations, and lplW B tb trUojhfW -ith
specmficalions of thekilnd of materials. and-themanrbf
construction, will be ready for xiAminatiqn ,p'taie h
day of September next, at the office of the Chief l-
neer, at Mount Morris, and also the different o*tbe'of
the Resident Engineers, at MoUatWAris, atp.a.'orsa d.
at Cuba, for the work.to be let Ol their res'ective %-
sioni who will attend to give all necesary informati-
and furnish blank propositions.
AJI proposals for }hat part ofthe work to be.4one iortk
.of Nitnda Viltge, fnd o4 the Dan-viIe idt'.e-C ;" be>
del vyred at the ofice of the Reesideqt tgieer. i
Morris, by the 5th day of October.: ad for that pstt tf
the work between Nunda Vilage andtihe Allegasy i s
.to be delivered at th office ot( e Rtesieat ELn l -
Cuba, by toe ninth oi that month. .
. The undersigned will .t.teld at Mount Morris niAt a'
5th of October, to receive the proposal. to be dicvird
. at titat place, and at Cuba on thoe ibh of (0 ej t4q-g
ceAve the proppaals to be delivcre at that p.lace.
The understigned .xprestly resrve rte tig t.Iue
such propositionhs only as the y may' dcel fol ;h* n,
ot the Satae. ated August S6K18. ".."
WnI2LLaMj C. VOUCK,.,
.,-. J NA8 iARLL, Jr, .
WILIAM BAKER.
SAMUEL B. RUGGL ,
au30 deti _-___ ActUng Canal Comi.ihAt"

an Monday, the d of September next. + .
Mons Dyot Will give instruction, in tbe FreneW 1+l...
guage, and pupils may if they choose be admitted to
French classei Independent of the other studies. ,
_ Applila PAROSO.,A. 13 rinclpal, No 2-5 N. Ma-rket st.orl
citbehy of the To r!es. By order of theBokard. -s
SraAGI.PARHONS,9Wf
The T usteqo .. ... '
P.V- r SEZ !E
,IF ND PHRY,

I HA0 L
X !LWOO, .-R+
"'JONNI o.co1i39,


-4 FROM FLORIDA.
-, '. [From the N. Y. Evening Post.j
A letter dated at St. Augustine, August 15th,-
says, that intelligence had been received at that
place, of the arrival at Key Biscayne of Col. Har.-
ney, with his party from Carloosahatchie, where
himself and soldiers, amounting in all to about
twenty men, had been attacked by a band of In.
dians. On his return from Tampa Bay, hlie land.
ed at Carloosahatchie bfor the purpose of hunting
the wild hogs, in which that region abounds, and
alter a day's pursuit, in which' his company were
much fatigued they retired to rest not sujposing.
that the Indians were aware-of theirencanmpment.
Col. Harney, just before sunrise, was aroused
by a discharge of muskets, and on rushing from
his;tent, found that a party of Indians had made
anattack upon his men, killing several and dri-
ving others to the water. Discovering that it
would be altogether useless- to attempt 'a resis-
tance, he was. enabled to escape by means of a
canoe lying a short distance from the camp. The
soldiers who were driven to the water seizing upon-
another canoe succeeded in. carrying themselvesI
beyond the reach of the Indian rifles. A few
pieces of bread, hastily snatched from one of the
tents during a visit tq the camp, made clandestine-
ly at night, was all the subsistence they had until
they arrived at Key Biscayne, whence the men
were despatched to Tampa Bay. '
It is hard to find out by whom this atrocious
massacre was committed. Sam Jones and Chitto
Tustenuggee who have both been at Fort Lhuder-
dale, protest most lustily that neither themselves
or Friends had any participation in the affair, nor
were they apprised in any way of the contem-
plated attack. It is referred by them to the Span.
ish Indians, whom they say are ready at any mo-
ment to go and fight. Sam Jones renews on all
occasions the expression oft his determination to
abide by the treaty of Maconmb, and offers to sur-
render his son as a hostage to the whites for the
faithful performance of his part of the contract.-
It is expected that Col. Harney will avail himself
of the assistance of these chiefs in ferreting the
perpetrators of the late butchery. A detachment
of men under the command of capt. Mayo, has
been sent to Carloosahatchie to establish a post
which shall prevent the communication of sup-
plies to the Indians of that vicinity.
The Spanish Indians referred to, it will be re-
membered, are opposed to the treaty, and are led
by Korata, and Kolotorill, the half brother of Mi-
canopy, having sworn desth to Sam Jones, Chit-
to Tustenuggee and Col. Harney.

FATAL ACCIDENT FROM SPIRIT GAs.-Between
eight and nine o'clock on Monday night, while
Miss Martha Dean, who resided at No. 5 Watts
street, was pouring spirit gas from a can into a
lamp which was lighted, a spark Irom the lamp
fell into the can of gas and caused it to explode,
and instantaneously set fire to almost every part
of Miss Dean's dress, and completely enveloped
her in flames. There were several persons in the
room at the time, one of whom immediately ran
for a blanket and wrapped it around her, and an-
other procured a pail of water and poured it on
her, so that the flames were extinguished in al-
most as short a time as could have beenthe case,
under any circumstances; but nevertheless, she
had been so badly-burned that she died in a few
hours. The deceased was a native of Delaware
county, about thirty years old, and unmarried.-
[Jour. of Comn.

On drawing off the mill pond in this village,
on the 19th inst., the body of a man (a private of
the 1st Reg't U. S. Artillery,) was found lolged
between the logs in the dam. The body was much
decayed, and it was supposed must have remained
in the dam, partially covered with water, for near-
ly six weeks. A jury was called by Chas. S.
Mooers, esq.$ coroner; and we learn that their
verdict was that the person came to his death by
some cause unknown to the jury."-[Plattsburgh
Rep.
The Whig press in Pennsylvania gave an ac-
count of a very numerous meeting of the Anti-
Van Buren citizens of the county of Chester withA
out distinction of parties." We shall soon hear of
meetings of white abolitionists, without distinc
tion of color.-[ New Era.

L [From the Utica Observer.]
Assumed.


HA it 1 th-wJillry rra bul kld ,k i-
1. Market sta fr ontn o ten t. t4buitlding iswor.
thy the aitteniu of aspeiuerlk aun ol rs,- vhe are
building, as it contains some very *ne@heavjt**h pine
timber. ..... .
Also aadmtbItiflding odjiinlny. wehv Iqeur
rem ved, and wou.l b e cenvoienl16 aoffi The
whole to be removed before the 16th'ept,.
Also, at 10 o'clock, io frontotsalesroomaei't'
sortment of hojMeholdand kitchen furaitwe.
AtIl o'rlockc. 2 half pipes pre brandy, (Seignette).-
This sale is peremptory, and il be for cash. aun
DOSTPONEMENT-T'br sale of Boo mM
MIhNes advertised by 1.0. DAVIS & C6. f0V' %i
day, is postponed to Tuesday, Sept. 3 fi clntiquhn4eeW
several, of the invoices not arriving in seathi h. 'aUlS
VOUNG MEN'S AS09 lAlOM-7-TnAPllT
ecutive Committee acknowledge tbTdeceiptoroeven
volumes, a donation from Mr. RalpiJ6ohnaon. '
au30 A. F1 LAN8!1(O, L. rd* *.
a TTENTIOflt FIELD ANDl STAifyWgi.-
\ F1CERS-A large assortment or'Chapeau des`Brai
anp Military Caps. majninWcently, trimmed, for Fieldi ga
6tuffOfficers of every grade, wholesale or retail at the
fashionable Hat and tap Store ofthetiubseriber, No. 377
South Market street. ,
au30 JOHN MAYFLL.
OTICE-All accounts on Ute books of' Conrad A.
Ten Eyck,Termer clerk of bthe city. and county of
Albany, that shall not ,be settled before thbe 10th day of
September next, will be left for collection: and all per-
sons ha ing deeds, mortgages. &!., remaining iq. the
Clerk's office, the rees for recording of which Is due to
the said Conrad A. Ten Eyck, will save tsts by calUng
and paying thie fees, and receiving their paper. -Aunla
29,'i1839;. *'. : ,; .;. i.' .
auo30-dactd C. A. TEN EYCK. .
A jCTIO T NOTICE-Groceries and [i no
0. DAViS & CO. will sell'THIS MORN:-Nd at
10 o'clock, in front of store 03 State st., a very targe nad
valual le in.oice of groceries, consisting in part f-:kq
gars, teas, cofT'eee spices, nuts, raiiins, pruned, pitin
tin boxes, 50 I'oxes pipes, 50 do claret wihe,, UAff" Sl
brandy, &c. .. ,i
tPATCHOIL.I-A fashionable and elegant per
fume for the handkerchief or drawing room, pepw
ed Ihy Guerlain of Paris, just rei'd at the
au30 U. S. BAZAAI,324N.Market r.
"VIEW BOOIS-The Naval Foundling, by-ie Old
N Sanilor, authorofToughg YanIs, NibthA al a,&C.
Sketches by Box, illustrative of everyday Jlife and -
piec. with 20 illustrations by <'ruikihank, complete in-Tv.
Life and.Adventurep of Nicholas Nickleby, No. 17.
: Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Mrs. Pelicia Hq
mans, by her sister. '
An -4 all the late publications for sale at
au30 0. STEELE'S Bookstore.
R ECOet MENDATION-We, the subreriher
.1, .citizens of Albany, -have purchased Douglas's 0.,
tent Family Cooking Stoves, which We hereby recom-
mend, as the most perfect and valuable culinary stoveu
that we have seen. Asa Fassett, A. Van Allen, John
Hilton, Abraham -Pittinger, Edmond Lord, Jtsse 0.
Potts, Joseph Blackall, L. S. Hoffman, C. MeMillen, f.
H Coughtry, James Savage, Erastus Miller, Robeit
Blackall, Daniel Curtis, Adolphus Colborn, Seth Artolf
J. G. Dix, J. D. W. Wemple, Joel Marble, John Keffl
Paige. John M. Davison. Recommends from other plf.
ces, the same as above. Douglas't Stoves are 'ut in op
ration at any convenient time when requested, as they
will be on Monday and Tuesday next, at the stove rooo,
No. 35 S. Pearl at., Albany. Some of the "Preituila
Cooking Stoves" are wanted to be worked in oppositloW
as neither kind has never been properly teited or cOML
pared. The pullic should encourage and attend to s'ck
comparisons, for their own benefit, if they would have
the.best baking, the least smoking, and the smallest quan-
tity of fuel to provide.
au3O-dac BERIAH DOUGLA8.
U UNIVERSITY OF THE STATE OF NIr-
S YOIK--CO. LEGE OF PHYeIlIAN8 AND
SURGEONS--The course of lectures for theaenviha
season will be delivered in the new and extensive i."
lege edifice in Crosby street-to commnince on the frst
Monday of ovember next, and continue four months.
Physiology, John Aug. Sfith.M. D.
Theory and Practice of Ph sic, Joseph M. SMith,IM.-tLk
Materia Medicsa and Medical Jurispw'deniee, Jolbt I.
Beck, M. D.
Chemistry and Botany, John Torrey. M. D. '
Special and General Anatomy, Robt. Watts, jBB. Mi.M
Surgery and Surgical and Pathological Anatomy, W-U
lard Parker, M. ,.
Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, Jsk
R. Manley, M. L ) .-, .
Occasional lectures will be delivered during the momb
of October, and the dissecting room will be open for the
improvement of the students.
Expense of the whole course 0108. By order.
J. AUG. SMITH,M. D., President..
NICOLL H. DRnnINO. M. )., Reuistrar. au30-ait*fr i
ENESEE VALLEY CANALJ.--NOTICE.--
G Sealed proposals will be received by the CanaLCem-
missioners ot the State of New York, until 5 o'cloiek?.
M, on Saturday. the 5th day of October next, forcoj-
structing four composite Locks Nos.J, 2, 4 and 8, on the
llansville side cut of the Genesee Valley Canal. reeeiUly
under contr;:ct to Messrs. Ditto, Childs &- Company, as
stone Locks .. .
The new contractLr to receive payment for that portiok
only of said Locks remaining to be done, and to take f t.
materials received from said previous contractors, at tim
estimate of the Chief Engineer. .
Also for constructing 4 Bridges on sectionsNos. 36 and
36, north of Mount Morris. and 14 Bridges on section No.
37, and on s actions 1, 2,3,4 and 5, of the DacsvilleMio.-
cut. '
Sealed proposals will also be received by them "II
Wednesday, the 9th of October next, at a o'elack P. M.,
for constructing the remaining 20 miles of the metle Wt1
ofthe.Genesee Valley Canal, extending from uectln N4.
86, ante north end of the summit level, iabeltgmiis
north-east of Cuba, in Allegany county,) to the oostom
end ofsection No. 107, at the junction of the Caumh with
the Allegany river, at Olean, in Cattaraugus coun~y;,td..
gether with all the Culverts, Aquedacts, Waste-w..e,
Bridge, Cesspools, Feeders, Damas and Bulk-head ,i
purtenant to the same... *
Also for c 'nstruetUng 17 composite I ocks on 4be o-t
tion of Canal above specified, and numbered faOM tb
106 inclusive, with a Guard.Lock at the Genee PldeeB,
Also for 6 composite Locks, numbered from 78 to'-'iu-
elthsive. situated in or near the town of Caneade-. -,J',
Also for the Bridees on sections 76 to 81 inclusloci ve
on sections 83 and 84. **--.--' -
- Also for the Culverts, Waste-wiers and Cessfatel
!section,. 76 to 86 exclusive. -":-'.
Sealeti proposals will also be rcerive4 uttIl the IWs
lost above mentored, feronst~uuetiaf 7-Frm BritR
3 double-track road bridges, and 18 ninKfe.#iik'Wri
bridges on different sections of the mnin line Between
No 52 (near Nunda Village) and No. 75, about 15 mlaw
above Portage. -< "p
Also for a Feeder, Dam and Bulk-head at Wiscey
Creek. .. :
Thie Bridges on the main line north or Mount 1 M iri to
be finished by the 1st day of June, 1840: those ,l tik
Dansville Bide-cut including also. the lJjcks Nag; 1 44
anr 8, bv the lst of October, 1840 : and all the wori'-j
tween Nunda Village and the Allegany rive, by the l~
day of July, 1842. -.r"-.- ." .


ri


1 1


JF--Iv IL uswmmu&R"-


r -


W


W.










iJ4JANY ~'MUSEUA.
;- IMINaDQOU8 ATTRACTION.
MI WMML19S MiLL,"TH&MAGlCiENNG.
tuiAdy, whs d asto.nishing performances have been
-" the ten d(miraitio of the world, (belhg the only se-
4a"l Wh< ha ever attempted this difficult science,) has
b.eenengaged for a short seasui at great expense, and
tho'ptogrotor looks for a liberal patronage.
-WtqIEBYENING, and every evening this week, a va-
riety of novelties will be introiucedl by Miss A.R. MAlls,
the accomplished ENCHANTRESS, or LADY MAGI-
CIAN, whose astonishing powers in the Occult Arts and
Sciences, and whose beautiful illusions and scientific il-
lustrations of Lbe marvellous and apparent supernaturnil
fe-iW erormed 'by the ancient Astrologers and Magi-
clans, and whose performances surpass all i"odern ar-
tists, is engaged every evening lor a short time.,
The performances will be diversified by aZreat many
nuavoltlie eVery evening, and will begin at 8j o'clock.
Several amusements dedicated to the ladie-.
Tile ITALIAN FANTOCINI, a very amusing exhi-
tion. will concluije the evening's entertainments. a27
AlJUANJk k AUA'DJ.i" t-'1'ieAcaucmy wo,,,t,, n
as ustuat dn-Mondiy th 2d o f september. Instruc-
tion in the various departments will be continued under
the cares .competent ins.ru tors, a, iid on the same term
as heretofore, except that scholars in the higher branch-
es f Mathemnatics will be required to pay the same as
those in the Latin and Greek languages.
Clasesain Natural Philosophy and Chemistry will be
Immediately formed, and their recitalt-ons will be illus-
trated by a regular s*rie of experiments-the apparatus
for. those purposed* having been recently enlarged and
rend red more complete.
Piofessr Molinward, of the West Point Academy, whose
qualification ibm scholar and teacher, are well known,
has accepted the appointment of Professor in the French
Language. Inconsequence of the inducements which
the Trustees thought it their duty to present to him, the
price of tuition will in all cases be fivedollars per quar-
ter, i'arddition to 'the o-dinary terms of tuition. tua-
dti maiy enter for FrenCh only. The Trustees hliave-se-
cured xwo excellent boarding houses, in which members
01 the faculty are resident, and who will take charge.of
scholars from abroad'. The terms of board are moderate.
Appllcatio0 lor admission may be made to any of the
Trustees or Teachers-. By order. -
T. ROMEYN BECK Clerk.
JARED L RATHBONE,
GIDEON HAWLEY,
lAWMS M'KOWN
'' JNO. N. CAMPBELL
JAMEI STEVENSON,
WILLIAM B.' SPRAGBE,
PTER GANS4VO p1T
*.. '* : AMCHISAL) CkMPIE.,t
-THOMAS B. VEHMILYE,
.' THOXAS W.: OLCOTT,
; "RICUARD V. DE WTT,
S: PHILIP 8. VAN KR6EN iiLAEr,
JAMES GOOLD
WILLIAM 'C. MLLER,
w-^4t, .. ISAAC N. WYCKOP. Trustees.
f^BLMAWWARB ACADEMY-Rev." ANIEL
DJ,%E'An lt D A. M., Principal. Mrs. EMELINS
.T-ENB ROECK, Preceptres,. The next term of this
Vthttutio- Will conmenee on the -I6ih of Sept. next.
SThe Academy is pleasantly situated in the village ol
O lM1i, Delaware eounty-67 miles west ofCatskill, in the
*dKt-of a deflihtful country, noted for the salubrity of
I" ieimate. Tie course of instruction is intended to bt
.ta.Ilghiua practical, embracing the Classics, MaUie-
toaties, (id the ordinary and higher bratche, of EagUih
education, and designed to prepare the student for admis-
i. h i 'College, for the duties --of continon school in-
stuectlo,'or for the business of activelife.
' Tahe eleases in Mensuration and rSurveying are taught
practically as well as theoretically. French is taught in
both departmeneits. The Academy is furnished with a Ii-
brary .a*d philosophical apparatus.
Tuitiou'-In consequence a the fund with which the in-
sttkutiou is endowed, the tuition, in either department, in
ofty or all the branches, has. been fixed at P cints per
eek.
, Bard and rooms for young ladies or gentlemen caa bit
Woteured from #1,0 to #1,71 per week including washing
*4 and references to boarding places or any other In-
jbnrmation respecting the Academy will be given on apphi-
ehfiob't6 tie President or Priar.pat."
, Insitaction will be given by the most competent teach-
e's in Music, Painting and Drawing. Aug. 24, 1839.
KASTU rtOOl, President.
-' Sa6MeL !o8bam, Secretary.- au29-tf


ROAD CLOTHS-Black, blue and invisible
F ruen broadclotlhd.just rec'd and for sale low at 384
sutf Market-st., Commercial Buiidfigs, by
*-- MOSELEY & VAN OAASBREK.
SOAPS-Thebest quality of shaving and toilet soap
alwys on hand at THE VARIIETY STORE.
m_ 392 South Market st.
G]BNTLEMEN'S TOOL CHESTS-Thes
chests each contain from thirty .to forty-five tool,
# fod quality, and of such kinds as are most useful.-
f0t aole t TkHE VARIETY TORE,
'an 392 South Market st.
1SXORAMAS-uoptical glasses for viewing ch-
X% cravings, for sale at ihe l. S. BAZAAR,
aun8 324 North Market street.
T IVERPOOL COAL-Thi subscriber hasjusi
received a cargo of very superior and large size Liv-
etool coal. having been imported expressly by the sub-
bcrler for family purposes, which he will screen and de-
liver in any pirt of the city. at the lowest New York
Prices. Orders are respectfully solicited by
S C. LIVINGSTON,
"a-tS 5@9 South Market street.
ISUFFALO ROBES-JuAt received and fur sale
by b e 4b subWcribers a large and prime lot of Buffalo
Itobes at Company prices for cash
-i aU-tf._. PACKER. Pit ENTICES & FINN.
'J P POR HARTFORD-Regular Line-The
M packet schr. BRACE, Whitmnore. master, will
safl onr Friday, 30th instant. For freight or
^ pufeage apply to
e app t r C. A. KEELER, 120 Pier.
rINEN PROVERS, or Cloth Examiners, for sale
L. atUte U. S. BAZAAR, .
.X7 324 North Market street.
CAMRA OBCURAS, fur sketching. for saue
kt the U.. S. BAZAAR, .
'aS 7 324 North Market street.
L ;1Ihril' COAL-The subscriber has now on
b a9 o dmi large stock of- Bituminous 'r-Sea Goal for
Sthhingf purposes, eonissng. of 800 chaldrons of the
f, wing varieties of first quality selected Ooal
VIVIRPOOL, VItGINIA,
PiCTtU. BRIDGEPORT,
SYDNEY, NEW CASTLE, &c.,
an .fwhfiel are warranted to be selected Coal and of the
very first qualities, winl be sold at $10 per chaldron, de-
;f.redfree ofeartage in any part of the city. Cusmtom-
ets are request to oall and examine for themselves pre-
: Vi.s to parehasiug elsewhere. -,.
"," "' C. LIVINGSTON,
Yard 589 South Marketstreet,
au27 .corner of Westerlo st.
7 OTICE is hereby given, that au election for thir-
N teen directors *I the company of the President, Di-
recwtgs and First Company of the Great Western Turn-
pikeRoad, will be held at my office in the store of Wm:
"; Miler, No. 56 State street, on Tuesday, 24th Septem.
ber, at It o'clock in thie forenoon of that day. By tie
standing order of the Board. Albany, 27th Aug., 1839.
a.iutlaw4w CHRISTIAN MILLER, Sec'ry.
SOOUGH, ASTIIMA, and Spitting of Blood, cur-
-ed byJayne'4 D xpectorant.
S Philadelphia. August 16, 1838.
Mr. Atkinson-"Dear Sir : A few weeks ago I noticed
0a yoa paper an account of the surprising effects of
Jayne 's rminative, In restoring a great number of
pasengers on board a Mississippi steamboat to perfect
elth. who were affected by violent bowel complaint.-
SI Ws, grad to see you notice it so kindly ; you may rest
Msaured it deserves the praise bestowed upon it. The
benefit I have received from medicine, more especially
his Elpeetoraut, induces me to state my ease to you,.for
the benefit of those who are aflieted in the same way. II
- has been my misfortune, sir, to labor under a cough and
nMthatieal oppression, for more that half a century.
When a soldier in the American camp, in 1778, 1, with
Buy others, (owing to great exposure) and a violent
aRack of disease of the lungs, by which I was disabled
ftmn duty-for a long time. Since that period until re.
tly, I have never been free from a violent cpugh and
dIulty1 oft breathing. Year after year, I have expecto-
rated o agill a t day. Often much more, and sometimes
mired witf blood. For months together, night after
gight, 1 have h.l to eit of be bolstered up to obtain my
brath. The weakness and debility caused by such con-
.tCXDecatoration, frequently brought me to a stateeor-
deriags death. It has been a imattenr ofastonishment to
M. a feily Dd friends. that I am lheres to write this to
You. Iihavehdtd .-killful physicians to attend me, and
*hjny thinr o thaat was thou ght likely to give me re-
lef without any benupflcial tKccl. Ladt winter I had
anitther very severe attal k ofiunfaminmationi of the lungs,
which I fully expected would be the last. I then consid-
ere my e .se aspast the aid of medicine. Whena I was
r.uaded to gall In Dr. Jayne--with the assistance iof
pivinePfrovideneei-ttrough him I was once more raised
'tii mybedJ; bUtlhe euugth and whee-zog wearied Mue
daS&ad init. Hes advised m tiC ue his 1.4peotoraut.
I M O. with a strong hope, that as It had cured many of
W 4111tAluitttnces of various. diSeases of the lunge, it
{irat'It least imiiigate my sufferings. Need I say boW
srtifled 1 feel-it 1 s effectually cured me. As soon as
oamence4 tjknLA it, I found it reached my case. and I
be al to breate withmotefreedom. My expectoration
= iae easy, and my cough entirely left me. I now feel
a WIell as ever I did in my life, and better than I hive
SbeoA lror the last sixty years. Lbalstnoerl spit-a great
Sdeofblodd' now thank GodlIUip perfretty cured. Now,
Sir, after cu-ring so long. and 1Anding at last such signal
etHieffroan Dr. Jayne's Expeestrant, I feel anzious to in-
lrmn my fellow citllerfi where relief may be had. If you
#Aink this worth a plaue In your paper you ivill oblige
ue by notiCing it. NICHOLAS-HARRIs, Sen.:
No. 35, Lombard street.
se- :5mria haA lnng been a worthy member (we believe


TOTICE-ALBANY EXCHANGE BANK-An. L ONDON PORTER, BROWN STOUT X
Ll election for fifteen director I r d thrccinspectors of L. and ct' lCH ALe,justrcceived and for sale by
election, for heAlbany Kcife'B'Eri^'wI'e T~dalftl~frwd~bsw,-by 'y^;- <-- ,^ .:.-
No. 1 in the Exchane Building, on Tuesday the 3rd datly E R. & E. SATTI'RLEEc,
fSt ptenib-rnext. The poll will be open from 10 to 12 je 5 '. l Statest. -
0'cloek'A. MW. Bly order of the Board ot Ii-rettors. Al-
banYA-g1... "IM L ANY .EX("'ANGE 'A"". A.-A cftll of
eb 'et. ,0- V. STANTO-, ,. ,.re.. 'ten pery ent.; oh tile "apita.l stock f t ie Allany,
E 41arige BRatK ji hereby made, payable oil Saturday.
ALBANY SELECT JPAMIL1. SCHOOL thea dayot'Auggst next, and a further call of -TeIn
lA FOR YOUNG LA~iES, No.%95 XuTN arhest:lov, CO,-K c on Tuesday, the ititli day of September'nexL. -. C
The hext quarter will comituenee bn-Mond4ai', of aep- 'The firstpayabie to the subscribers, at \o1i. O in the low- A
tetiuber next. '-- '
The cmber e ofia. m ion is, ... *g*d ..*" -er at y ofv.lIExci:hrnge.,An Sweatti., tied -the last at Jb
Tbe cov ueof iLrtiaetiO nis dsmtgned t4,embam;ce.all .their banking rom in Albany. By 'order of the Board 0
the vatrious branches of eomplet femleddtipt.- ofDirectors. Dted July i3, l8. 'Nevi
Pupils connected with the'sehdol' will be admIite'thy d ..-- ;A:W.-STANTON, 4, ita
lectures of the Albany Medical College, on Chemistry, SAML. STEVENS, N
..i..te"y JeologyOattAkaHN'w MJH IN WTON. "pas
mons; also,.to an extra coursearo Ntnural-hilosophy, by KI IRON-74 ton i best No. L Scotch Pig Iroi t
lprof. Hopkins oflWilliams COllege. boa
The lectures will coinmence early in the season, aid, d Doveriingtoan b hot blast do
beeoatinuied through thefJ411 and winter. ..' 0 do "wduthiv rn k "do do l et
Tli proritorspleigelheir best exertions to merit 50 dot.i, dre do2 r
confidens and paironige. j 0u dors by .. JOEL RATHON. oF
Circulars contaiiing further information, terms of in- j2 Fr y JOEL T N fJY
struction, &c. &c., may be bad of thtproprietors, L. %,TRAYIID Olt STOJLEN-A small black Dut
SFRAoGUMPARsos -and ELWZABETH PARbd'dS,:I No. 2,5 N. t' otfiLbe grey hound breed. F or his return to.the owni- I
Market st where application for admission may be made, er, or information given to this office w here he may ne
-or to either of the following gentlemen' of this city, to found, a liberal reward will be paid. e jeA.lf Thei
whoa reference may had viz-' v OODS AT WHOLESALE-For
Rev. Vm.. B. Bprarut,D.L taDs, at New York cash prices, the pice or
Hon. D. D. Barnard, LL. D. O.a. TAL- OTT & CO.
Ptof. EmmonsM.D. : '' Stanwix Hall.
Rev. Isaac N. WVyekoff, D. D_. ,-
Reference is also0madeto Rcv. President)tayandPro- A, CA.RD-GKNERAL AGENCY AND COM- and
fessor Silliman of Yale Qlilege, or o any other members l MgSbiON BUINSESS-4JAMES LAWLISS rs- Wi
of the faculty; James A 4H-liiuouse,esq, Rev. Leonard pectiulty wes notice tmat he has opened a Commission .r
Bacon, and Rev. S. W. Dutton, NeW Haven, Conna ; nd Forwarding Warehouse, b4 From street,.Bt. Louis, boa
Rev. D. L. Parmelee,.Tracy Peck, esq., WellsR. Bying- Missouri, wucre all businessentrust d to his care will ofI
,ton and Sheldon Lewis, Bristol, Ctmtn.- Judge Cushmian receive prompt attention. 6t.Louis, July, 1839. je
and Thomas Reed, esq ., Troy; Rev. Robert Blrrd ,3hs.; : -uati daetw ; .
Haddock, M. D. and Mattlhmew P.Read, esq., New York C-HINA, GLASS, & EARTHEN WARE
city; Rev. 'T. MeKight, D. D. and Rey. John Kennedy, -iVk;B & DuOIJUGLAS, (51 6tate-street) are now
PhiladelphiaRev. WWin. Neill, Germantown, ra, een. receiving Theitr impnrtattons tfor i thei fall trade. They of-
Daniel .lnier-tund Luciup Q. Elmer. Jridgeton, N.J.; ferfor sale a large and cpqnplete assortment of flie and
Hon. John Y. Mason annil r.Wm. B. Goodwyn, South- coinboh warb, at the l6west-New York prices. Albany, F
ampton co., VS.; l)r. John Draper, Prot. of -hemristry August 171o9. auiT-d]wt.2m
andMiner:nlogy, Hampden, Sidney Cole, Prince Ed- .... ._ ]
ward co., Va.; Jno, Smiti, Principal of o" Academy, and VAU LUSTRALE ODORANTEI The hair,
Rev Ar tides Sm-ith, Petersburgh, Va Rqv. J. G. Clai- t whiei washed with ttllis extract, soon becomes plea- TI
borne, Brutswick county, Va.; Dr. tcirtes M. Ford, santly soft'nad luxuriant ill growth, and wil-be-repiored
Pebrquimans county N. C. au2",-tf to its natural color arid brilliancy by a few applications
at truust-, a aL~ous to its tauer iu 4i-p4l ti i


A GREAT BARGAIN-For sale a splendid
new military Unrifori, suirat.le for an Iniantry,
Field or Line Officer, together with an elegant new Horse
Equtipage, nail in complete order.,
The above will be sold separate or together to -uit pur-
chaMers, at 25 per cent. below cost, on a credit of six
months, for an approvediendorsed no'e, by the subscriber.
au23-lw J4)HN T. CRKW, 13 Plain st.
CIGAR ASE fir sale at SORE
-T11iE VARIKTY STORE,
au23 f 392 South Market st.
MURRAY'S TRAVELS[ INNORTH A-
M ~ MERICA, during the yelrl 1P34,,1935 and 1836. in-
cluding a summer residence with the Pianee tribe of In-
dians, in the'remnote prairies of the Missouri, &c., by
the Hon. Chas. Augustus Murray, 2 vols.
No. 85 Harper's Family Library. 1
Philoso-ihy-of, Courtship and Marriage.
The Charter Oak and other Poems, by Jno J. Adams.
A specimen copy of the Token and Atlantic Souvenir,
for 1840, to be iputlishedfin October;-justrec'd by
au23'k WV. C. LITTLE, cur. State st.
N OTICEi s bereby given, that subscription to the
S capital stock of the Buffalo and Batavia Hail road
Company, will he received by the Conimissioners at the
Eagle Tavern in the village of Batavii, on the 24th day
of September next, between the hours of 3 and 6 o'clock
P. M.I. -
At the tavern of L. Dewolf, in the village of Attica,
on the 25th day of September, next, lbetween the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock A. M.
And at 308 Main street, Buffalo. on the26tk day of Sep-
tember next. -between the hours of 2 nd 86 o'clock P. M.
Dated July 12, 139. IDAVID'E. EVANS,
1. -H kOI)N,
CH. TOWNSEND,
H B. POTTER,
S. 14 H PRATT,
au23-td BELA;,D. COE.

DIANO FORTE-A fine ten d French Grand Ac-
Stion Piano forte. handsome mahogany case, scroll
legs, which cost $450 dollars a few years sinc-. The
said Piano was se-lected for a concert 'nt New York, as
the best toned instrument that could be procured at the
time in the city of New York. Those wishing to buy a
good instrument can purchase th-. same at less than hal
the cost, at No. 80 State street, formerly Boardman's Sa-
loon. au22


PICTOU COAL AFLOAT-The subscriher is
now discharging a cargo of very fine' Pictou Coal,
which will be sold unusually low. if taken from the ves-
sel. C. LIVINGSTON,
jyl9 580 South Market street.
IMPROVEMENT OF THE ONEIDA RI-
"VER -NOT1C1`--Searled proposals will be received
by the Canal Commissioners until the first day of October
next, at five o'clock in the afternoon, for improving the
Oneida River for Steam Boat navigation.
Said improvement consists principally in the cons: ruc-
ting of one Dam, two Lift Locks, and the formation of
Channels through the several Bars,-by making thorough
cuts ofvatious widths and sufficient depth to give to the
water a depth 41 feet with the river at its lowest stages,
tog,-ther with several Channel maiks, -nd the necessary
Embankmecnts, Docking, Slope-wall, &c. ,
The prices contained in the contracts will be consider-
ed as including the expense of furnishing all the materials
and perlbforming all the work according to the plans and
specifications that will be presented. -
One-third part of the work to he done in the present
year, one-third part to be done In the year 1840, and the
whole to be completed in the year 1841.
The prices for excavation will be considered as inclu.-
ling the expense of depositing the same above high wa-
ter mark and for the embankment, the expense of shaping
and trimming the same.
Security will (>e required for the, performance of con-
tracts, and propositions should be, accompanied by the
name of responsible persons, signify tag their assent to
become sureties.'
The names of parties to, the propositions and their
sureties, niuit be written out at lull-length.
No transfer of contracts will he permitted.
The plans of the Cuts and of t e Vlechanical Struct-
ures with specificationsaof the kind of materials and man-
ner of construction will be ready for examination at the
Engineer's Office., at Fort Brewerton, from the 18th to
the 28th day ofSeptemuer inclusive, and at the Conrmis
sionr-r' Offiee, at Syracuse. on the 30th day of Sepieni,-
ber. and lat lat r nf (ret i.r. nI oth of hi.h r o, ,
blank propottio*s willKe turniplhed. ." ;
The parties to the proposllions that are accepted will
be required to enter into contracts immediately after the
acceptance. The undersigned will attend at the Conimis-
sinners' office,'in the village of Syracuse, bn the first day
of October, to receive propositions. Dated Aug 19. 1839.
ILLIA.MV-. BOUCK,
JONAS EARLL,Jr.
WILLIAM BAKER,
SAMUEL B. RUGGLES,
au27-td Acting Canal Coinmissiogs.
T'WO HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD
J --Two Hundred Dollars Reward will be paid by the
heirs of Abraham Fowler, deceased, upon application to
tire subscriber, and upon the delivery to him of a certain
deed, dated.25th July, 1793, signed by Chai les Guion, Anne
Guilon, William Hopkips, Betsey Hopkinsa, and Catherine
Hoogland. conveying to Abraham Fowler two tracts oj
land, known ns number sixty-two (621) il the military
township of Ulysses, and number eiighteen (18) in the mil-
itary township ofMarcellus, in the.state of New York.
S. W.RAYMOND,
au7-2aw3w No. 8 Burling slip, New York.
F IRE INSURANCE-The Hartford Fire lIsur-
ance Company -continue to insure houses, stores,
merchandise, household furniture, and aost descriptions
of property, at the usual rates. Apply to
0. rb KELE, Agent,
aul9-6t No. (03 S. 1Mai ket st.
MICHAUX'S FRECKLE WASH-This is a
certain remedy not only for freckles, but tor tan,
sunburn, pimples, redness of the skin, &,-, sold genuine
at the U S. BAZAAR,
aulO 324 North Market street.
PTG GREENE HALLECK'S POEMS,a
Snew edition.
Nicholas Nickteby, No. 16, with plates.
The American Annals of Education. ,
And the late novels, for sale by
aulO WV. C. LITTLE, cor. State st.


SILVER FRUIT KjIVES Or sale at
au 3 'T VARIETY STORE,
au9 392 Cuth Market st.


'IUBS, WASH-BOARDS. P'ails, Keelers.
Mops. Brushes, apd a general a;*ortment of woodl-
en and willow Ware on hand at the Variety Store, 392
South Market st. Pertons wishing to purchase. are in-
viled to call and examine the collection before buying.
my 2 S. VAN SCHAACK.


THE subscriber has remrioved his office to No. 1. sec
eand story, in the Albany Exchange.
au2 ERASTUS PERRY.


CEDAR PAILS just received and for sale at
THE VARIETY STORE,
au i,. 392 South Market st.


WILLOW CRADLES AND CHAIRS,
manufactured of th0 best imported willow, just
received and fpr sale at '
S THE VARIETY STORE,
au9 39'2 South Market st.
AUBURN AND ROCHIIT'ER RAIL-
A ROAU COM PANY--Notice is iereby given to thi
stockholders of the Auburn and Rochester Rail-road
Company, that pursuant to a resolutibn of the directoa-
thereof, they are required to pay to the treasurer 'in in-
stalment of Two Dollairs and Fifty Cents on each share.
on or before the twentieth day of July next, and a fur-
ther installment of Two Dollars and Fifty Cents on eacl,
share, on or before the twentieth day of August next, un-
der the pealty-ofa forfeiture of their sock and ol a
pa. .. nns .nav nta, '


oI thUe:Eau Lusrttaleo. ueritiae-B genuine .prepuaratio
is sold iatthe I U.S. BAZAAR,
aul7 `824 North Market:street.
A IANY'AND BETHILEHEM TURN-
A PI'KE CNU MPANY-T-A4telIcEtioa will beh4teld at the
Mansion House, on ihced da4 of September next, at 11
o'clock A. A., for the choice of nine directors for the en-
suing year. Aibapy, Aug. 12, 1I39.
andlS,'", .WM. MeFiARG. Treas'r.
r1'10 SCIENTIFIC ANGLERS-The genuine
1 English Afishing tackle, imported from London, and
sold at the U. S. BAZAAR,
aul6 -324 North Market street.
ALBANY MEDICAL COLLEGE-The en-
suing session will commence on Tuesday,''Oct. lst.,
1839, and continue sixteen weeks.
S FACULTY. -
.2Aiden March, M. D., ?resident and Professor of Sur-
gery. -
SDavid M. Reei, iM. D.. Professor of the Theory and
Practice of Medicine. .
Ebenezer Emnimons,; M. D., Professor of Chemistry and
Natural History.
SJaiueps H' Arniiby, M.D., Professor of Anatomy.
David M. M' I .achlant, M. D., Professor of Materia Me-
dica and-Therapeutics. '
Gunning S. Bedford, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics.
Thomas Hun, M. D., Professor of the Inatitttes of Me-
dicine. '
Amos Dea, 'esq. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence.
The fee for the whole course is $70.
Matriculation fee. 8.5; Graduation fee, $20.- Boarding
may lie obtained at from $2' 50 to 84 51) per week.
au6-td J H.,ARMSBY. Registrar.
o 0 )DAsVIS &'O. arejust rcceiviiIJSN cases
* best J' V. thick, ualf and kip boots. Also 350 cases
boots, sho. s and brogans, comprising a choice and ex
tensive assortment, fresh from the manufacturers, such
as is seldom off'ted in'tiia. market, all of, which will be
sold at the lowast.tnanufactutrer's prices, at No. 63 State
street.. aulf
0ORGAN-On Sunday, August 11, 1839, a new'Or-
gan was opened in St. Johln's Church, Cohoes, from
the imanufactory of GEORG.- JARDINE, Broadway,
New York, which we are informed is the first of the kind
ever built in this country-posessuing, besides all the fp-
plianices of a regular Finger-Keyed Vrgan, Ihe addition
of barrel movements, which can perform all kids of
music to any extent. To those, about furnishing their
churches with organs, we have great pleasure ,n invi-
ting them to inspect it, and also in recoiamending Mr.
Jardine as a builder, every way deserving, co!tidence;
andi in Jis'ticeto'him we declare, that not only is it a
most beautiful Finger Organ, but that its mechanical
performance of Psalmody, is of the highest oider of ex-
cellence and far surpassiny our expectations.
S L.M. Tracy, A. S. Wilkinison,
J. Houghton, 0. C. Hubpard,
aul4-3m David Hamilton, Vestrymen.
A T a court ol cnancery held for the state of New-
York, ait the city of New York, on the thirteenth
day of August, one thousand eight hundred and thir-
ty-nine-Present, William T. iacCout,. vice chancel-
lor of ihefirst circuit. .
Clement C. Moore, vs. Richard WV. Redfleld and Fran.
ces Ann his' wife, and Mortimer Edgerton and Cbaun-
cey Robbing. ,. .
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of.this court
that the defendant Mortimner Edgerton and Chauncey
Robbinsrreside out of this state, viz: the said Moutimer
K(heerton in Texas, and said Chauncey -Robins. in Bir-
minigham in' England-on motion of Richard It. Ogden,
of counsel fur the complainant, it is ordered,':that the
said Mortimer Edgerton and Chauncey flobbins do res-
pectively cause their appearance to-be-entered, and
notice thereof to be served on the complainant's so-
licitor within nine months from the date of this order,
ard in ease of theit appearance, that they cause their
answerto the complainant's bill to be filed, and copies
thereof to be served on the coalplainanftsolicitor with-
in forty days after service of a copy of said bill, and in
defaulItthereof said bill of complaint be taken as confes-
sed by them, or by each of them not so appearing and
answering; and it is further ordered, that within twen-
ty lavs thle said complainant cause this order to be pub-
lishedin the state paper and in the New York Amneriean,
and that aid publication be continued in each of the s:id
papers at least quce in each week for eight weeks in suc-
cession,or that he cause, a copy of, t ii*eord- to'ieper--
sonitily served ton the euiel IorAti.x r-.,igI -" 1 t11 u
unauncey Rtobnns att Leyatxwenlty days before the time
above prescribed for iheir appearance. Copy.
au30 8 v IfIRAM W-\ LWOIItTH. Dep. Clerk.
AT court ot'chancerylield tprthestate ol'fINew VorK
atthlie village of (Greet.e, In the county of Chenan
go, on the thirteenth day of August, in the year one thotu-
sand eight hundred and thilrty-nine-Present, Robert
3lonell. vice chancellor of the sixth circuit.
John Foote and Homer Pratt, vs. John Hulburt, Eb-
enezer F. Norton, Thomas Carlisle, Henry Norton, The
Luuiberiman'sBak.k.at Warren, and The Presidet, Di-
rectors and Company of the Bank of Buffalo.
It appearing by aifidavit. tothe satisfaction ofthiscourt,
that the defendant Thomas Carlisle resides out of this
state; that th,- said Thomas Carlisle resides in the state
of New Hampshire; and : lso that the Lumbernman's
B3nk. at Varren,.ij an incorporated institution located
A'Id'dding b"'iin'ees t&ithe s.ate of Pennsylvania-on mo-
tion oi Daniul Need VW ieeler, solici or forcompliinants,
it is ordered, that the said Thomas Carlisle and the said
The Lumberman's Bank at- Warren. each cause their
appearance to be entered, aind notice thereof to. be served
on the complainants'solicitor within four months from
the date of this order, and ln case of their appearance,
that they cause their answer to the complainants' bill to
be filed, and a copy theteot to be served on the com-
plainants' solicitor witlhin-forty days after service of a
copy of said bill. and in default thereof, that said bill
way be taken'as confessed by them: and it is further or-
dered, that within twenty days the said complainants
cause-this order to be published in the state paper, and in
the Cattaraugus Republican, and that the said public.
ion be continued in each of thc said papers at least once
in each week for eight weeks in succession, orthatthey
cause a copy of this order to be personally served on the
said Thomas Carlisle and The Lumbermanas Bank at
Warren, at least twenty days before the time.abqve pre-
scribed for their appearance. Copy. -
R. B. MONELL, Clerk.
Daniel Reed Wheeler, Soj'r. 76F8
T HlI people of the state of New York. to Nancy Lam.
ebrtson, Widow, Dani I Plati and Julia Ann his
wife, David Shaf-r and Jane his wife, .lohn Lambertson,
George hIarned and Sarah his wile, William Cuatt and
Father his wife, of the town of DO den in ite county oi
Tompkins; William R. Gray and Eliza his wife, of thle
town of Richmond, county iof Crawford and state oa
Pennsylvania; and Eihraiut Sh'irp, specialguardian al
IMargaret Lavine Lamberison, Mary Lambertson, Lydia
Lamubertson, Daniel Lamhrtson, Huldah Lambertson
and Ruth Lamb-rt-son, minors, heirs and next of kin of
Garret Lamberison, late of the town of Drydeh in thie
cimunaty of Tompkins, deceased.
On the application of Thomas Bishop, John George
and Daniel Plait, executors named in the last will and
testament of the said Garret Lammbertson, deceased, you
and each of you are hereby oited to be and appear before
our surrogate of our county of Tompkins, at his office in
the town of Ithaca in the county of Tompkins, on the
seventh day of October next, at ten o'clock in the fore-
noon of tlhat day, to attend the probate of the last will
azid testament of Garret Lami,ertson, deceased, which
said will relates to real and personal estate.
In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of of-
fiee of our said surrogate to be hereunto affixed.


8L. S.] Witness, Arthur S. Johnson, surrogate of our
said county of Tompkins, at Ithaca, the twenty-
fourth day of August, one thousand eight hun.
dried and thirty-nine.
S76F1 : ARTHUR S. JOHNSON, Surrogate.
AT a court of chancery htld for thestate of New York,
at the. city of Rochester in the ,'eunty of Monroe,
on the fourteenth day of August, onp thousand eight
hundred aud thirty-nine-Prtusent, Frederic Whittle-


betN
ing
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ei
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PEOPLE'S LINE' TEAMBOATS FOR
NEW" YORK. ":0!
From the foot of Hamilton st., daily at 6 P. M.
B .. .Th* steam-boat ROCHESTER,
< Capt.A. P. St. John. antd the steam.
i boat UTICA, Capt. M. H. Truesdcll,
SE 3^ will, on and after Monday, Adg. 12,
run a regular daily night line (Sundays excepted.)'
The Rochester, Capt. A. P. St. John, will leave Alba-
ny on Tuesdays, Tbursdays and Saturdays-leave'New
York on Mondays,. Wednesdays and Fridays, at 5 o'clock
P.M.
The Utica, Capt. M H.,T'ruesdell, will leave .Albany
on Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays-letive NeW-
York on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 5 o'clock
P. M., toneahng at thL intormidate landings.
For further particulars inquire on board the boats, or-
at the office on the Pier, near the fiot of Hamilton st.
N. B. All goods or property of any description put on
board of these-oboats, mp s be at the risk of ,the owners
thereof.
aul3 SETHJF. KF.LLY,Agent.
LAKE ONVARIO--1839".
DAILY STRAMBOA'1 LINE-(ExCEPT SoNlDAY5.)



The steamboats UNITED STATES, GREAT BRI-
TAIN anid the new'boat 81T. LAWRENCH, will leave
OS WEGO every day (except Sundays) after -the arrival
of the Packets, at 3 o'clock P. M. as follows:
UPWARDS.
. United States, Mondays and T'hursdays,
St. Lawrence,'Tuesdays and Fridays,
Great Briiaiu, Wednesdays and Saturdays,
and arrive at Lewiston at 6 o'clock the next morning, af-
fording, in counexion with the Lewiston rail-road and
stages, and Oswego stages and packet lines, the most ex-
peditious and pleasant route between Buffalo and Alba-
ny, passing in view ofNiaatgara Falls.
i- DOWNWARI)DS.
The same boats will leave LEWISTON daily (except
Suncays) at 4 o'clock P. M., as follows;
Great Britain, Mondays and Thursdays,
United States, Tuesdays and Fridays, -
St. Lawrence, Wednesdays and .Saturdays,
and arrive at.Oswego at o'clock next morning, in time,
lor the packet boats from Oswego to Utica. From Os-
wego the Great Britain will run to Kingston direct, and
the United States and St. Lawrence to Ogdensburgh, via
Jackets Harbor, on Sunday, Thursday and Saturday
mornings, touching at the ports on the south -side of the
St. Lawrence. :
03, Packet Boats and Stages leave Utica every after-_
nooun for Oswdgo .
ET Packet Boats leave Syracuse for Oswego every
morning and evenivig. Trayellers who wish to take the
route by Oswego, should be careful not to pay their fare
on the rail-road farther than Syracuse. je28-tNl
NEW DAILY LINE BETWEEN ALBA-.
NV AND NEW-YORK,
m g Ihe new and splendid low pres-
T sure steamboat BALILON,. Capt.
J aga Hitchcoock. will leave the foot of
>- ". Ly^dus street for New York, every
.. ... a-d S t; urday morning. at 7 o0.1h k.
anding at the usutat a^lMUIR pjgoez. u1A
_k FOR PHILA DELPHIA, DIIRECT.
via Delaware and Raritan Canal-Union Line-
The Line will consist of the following new and
substantial barges:
ALBANY, Captain Burns,
MICHIGAN, do Allen,
CAYUGA, do Torborn,
MIDDLr.SEX, do linight,
One of which Will leave Albany every week for the
above port. For freight apply to
CHAS. A. KEELER,
No. 120 Pier, Albany.
CHAS. KING & CO.,
my27 No. 19 Sfouth Wharves, Philadelphia.
T 0O LET-The Pier lot next north of the side cut.-
PaUMaMAioa given ia"ediately. Enquire of
jy25 J. &A. GROESB.CK, t4 Pier.
M INIATUR IVORY-^Various siz-s for sale
at TWE VARtl-TV STORE,
je21 392 South Market at.
AUBURN HYDRAULIC ASSOCIATION
-An election of one ir more directors of the Au-
burn Hydraulic Associatio pursuant to the charter and
by-laws of the company, wll be held at the office of M.
S. Myers, esq., in Auburnth e 14th day of August next,
at 10 o'clock A. M. By oider of the Board of Directors.
Auburn, l6ih July, 1839.
jyl7-law4w .. RIGIARD STEEL, Secretary.
N EW-YORK STATE LUNATIC ASY-
LUM-Sealed propoals will be received by the
undersigned commissioners to contract for the erec-
tion of the New Yorli S'ate Lunatic Asylum, at
the office of W. H. Sheanan, No. 8 (Law Buildings)
ia the city of Utica, until t1ltenuth day of september next,
for the laying up of one or two stori-s (at our option,)
above the basement ofthemnain building now being erec-
ted, with stone and brick eonibined, and with brick alone,
the brick by the thousand and stone by the yard- Mate
rials of all kinds necessary in the work will be furnish-
ed, and it will beexpectedthat the persons making pro-
posals will include all the necessary tenders of afll sorts.
Stone Cutting-Proposas will also be received for
bush hammeiing from twOtofive hundred yards Stitsville
stone.
Security will be reqiuirid for the performance of each
contract, and speificatioigwill be exhibited at the office
aforesaid, and at the Asyjuim till the ninth day of Sep-
ember ncxt. Dated Utica Aueust 17, 1,39.
SANsON DART,
i W. H. SHEARMAN,
WM. CLARKE,
u 19-d3w v Commissioners.
pARRIS'S SOOT ING SYRUP-This ar-
s. tide almost invariazbl: gives relief to children when
teething, ani is often effetfual when children ar, threat-
ened with convulsions. Be genuine can be bought only
at the Variety Store, 392 South Market st., of .
au6 S. VAN SCHAACK.
PLEASE TO RE&D THIS-At this season
when crses of diarrlipa, dysen, cry, cholera motbus.
i-ramps, cholics, or summer complaint exist in almost ev-
ery family, a medicine which will give immediate relief
is invaluable. Such it isbdieved is Dr. Jaynes's Car
minative Biilsam, and indeed the subscriber knows of ca-
ses where it h1as been tied and found effectual. iHe
therefore recommends it with onfidence. Price 50 cta.
Sold genuine only at thefrariety Store, 39i South Mar-
ket street, by
au8 S. VAN SCHAACK.
R EMOVAL--PRUYN & MARTIN have reinoved
I. th .ir T,.luunffi,,, t ITA 9. aa.nnd flinnr tf the. nhth


jel2 on the premises.
TO LET-And immediate possession given.
II the store 67 State-st., next door to Ilhe -tate
1IP Bank. Apply to J. I. JONES,
.I" mvO0 76 State st.
TO LET,and iontmediatepossession given-
lH The store :07 State street.
l!iI Apply on the premises, to
ap25 J. 1. JONES.
MTO LET-The lofts of the corner store on
athe corner of-South Market and Division streets
tli (east side). Possession can be haa immediately.
SEnqtireof r H. H. BABCOCK,. .
mn27-tf On the premises.
STO LET-The premises formerly occupied
by William Kline.
Applyto
ap27 BELINAP & GROESBECK.
TOLET--Stores on Pier lot No. 86. Also
house o. 290 Wishiagton street.
ll .G. HAWLEY.


jl fe29 A. JAMES.
STO LET-A fine office at tie t'oot of' State
street. Also three offices on the Pier, near State
I street bridge. For particulars enquire of
I fei8 sGG.W. STANTON & SON.


E TO LET-From the first of May next,.lofts
Sin store 63 State, corner of Middle Lane.
,II Enquire of
I fel3 COOK & WHITNEY.
TO LET-Two offices on the Pier, suitable
vefor Forwarding Offices, in the building adjoining
I the State street Bridjnorth side Apply to
II 1e9 G. W. STANTON & SON.
TO LET--'T'hree Lofts in the brick store
No. S Middle Lane. Applyto
I E. R. & E.SATTERLEE,
ap2 61 State st.
A TO [T--From the first day offAay next, the
iiL two story brick dw Iling house No. 43 Columbia
ill street. Enquire of
aplO-f. BELKNAP & GROESBECK.
STO LET and possession'given immediately-
Scveral commodious lofts over the New York
l Dry Goods Store. Apply to
it P. & G. BROWN,
.nmra2 434South Ma-ket street. Albany.
ST''AN WIX HALL-To let, several con-
venient offices and rooms, suitable for merchi-.
n ants, lawyers, artists and mechanics.
Also" a fire proof Stable on Montgomery at.,
between Steuben and Columbia-sis. Apply to I
PETER GANSEVOORT,
jy25 Office No. 5 Stanwix Wall.
STATE PRISON. Aubutrn, July 5, 1839-Notlce-
Sealed proposals will bereceived by the Agent until
the 10th day of September next. at 9 o'clock A. M to
enn t''.,- ;ha ilt.r o.ffrom 20 to 15 men. for nott less


PUBLIC SALES.


W. W. GROESBEECK.
NOTICE-All persons indebted to the subscriber will
please make immediate payment, and those having de-
mands will present them.
aul-tti W.' WV. GROESBEECK.
jHILLIPPS' LAW OFEVIDENfC --Thesut.
I subseribers,publishers oftue edition ofk hillips' Trea-
tise on the Law ofEvid, ne, edited by the hon. Esek Cow.
en, oneofthe Judges of the Sup. CouiJt of the State of N
York, ace much pleased to be able to Inform the public
*and the profession of the law, that the work will be pub.
lished in about six weeKs. Judge Cowen has had it in
hand more than five years; his notes and references
alone will make about two thousand octavo pages of'sol
id matter. This work will no doubt be the most lull and
complete treatise on tbe subject of Evidence of any ex-
tant, and embraces all the matter contained In the 7th
and 8th London editions of Phillips' Evidence, and the
subsequent cases decided in England, and also the whole
4ody of American law on the subject, as settled by-the
several courts of this country. This ecition will' be the
fourth American, from the last London editions, and will
make four royal octavo volumes.
jy20 WM. & A. GOULD & CO.
DI7RY GOODS-Just opened a quantity ofdesira-
blegoods, among which are 8-4 net shawls, net
veils, net scars and gloves, new styles mousselins; dt
laines, French, English and home calicoes, fine Freach
collars, fine trimmed do, 100 doz unbleached bik, slate,
and white cotton hose, silk do,-worked and ribbed, gentv
manilla coats, silk and linen gloves, cravats and stock
ings. Also a variety of ladies' and children's wear, on
reasonable terms, at VAN BENTHUYyEN'S, ,
jy2 ,288 Nortti MarketLst. -
VI ILLERS9 BANK OF NEW-YORK, Clyde
aVIJuly 31st, 1839-Notice is hereby given to the.
stockholders, that an election for the purpose of choos-
ing thirteen directors of said bank, will be hI. Id 'at their
banking house in the village of Clyde, on Tuisday, thi
3d day of September next, at lio'clock P. M. and clo-e at
1P. M. iau3-td] B. R. REDFIELD, Cashier. .
I ,%HBHSubscribers have formed a connexionrt in the
I practice of the Law and in Chancery, and havetlieir
office at No. 67 :-tate street, Albany, wivcre business In
their profession wil be promptly attended to. Dated Al-
bany, July lth, 1839. S-MUEL CHEEVEI,
jyl6-3w ALBS if RT D. ROBINSON.
N OTICE-The copartnership formerly existing beL-
N1 tweeii the mbsribers, under the firm of JQJBL
RATHBONE & CO., wasdissolved by-miuitual consimt
on the l5th June 1837. : Thebusifiess tof the firm will be
settled by Toel.Rathbone. June 24, 1839.
'JOEL RATHBONE,
JAS. N OLNEY,.
A. SPARHAWK.


rEW-YORK. ALBANY AND TROY
S STI'AMBOAT LINE.



S DAILY, at.7 'clockA. M.
From the Pier at the footpf State street, Albany.]
"HAMPLAIN, Captain A.Gorbam.
LBANY, -, do J1G.Jenkins.
Ih; do, JitesBensozn.
-ne ofthe abonVe splendid steamboats will depart for
fw 'York every- miorunil a 7 o'clock from the foot of
eat'eiq lbany.- "
q. B. All oj the above teamboats have been the
t winter thoroughly repaired and altered for the fur-
r acecmninodetUin of t thi ValMrI piAl. 2TeWdama4
t Albany has been cut in two and made 289 feet long,
-4ungest boat in the w0rld, and speed in proportion to
length. "
or puasage apply to ttedaptahionn board, or at the
ce on the Pier,- foot of atte st., Albany. '
Y22 ....S. WITTAgent
PEOPLE, .LINE OR'NEW-YORK.
NEWiARft NGEMlENT. .--
-ough by'daylight-.Fi mithe foot of Hamilton street,
Sr 1at .ol ,A.M. .I 1'11
S" .is Iendid steamboat ROCHES-
'-.. YIEf captain A. P. St. John, w411
S^- t.s^ loe4v" Albany for New York, on
Wedeiday, June 12th, Pridny, 14th,
SSunday, .16th, at 7 o'cok A. M., touching at tbe in-
ntidiate landings. '
or fartber particulars, quire of the Capt4in on
rd, or at the office No.l on the Pier, near the foot
Hamilton st, Albany. TH
e5 IT F. KELLY, Azent.
mmlmh.- FP ]RUD8ON--.UE!5QLAR
8B -s LIN-Steamboat ROCKLAND,
_. Capt. Ea ftNiehiots, wl .
si~aS y LeaveAlbauy daily at .3 PM. .
M... .. d Hudson do 7 A.M.-
or freight or passage ap y or board, or to ,
SCHAS. A. KE7p'R, No. 120Pier, Albany,
pll JEREMIAH BAIE, Hudmmson-
l0Y AND ALBAiY--FARE 12. CTS.
~The steamboats JOHN MASON4
CapttiL V. Truesdll-'JONASC.
k ~lt iIMEAR'T, Capt W. :Tupper,
Swill raui dai4y (Sundays excepted,)
ween Troy and Albany, tnd as tenders to the morn-
and even ing boats. ". ,-- '-
Leave Troy- Leave Albany-
o'clock A M, to day boat. 6 o'clock A M. Im night bt
do do 8 do do
do do 10 do do
do M Ij do do .
do PM 1j do PM .
do do 2j do do
do do 'to night bt 6 do do, or fm day bt.
)n Sunday, leave AlbarW on arrival of night Boat
m New York; and leave Troy at 4 o'clock t night
Ot.
or passage,ajply at theoffice 199River st., Troy, and
t of State st., Albany. "
aggage wa1g&6ns alwayO in readiness to cary bag-
e to anypait of thecity--charge, 6 cents a rank or
age. Freight and bitgge at the risk ofthe owners.
re4". Troy, June, 1839. jeS"


I


MOHAWK kND HUDSON RAILROAD
NOTICE-SUMMAERA ARRANGEMENT.



Cars will leave Albany-
S At 6 o'clock A. M. (or Schenectady ....urn .
S 8i "do fbr Utica, except un il"'
9j do 4fo Saratoga W "
2 o'clockP.M., -do $ u -
6 do for Schenect,#0x1. Sunday
7 do for Utica. .
Leave Schewectady f r Albany" "
At4 o'clock:A.M. .
8 ., la- do ex .und .
121 do noon, or odarrival from Saratoga.
2 do P.M. X
'-"5'" '**"'-tta d- doeU sp1-SuadOy^ -**-"*..*
6 do 410 .
my6 A. WHIYTNEY. Supt. ,
UTICA ANf OIENR 4,A, I RAIL-
R OADb-UMMERARANOEMBT.
SCars vfll.leav Albany for Utica.
AC84 o'clock A. M. and at 7 o'clock P.. M .
Returning, cars willleave Utica'for Scheneptady and
'A bany, .' ; I
Ata4 o'clock A. M. and at 9J oeclockP. 0: 1,-
SAll baggage must be marked qfsd deposited in tbh bag-
gage wagonby itsowynerW person having chargetber of.
No charge for ettra baggage,and all baggagepOsitiyely
at the risk of the owner.
Way passengers will attend personally to the dlpsAi-
tion of their baggage at Schenectada .
.. .WMQO.YOUNG,,
apl0 Superintendent AndEiltfiee-.J'
SARATOGf& SCHENECT-ADYRAIL-
ROAD-SrING ARRA&NGEMENT-1839.
On and flter Monday, April first, and until further o-
tice, there will be Two daily departures -nd arrival# by
steam pvwe viz: ,
Leave Albany at 6 o'clock A. M. .
9 do
24 P.M. ".
Leave Saratoga at 6 -A.'M.,
S 11 do
I r 41 "- P.M.
N.B. Thesamieeoaches. baggage and frejg4 cav ?will
rUn through the whole distance,-Without any change-or
detention at Schanectady. .
There are daily-liies ofatages, in connexion with: l.e
railroad, betweew-Saratoga Springs and lWhitehall,- on
Lake Champlainm- Passengers going north ofthe Springs
Should take the mooning train from Albany. .
A stage will sirtfroam Saratoga Springs daily at &o'-
clock A.M., to convey passengers to Whitehall in time
to take tiu Champidn steamiboat the same day. Travel-
lers to the eastward, by selecting this line, will arrive at
'Rutland, Vt., early-in the evening. ,
All baggage pbuiAlvely atthe risk of fte owner thereof.
ap26 JOHN COSTIGAN,8up'4.
TROY, BL T-AND SARATOGA'
Until further 'oeilec Cars will leave by steam power
as follows: :
From Troy at I o'clock A. M .
Rh do do
9 do P.M.
From Saratoga at 6 do .-A. M.- .--
1 do do -.
4J do P.M. -'-:
Daily lines of tages,iin connexion with the li-oaad,
leave Saratoga for Lake George and Whitehall, and 4In-
termediate placeS, connecting with all the principal nor-
thern and eastern routes.; A stage will leave Saratoga
daily at 5 o'clock AJM. to taei ,aassen(er.to:WhitohaJl
in time for the LAke Champlain steanqboat of the same
day. All baggage-positively at the risk of the owner.
L. R. SARGENT, Supt.
jyl H. G. GOODNO, Agent, Albany.
AUBURN AND SYRACUSE RAILROAD.
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT.' ,
The Cars upon Ithis road will run in connexion with
the Utica and Schenectady, and Syracuse and Utica Rail
roads.
: Leave Auburnfor Syraciuse,'at o'clock A. M., and 2
o'clock P M. .
Leave Syracuse for Auburn, at 9 o'clock A. M., and 8
*o'clock P. M..,on the arrival ofitheears from" the east.
All baggage at the risk of the owiher.
SLEVI LEWIS, Superintendent.
SCoaches, carrying the United, States Mail, will leave
Auburn for Geneva, Canandaigua, Rochester, Buffalo
and Niagara Falls, immediately on the arrival of the
cars at Aubvirn; and also at 0 o'clock A. M.,_*rriving at
Rochester in 12 hours, and at Buffalo and Niagara tFalls
in 24 hours. "
The SwiftsureOCQach, for Rochester, via Vienna and
'Palnmyra, will leave Auburn at Ii o'clock A.M., and ar-
rive at Rochesterby 10 o'clock -. 1 .
03' Extras flurniaed at all times. July, 183. .
J. Mi. SkIER WOOl) & CO.,.
jy17 A.nd others, proprietors.
LEBANON SPRINGS BY THE HUD-
SON AND BERKSHIRE RAILI-ROAD.
This road is Nhw in complete operation, with t\T o trains
leaving each end daily, Sundayy excepted) at 8 o'clock
A. M., and at 4J o'clock P. M1., and will he found to be
much the easiest and pleasantest route to Lebanon
Springs, Pittsfield. Stockbridge and Lee., -
t Passengers Itroa Abiny or Troy for Massachusetts,
may come down to Hudson in the morning boats and go
out in the afternoon train, or come down in the evening
boats, enjoy a good night's rest, and go out in the morn-
log train. --
Passengers for Lebanon Springs will l:e delivered by
Rail-road at r point about seven miles from the Springs,
Where coaches will be in readiness to take them tothe
SSprings. ,.
Fare from Hudson to West Stockbridge, e1, Old stock-
bridge, t '25; Lee, 1 50; Pittsfieid,*t 75..
je25-6w C. E. TAYLOR, Agent.
SYRACUSE AND UTICA RAIL-ROAD.
This road is now ope n for public travel, and during tae
Bummer will rae run as follows: "
Cars will leave Utica for Syracuse at 5 o'clock A. M.,
and ut 4 P M. -
Returning, cars will leave yracuse for Utica nut o'-
clock A. M. and 4 P. M,. i ...
All baggage must be marked and deposited in the bag
gage car by its owner or the person having charge of it.
All baggage at the risk of the owner. Syracuse, July

Ijy89"' JOHN WILKINSON, President-
FOR ^SLE OR TO LET lMME
IATJBCY"e houqe and lot in State Street
JACOB BERRINr;ER.
Jy -. OS State .st.
A TO LET-The large and commodious store
.iI with a beautiful counting room attached, No. 68
111 State street Apply to
jel2 I. 0 DAVIS & CO.
a TO LET-Thie Spacious lofts of the build-
ing erected tills spring, on the corner of South
il Market and Division sts., (east side), entrance
jl on Division st. Possession can be. had imme-
diately. Enquire of H. H. BABCOCK, or -
r E. 'J. LANSING & CO.,


"- BYJONZ8 & LAISDELL, ... .
(Auctioneers and Commission Merchants-Store No. 76
; State'stree. 1. .
Peremptory Cash Sale of Stock and Cut DRY GOODS.-
SBOOTS, SHOES AND BROGANS.
On a credit of four months.
On Thursday, Sept 2th, at 10 o'clock, in sales room, an
extensive assortment of boots, shoes, &c. among which
are 30 cases men's thick bouts; 20 do fine calf;. 2u do kip;
20 do men's thick and lined brogans; 20 do women's bo6t-
ees, shoes, slips,&c. This lot comprises substantial and
neat work, and will be sold without reserve.
At Private Sale,
A House and lot, situate in a pleasant part of this city,
is to be soldon th'e following terms ....
The purchaser to pay .5000 for the house and lot, the
present owner taking a lease of the premises for 5 years,
atid agreeing to pay $350-per aimumai rent, but requirins
an outlay on alterations of *500; which the tenant will
advance out of his own funds; but. apply it to the paiy-
meat of the rent when due upon this $500. : The tenant
in addition to the aforesaid rent, will pay 7 percent per
annum for two years, and frontm the commeneicemeut ofthp
third year tillthe expiration of the. lase, will pay8420
per itanhmn, or 7 per cent per aununim on 6000 for. an ae-
tual outlay of 85500v-. -,t ... ., .
'Termins of payment of, the purchase money easy, and
can be know at the-office of -- '- ..
JONES & LAISDELL, 76 State st.
SDomestic dry goods.' Furniture.
'Bk, brn, bluq & cadet broad- 'Mnhogany secretaries and
1loths Ass'dcol s 3-4 clbths bureaus, mahogany sofas
Premitiiiummedlummand com- Mahogany chairs
mon satinette ..' 'Firench bedsteads
9-8 4.4 7.8 blehd .and brwon- Mlaple chairs ,
sheetings\ Mbadder prints Fancy do
Dorchester andimpry'd ticks Windsor do
Blankets- Candle wick Kitchen, do
BIk and white wadding 4,6 and ? reetisetteos
Coton twine Sday and 30 hour clocks
No 1 and2ibating BostoroingOsOrOCing chairs ,.
Jones& Laisdell'sdays ofiale for.dpouscholdfhrnitnre
groceries, &c., are Tuesdays antlFridays of each week'
Pernshaving property of the above description t6,s01l
willplease reporttte same, at te-officee 24 hurs.lftevi-
ou'to tliesnaie. i- order t Ihat thcy may be;dvertist.-''

EW ESTABLISAMENT-DRAPUR 0D
N TAILAORk*-'thesubcrilwrs having formeda o-
parltership under the firm, of 1.. .BL KM& N &,,CO.,
have just received from New York an entire new stock
of gods of the test style and- best quaity, which they
are prepared to sell and make to order on reasonable
terms. A tbhare of patronage is respectfully solicited.-
No.-4 Exchange,: corner of Extchange andMarket sta.s
Albany, May 18, 1839. HOMER'BLACKMAN.
my21-3m LELAND FAIRB&4NK.
C, I .C N,1L4JI1% t ARC0I-"

business as Civil Engineer, Architect and Topographical
Surveyor, and respectrullysolicits'a ceontinuancee public
patronage. Plans, elevations and specificationsofbuild.
ings, and maps arnd profiles, with surveys, &c., will be
regularly attended to by the advertiser in person. 'Mr.
Kelly'su!perior accuracy in surveying and -engineering,
and his neatness in finishing drawitngs of all kinds, is
well known in this city. ,Jtt. Kelly has a number ofminaps
of the city of Havana, in the Island of Cuba, for sail
S-Office No: 7 Howard street. *-. : ;- mrlS-4m
tROVJPION STORE-Th ][ large Provision
,-store, No. 7 Howard stI, oppositethe tenitre Markfet,
is now kept by JAS. T. KEXLLV. Hotel teeperiaaid fa.
milies,-&c, will.find it tO their interest (1 call and elam-
ineMr. Kdelly's extensive ssortment ud family provisions,
&e., which will be sold at the lowest prices tor cash.
100 bhihehlof the best quality Turks Island Salt lot
sale .
There is a Smoke House attached to the premIst*,' anid
Meat, &c., smoked tor persons applying, mr15-6m
R OSEKRANS & BUACH, Attorneys and;
--Counsciors at Law and Solicitors and Counsellors
in Chancery. Gleint's Falls, Warren coamty, N,,Y4. E.
H. RosekranS, Supreme Court Comins iober and Master
and Examiner in Chancery. Jan 1,. 18 ja25-mo -
OTICE-All persons indebted to the estate ofthe
N l ate Stephen Van Renaselaer deceased, a*e request-
ed to make payment, at the office of the estate ln the-town
of Watervhiet; and all persons having demands' against
said estate are requested to present them'kt tue same
place for settleieeut. WVatervliet. Aprit25th, 1839.
S. VAN.RENSSELAER "
WM. P. VAN RENSSELAER "
P. S. VAN RENSiSELAER,,
HENRY VAN RENSSELAKR,
ALEXANDER VAN RENSSELAER,
ap26-tf Executors.
CHICAtUO LAW NOTICE-The subscribers
have formed a co-partnership in the praetice,.oflaw
at Cnieago, Illinois, and will faithfully attend to all busi
ness entrusted to them. ISAAC N N.ARNOLD,
MAHLON D. OGDEN.
Refer to--
Wmin. B. Ogden, esq.. Chicago,
John A. Dix, esq., Albany. -".
Amos Dean, esq., do -
Edwin Croswell, esq., do .
Mess. Seymour & Wood, do
Charles Butler, esq. No. 20 Nassau-st. New-York city.
Campbelll Huihnell. esq.. do .de3)l-tf
I HE subscriber having dissolved his' business con.
Snexions with his late partner, F. McGuigan,-requests
the patronage of the public at the Sthlls 7 and 8, Centre
Market, heretofore occupied by them jointly. April 22d,
1839. ap24-tf HENRY CASSIDY.
NT]W-YORK'ND ERIE RAIL-ROAD
1 ST'rATE STOCK-Notice is hereby given, tat iRe
New-York and Erie Rail-road Compaywlil eH at pub-
lic auction, at the M.rchantse Exchange In the thly oh
New-York, on Saturday. the 3tst day of 'August tst.,
at one o'clock P. M., under the dlrectitonef the Ctmp'
troller, One Hundred Thousand Dollars of New York
State Stork, bearing interest at the rate of four -and a
half per cent. per annum, front the first day of October,
t8*t9, inclusively, payable quarterly, on the fltrs days ol
January, April, July and October; being stock issued in
pursuance of chapter 226 of the laws of saild state of the
year 1838, and is ueimbursable"at' the pleasure Of the
state. : '' .
The office of the Manhattan Company in the city of
New York, is designated as the placefor the registry and
transfer of said stock, and" wilt be the place for paymen.
of interest thereupon. -
The stock will be sold in certificates of 01000 each, and
the buyers will be required to pay the amount of their
purchase's respectively immediately after the sale, when
tranwfera will be made accordingly. New York, AUttust
8th. 1839. By order.
au lU-d3w T.J. .-WATERS, Secretary.
Uf ADtIES' HATS-1ow in store 0 cases leghorn,
clacip, ,strtw., Kiiglish and Shaker hats, which will be
sold at very low prices by tlhi case or less, from 50 cts
to #2t each; at VAN BENTHUYSEN'S,
a few doors above Stanwix Hall, -
jy8 North Market at.

R saVtE by i?-. A^. lATT~iEE,fo
jy3 : 61 State street
UNITED STATES BAZAAR, Albany,. 1,
aJ August,. 1839-The undersigned having associated
with him Jacob H. Groesbeeck, the business of the es-
tablishment will hereafter lbe transacted under the firm of
W. W, GROE8BIEECK & CO.


PUBLIC SALES.

BI une. I AAAoJi* bAVI f-.4 .....
St.testreet.]
Dry6Goodssalesevery :Vednesday. ; -, : .
ri tegsq" tays Cor out-doyr salesTue.dayan..
Friday,. ..f
1[GiOCERIES-For ct"sh ',
..(rO n Friday, 34th inst., at [0o'clock,
Infrontofstoke,-' '" ... ,
10 boxes sperm candles '
20t do Superior claret w*ine, .'
20 do pipes, .' '-
4z ses prunes;r .
2 brls snuff, i. basketfceiampagne,
1 0 reams wrapping paper. .
BOOTS AND"Sfes--fri0tlyremt.',^
S, On Tuisday;'Sep-. 3,.
A veryextcpsivba sor(Meu t" t roangd Ba apo rg
iwhich'are Jbeii,?'2dq'uali"do "=an- ck. ot' ,
D C L n d C ta lfio ,W.I 4 ;

l, p uutflCl0W
t p .ki brog a s, c..c\ : -
REALESTA@ : ..TE.,:.
.RF GULA DR AN Fu ji l eU' IP W




At the Real -state'E Eihnmge, ,0 State *st.; a lot 6m .
Lydiu. it., ituoted 40 (fLeevsunhdiof A~dB~ne~~fo^
ier residence, teing 25 feet front and rear, and 14tt ledt '
deep, all pave6 and drained. --. ,:; '. ? : .
Terms, 09o0Hash, balance in two years_.-, it ,
(Greenbuah-Also, lot in Urecnbush, .being'sIo N'n.ap.
and half of lot No. 7,being in -al 633 f deep. / Ti prPperty. i sisttted, dUectly. 0_poa ,tB .ofltJ
Herrick's house, on the bax4 of the river. it was fur-" "
muly IwUfton, an4the b~ildincs. burnt.. Tens liberal.
gcbuylkr (it.-The upper pjirttf block in'ahe Fouirii
"O All t




ward, tronting l9 feeton Schuyler st.. fltet o. a hertry -
dt., 7.pfeedou drained.,ai .bre.las l,, Nos,
or eight dwelling hbnses, Onor a iarge brei ery g i rae-
or haloryf. TNteindisputable, and. er o4"',uT incui'-c ,.
bHance'.sa assebient What-v.ej. Terms casl. -

I'. O.DAVIS on &UOAVt A4 pART edD~SNes5
DAY OF 'iSAH4 WEEK TO& APl'TfLND AT "I-
MANSION (HOUSE, AT 12 O'rsLaOCK ;M.,TO J'iln
SAL>E OF ,BANk 'A INSU 4 N C-STOCL,.. ',
3 NOTHING BUT SeOCKy WILL LoE ADMIT-
TED. IN THESE SALK&q. 'AL L STOCa.1UAY3E"
CONSIIDiatD LIMIThID. uNLEis d4MtIGxATKD
THUS (F). ,
*V. i ...; DA .,. 1TAAAAiTtf>e. WR,. 11^.119A^


A new and superior arut., of Woollen corded kits.O
1 cases blkibroi reen,t cade and drabJ,' 4 cloths,
3 do -a'kapp.iix-c.a.stues .ca ss ,, ,
_.. 1 do. blk.bro, cadetatd.aheep rex.-4iloj1b, j -
AI do blk, mixt, brown an fancy c udsatt"ietO1 .'1
3 "do super Tvol satOe SW,, L HE ; -.MT
5A do super scaret fluinnels,|' "..'.. .
do gren:fabiet ,- ; ...."
15 d4,. red etdi'tockportand Lybn s'hirtai.",
1 ,0 do 54, 7r8;.apn 4.4-tbleaced sair|ngK;., ;,, :
4ftbae4-4rqWnflccinaea, yoriQuaqfliaA41teg, ,,,i
14 do C.brnwall brwdai sheelingb,i -...,.
12 do Glencadia .,. boj .,. ... .... "
S150 do cettonibattaj,| : ... :1 ,- ;,.
A.5 do b k andowk- c waddin. j 7 P- ,- V
300o reams wrappngpape, ,. ,. .- ," ,,
1 FranklinC bi ua F^ P -ro Iron ChetaiMortia4 ,
_4a, eSgleand doUbpleapns tiaUyaon aB4at Ut, !tp
(actarera'pricew. -, ., ,,

AL.--The subscriber offers iora~ieAa t vm
able properly on Washingt .State, Sb/rng diid
,Dove sts, kno&o yn as the lroiley property. The
premises are 1a32 feet On Washingtonut. running through
to State ait the samne breadti ithe lent/ .on .0ovue test is
three hundred' and thirty feet; Spring st. ruSs ihr' 1gh
the centre of th. lot from enstrio West", The WhoLe ptlo-
perty ca'be sbdifded itto- a21-i contietit building lois
of good si'z-e-a map Qr Wtich Can be *ceen at the s*b',trj-
ber', 9 ,Vatshingtona Separate parcels of the it -
perty will be disposef tof-if reuired. 'A large 16totion of
the purchase money may remain on bond ind niorthue
for a number f yeaas. This property'is-wel1.ttatteti
for dwelHngs, and is worth the attention of those Wltis-
ing to ecautefine building lots. Further infornituon
may be obtait-edby caluingon'the subscriber at ha *store.
auttf 'r DYER LATHROP.
s9a FORi 8ALE-'r the remises No. 0 er-OW
t tjtrywl eedt, Albany, lately occupied by George 'j w-
the | purchase Brher, as a fSfefija 'Dylwobad,-P ldpti
for LantiPlaster Mill, together Witt all tejmaclf*itua-
ry, fixtures, tool and implements belonging bto the sainre;
Consisting'ofdyewobd and. gpaster mills, ila-ieeing na-
chines, a superior steam engine, and appurtonances.e.
The premises front ol Water st., and extend ion the tear
to the Albany Basin, and possess superior adv-aniby cfsr
carrying on the business for which they wer'desrgncd.
If not prevlo'Usly sold at priVate sale, they Wiall be ex-
posed to sale at public auction at the Mansion House in
the city of Albany,eon Tuesday the3rd day t'tlepteai ber
next, at 12 o'clock at noon. '-n ,'
T'he'premises are nowWopen rFor inspection. F'or'ens,
apply to ART HUR C. SOUiTH WICWK,: .
au2t-td h r : '' ASsignee.
.s TO 3LET-The store N a t 38 N ttk n i anket
.I,$treet. :Possesasion giyenpuimedifctely. JEnQ (e
lIII] of RELYEA, WHIG-T & AMDFtSON..
~ J aul3--tf . .. '* r
'B~ "FOB SALJB-Thrltvaluable1'! propel'ty -iz
l the cerner of 'W atr *Ard Lumber-streeit,. fhtile
theityoFiAflh anrd 'of the city .of'Alb3siy, for'yiher
i knoWn a54tlie Dry Dock Fotondi'y, -i's Woee for
sale .un .reasonable and -aecbmmodanhrg tefa,- 'by' tteo
sUlhscribels.' If not sold before the 16th day of Septem-
ber. it will on that day be exposed tosalei"ablb'i (ate-
tione at, the M sion House, at 12 o'elock'no.n.' T'he sit-
uatio'n Of thiis property 6n the basi,' With an extensive
front on tf dock, and its close vicinity, to, Ithe oalet o'f
ithe tErie"afet3ampliiln 'cial, 'gitt' t' advantages for
manufaetuting or-conmertial purposes, ansutrpused by
any m thieeity. ,. -. *;-. .... ,.t .;,',.-, ..* : ;<*
Also. on.the.above described penises at :1Qo'clookA."
M., on the lth September aext at auetion-be FurBn$e
fixtures belonging to the establishment, cousiatzngof
Bellows, Flasks, Patterns, Tools, &c. &c. -
For detailed description of the -property and termsaef
a~ele, apply to F R. (.O&LNl Es-iO..i4.
aulT-td S ; s south rlarket street
SNEW EN--LAND TAVERN, 49IVoutt
Market street, opposite the Market. The sub-
1of scribe as the pleasUre of informing his' frt&ids
,tl and the travellingpubl~ic generally tiat his house
has ltxemnetbilt" and hews1t furnished Al. th'se hio
may favor him Witls their patronage may res# hs ,.d
tnat it will be thankfully received and gratefully acknow=-
ledged. A good olable iselote at hand, Where thoa'trav-
elng ean'be well aceonmodarted with their teaing .The
house is in'the imiediate vicinity of "the (staarixat. thd


canal lantlfg, and Within tenr'm-iules' wafk of tih 'ril-
road. His terms will be as heretofore. Single -mea .25
cents. Lodgingl21 cents.; Z, ,'-:' .
mr29-deodacm A. WV. STARKS.

Ai FOR SALE-A iFarmcontoiing ftyy4wo
I acres of lend, with a houe and barn, situate in
llthe town of Bethlehem, about four miles,, from
Ii thecity of Albany, near Babcock'a tavern,
Also thirtytwo acres near the above farm. -.
Also twenty-four acres near the first gite, op the V.est-
era turnpike. Immediate.possession can be giveg,: i 1n-
quire of thesubscriberlrjNo. 44State street, over tljiAlk
of Albany. '.. .-.. ,
mra27-ntict TE.UNISVAN VECHTjB;;
PETTET'S flA~g yU11r"
17TBAI'R Y'PLAClE, ENV YORK:t'he
ah subscibedr returns his grateful thanks to bis
friends and the public, for 1the supportt' e 'nrls
etxperienued for. the last six years, and begs leave to in-
form them that lie has opened an extensive hotel for the
accommodUuun of travellers from every, section .of the
union. '
The Baittery Hbtel is sitftiated on Battery Place, 'int-
ing the bay of New York, one of the most desirhble ind
commandingsituations- i theteity, andas regards ol=-
tiQo, isunrivailed.. '.-- .--.-
The landings art bt a short distance from: the hoel,
wherearrive daily, the steamboats trom iPhiladelplia,
'Piovidence, Stonington and Albany. PPasengersm'have,
therefore, very facility i starting -fo aniy of tire great
northern, eastern,' western or southern touiese.. :'' ;-I
The interior arrangements of' the house are ti4lkulattd
to afford satiaJsfactionto'aff. The parlors are spitcios,
and are flriishLbedin the neatest style. The beJ (rono-s
are ofa 4jwger ize, nu4 r" ntteretn more conf(srnate,TfI n
usually obtained i large hotels." .: ," -.
The proprietor assures the publithatoexpeiisewill
be spared, ani every exertion made, 16 toii derliii estoi-
lishmient desirable resort for traveJlgrs an, it 8a
jyll-3m i ,' ,, -- I'
A LBANY MUSICAL SEMINARY, -'. '48
. a-ttaietreet--The nexi. quarter will eoinmnfie on
Thursday, 5th Septeniber. Day classes'On Thu'rsda nd
Saturday; Evening classes on Tuesday and PFriay.-
This institution was.founded in May, 1837. and has Iren
in successful operation since that titmeL. Upwards' i 10ft
pupils have received musical instruction in its differ nt
departmetfsi. "i-heetiourse of instructiol Is d.ftgnbed to
embrace all the variotas branches of a complete wusienl
education, The attention of parents and gnardiansi and
all who fefl interested in the cause of miusic.,edoation,-
is respectfIlly solicited.
Por term, or any other- information n regard;rto hfla"
institiltibn,.iference may te hail to J. 0 FLAGLER,
Principal, lf his residence, or at the Hall ofthe-menuiir-y.
lJ' The next .eii-Annual Conceit of the Pupils ot the
Second Department, will'take place the laUt 'we0ek in
September. ue notice of wrish will'b givrna ai4t84,w
CHINA MUGS WITH NAMES tua', -reat
assoritmet 9t names ever offered may bc fo'5at
THE VARIETY f TOR,'
au7 .,P92Sojuth Mirket.st.
'rmim MWOHfAWK: A NDH- DSOlfNlkWl ) -










"' ***"1"11 ~ ~~~. "l "


STIIE PRESIDENT OF THE UNI-
WTED STATES.-in pursuance of law, 1, MARTIN
VAN BUREN, President of the United States of Ameri-
ca, do hereby declare and make known, that public sales
Will be held at the undermetioned Land Offices, in the
state of Illinois, at the periods i reinatter designated, to
Wit: -
At the Land Office at Danville, on Monday, the six-
heAth day of September next, for the disposal of the pub-
lie lands lying within the limits of the undermentioned
townships, to wit: '
efortlof the base line and east of the third principle me-
ridia. .
Townships twenty-nine and thirty, of range seven.
Worth of the boe liUe ad west of the second principal me-
ridian.
Townrhips twenty-nine and thirty, ofranage twelve.
Townships twenty-eight and twenty-nlhe, of range
At the; Land Office at Chicago, on MovdaY, the 114th4
day of Sptemwber nezt, for thedisposal of the public lands
lying within the limits of the undermentioned townships,
wit;
Jrtk'f. the base line and east of ths third principal me-
,Tdan. -'
Townships irty-twro and fort-five, of range four.
Township Torny-five, of tange five. .
At the Land Office at Galena, en Monday, the tweWny-
Third day of September nest, for the disposal of ihe public
hands lying within the limits of the. undermentioned
townships sand fractional townships, to wit:.
Berth ItWe ebae line and eat of thefourth principal me.
.: ridin.: .
That part of fractional township eighteen lying north
of the Indian boundary, and fractional township -nine-
teen, of range one. '. '
Towisbip nineteen, of range two.
orth fsf the ibalse line and s e efthefourth principal me.
ridian.
Fractional township eighteen, except the part of Rock
Island and the Indian Reserve Of 1,280 acres situated
therein, of range one.. '
That Rartotfractionial township eighteen, lying north
of the old Indian boundary line, except the part of Rock
Island sitatied therein, of rangtW6.
Also at the same time and place, for the disposal of
such of the public lands as remaine4 unappropriated for
military bounties, after the selections were made for
satisfying military land warrants, for services rendered
during the late war,,in the following townships and frac-
tlionaltewnships, to.wit:
norih of te bass line and ast of the fourth principal 'e-
.' ridian. -. .
Township thirteen, of ru nge six.
PFractionul townslhips thirteen and fourteen, of range
ten.
North ef the base lim e and west of thefourth principal me-
I ." ridian.
Townships thirteen, fourteen, and fifteen, of range one.
Townships thirteen and fourteen, of range two.
Townships thirteen, fourteen, and fifteen, of range
three.. .
Fractional townships -thirteen and fourteen, of range
Ave. -
Printed lists of the unappropriated military lands, sub-
ject to be sold Under this proclamation. aid to which pre
emption rights have hot -heretofore been -admitted, will
be furnished oil application to the Land Officers at Ga-
lena. J
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools,
military, or other purposes, will be' exeltided tram sale.
The sales will each be' kept open for two weeks, (unless
the lands are sooner disposed of,) and no longer; and no
prlWivate entries of land, in the townships so offered, will
be admitted until after the expiration of the two weeks..
Given under my hand at the City of Washington,; this
fourth day of June, Anno Domin 1839.
M. VAN BUREN.
By the President:
JAS. Wmn-oun,
Commissioner of the General Land Ofie. -
NOTICE TO PRE-EMPTION CLAIMANTS !
Every person heaiihg the right of pre-emption to any
of the lands designated in the above proclamation, is re-i
quoted o prove the smne to the satisfaction of-the Reg-
ister and Receiver of the proper anud Office, and make
payment, thireior as seoo mas practicale after se"ink this
notie, wu order that the claim may be adjudicated by:
thos Ofws agreeably to law, in due titue prjor to the
day appoit.d t0r the commncement oft he public sale.;'
and all claiwam o& .duly made known and paid for prior,
to the date aforesai.d, are declared by law to be forfeited. I
/ JAMES WHITCUMB,
iommisioner of .he General Land Office.
an9-l1w60 -* .. .. .-
TY THE PRESIDENT OF ME UNI-
T90 TEd SATt.- n pursuance of law, 1, MA a N;
VAN BURENt President of the Uoited States of'Ainleri
ca, do hereby declare and mako' kqwn, that ; public salq
will beheld at FAETzTT, in the state of AlMIssouax, on Most.
dy the twentSy-third day of September next, for the dispo-.
ral of thp public lands.within the Limits of the undermen-
tioued townshipi, to wit: .
o'erth of t e bass line asid west of th, fifth principal meri-
di.anma.,
Townships fifty-igfiftyifty.nine, and sixty, of range
seventeen. .
STownships fifty-eight, fifty-nine, and sixty, of. rdngd
eighteen. '. I, ,
Townships fifty-eight, fifty-nine, and sixty, of range
*iaeteen.Si .. .. ..
Ldt appropriated by law for the use of schools, asld
lands reserved for military or other purposes, wil be ex-
eluded fom i .Aer, ;
The sale will ke kept open for two Weeks, (untelitihe
Ia&d are sooner dispescd pf) and nolongerl and no pri-i
vate entries of laJ.t1 In the .qWnships so.offered, will be
admitted until after the.expiration of the two weeks.
Given uoider my-hand at the city of Washington, this
twenty-second day of May, Anaa'Domini 1839.
S.. .. ... VAN BUREN.
By .e Presidont: ; 1 .
Cpmmissioner of the General Land Office.

NOTICE. O JRE-EMP'TION CLAIMANTS. '
Every -person clai ing the right of pre-emption to any
of the lands designated in the above proclamation, is re-
quested to prove the ease to the satisfaction of the Re-
gisler' nd Reeeiver,;-nd make payment therefore as pmio
as practicable after seeing this- notice, in order that
the claim may bo adjudicated by those ellicers agreeably
to ltw, in'due time, prior to the day appointed for the
eomsismueii ofttbepuihlic sale; and -aim stim. nwt duly
madsknwn andpaid for prior to the date aforesaid, ar
declared by law to be fo feitd. i
JAMES WHITCOMB,
lawfw Commilssoner of the General Land Oeise.


VAN BURESN, Presdent of the united States of Amari,
Sea, do hereby declre and make known, that a public ale
will be hlid at Chicago, in the t.Ate of llin is, on S.ow.
day theeewnd d ay f it etember next, frthe disposal m
the public )ands w iin the imias of Vh undqrmentu0ned
townships, to wit:
erth of the base line and east "f the third qneipaJ meri.
T w ": f dian. ....... :
Townshiptforty-two, forty-three, ifortyfour, forty. five,
and forty-six orange six. .-" *.'- ;;..
Townshipn 'dty-twor forty-three, forty.four, forty-
jive, and fotsyisix, of ranf*seveu. .- :
Lands apwoWpriated, by law, or the useof sch0ql. also
sands reserved for military, or Othier- purposes, will be ex-
elded from sale. -
The sale will be kept-open for two weeks, unlesss the
landsare sooner disposed of,> andm* longer; and no pri.
vate entries of lands, in the townships so offered, 1111-be
admitted until after the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Washington, this
twentlelihay ofMay, Anno Dompini 189.
SM. VAN BUREN.
By tae Presideint: '.
-JA W aiTCqMU, -. .II !. ------ :
"Oomnmiss.oner of the General Land Office.
NOTICE TO TRPE--MPTION. CLAIMANTS.8
very person elaning the right o pre, qemptipn.tq:any
Of the hlAd designated inthe above -praclamatioutn, Is re
quested to prove the msae totheo sat ctione.f theC Reg-.
ister and Receiver, and make paymenu.thertifrw assoon as
piaetihable after seeing this .notice, inorderkthat the, faim
may be adjudiated by those officers grpeaiily to law,.. i
d&twthse, prior-Ao theday appointed::fqr the epom.e.nce-
met ofthie public saloe and nt I olums i not duly made
known and paid tor t 4 it Xo r h cs ntdl ~
known and paid erpior to t date aforesaid, are de'
dared by law to be forfitede,
law3w Commiisioner of the Gnnetal.n dn nfq,.
B*I TliS PRESIDENT OF THE UNI"
STED S I'ATEHS.-'-In ptrsuance of lawI, MAtrIl$1
VAN H tRE, Prehtdent of the United states ofAmeri.
ea, do erby" declare and make.known', ttratpUblio fsles
wig 1." to the unldetm'enioned Land- Offle, uiothe
t4t1wo f.Misiuri, at the periods hereinafter dsntd,
to wit, _
At the Land Office at Lexiagton, pa lA. dsy' thi 1t
day f AtemheerMx, (9r thedisposal of4h epuplic lands
lying Within- the limiti of the undernmenioned townsslpa
and fractionatownships, to. wit:. : :
Jirth~qf eaS ln.e and wseuef the fifth principal meri.

Tewnsblps ifty-eigt and Afty-iainp, of rang twenty.
.Townships flty.nine. and sixty, of rangee twenty-nie.
t Townships-Bfy-.nine and sixgy, of gange thirty.. .
I' Townships flfty-nine and sixty, of range tMhrty-one,
, g Townskipasfty.nine and sixty, of range thirty-two.
* fracntinal townships fitty-nine aag sixty, lying east of
the former wlest boundary of. MisQuri, of qang lirtyi-
tbiec. ,. ., : ,. .- "
At the Iand&Qffiseati Spun field, on -4fwdsy #h. tiimnty-
ed dp Septem.ber s$ btfor ,h digposalt f s p9umoi
ltnts ty'ng .within the 'limit of the uendeommtionell
townsbips. to wit -.*-: *.. .' i ; : -. i; ;
o lof te veens and o .qe f the tee._h -rn.ipal M...i
diun._
L TowU *tli l0'eiitt-5even, of ranee nineteen.
Tewnshipspnweixf ,am(- W90ty.51ae, .af rwifby
tweaty-qae. 1 ---: .


ERi. 8HUBAUL HEWEPJS CELMBMA4
L TED RHMUMA.TIO, BONE AND NERVE LIN
iMENT, applied morning and night has cured hundred.
it gives relief in the swelling i the ilands-of the thrat
and relieves the numbness and contractions of the limbs
incr will take'swelhingsdown, and Inflammations ottt or
the flesh, rheumatism, bruises and sprains. It gives imn,
mediate relief; iit'strengthens weak limbs, and exteadi
the cords.when contracted. A few drops on shcep'.
wooql applied to the ear of deaf persons, will, by constant
application, cause them' to hear in two months' time.
.. RECOMMENDATIONS.
From numerous certificates which the proprietor ha
receivedoflit effieiatey, he presents the following SHOUT
FACTS TO THE AFFLICTED:
It is sometimes urged that the Rheumatism cannot b
cured by external applications. 'This-may be truesome4
times; but it is certainly true that that: distressing eomi
plaint cannot be reached by internal remedies, except ty
their long anuji constant use, by which perhaps 'at th*
s.4 e time the syste6i becomes generally deranged, debili.
tated and destroyed. Even were not this the ease, ho*
Ah4ll the great distress of the sufferer be alleviated, while,
such slow ahd doubtful remedies have their effect? Th
answer is plain, candtd and most true, use Dr. 8. Hewe
,Nerve and Bone Uilniment. No name could be mor
appropriate It rea4hes'ahd soothes the nerve.; and ali.
laya pains most effectually on its first application; and by
a few repetitions removes more effectually and speedily
Rheumatic pain, than apy internalior 'i:terhat appilea.
tin was ever known tod.. It* effects are poWerftl and
immediate.-Let those afilcted try it- but once and they
must beconvineed. -"- -
. ,-. ..... SHUBAEL l4, WES~, 31;Ii
"trThe followin-g is too respectable and the gentleman
to, well :known to require comment. .4et it be read.
S'.I havebeen aMtieted most,grievously since 1832, wit%
rbAuidatilsm"andcontraction of the cords of : my legs,
caused by thetramp of the cholra, which I then had in
its most ever form. After trying- many remedies la1
vain. I have fouad relief-had the cords-ot my leg relax.
ed-thedweltings reduced, and am greatly beneutted b
the use of one bottle of Hewes' Nerve and Bone ,in-
ment, used externally, and one bottle of-IndianwVogata
ble Elixir, used internally atthe same time. I n&Wwal
'wiih ease in positions that I could not a' Week ago eni.
dure atalL JAMES G. REYNOLDS,
S. 144 Chrystie st., corner of Delancy st.
'The abovearticle for sale at No. 2 Fletcher st., near
Muiden Lane, one door below- Pearl street, by Comstc t
.Co0, Geneiral Agents, and by nearly every-Druggist in
A mnerica. "
SSoldbY : .COMSTOCK .&CO.,
: '... -; NoFletcher st.,Nsw York.


rTmE'HUMAN- HAIR-Where the h4ir lIs obo-
'p-erved to be growing thin, 'nothing can he more pro-
gteOddth tin thu -ue of oil, rease4 or any fatty mat.
ter, tThft d:pplcptioti tan ohlybereeommended thibugi
t-, T'dsesAt igniorance as teyhatheya the fall of the hair,
by;Aneataling he relaxation of the skin. When therb
is ipharh, dry,6 or contract skit, amnd Where the *mall
1d6od6&40els which crry nourishment to the bulb ar*
obstructed, tbea the oils. &c.. may be good, as they tend
to relax tle lin ;-but alone they are of no avail. There
-ipmust be a stimulus to rousie the vessels from their torpor,
apduicken the currentof t heblood.-Extraet from Clir-


CORPORATION NOTICE.
: -,. -. a' -a\
p JlIBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the several owners of the fodldw*ng described lots, piece or pareeh of land, which were sold at public au4io, by order. of the mayor, aldermen and commonalty
S ol the city of New-York, on the 5th,, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th and 10th days of March, 1838, for non-payment of sundry assessments, as expression the following list; which aid lots, pieces or parcels
of lai have not been redeemed; that they are severally required to pay to the street commissioner of the city of New-York, on or befibre thp expiration of two yei from the. date of the respecative'sales
of the fid several lots, pieces or parcels of land, as hereinafter particularly described, which will be on the 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th and 10th days of March, 1840, according as the dates of such respec-
tive sales were on the 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th and 10th days of March, 1838, a hereinafter particurly mentioned, and for tie use at tiirhavers of the said lots, pieces or parcels of land; the respec-
tive sums of mI ey for which the said lots, pieces6Or parcels of land were sold, with the interest thereon, at the rate of twenty pe#ent per annum, and all charges; or in dealt thereof, leaes will
then be executel1t.ithe purchasers of the said lots, pieces or parcels of land, for the term of years for which they were respectively sold, and the owners thersof will be deprived of the privilege of re-
deeming the same.' .


B1Y, THE PRESIDENT OF THi' I'
: TE I ST'ATES.-In pursuance of law, I. MAll
TIN VAN BUREN, President of the United 'Statesit7%
America, do hereby declare and make known, that a pub-
lic sale will be held at ibt Land Offiee at Burlington. in
the Territory of Iowa, on. Monday, the 21st day of Octo-
ber next, (trlthe disposal of the public lands within the
limits of the undermentioned townships and fractional
townships. to wit:
North of the base line and east of the fifth principal eri-
a dian.
Fractional township seventy seven, of ranges one, two
mind three.
North of the base line axd~wst of the fifth principal serf-
dian.
The fractional section six, in fractional township seven-
ty, fractional townships seventy-one, seventy-two,
seventy-three, and the fractional section thirty-one, in
fractional township seventy-four, of range one.,
TFractional towcshiPs sixty-eight, sixty-nine, and sev-
enty, townships seventy-one, and seventy-three, and
fractionAl townships seventy-four, seventy-five, and
seventy-six, of range two.
Fractional township sixty-eight, townships seventy,
seventy-one, seventy-two, seventy-three, .seventy-four,
siVenty-five, and seventy-six, of range three.
Fractional township sixty-seven, and townships sixty-
eight, seventy,,seventy-one, seventy-ftur, seventy-five,
seventy-six, and seventy-seven, of range four.
,Atthe same place, :in continuation, commencing on
'Monday, the fourth day of November next, tor the dispo-
sal of the public lands within the limits ofthe. undermen-
tion townships and fractional townships, to wit:
North of the bess line and west of the fifth principal meri-
dian.
Fractional township sixty-seven, and townships sixty-
eight, seventy, seventy-one, seventy-four, seventy-five,
seventy-six, and seventy-seven, of- range five. ,
Fractional township sixty-seven, and townships sixty-
nine, seventy, seventy-one, seventy-four, seventy-five,
and seventy-six, of range six.
Fractional township sixiy-seven, and townships sixty-
e'ght, seventy one, seventy-two, seventy-three, seventy-
four, and seventy-five, of range seven.
Fractional township sixty-seven, townships sixty-eight,
and seventy-three, of range eight.
Fractional township sixty-seven, and township sixty-
eigh, t, except section twenty-one, of range nine.
Itownship sixty-eight, except section twenty, of range
tei, .
Fractional township sixty-seven, and township vKxty-
eight, of range eleven.
Lands appropriated, by law, for the use of schools,
military, or other purposes, will beexcludedfrom sale.
The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, (un-
less the lands are sooner disposed of.) and no longer;
and no private entries of land, in the townships so of-
fered, will be admitted until after the expiration of the.
two weeks.
Given under my hand at the city of Washington, this sec-
ond day of July, Anne Domini 1839.
.. M. VAN ]UR EN.
By the President:
JAB. WAITCOMB,
Commissioner of the General Land Office.
NOTICE TO PRE-EMPTION CLAIMANTS.
vevory person claiming the right of pre-emption toany
Sof the lands designated in the above proclamation, is re-
quested to prove thesame to the satisfaction of the Regis-
ter and Receiver, and make payment therelor as soon
as practicable after seeing this notice in order that the:
claim may be adjudicated by those officers agreeably to
law, in due time, prior to the day appointed for the com-
mencement of the public sales; and all claims not duly
made known and paid for prior to the date aforesaid, are
declared by law to be forfeited. "-
JAMES WHITCOMB,
Commissioner-of the General Land Office.
au8-law6w ':

NIW YORK DRY GOODS STORE-P.
S & 6. 1ROWN, 434 South Market street, return,
their sincere thanks to the ladies of Albany and Troy for:
the very distinguished patronage which they have recelv-
ed since they opened this branch of their establishment.-
They beg to assure them that their exertions-will be re-i
doubled to render it still more worthy of their support.
.'. In order to accommodate the daily increase of their bu-
siness, P. & G. B. have take n the store next to them, and
added it to their present premises, 40 cases ofnew spring
aoods have just been received from New York, large ad-4
editions to which they will receive by almost every steam-
boat during the season. They feel confident that their
present stock contains as large, rich and fashionable an
assortment at goods as Was ever offered to the inspection
of the ladies of Albany, consisting of
Colored, blk and blue blk gro do naples, pou deo sole and
English lutestring -o -1
Colored, blk and blue blk fhg'd do, la endless variety ot
style, quality and shade
Bonnet silks-and satins of the fashionable colors
Bonnet ribbons of the latest modes
Ladies' cold and white straw bats of the newest shapes,
conagiting of Leghorn, Tuscan, Florence, &c., at prices
mueh belo # what they can be bought for elsewhere
Irish linens, sheetings and table linens of the most du-
rable fabric, linen diapers, lawns and damask
English and French calicoes in unequalled Variety !
Brachay and cashmere shawls olthe most chaste and
elegant designs, imported expressly for themselves per the
latest European pa kets
Mous. de lanes and challys, newest patterns, of all
qualities, of which they can ihow an immense assortment
Cambric, medium, jaconet, book, mull, Swiss and plaid
muslin Bishops lawn and cambric dimity ap5
rH]B article named below is warranted to cure the
Jl PILES in all case., or nothing charged for it.
LOOK OUT FOR 1MPOSITION-A base attempt
has been made to imitate Hay's Liniment, and infringe
upon the copy another right-of the'proprie'or. Nver1
buy Hays' Liniment unless it has a splendid engraved
wrapper, and the written, mind written signature of
COMSTOCK & CO., all Others must be impositions.-4
A ny person vending any otlhr article, by the name of
Hays' Liniment, either at wholesale or retail, will be
prosecuted for a violation of our copy right. The oatlh
of Mr.Hays imay he'found copied on our inside wrap"
per, swearing that no other person knows any of the
component or essenatal parts ofrths Liniment-and that
he will not reveal the secret for twenty years. ,
United States District Court of the State of New York,
Office ofthe Clerk for the Southern \ i
District of New York.
This is to certify that the copy rights for the wrappers,
and for the descriptions and directions to use, Hays' Lin-
tanent. wer_, seeured in. this office in the year 1838, b*
Comstoek Afc e, SUG h.-Vs ni < ,'rty iy".^
er person since that dlate .r before., .
Fred. Bettg Cl.rk of U.S. Court, !
/ COMSTOCK S. CO., I
..Sole Pr.opriptors, 2 Fhletcher .s., New York. j
N. B. AH personrtbat Advertise Hays' Liniment fo!
us, wil please attach the above leaded to the advertiser
meat. (Our customers are requested to hand in the a.
bovp to he newspaper offices]. -. i
F"r sale by most'rempectable Drn.gists. jy25 M


(4 46


44 4
S4 4.

44
44 is

44 *1
6" 44
4 ,
1834,Ja uary 28.
1836--Septem. 23.

1835-Novem. 19.



44- 44
6** 6.


44 44 1
4 .1835-Nv .


- '6 J44
64 44
.6 .I
I ,6--January 9.





64 44



go 64
41 *6




,0 66
44 44
6 64

.44 4
44 44.




6 644
+. 46

44 46
46. 44
II i














46 64
4. ,4
44 144





s. 44
,. .







6 o 44
46 is

44" 44 -
.5 .i 4
64, ;, It

44 ,6i4
44 44

""44 "44
,,46 66
go is ,











-44 g .
so 64



66 4
.4 to
's 4t
da As *


When confirmed.

1836-January 5,
,4 44
11 44

1835-July a.
1836-January 97.
1835-July 3.
1836-Jsnuary 21.
1835-July 3.
1836-January -27.
1835-December .

1836-January 14.
I 1836-Januuary 27.
1 46
.4 i4
*i 1
1835-July 2.


1836-January 5.
,6 46
1835-Novem. 19.
44 44
64 64
1836-January 5.
60 66

46 64
44" 46
44 44e 2


1836-NvSeptem. 43.



.4 *4


"44 44
44 44|
44 44


1836-Novem. 4.
44 6 .




18. 44em 9






64 46
4* 1<
44' 44
4. 44
46. ,44
44 44



1836--Novem. 19.

'4 44
-O 4 9.
44 44


4.5-ou 19.




4' 4
185Noem W 9
44 46
44 44




1835--Novem. 16.
X 44


183-Ocober. 96.


41
4*
41
44
45
47
48
49
50
s1t
-8
48
57
451 to 453
453 to 456
457 to 466
3
4
5
6
11
13
18

14
15
16
17
18
19















lit,
33
34
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
107
108
109
110
113
114
115
117.
118
11..
120
121
122
121
.324
125

347
148
149
TIN

153
154
111
IV1

-141
143
144
144


Map No.
1204
1332
1299
1312
75
74
127
75
128
76
13

14
.16
49

78
79
81
'3
5
9
153
214
5 to 8
16 to 9
32 to 39
233
1011



















lot I.
1014
8
9
10
24

97

at
87
90
81

81
93
88
69
95
97
98
100
102
417 to 422
02
477
73
74
78
79
113
114
115
116
117
118
119
is,
120
102
520 to 525
538 to 545
552 to 55A
526j
457 to 446
453 to 456
494 to 497
17
18
144
38
50 to 53
43
13
90
46
1388

856
857
2MT0
231
60
61
66
67
68
69
70
297
103
19
33
34
52
53
64
81
92
63
F 33
13 to 17
3 to 2t
192
1103
16
17
19
20
57
89
3
36
38


115
-116
117
118
119
120
121
ItN
123
124
125





775
770
777
778
779
I



48
50
51
80
81.
134
145


18849
189








so
100U
-191
175
176
177
178
181.
182
183
184
185
-'186
6
7
8-
9.
'0
11
12
13
149
148
144
145
.146
147
148
149
179
180
44
44
46
47
138
139


Farm
No.




416
425




















m}





47
40
50
51
56
57
29
31
32
34
36

5'13
444
436
338
322



























95
96
101
102
103
104
105














7
6'
4
3


Lot .... d- : Io .:*.,- a.,
tdo
L-A do
Lot do
Dot do
Lot do
Lot do
* -. do


Lot
Lot'
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot"
lot

Lot .
Lot :
Lot-
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
4Lot
Lot
Lot

Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot

Lot
Lot
Lot
Lot


do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
' do '.
do .




do i /
do *
do
S do. '
do
do
do-




*do .. ,* '*
do '
t-o '

C-0 4

to
(0
C9 '*
DBTa mnage
do
do
do '
40 -1d,. -* '
Jjh j


-' For what purpose.


Weniung Chapel*etreet
S do


Paf Ag 4Lyenue B
-' do

Pa lugnath-street
Pilng Avenue B
Paring Avenue B
Pasring Bath-etreet

do -
Piving Bank-street
PIchbing o paving Washington-st
PIvfing Avnue B
do
do
do
RgulaUting East Bankstrqat


On what street.


I

(


Number of Iots. To whom assessed.
L O C Tunison
Lotl : Stephen Rich
Churel and lot African Church
Lot Estate of Thomas Flender
Lot David P Hall
Lot David p Hall
Lot David F Hall
Lot Benjamin Sutton
L[ot do' -
Lot Benjamin Sutton
Lot David P Halil
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Part of sts. called I L Graham, agent ,
East bank-st. D Wilon '
do I L Gr:aham, agent estate of A
do Peter Remsen ([Robinsou
Lot John Martin
Lot B P Pierson
4 lots David P Hall
I lots Samuel Jones Mumford
8 lots Judith Winthrop
Alley Alley
Lot N Fgan-
Lot Catharlne and M Fagan
Lot Henry Arcularius
Lot do
Lot do
Lot Alexander A Hamilton
Lot. do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot William H Leroy
,L94 do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot. do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
4.ot do
Lot do
Gore. Judith Winthrop
David P Hall
"Lot Doctor Marvin
Lot David P Hall
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot' do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot. do
Lot H F Clark
6 lots David P Hall
1ots- do
5 lots do
Lot Samuel Jones Mumford
10 lots Judith Winthrop
I lots
4 lots T Benjamin
Shop H M Western'
Shed do -
House and lot (William Roblnson, lessee)
Mrs. I G Bogart
Lot Henry A Nelson
4 l.o Hobert Cheeseborough
ots 1~a Bnubas Bates
2 lots Owner unknown
lots do
4 lots Barnabas Bates
Lot. James Mulligga
Gore Harman Leroy
Lot S Gibson andM Davis
Lot do
Lot HF Clark
Lot do
Lot William H Leroy
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot. HFClark
Gore BP Gregg-
Lot Ebenezer 0 Burling
4 lots John T Smith
4 lots Henry R Abbot
6 lots John F Vogal
6 lots Parker and Runyan
Gore Stephen Reed
Gore- Unknown owner.
Gore do
2 lotU Stephen Reed
Gore lot Estate of Sampson Benson
5 lots :I G Pierson
19 lots noch Wiswall
Honse and lot S and M Allen
Lot John Skinner
Lot Bailey and Remaen
Lot 00
Lot do
Lot William H Leroy
Lot William iReuwick
Lot Edmund Morewood
shop.and lot Jacob Duryea
momse and int Thomas E Davis
Lot do
&.-& 00
Lot doA-
Lot do


Lot ,do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
House and lot Enos Burrow*
31 lots Isaac Adrianee
2 lots David B Hail
4liotsa
toS le JJudith Winthrop
(ot ....ilas Me StMlwll
Lot do
Lot do. : ,
Lot dlo
Lot do
Lot Philips and others
Lot do -
Lot d o-
Lot do
dd
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do
Lot do


do
i do
do
raving South and Front-streets
do
Widening Gold-street
having Jane-street
regulating 24th st. [ington Aven.
Opening a new st. now calle4Lex- j
do
do
do
Widening Chapel-street
havingg sIdewalks
Widening &Chapeli-ttsht
do
Paving Avenue B
do
Curb and gutter, 5th Avenue
do
do
dn
do
do
do
Widening Avenue C
Opening a new st. between i2st
and 3lst st. & 3d & 4th Avenues j
Opening 2d Avenue
Opening do
do
do
9d Avenue opening
do
do
do
do
Opening 121st street
do
Opening 116th-street
Widening Wall-street
Widening Chapel-street
Reg. and curb and gutter in 17th-st.
do
do
do
do
do
Paving South and Front-streets
Paving 6th-street
do


do-
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
Paving 16th-street
Opening 2d Avenue
Widening Avenue C
d.


Regulating Mth-street
do
do
do -
do
Regulating 10th Aveknue
do
do -
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do "
do I
do 1 1
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
A*-


do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
16th-street
Id Avenue-
A2d Avenue.
6th-stroet
t.h-street'
5th-street
26th-street
do
do do
do
do
10th-A venue
do
do.
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do .
do
do
do
314t-Street
do
.do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
4 -.. ''


Side.


Anthony
do--<*
do
do
Avenue B
Avenue B
Avenue B
Bank
do
Bank
Washington 5
Avenue
do
do
do
East Bank-street
do
do
Church
Chapel
Avenue C
da
do
Chapel
Chamber
do
SGth-street
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
18th-street,'
do
do
dQ
do
do
do
do
do
do
Eighth
5th-treet
do
do
do
do
4th-street
do
do
do
do
do
do
dol
do
do
do
do
do
5th-street
6th- street
5th-street
Couverneur
do
Gold
Jane
Lexington Aven.
LexingVa Aven
Sdo
Leonard
Munroe
Murray
do
9th-street
do
19th-sireet
do
do ;
do
do
do
do
9th-street
Old post-road
il4th-.6treet
115th-street
do
loTth-Stroet
da
118th-stret
lI0th-street
12-Jd-StMet
120LIh-street
121st street
do
S16th-street
Pearl
deadse
17th-street
do
do
do
do
do
Sonth street
6th-street
do
do


wl
F.
N
al
N
N
N
N
N
N
w
W
W
W
w
w
w
w
W
E
B
B
E
9
E
E
B
B
E
B
E
S
S
6
9.
8
S
8
8
8
S
8
8
8
8
8
8
S
N
.N
N.
N
N
N
N
N
S
8
N
M
N
N
N
N
KTh


Between what streets".


8
N
8

E

8
E



F.
E
E
E


w
E



w
w
w

N
N
N
N
N







8
N
N
N
S










N
S
N
N
N
N
N
N
8
8
8
8
8
S
8
8
S
8
8
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
8
N
8
8
N

N







S


N
N
N









N
N
N
N
N
S




N
N
N
8
S



N
W
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
N
S
N
N
N
N
N
8
8
S
N
N


do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
Nottlheat corn0dr of li Avenue
116th and 117th-stret s
117th and t11th-streets
Avenues B and C
do
4th Avenue and Lexington Avanue
do .
do
do
S do
30th and 3lst-streetf
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
3-id- and 33d-streets
3Slt and 32d-streets
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
9th and 10th Avenues
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
t do
do
10thand 11th Avenues
do.
do
do
do
do
do
do -
9th and 10th Avenues
g.o
go0 '
to


do-
do
4.0

do'
10th and 11th Avenues
do
do :
do' : *
9th amnd 10th Avenues
do
A*.-


Front. Wheasold
ft. in. 1838.


oa


do
do
Widening Chapel-street
do ,
Widening Avenue C
do
do
Widening Chapel-8treet
do
do
Well and tump 86th street
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
5th Avenue Reg. and curb & gutter
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do.
do
do
Widening Avenue C
Paving 5tb street
Widening Avenue C
Uavilo 4th street
do
do
tavinj Avenue B
do
do
do
S do
do
do
do
Widening Avenue 0
do
do


I p~ .' 5
I 11:; *' 5
L e~- ~" S
I 9; -4' 5
I 8; S
~8; S
18 5
17 '4 5
I '4 5
I 9
6 *~ 9
I '4 9
I '4 9
I *' 9
I 9
I *' S
I 4' S
I S
V S
; 44 5
I S
I ~ '~ S
i '4 5
I 4' 8
I ~' S
I S
I ~ 5
, 64 5
I ~ 5
~ 45 5
45
A' 5
, -a
'4 S
~ 64 5
44 8
'45
'4 5
U 5
'4 6
'4 6'
'a
44 A


Church and chapel
do
Chapel and Hudson
Corner of 5th-street
4th and 5 b-street
4th and ith-street
Greeenwich and Washington
do
Corner of Washington
Hammond and Bank
4th and 5t-streets
do
do
do
12th and 13th-ats. and 7th and 8h Ave-
nue
do
do
Duane and Reed
Walker and Lispenud
3i and 4mh-s*reets
4th and 5th-Streets
$th and 6th-streetS
Leonard and Franklin
Chapel and Greenwich
do
3d and 4th Avenues
do
do
4th and 5th Avenues
do
do
do
do
5th and 6th Avenuee
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
Avenues C and B
Avenues B and C
Avenues B and C
(do
Avenues A and B
Avenues A and B
Avenues B -adC
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
Avenues C and D
Avenues B and C.
Avenues C and D
Avenues B and C
Avenues B and 0
Avenues C and D
Water and South
do
Fulton and John
Washington and Greenwich
*MIth and 25th-streetas
22 and 23d-streets
do
34th and 25th-streets
Chipel and Hudson
Scammel and Walnut
Chapel and Greenwich
Corner Chapel
Avenue B and C
do
5th and 6th Avenues
do
do
do
do
do
do
Avenues B and C
30th and 31sat-street
1st and 2d Avenues
do
Ita and 2d Avenues
Id and 3d Avenues
Corner of2d Avenue
1st and 2d Avenues
2d and 3d Avenues
do
1st and 2d Avenues
3d and 4th Avenues
do
do
Old Slip and Wall-stroet
Broadway and Church
5th and 6th Avenues
do
do
do
6ih and 7th Avenues
5th and 6th Avemnues
Clinton and Montgomery
Avenues C and )
do
do
T:


Marsh 7
64 7
M' 8
6 ". 8
< '4 S









'4 6
4'4
i s o 0
t 6








64' 6
:i 6


I
44 6

S 6



6
'4 6
6 6
S 6


64 6
4 8
44' 9
6 10
8
8
8
'" 8
"* 10


S 6
6

6' 6
4' 6

S *~ 6
3 9
i 4' 6
i 9
i 6





4 9 6 5
I 6
4 6
$ 6
S "4 6





9 ad 6
9 4'66
6" 6
53 49
9k 9





I0 's 5
I 9 6
S9 '
I 9 *6

64
19 6
I 9 6
4 9 6



9 11
49 6
19 4'
4I '" 6
4 9 "' 6


4 9 '
S 8
0 9
9 8
4 4'- 8

S 8




11 7
" 6



S 66 7



61 7
TI 44 6
' 88
0, 7

S8 7
1 7


S 8
a" 6
6
S 6
I ,; 6

6
" 6
I 6
6 7 6
8
7S 7
S 7
4" 7
a' 7
S s 7

4 7
a 6 7
0 4" 6
6
I 6
L 9" 6
9 7 7

- 4 4
4 '4 6
is6 6
S 46
9 6


S "
3* 6
2 a' 9
'L 6


1. "
1 "
64

'a 6

6

.I 6
I 4. 6



1 '4 6




I 8- '"


I 4' 9
t8! s
IS "
I 8s 5'
I '- S

i 8r 4
Ise; "S
I e, S
I pr 64
L 8* .4' 5


.II


1836-July 9.
1835-Deeem. 2.
1835-August 6.
44 44 '
44 44 1 "
1836-January 5.
1834-January 1:
1836-January
.& : 44
183,-January, 27.
64 4
1836-NoVem.- 4
1 6 46
44 6

g 44



40 46
so 44
i835-Novim. 19.
I835-August 6




66 46
1836--eptem. 43
: *6 6f

6' 46
44 44
46 66
44 44
,6 4.
4 4 44-
64 i
1836--JMarch *1.
0183"-Uns 4.
1836-Octolber'27.
183&,- January 5.
1836--October 22.


44 46
.64 6
*' 44 v
83-LNovem. 16.
183S--Deeem. 30.


Term of
Total. years.
$321 64 24 Years
65380 47 "
37230 85 "
393 70 W "
22665 29 "
49 19 30 "
4847 30 "
49 97 13 "
49 97 10 "
154 10 20 "
43 94 24 "
43 94 23 "
43 94 20 "
62 20 20 "
3 04 7 "
29 P2 9 "
227 04 5 "
62 67 2 "
444 37 7 '
57 16 24 "
57 16 1t "
102I 31 33 "
259 71 12 "
34966 15 "
268 72 14 "
18 61 40 "
17 50 25 "
1640 16 "
18 61 40 "
19-71 45 "
20 80 45
2190 45 "
18 04 40 "
15 29 15 "
1529 9 "
15 29 15 "
15 29 10 "
15 29 10 "
156 99 10 "
1529 10 "
1529 10 "
15 29 9 "
152 9 11 "
1529 14 "
6286 76 "
5664 28 "
4330 25 "
43 30 25 "
43 30 28 "
4330 30 "
16 54 15 "
1654 14 "
1654 13 "
1654 11 "
1654 10 "
16 S4 10 "
15 67 12 '
1567 12 "
16 54 15 "
96 67 45 "
129 40 294 "
40 2-1 14 "
35 70 19 "
223 97 60 "
48 J1 2 "
1922 4 "
15 61 4 "
610 42 12 "
265 10 15- "
1614 10 100 "
1107 41 68 "
1253 04 60 "
1342 88 100 "
5029 1 "
8504 35 "
273 2 2 *"
69-2 07 22
1707 9 "
1707 14 "
17 29. 1 t
17 29 10 "
17 29 12 "
17 29 10 "
17 29. II
17 29 10 "
1339 30 "
30 17 35 "
33 91 f9
16 41 94 "
2963 20 "
38 44 25 "
4284 30 "
135 37 40 "
60 46 10 "
1641 90 "
27 42 25 "
20 82 20 *
69650 500 "
297 20 125 "
59009 100 "
99705 5 5 '
174 14 18 "
45 06 15 4'
3 82 13 s
37 50 15 "
1872 25 "
21 62 19 -"
3002 2.5 "a
42077 18 "
53 V& 7 -7
63 49 30 so
53 49 30 "
5349 30 "

51 37 34 ,'
51 37 34 "
5 137 34 "
51 37 35 ',
51 37 37 "
51 37 35 "
51 37 35 "
51 s7 35 "
169 61 40 "
201 22 14 "
44687 0 ,
57 16 35 '"
22397 60 "
79 95 25 "
7647 25 "
7308S 24 "*
9 22 25 "
72 61 30 ,
109 05 75.
91 11 90 "
98 31 85 '*
990 *"'
112 96 85 "
115 16 90 '4
93 49 90 ."
93 49 75 "
91 96 100 "


fit*


I *-AA ; almdft-I


-, ;'
fr-


^ .


1: .


ARIETV an'*30 3 WfbBRrsl'st.-
-/ I-.-S. ( The subscriber hereby
{-^H expre -bHisgratitude
952 .0 liberally patronized his establishment, and Ite .0 o,
deserve the continuance ol their custom. He ,ow hat1I,
on hand, (and intends to have constantly) an extehs*v*
collection of House Keeping articles, Fancy r oo s. eaf-
flumery, Toys, &c. at wholesale and retail. The ifoows
ins is a part oi the tiultitmie of things in hisi tlri ftt-:
Willow travelling baskets Indelible ink .: *-"'
do knife do Backgammon boards
do cradles' Chessmen and graced ..*
do wagons &chairs- Jack straws / -
Cedar and oak churnir Chinese puzzle ,
do pails and tubs Battledoors and lhattl -
do and maple keelers cocks :
Patent painted pails Dominoes -
Shaker brooms and mops Cups and balls
do sieves and dippers Dissected pictures and map
do herbs and brushes Clothes and hat brubshd
Knife boxes Hair and flesh do-
Bellows and shuttles Tooth and nail do
T'rays and bowls Comb and curl do
Paste and wash boards Crumb and hearth do
Boxes in nests Portrait painters do
Towel rollers Varnish d-do
Rolling and clothes pins Camels' hair., 4o .. '
Wooden ladles Ever pointed pencil Case
Boxwood spoons and forks Lead poijits 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 & scisets
Teacup mops and mati Carbonic denrific .
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
Whalebone 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 oldcreanm
Gilt do Floride and cologne water
Bead bags and purses Lavender and honey d o
STEPHEN VAN SCHAACK.
G REAT REDUCTION OF PRICES OF
L GOODS-P. & G. BROWN,-No. 431 iouth Mar-
ket st., Albar,y, beg leave to inform the ladies of Albany,
Troy, &c., that, according to their custom, they have
commenced a "clearing cheap sale" of their whole stock,
at greatly reduced prices. Such an opportunity of pur-
chasing the most rich arid fashionable, goods, at surpri-
singly low prices, rarely or never occurs.
In the Silk Department will be found a most extensive
assortment of ihe newest and most desirable sty sles,co4-
sisting of black and colored gross de naps, 5s, 5s 6$ 4 rlt*
est pou de sole 6s 6d; rich fig'd pou de sole 16; richest do
is; very rich changeable pou de sole 7s; rich brocade
striped do 7s; richest do 8s 6d. ....
Mousn. de Laines and Challys.-A very large assortment
of every style and quality. A largelotof veryrich mnwas,
de lanes, in 10 yd. lengths, only 4a per yard; chally dres.
ses of the richest style ever imported; splendid embrol,
dered ehallys, newest style; blue blk andlead and blaWm
mous. de lines. ..
The stock of Calicoes is very large, and contains an
uncommon variety of patterns, from a good article at Is-
to the finest French. A large lot of beautiful iEnglish
calicoes 18d to 2s per yard.
P. & G. B. would call attention to their assortment of
Linens, which are all the first quality, and soft finished.
4-4 undressed linen 2s 6d, 2s 9d and 3s; fine 4-4 Irislh haa-
en 39 6d and 3s 9d; an excellent article at 4s; extra &,A
linens at all prices; stout6.4 table cloth diamaks3s pe
yard; 7-4 do at 4s; an excellent dam:ask (2 yards wide)
4s 6d; table cloths of all sizes, and napkins to anatcb;,-3 4
diaper towelling Is per yard; very fine do Is 6d; 5-4 wid1
stout Scotch sheeting only 3s 6d per yard fine do In jr
portion.
Also, Printed Muslins, Black Bombazine, .Crapes i4
Merino,domestic shirtings, sheeting and long cloths;
hosiery, gloves and. fancy hdkfs; ribbons; cambric, mull
and awiss mudins; cashmere, brochay, thibst and chilly
shawls; thread laces and embroi'd collars; flannels& Ac.
Just landed from the packet ship England, alotof beau-
tiful Hemp Carpeting, fast colors. -
IT As P. & U. B. will sell at reduced prices only fIs
few days, an early call will be necessary. jec'W^
RAILWAY COOKING 8TOVEI--BiKi-
Su LOW, PjIERNE & WICKES, li River dTrr?
N.Y., exclusive owners and manufacturers of Bucklin'
Patent Railway Cooking Stoves, for which a diploma
was awarded by the Ameritan Institute in October L
give the following description of this highly apprqi
stove: .
The oven of this stove is placed above the fire',an #ri
bake six or eight-loaves of bread, weighing fromn toO
b4. each, :nd a single fire of dry wood, kindled when-the
stove is cold, will bae this quantity of bread fat" dop
and of a brown color. l '
The stove part containing the fire chamber, and 4 boil-
er holes, moves to and fro under the oven, thks isneep-
ing or decreasing the size of the stove about 14 1inebi,
and carrying the fire through the same space nearer to or
further from the oven for the purpose of regulating tlh
heat n the oven. A boiler for washing, fitted to twi
stove, holds 20 gallons, and will boil with an. ordinary
fire in 20 minutes, either on the back or front boiler holed.
Finally, 20 gallons of water may be boiled, 30 or 40 lbd.
of bread baked, and as many pounds ofmeat roasted ad
broiled at the same time, and with Mhe same fire.4eaf1ij
the tWo front boiler holes unoccupied, in which waf-re
boiled food for 40 or 50 persons.. :
WithAl! the advantages named above, we offr this
stove am the mostirnameatal cooking stove is the mar-
ket, requiring lesfuel., less labor, and performing ,rO
business than any other stove with which we aue;-
quainted. -" "
Among the numerous testimonials which might be giv-
en of the excellency of this stove, we select the follow-
ing only: ""
From the Hon. Geo. R. Davis, of Troy. t
Messrs. Bigelow, Pierce & Wickes: Gent.-i have tsed
in my f;mnily one of Buaklin's Patent Railway.,-o0okimg
mitoves, and believe it the cheapest and best cooking tolo
we have ever had-as it regards the quantity of fuei re-
quired, and the greaftvarlety of cooking that- ea-laoer-
rned on at the same time. Sept. 10, 1838. ""
..Gee. Davis.
BIGELOW, PIERCE &" WalKES.
Troy, June 4, 13-.. jelO-3w -
TH[E old and the young who'd "'improji their
.... condition," ., ,
a : And $1ve to their personal aspect *D ai .
linW Beeomtnig a gentleman's taste and amb tion, 1
: Should look to the style of their BE LAVIt{ .iwcll.' .O.
i This hint conr'ns all, from the lake to the ocoen, .,
!And those who their minds to linprnvemeinpI are pvin~
Should walk to Soutl Market street "just for the notion,"
And stop at lt]r Three Hundred and Seventy-Seven'
T' e best of the cnlom t(a share far from stinted) -.'**
To MAYELL for twelve years has steadily gone "
Prom which stubborn fact it is e'en more thlas hinted'


That he S3 bears thie palm for the tip 6ttlte t6pn":
Nay, more-Rumor says there's a growing susp|cf0o -.
That Me and Dame Fashion have maoaged-na41iy 4-va
A bargain aye, even a bold coalition, ,
To shine at Three hundred and sevnty-sevn :
Be this as it may,; the heart cheering, gay season
Of flowers" iW approaching-there's no doubt of ;
And he againstt gooJ taste Would be guilty ofteaiabn
Who'd welcome In May Day without a new hat.
If aught cap be wanting to cMiRment'. attention I
STo neatness. and wl&4 their compeyrs to beeve, "
Let them ponder thee, facts, of which Mayell makes mlae
tion,
And call at Three hundred and seventy-severi-? .p8
801PATENT PARLOR5&V4M
'RO--This stove is very simple in its' ,coRtructiJ>, and
osses.es the long desired quaHtles of.eonmmy dfbhil-
ty and beauty. It has takenthe premiumat.tbe Machm-
ic's Institute, New York; and may therefore b .eampbti-
calty called the' Premium Parlor Storve, Tbis stoye. is
now offered to the public as the cheapest and hbetead
and wood stoVein market. The beat.generated,J:is gu
dueted-by means of dampers thirottghout every -#.t4tf|
-its Ore ehanmoeb is eonstpueted of cmt imiomi 3id.it4l
with firebrick or soap stone (wkich may bexr;NlIced whe
necessary, wit lho uttye seny expense cept the cost of ,h 4r.
brick). When tie heat leaved the fire chamber. Ut y
be made to descent by dampersthrough sheet irqP dItgi
fiues,'anud after .tfomningthe circuitofthewholeat0.O,
ascends into ta ornamental sheet iron top--hy.tbiajeis
the heat isctrried down below the grate; consequently,
the heat is emitted before reaching the pipe-there isal.
so a cold air rarifier In the bottom of the s.ove; the uite
is constructed on an entire new andu novel pripnipe, a.n4
is admired by-allt who have see itwiti, t ia ip* '.of t*ee
parts, and agitated.by thrpe cog w teelsatta dto4 h.
-and when turned by a-sinmple lver, one pariotit'Ie.
pressed in the same poort.iot aathe otber i' el k y v
thereby the-ashfes are freely separ ted froi* the he'cp, 4
the grate emnptied of its contentaun4 ,epl acedi na lybyC
the fam e levr with whish it is gt41atd. 0 .Fr isal0 ,
Me29 DANIEL FRY &
HATHAWA PATENT R
vite the attention. oftbe 'ubll too tli mu~ l ce1ebta* Cooking Stove, whicK, aarng the sboor ti bIrhas V bea
introduced, has superseded ,yer' t her kiWd of c.irg
stove iwthos eseaions of .ouvtry where lii mer B'h o
become knowW. One great poin' i a ts sl;yv ii the a-
king,by tbe application of. hot r .a 0r pov. IIn
talnao even equal I sigaot n[goat brrci .vpag, .l|11
peri.rm tlh kbaugkeuaily ae well a n brg rnipi
wlthsutltJe.ieastdanger of buruing T"le.hole ,Dro?
ofbbaking, boiing=an roasUn& can e pfruu be
same time, and with less fuel ad- wit Isep i a I r t h
same amount of business, c" a e, perf rnmed ii .ay htimr
-way.. There ip large sies well at.dpteld 9r use in 'p.UL.li
houses; also smill sizes for (he use of irivat Cyat lWe. ,
For sale wholesale and retail by '
apt,. DEGHOFP,.aHEA,14tatgst,


8399 48 "
57 11 0 SO
92 25 90 "
8096 85 '"
s9 96 99 8
110 72 85 Wi
115-40; of '
193 65 95 6 '
100 67 0 ,of
*6 84 '70 "
98 74 85 *"
17 18, 35 ,,
17 1P 99 66
1718" 30 ,,
17 IP 30. As
17 18, 10 4
17 18, is
-17 18, 20
17 18. 1, 'I
17 18 20 4#
vT 161^; I 0 *:I.
17 1, 0 '
17 18 19 '
17 18, 20 '
111 8 20 a
17 18 25 "
17 18, 25 'A
17 18, 25 "
17 18, 25 ,
C 1 $j 5 4'
17 1fr 28
17 18 5 as
17 18 24 "
17 18 24 ,
17 18- p 25

171 l! 86 '.s
17 14-L IT. 04
17 l S a '
17la w 35 f
17 18, 35 *
17 1&8 35 a'
"17 Ir 3S' "
1718- 30 ',
7 8 Ma PC
lq 10 Sf 46