New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00005
 Material Information
Title: New-York American
Uniform Title: New-York American (New York, N.Y. 1821)
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: v. : ; 52 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: January 14, 1837
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
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 - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00005
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text

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VO.L. XVIII. NO. 5697.

Ren t.z eekly-$4 zn advance, or $5 at the end of they ear.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 50 cents; se-
"'rid and third insertions, each 25 cents; and 18i cents for
every subsequentinseruon.
SQUAhRE, DAILY-First isertion, 75 cents; second and
hirdinsertions, each 25 cents; and 181 cents for every
subsequent insertion.
DVERTMEIME/iNTS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-
without the paper, $32 per annum : not, however, for a
less period than six months.

BOOKS, &c.
S PLENDID BOOKS--American & English-including
all the ANNUALS for 1837; also Splendid Prints.
plain and colored ; Paintings, &c. &c.; for sale by
GEO. W.HOLLEY, 8 Astor House,
d2l 4w Broadway.
OHNSON'S SCRAPS for 1837-Phrenology illustrated
by Comical Scraps by D.C. Johnsor, for sale by
GEO. W. HOLLEY, 8 Astor House,
d21 4w Broadway.
Cabinet Miscellany for Saturday, January 14th,con-
tains the whole of this celebr ted defence of the laws of U-
sury. Although the price of :his book is seven shillings ster-
ling in London, it will be afforded to subscribers to the
Miscellany for about eight sents. and to casual purchasers
for one shilling. It will be recollected that this work has
been adopted by a committee of the State Senate, and four
times the usual number of copies ordered printed.
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany is published in weekly num-
bers of 72 pp. The price to subscribers is five dollars per
jal2 d&cp Basement Rooms, cor.Pine st & Broadway
rj^HE FINE ArTS.- l'he subscriber icspecilully so
k licits public attention to his extensive and choice c I-
lection of English Engravings, which from arrangements
he has entered into, he is enabled to supply at wholesale
and retail, at unprecedented low prices. Amongst others
worthy of particular mention, are the Opening of the
Sixth Seal, (original plate) by Philips, after Danby ; the
Departure of the Isralites from Egypt, (original plates)
by Quilly, after Roberts ;Kemble Family, alter Harlowe ;
Covenanters ; Wolsey receiving the Hat ; Spanish C)n-
trabandista ; Highland H ispitality; interior of a High-
land Cottage ; Blind Fiddler ; Penny Wedding; Parish
Beadle; Pedlar; Jolly Servant: Capauchin Convent,
with monks at their devotions ; Interior of a Nunnery,
with a Nuni taking the Veil; Time and Tide wait 1fr no
man ; Look before you Leap ; Too Late for the Coach,
and a large variety of other equally fine specimens, form-
ing as a whole the finest collection ever introduced into
the U. States.
Original Oil Paintings--Fifty, by the great masters.
Among them are the Master Shipbuilder and his wile, by
Rembrandt; Italian Sea Port, by Claude ; Mountainous
Landscape by Benhem ; Sea Shore, by Backhuysen, In-
fant Saviour, by Correggio ; Salvator Mundi, by Rubens ;
Conversation piece, by Teniers: Portrait o H. Liberty,
byVandyke, &c. &c. W. HAYWARD, Publisher and
Importer of English Engravings, 20 Courtlandt st.
jlis tf
rPEHEOLOGICAL WORKS-Just received by the
.- UMontreal, from London.
Patrick, Lowth, Arnald & Whitby's Commentary, 6vols
Bloomfield's Critical Digest, Svols 8vo
Bingham's Antiquities, 7vols 8vo
Hooker's Works,tRev. Mr. Keble's new edition,4vols Svo
Chevelier's Translation of the Epistles
Platt's new Universal Biography, avols 8vo
Works of the British Reformers, 12vols 8vo
Cudworth's Intellectual System, 4vols 8vo
Works of Archbishop Whateley, wvols
Sermons by the Rev Charles Bradley, a new volume
Burton's History of the Church
Blunt's do do
Lathbury's do do
Smith's Compendium of Theology
Howe's do do
Le Bas' Lives of Jewell and Laud
Woodhouse on the Apocalypse
Croly on do
Dumolin's Anatomy of the Mass
Roman Church in Scotland. together with' many others,
for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & Co).
jal 3 152 Broadway.
AP ESTABLISHMENT.-A constant supply of
J. TaMitchell's, Tanner's, Finley's, and Colton's Maps
.of the United States; also Maps ofevery State in the Union,
Canada. Mexico, Texas, &c. Together with an assort-
went of Books suitable for?:Travellers, Emigrants, &c.-
Eor sale, wholesale and retail, at
DISTURNELL'S Map Establishment,
jal3 20 Courtlandt st. up stairs.
SAIST of new and correct MAPS for sale at DISTUR-
IELL'S Map Establishment, No. 20 Courtlandt street
Mitchll's Map of Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont
do Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island
do New York
do New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Delaware
do Virginia and Maryland
do North and South Carolina and Georgia;
do Florida and West Indies
do Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama.
do Kentucky and Tennessee
do Missouri and Arkansas
do Ohio, Indiana, Ililinois and Michigan
do United States Map, with Guide
Tanner's Map of Mexico
1o T:xa, compiled by S F Austin
Taylor s Map of the Canadas
Colton's Map of Illinois, exhibiting the sections
Farmer's Map ol Michigan and Ouisconsin
Burr's large and small vlap of the State of New York
do Map of the City of New York
Eddy's Map of thirty miles round New York
Finley's Map of the United States and every State'in.the
Also, Maps of the World. Europe, &c &c. d410
PARATION-Being used without preparing the
cloth previous to writing, for sale by
d8 461 Broadway, cor. Grand street.
Wistar's System of Anatomy. 2 vols.
Parson's Anato mical Preparations
Abercrombie on Diseases of the Brair.
Abercrombie on Diseases of the Stomach
Boisseau on Fevers
Cazenave on Cutaneous Diseases
Costar's Practice of Mledicine
Broussa;: h ronic Phlegmasiae, ot Inflammations,
2 volrt.ei,
Americanl I ournal of MeJical Science, 11 vols.
MIarshall's Life of Washington, 3 vola.
Together with alirge assortment ofotherMedicalBooks
and Standard Works, for sale by
s30 WM. DISTURNELL, 20 Courtlandlt st. up stars.

ceived, Sword's Pocket Almanac, Churchman's Cal
endar and Ecclesiastical Register, a list of the clergy
standing committees, conventional meetings, secretaries o
conventions, the societies in each diocese attached to the
Episcopal church, &c. &c. foi sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, IS Wall st.
d29 4m one door below the Mechanics' Bank.
F'' & C. WOOD, stationers, Printers, Littlograpners
IA and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st,
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below the Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationery, of
the best quality.
BLANK BOOKS.-A general assortment of Blank Ac
count Books constantly for sale, or manufactured of supe.
rior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the neatest
and most durable manner, at short notice
RULING AND BINDING executed with neatness and
WRITING PAPERS, from the differentmanufactories,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LI'i HOGRAPHY.-T. & C. W. having purchased D.
G. Johnson's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
pared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice,
A general assortment of Law, Custom-house, and Mer-
cantile Blanks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of the Uni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps of each State, Writing Desks
and Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, Pencil Cas.
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c
jL T. & C. W. are now prepared to execute orders
in Printing, Binding. Ruling or Lithography, with the ut-
most n"'itness and despatch d31l
INK, for marking, linen and cotton cloth without
The inconvenience of using the old style of Indelible Ink
is well known. This Ink requires no preparatory liquid,
anrl is. ,hereforet nsp.d without the least trouble. Itis war

and for sale by A. LEN 1',
(120 lm 577 Broadway.
M ERINO CJb'iAKS.-J. S. FOU.NTAI', 29 Maiden
M lane,, has on hand a few handsome Merino Cloaks;
also, Mermia Mrt aind heavy Satins for Jo.Qkak.. 329
. B LAN --.J- halea J-4- ov Bla',kets, this day
B received and for sale at No. 10 Maiden lane, by
#.!A arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
the latestpatterns, for sale by
s30 ALBRO, -HOYT & CO. 105 Bowery
r LANNELS.--Rogers' Patent and Real Welch Fh'n
nels, warranted genuine, a full assortment, for sale
n3 313 Broadway. opposite Masonic Hall.
C 92 William street, have a very extensive assortment
of materials for curtains and coverings for sofas, chairs,
&c. &c., which they offer on favorable terms.
and for sale, I carton very elegantembroidered Robes.
Also, Cambric Cuffs, Collars, and Bands.
d3lm A. LENT. 577 Broadway.
Ml ARSEILLES QUILTS.-I bale 12-4 super Mar-
seilleasQuilts, from 6 to $7 a piece, a good article
for family use, for sale at No. 10 Maiden lane, by
front Paris, a large assortment of Flowers of the fin-
est description, consisting of Headdresses, Garlands. Bou-
quets, &c. A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
d3 if opposite Niblo's Garden.
*'A. ceived, one case more of those beautiful Em l'oidered
Cashmire Dresses, which are now open for inspecton at
WAIT & DAVOCKS, 313 Broadway,
o27 3t opposite Masonic Hall.
f meant of rie plain and figured satins, in all colors for
coats, cloaks, and dresses. just received and this day o-
dlo 15 \laid-n late.
5-4 LINEN SHEETINUJs- A )ew pieces 5-4 Linen
51Sheetings on hand, from 3s :o ts per yard ; also some
fine 6.4, very cheap; with ;I assortment of Quilts,
Counterpanes and Blankets, cor-tantly on hand at the fur-
nishing store, 10 Mivdenlane, I1y
d29 J. S. FLEET.
L ADIES' CAt' ESTAB,IStlINENT-6577 Broadway,
L opposite Niblo's Gardeft.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps,richly trim'd
with Flowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps ;
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Cans
and Capes. ditf
.., t43'D MEtINO.-The subscribers have just re
1 ceived a further supply of this article, which they
will sell at a reduction from former prices. The Ladies are
respectfully invited to call and examine them at
n15 3tis 313 Broadway, opposite Masnnic Hall
\A MBROIDERED COLLARS.--Received bythe last
C packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the most
fashionable forms, together with a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortment of fashionable H3 ibhon at retail.
EW EMBROIDERIES--The subscribers :have re-
ceived and opened several cartons rich Embroidered
Capes, small size, and entirely new patterns ; new style
single and double Collars, with and without tabs. The
above, with a large ussortinent of desirable goods, are offer.
ed on reasonable terms at
j1l 2w CHILTON & BARNUM'S,I|5 Maiden lane.
tk., EW FANCY DRY GOODS -Received by late ar-
rivals from Havre, Challys of the most fashionable
styles; Ribbons of the richest descriptions for bonnets and
caps; figured Satins for dresses ar"' onnets; rich dark
French Prints of Halman's manufacture, with a general
assortment of Embroideries ard Lace Goods.
a254w A LENT, 577 Broadway,
W HITE CHALY.-Just received, one case ver
splendid white satin striped chaly, for evening and
bridal dresses ; also, one case superior French cashmire
long shawls, undoubtedly Lhe handsomest ever offered in
this country, which will be sold uncommonly low. The
ladies are invited to examine them at WAIT & DAVOCKS,
313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall. o22 3t
m HlE Subscribers have received the following new and
1 fashionable articles, to which they respectfully invite
the attention ot their customers:

D) L C U IT L E 9 ,
n5 6m 76 Chiambers street.
]j R. GIDNEY, DENTIST, (formerlyof No. 26 Park
L 6 Pcef'.) --After an absent rce of several years.,has the
pleasure of announcing to his former patrons and the
public his return, in fiuproved hPe:Ilth to this. hi -tR4i-
t "ate;_,a a purpasus -smrirftg his practice in this city,
which, as usual, will embrace every necessaryoperation
for the improvement and preservation of the Human Teeth.
Mr.G.has brought with him the bestof every article used in
the profession, and which,with the additional advantages ot
three or four years, extensive practice in the second metro-
polis of England, toget'ier with his former visit to Europe,
under the recommendation of the late Gov. Clinton and the
Right Rev. Bishop Hobart, for professional improvement,
in which he attended several courses of Lectures on Dental
Science by Profess.rs of the Royal College of London,
Paris, &c., lie trusts will again insure him a fair position of
public patronage. For the better accommodation of his
friends in the upper part ofthe city, he has taken the house
No. 45 Bleecker street, a little west of Broadway. Hours
from 9 till 1, and 2 till 6. s8 6m*
T ^HE FACULTY are respectfully informed, that the
L Vapour Bath Establishment at 288 Broadway is now
furnished with a convenient Sulphur Bath, and that Hot
Air Bdtha can also be administered at all times. These
auxiliaries have been added to the establishment at the
suggestion of several physicians, at whose orders several
Portable Baths are also kept in readiness. i4
R. J. R. CHIL't'ON, Operative :'hemist and Apo-
y thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment tbrmerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway.
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed with despatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science of
Chemistry may brin, forward, can be obtained, as soon as
poss ble, after they have been made known.
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles. &c. tested with
accuracy a: heretofore. i-6
street, near Broadway.-Ca;d Circulars, Bill
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Not ces, Hand Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, anl every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doprs from Broadway.
lE4 Bills in Chancery, Deeds an, other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
Orders may be left at his residence, 10.9 Cedar st. d27
A C xRD.-J. KAlMMERER, rrofessorand Teacherol
Music, offers his services to the Ladies and Gentle-
men fortle attendance at Private Dancing Parties. Hav-
ing made arrangements to, furnish as mani) first rate Mu-
sicians as will be required, he trusts, that by prompt atten-
tiem, and being always provided with the best and newest
mul ical publications f-r his Cotillion Band, to meritashare
of the public patronage.
Mr. ammcrer will also attend small Private Parties
with only two musicians, viz. pianoforte and violin.
N. B.-Piano fortes carefully tuned.
Orders left, to be deposited in his letter box, at Mr. Go-
done's Music Store, 412 Broadway, near Canal street, orat
59 Crosby street,in the rear, will be punctually attended to.
d(114 Im
I) ANCINGSCHOO L-Concert Hall. 406 Broadway.--
E. H. CO.VWAY respectfully inlorms the public,
that his next Class will commence on Monday, the 9th of
January for Gentlemen, and on Wednesday, the llth for
.Ladies, and Misses. Persons wishing to join either of
those Classes, will have the goodnessio leave theirnames,
on or before the above date. The Assemblies take place
on each Tuesday Evening during the season.
Mr. C. would inform those parents and guardians, who
wish their children to dance at the Exhibition, that it is
necessary to enter their names immediately, as Mr. Con-
way intends to compose entire new dances this season.
B respectfully acquaints his patrons-the Ladies and
the Gentlemen who applied to be admitted the last quarter,
and in consequence of title classes beir.g full couloi not be
received as pupils-that the second quarter will commence
on Monday next, 9th inst. for the ladies, masters and sen-
ior classes of gentlemen ; on Tuesday the 10th inst. for the
gentlemen's waltzing class, and on Wednesday lith, for the
misses class. Hours of attendance from 3 o'clock until 5
for ladies, from half past 5 until 7 for masters, and at half
past 7 for gentlemen's class, on very Monday and Friday.
At half past 7, on Tuesday and Saturday evening, for gen-
tlemen's waltzing class, and at 3 o'clock, P. M, on Wed-
nesday and Saturday, for the misses' class.
The Soiree Balls as usual, every Thursday evening.
j3 1w

[From the .Jflbany Jtrgus.j
Annual Report of t]Hq Comptroller.
This report was preserqpdo tlk Assembly on
the 4th instant. We givathlow an absir. ct of the
,most important items in the report, and a number
of extracts from it.
General Fund.
The capital of this fund has been used up for the
ordinary support of the' government, with the ex-
ception of a few remnants of land, which were not
included in the constitutional aaprpropriations of the
public lands to the School Fund. The General
Fund has re tlized from the s.le ofea lot at Oswego,
originally reserved for military'purposes, and from
salesof a few other lots, the sum of $160,450 96,
during the fiscal year. The salt duties, and the
principal part of the auction duties, now belong to
the General Fund.
Canal Funds.
These funds consist of the c:nals themselves,
t>nd the tolls derived from them. The auction and
salt duties, which heretofore belonged to the E,-ie
aind Chumplain Canal Fund, have, by an amend-
ment to the constitution, been transferred to the
General Fund. The lands which were originally
granted to this fund, have been sold, and the bonds
obtain, d therefor have been transferred to the Com-
mon School Fund, in exchange for o:her securities.
The Oswego Canal Fund will receive ten or twelve
thousand dollars during the current year, for sales
of lands in the Salt Springs Reservation, which
were appropriated to that fund.
Common School Fund.

Productive capital, 1,917,494 17
Revenue tbr fiscal year, 118,486 67
Literature FunLd.
Productive capital, 267,142 87
Revenue for fiscal year, 18,271 11
Ba,.k Fund.
Capital, 30lh Sept. 1836, 538,861 50
Revenue. tort" year, 22,021 27
-The expenditures of the government f.r the cur-
,cnt year, are estimated at 553,000 00
Estimated receipts, 366,500 00

Deficit, 186,5UO0 00
The revenue of the School Fund for
the current ye.,r, is estimated at 112,800 00
Literature Fund revenue, 15 928 44
B ik Funrd revenue, 27,920 24
The balance in the Treasury on the
1st October, 1835, is stated to have
been 97,943 77
Received into the Treasury during
the year ending 30th Sept. 1836 2,540,190 78






3 cases embroidered Thibet Cloak and Dress Patterns OUGHKEEPSIE COLLEGIATE SCHOOL-The
1 case dark eromimid Challys and Mousrline de ainesjEi 1OUGHKEEPSIE COLLEGIATE SCHOOL.-Th BL
1 case dark around Challys and Mou line do Lainesj site selected for this Institution is College Hill," th
2 do plain French Merinos whichis situated abouthalf a mile north-eastof the flourish. th
1 caese dark rnchgris ing and beautiful village of Prughkeepsie; its location is
I case do do Englibih unrivalled in beauty and salubrity, and cannot fail to attract nt
1 do colored Velvets the attention and excite the admiration of every lover of $K
2 cases long and square Cashmere Shawls rural scenery.
1 case embroidered Thibet do This school will beconducted on philosophical principles. F
I bale Rogers' Patent Flannel Reference will invariably be had to the nature of the juve- re
3 cases ParisEmbroideries. nile mind, and constant efforts will be employed to develop nu
BOYLE & HUMPHREYS., -hs powers in their natura! order, and to preserve them in M
N. B. Constantly on hand a good assortment of India their relative strength. I he domestic arrangements and
Camels' Hair Shawls and Scarfs. n5 modes of instruction will be adapted to youth of every age, $
B ALL GOODS AT 'AND BELOV7 COST.-JA1MB, and they will be instructed in such beaches as may be re-- w
W' PATON & CO., corner of Platt and William streets, qil I rrq aeal life. or to pre- th
inftbrm their friends that they will (as usual at this season pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainmnr.r -b
of the year) offer the remainder of their valuable stock of liberal education, according to the wishes of their parents
Fall Goods at very reduced p-ices, and respectfully soli. or guardians. J.
cit an early inspection of the same, comprising in part, Those who may be designed for commercial lite, will T
rich figured Silks, Satins and Reps ; materials for Evening generally be taught Orthography, Reading, Writing, En
Dresses; plain and fig'd Poplins; printed Challys ; Mouse glish Grammar, Geography, Rhetoric, Logic, Mathematics,
linede Lanes; Milinaire, Emb'd Himalaya Cashmeres History, (in particular the history of our own country,) 0
Cloaks and materials for the same ; Cashmere and Thybet Natural Philosophy. Political Economy, Civil Polity, the
Shawls; fancy Hdkfs and Scarfs; Gloves; Belts, anti; French and Spanish languages.
Hosery; rich French Embroideries, viz: Collars, Capes, Those who may be designed for a collegiate course, in I
Conazous, Cambric Hdkfa., Infant's and Ladies' Dresses addition to most of the above studies, will apply themselves
and Caps, printed Calicoes and Cambrics. Also, a vane- to the study of the Latin and Greek languages.
ty of housekeeping and furnishing articles. di0 The governtrent of the school will be supervisory and D
parenrmal-whilst the strictest order will be enjoined, such D
FOTIN SRINPED AND PLAID CHALLYS, &c.- discipline only will be employed as may most effectually
S J S FOUN rAIN, 29 M3aiden Lane, corner of Nassau ,.erd to call into action the i'oral sense of the sc olar
st, has received by the late arrivals from Havre, Paris Persuaded that the instruction*contained in the Scriptures
Challys very rich, small figured and satin striped, white, are eminently conducivet'tlhe formation of moralcharacter, B
buff and colored, just the artic'e wanted for evening dress- select portions of them will be daily read,their fundamental
es. Also, small figured Challys and Mousselain de Lain. truths inculcated, and such familiar lecturesoccasionally
small and large figures, plain ground, new and very h;ind- delivered as may best serve to illustrate th"ir moral and
some, which, kith the former very extensive assortment, religious design and tendency, withouthaving a direct bear er
will enable him to off,:r this (lay a full supply of lashiona- ing upon tie peculiarities of any christian denomination
ble and desirable articles for parties, &c. Also, a variety Sabbaih mornings and evenings will be devoted to the study
OfB- ts, French Calicoes, &c. just ope. ed. Jal3 of the Scriptures. Scholars will attend churches atsuch Y
" HEAP CALICOES--Small figured English Calicoes places as their parents or guardians may direct. No pupil t1
C at Is 6d per yard; super do 2s; French Prints, 4-4 will be allowed to absent himself or leave the premises 1
wide, 2s (do: 4.4 super, new patterns,3s 6d to 43 6d do; also, without permission. sl
a few pieces small figured black a-nd blue black Siiks.very Rewards and punishments will be of an intellectual and
cheap. Ss peryard ; also, a few pieces colored fig'd Silks, moral nature, addressed tothe understandingand the heart
with a large assortment of cut Linens, very cheap,fr sale Rewards for go..d deportment and diligence in study will Le
at 10 Maiden lane, by be, the confidence and sood will of instructors; approbation le
d28 JESSE S. FLEET. and love ot friends and relations; self government; rapid ,
S & -imnrovernem in learning ; advancement to a higher class
D AMASK TABLE CLOTH & NAPKINS-The sub- and an approving conscience.
scriber has now on hand the balance of 6 or 6 cases Punishment for negligence and irregularity of conduct L
Da mask Table Cloths aid Nankins, which, to close them, will be chiefly-disapprobation of instructors ; private and tr
will be sold very cheap. Families and others in want will public censure, studying during the hours of diversion ; re
do well to call and examine the above at No. 10 Maiden moval to a lower class ; confinement; and finally, if incor
lane, by rigible, dismission from the school., d
d28 JESSE S. FLEET. Strict attention will be paid to the health of the pupils, n.
S PLENDID INDIA WOOL SHAWLS.-JAMES PA. and they will be attended by a skilful and experiencedphy c
S TON & Co. (late T. C. hM,rton & Co.) No.92 Wm. st. sician, when necessary.
have remaining few very splendid Long ard Square real To prevent confusion and loss, every article of clothing
India Wool Shawls, of the celebrated Edinburgh make, should be distinctly marked with the full name. e
which they are now offering at a small advance. Buying or selling, or bartering-also the use of tobacco,
With a very large assortment of rich goods for Ladies' will be strictly prohibited.
dresses.cloaks, &c. n12 There will be two terms in the year, 23 weeks each. The
ODOAKA IALS.-Thesub- 1st term will commence on the first Wednesday in Novem-
MBKROIDEKED CLOAK 'MATEIIALS.-The sub- b'r. The 2nd term the first Wednesday in May.
ClA scribers have for sale the best assortment of Em- Able and eerptienced Instructors will be provided in the
broidered Himlay Cachmeres for cloaks and dresses to be Abseveral departments, who, together with the Principal and
found in t"e city. They have made a reduction in the his everfadepartmeily, will constaly and familiarly associate withthe
price of that first received. The last opened are newer and familiar associate withthe
patterns and much finer goods than have ever been in youth committed to theircare.
ported JAMES PATON & CO., Annual expense per scholar, will be $230, payable quar A
ported JAMES PA CO., terly in advance. This sum will include all charges for in-
n2 late I. C. MORTON CO, 9 William st. struction, board, books, stationary, bed and bedding, wash-
Ti EW PARIS GOODS.- rhe subscribers have receiv- ing, mending, room, fuel, lights, &c.
.Ji ed a large and excellent stock of Lisle, Maline and Clothing for scholars will, by order of parents or guar I
Mechlin wide and narrow Laces and Edgings, which they dians, he procnured on reasonable terms by the principal. N
will be happy to have an opportunity of showing to their CHARLES BARTLETT, Principal. E
friends. Also, two cases of Satin Embroidered Capes and P TALLM ADGE.
Tippets, trimmed with various furs. Also, a few Paris GEORGE P. OAKLEY,
made sample Cloaks. JOHN DELAFIELL'.
These, with a most extensive stock of every kind of PETER HAYS,
Goods forth season, they aresellingon the most reason. WALTER CUNNINGHAM, Irustees.
dl12 256 Broadway. GIDEON P. HEWITT,
ESSE S. FLEET, No. 10 Maiden Lane, has now on J. VAN BENTHUYSEN, J 20ttf
hand his usual supply of Linens and other House-Keeping
Dry Goods ; portion of which have been received to order, siJIANO FOitTES.-TORP & LOVE offer lor sate a
anmd can be depended upon for service and durability. The choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
following comprise a part: touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by any made
LINEN GOODS in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me-
4-4 and7 -4 Irish and Flemish Linens, undressed dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; aid
4-4 heavy, for family use also the first pre i`iunm, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
A 1, ,- .......a not .... fair of the American Institute, for the best specimen o

2,648,134 55
.id out of the Treasury for fiscal V
year 2,578,818 66

lance in Treasury, 30th Sept. '36, 59,315 89
The preceding statement shows a'balance in the
casury on the 30th September,1336, of $59,315 89.
his balance, however, '-ifroduced by an ex-
ss of the revenues and resources of the Gener i1
und, beyond the payments made fiom the treasu-
on account of that fund, but is produced by pay-
ents into the treasury on account of the Common
;hool, Literature and Bank Funrds, which moneys
yve bet-n usid indiscriminately with those of tOe
general Fund, to meet drafts upon the treasury,
fbor which there is now a debt against the treasury,
shown in the foregoing statement, amounting to
e sum of $338.309 69. Of the above amount,
109,053 41 was borrowed of the Bank Fund, and
is debt has been adjusted by issuing to the Treas-
rcr, in trust for that fund, a certificate of stock for
r the amount, bearing interest at the rate of 4 1-2
:r cent. per annum, from the 12th day of Februa-
y, 1836, the time when the principal part of the
ank Fund money was used to pay a debt which
ie treasury owed to the School Fund.
After settling with the Bank Fund, in the man-
er before stated, the treasury is still indebted
229,256 28 to the Literature and Common School
unds, a considerable part of which sum will be
Iquired on the fir.t of February, to meet the an-
ual appropriations to the academies and the corn-
on schools. If the balance in the treasury,

leaves a deficit for the ye-'r of
Add to this the deficit, as shown in
the last annual report, p. 11, and
which has since been paid from the

And the total of the two sums exhibits
the deficit on the 30th September,
1836, $
From this deduct loan from Bank

And it leaves a balance unprovided
for of $

180,403 85

98,589 95

278,993 80

109,052 41

169,940 39

The aggregate expenditures of the treasury have
increased $105,425 49, from last year. This in-
crease is on thee following items of the preceding
list, viz:

S:i laries of Judg-


1836. Increase.

$57,918 30 $61,634 77 $3,715 97

Deficiencies in
hl;teral canals, 44,465 39 94,507 65 50,042 26
of c:rrors, &c. 93,104 30 117,064 13 23,959 83
Deaf and duimb,
and other be-
nevolent ob-
jects, 22,131 17 32,291 65 10,160 48-
Printing for the
State, 25,358 19 35,574 22 10,216 03
Interest on the
General Fund
debt, 38,292 58 41,911 58 3,619 00
To county trea-
snurers, and
refunded on
_non-resoident ------ ... _
taxes, &c, 52,579 97 80,403 36 27,823 30
The expenditure on account of Indian affairs, in
punishing criminals,surveyirg railroads, and for the
new State Hall, have been considerably less than
the preceding year.
It is estimated that the General Fund will receive
$350,000 from auction and salt duties for the cur-
rent year. The revenue from salt duties, however,
m:ly be Zffected by the proposed reduction of duty
on ftreigh salt, by the general government, and the
consequent reduction of duty on Onondaga salt, by
the legislature of this sttte. The constitutional
amendment which authorises the transfer of the salt
duties to the General Fund, places the reduction o!'
he duty on salt Mn the power of the legislature.-
Whatever the treasury may lose by such reduction
Ais the action of Congr'-ss may render necessary,the
pe, ple will gain by the removal of a tax upon an ar-
ticle of universal consumption.
The debt of this state is as follows, viz:
The General Fund debt, including. $109,053 41
borrowed of the Baink Fund, and for which stock
has been issued hearing interest from 12!h Febru-
,iry, 1836, amounts to the sum of $978,032 43
Lateral canal debts, 2,844,304 00

Total debt unprovided for, $3,822,336 43
The outstanding stock, issued on account of the
Erie and Champlain canals, amounting to $3,582,-
502 73, is not included in the above debt, for the
reason that funds have been set apart for the reim-
bursement of the whole amount of redeemed stock.
Theforegoing statement of thedebts of the late-
ral canals does not embrace all the money which
has been borrowed for the construction of the
Chenango canal, and for which stock will be issued
during the current year. This stock will increase
the debt $470,000 00
Add to this the amount of stock au-
thorised to be created by the last
Legislature for new canals, 3,000,000 00
And also the lateral canal debts, as
before given, 3,822,336 43

And it makes the authorised debt of
the State, present and prospective, $7,292,336
The State has also loaned its credit
to the Delaware and Hudson Canal
Company for 800,000
To the Nevisink Navigation Company, 10,000
And authority has been given to loan
it to the New York and Erie rail-


559,315 89, be deducted from the above sum, there road for 3,000,000 00 ag
Nill remain $169,940 39 to be provided for by ano- in
her loan from the Bank Fund, when the contri- Total, $11,102,336 43 g
>uliona am-pais-rii, .-~,ury by the banks in In the annual reports from this office for tihe three 01
january, 1837, and froc othrf- sources. last years, a condehsei history of the finatitial opb- ce
rhe total amount re'-eived into the treasury for the rations of the state, from the first organization of fi
ye.tr ending 30th Sept., 1836 is $2,540,100 78 the Government to the period of making those re- e:
)f this sum there was ports, has been given. For a full view of the finan- w
received on account cial policy which hIs prevailed in this state from r
of the several canals, $1,852,136 72 its earliest history, the legislature is respectfully re- p
)o Common School t'erred to those reports. sl
Fund, 278,499 45 For nearly half a century preceding 1825, there as
D; L ter-ture Fund, 18,62045 is not to be found a single precedent for contric ing it
Do Bank Fund, 150 607 25 a permanent state del.)t, on the credit of the people, si
2,299,863 87 without making provision at the s ime time, for w
the regular payment of interest, and the ultimate re- p
3.alance received on account ofGene- demption of the principal. In 1817, when it was
ral Fund, $240,326 91 determined to connect the western and northern o
Although the sums received for canal tolls atue iak(s with the Atlantic ocean, the first step in the tr
entered in the books of thie treasurer, and make up plan of operations, was to establish a system of fi- ru
. large portion of receipts and payments for tIe nance, which should produce a sum sufficient to a
year, these moneys a: e not in any case drawn into pay the interest and principal of the mon, y borrow- wt
,he treasury bank at Albany, but are deposited to ed; and down to a period as late as 1824, a proviso n
he credit of the Treasure-, in the several banks de- ,,as added to the law authorizing a loan to complete h
signaled as depositories of tolls along the lines ol the canals, that the Commissinners of the Canal n
.he canals, and every 30 dtys the sums thus deposi- Fund should borrow only such amount as they could Ii
ted are transferred, by a warrant of the Comptrol- pay interest upon, including payments on previous st
er, to the Commissioners of the Canal Fund, and loans, from revenues of the fund in their hands. c,
by them receipted to the Treasurer. All payments The state is now realizing the beneficial effects tt
nto the treasury on accountof the Common School, of the excellent system of finance adopted when o:
Literature and Bank Funds, are deposited in the the canal policy was commenced. The whole of e:
treasuryy bank at Albany, on which bank the trea- the Erie and Champlain canal debt is provided for, tl
sury dr fts are generally made. The warrants although one half of that debt was not made pay- t(
drawn on thetreasury ior hesupport of thegovern- able until 1845. Those who established this fund d
nent, including those drawn to make up deficien- anticipated an annual revenue fiomn tolls, of one a
ties in the revenues of the L:-teral canals, amount to million of dollars, within a few years after the com- tl
the sum of $539,19S 23. Ti'iis amount has been pletion of the canals; yet so cautious were they of co
:xpendcd for the followin-o; objects, viz: the public credit, that auxiliary funds were set d
Salaries of the Chancp!lor and Judges of the Su apart, which, without any aid from canal tolls, have al
preme and Circuit Courts, state officers, and all produced an amount exceeding by more than hilf rM
office expense s, (as detailed in statement E,) a million of dollars, the whole sum paid for interest v
$61,634 77 on all the money borrowed. If there had been any w
Pay of the Legislature and Court of Er- failure in the anticipate d productiveness of the m,
rors, including contingent expenses, 117,064 13 works constructed, the result shows that ample st
Dcficienc es in lateral canals, 94,507 65 provision was made for the regular payment of in- co
Annuities, and other Indian expenses, 17,920 85 terest, and the consequent preservation of the pub- a
Payments to schoolsfor deaf and dumb, lic faith. If auxiliary revenues had not been set n
and other benevolent objects, 32,291 65 apart to pay the interest annually, on the money El
Printing for the State, 35,574 22 borrowed, and if loans had been made from time to tl
Military expenses, 14,881 26 time to obtain the means of paying interest on pre- s
Expenses in punishing? criminals, 1,468 49 vious loans, instead of the present prosperous con-
Expenses for geological survey, 3,500 00 ditlon of the fund, there would have been a debt L
Advanced for new Sttte Hall, and for against it, unprovided for, of between nine and ten a
repairs of capitol,&s. t122,143 01 millions of dollars. This is shown by a calculation to
Interest on General Find debt, 41,911 58 in the last annual report, assembly document No. o
Paid to county treasurers, and refunded 5 pige64. t
to purchasers, on aeoant on non-resi- Commencing with the year 1825, there has been s
dent taxes, &c., 80,403 36 a radical change in the financial policy of tihe State, p
Paid to State library, 2,389 57 and a wide departure from the long established and a
Sundry expenditures, as detailed in provident principle, th:ita government should never p
statement E, 348 12 contract a debt oi the credit of the people, without fri

Total amount of warrants drawn per tal payment of the 1n'e :r, Amne
report, $539,038 66 reimbursement of the principal.,
rpot, ..... :. .,t:. -xr:..: .... ,.vp. have. been passed author- s

ickiz.itd at par: oii the 25th of tih sam<: month at 1 contracted tor opening those communications, it
x cent. premium, and on the 21st of August of the would be a violation of the faith of t!Ee State; it
ne year, at 8 percent. premium. In th the theear- would be an infraction of the constitution to charge
part of 1821, five per cent. stock having sixteen upon this fund other d,.bts that would take prece-
ars to run, br ught a premium of 6 1-2 per cent.; dence as to the period of payment. of 1h-o.se to which
October of the same year, similar stock was so'd the first pledge was given. It was not, in-the opi-
3 55-100. In May, 1822, the Commissioners nion of the Commissioners of the Canal Fund, un-
ain issued a six per cen'. stock, having 15 y-ears cons'itutiorial to charge the debt for making the
un, at a premium of 1 1-4 per cent. In Septem- Cayuga and Seneca canal on the Canal Fund, bus
r of the same year, 6 per cent. stock of 1845, hav- it would be an unconstitutional act to appropriate
; 23 years to run, brought a premium of 7 1-4 per any part of the Fund to pay the debt for making
it. In January, 1823,five per cent. stock, having this canal, until the entire debts for makir.g the Erie
years to run, was sold at 1 per cent. discount: and Champlain canals shall have ben paid. 'This
April the like stock brought 1 and 2 per cent. being our view of the nature of the pledge in rela-
stmium; and in June of the same year, half a mil- tion to the debt that may be created for-the Gayuga
n of this stock sold at a discount of 6 1-2 per cent. and Seneca canal, we shall feel constrained to make
January, 1824, 5 per cent. stock of 1845, was is- the stock which may be issued for this purpose, re-
ed at a di- count of half of one per cent., and in imbursable at a time beyond the latest period stipu-
ay of the same year, half a million of dollars of latfd for the reimbursement of the st9ck for the Erie
stock stld at a premium of 8-100 per cent., and and Champlain canals." And the Commissioners
July at 10 62-100. In June, 1826, five per cent. state in the report that a similar course will e puer-
ck of 1846 was issued at a premium of 6 per cent. sued in relation to the stock to be issued oih account
March, 1828, 5 per cent. stock of 1845 was issu- of the Oswego canal.
at par. In 1830, 5 per cent. stock having 20 In conformity with the suggestions made in the
irs to run, brought a premium lf 11 per cent.- report, the whole of the stock issued for the" Oswe-
June, 1831, 5 per cent. stock of 1850 brought a go canal was made payable 1st, July, 1846,and a
mmium of 15 10-100 per cent., and another lot part of the Cayuga and Seneca stock was made
ought a premium oft 17 51-100 per cent. In 1834, payable at the same time, and the residue in i1849.
mer cent. stock of 1845 brought a premium of 6 1-2 All the stock issued on account of the Erie and
recent. In 1836, a similar stock brought a premi- Champlain canalswas made payable on and pre- -
I of 3 per cent. In April, 1856, a premium of I vious to the 1st of July, 1845.
.100 per cent; in June 1 per cent; in July 1 1-2 The holders of the Oswego, and Cayuga and
r cent; and in August, 1836, this s.'ock would Seneca canal stocks, cannot call upon the state for
t bring p .r. the payment of any of it until 1846; but it is wor-
The principle established by the legislature of thy of consideration whether means which have
25, of authorising money to be borrowedi for the been pledged for the ultimate payment of this debt
tension of the system of internal improvement, should be diverted to other objects, and absolutely
thout providing funds for the payment of tlae debt spent in paying other debts or the interests O-n new
dtn- .,aa h s... n, t-t &5 tn rt" s t.o l~,ng !ho.ut- any oe or-t cttaion that the
luence to all the operations of the goverme 'pege 'eans, or any '3tlumm ., -Au. +
:co:dingly, in the following year, 1826, the SttL'te turned in order to redeem the original debt.
X of half a mill on the dollar of valuation of real The following sums are chargeable upon the
d personal estate, was abandoned, and it was de- Canal Fund, by the several laws aferred to below,
*mined to spend the capital of the General Fund, viz:
en amounting to about two millions of dollars, for I 625, Ch. 271, Cayuga & Seneca canal, $237,000
e ordinary support of government. At a time 182\, do.272, Oswego canal, 421,304
hen the people of this state were prosperous bet 1833, do, 32, Chenango canal, 1,000,000
ond all former example, and when the means for
e support of the government, beyond the revenue Amount actually borrowed, $1,658,304
the General Fund could have been annually paid The following sums are authorized
r them without being felt, a policy was adopted, to be charged upon the Canal Fund
which hs had the effect of spending, in about ten for money hereafter to be borrowed,
ears, the patrimony which had been preserved viz:
ter establishing the Common School and Litera- 1836, Ch. 257, Genesee Valley canal, $2,000,000
re Funds, by a course of wise and provident le- 1836, do. 157, D1lack River canal, 800,400
station, for forty years. During this long time,
e people of this state passed through many sea- $4,458,304
ns of toil, privation and taxation; and yet The following loantare not made a
nidst all the calamities of war, the legislature charge upon the Canal Fund, viz;
uld not be tempted to spend the capital of the 1829, Ch. 135, Chemung Canal, 300,000
general Fund for the ordinary support of the gov- 1832, do. 164, do do. 16,000
nment (a measure for which the severe burthens 1829, do. 120, Crooked Like canal, 120,000
e people at that time would have furnished an 1835, do. 132, Chenango canal, 860,Q00
)ology) : but faithful to what they believed to be 1836, do. 464, do do, 260.000
sential to the permanent welfare of the people,
ey increased the taxes, rather than sanction an $6,014,304
xpedient at variance with the Ionz cherished and If to this be added the estimated
ell established financial policy of the state. costof enlarging the Erie canal, 12,000,000
It is of vital importance to the character of
.e State, and to the welfare of the present and of It makes a total of $18,014.304
lture generations, that the moneyed operations Although a million and a half of this sum is riot
' the treasury should be maintained in a sound specifically charged upop the Canal Fund, the
id healthful condition. And it is not perceived whole burthen must eventually fall upon that
ow this can be done, unless in all cases oi" making, fund, unless a direct tax is levied to discharge
ans on the credit of the state, the necessary means some portion of it; for the resources of the Gene-
re provided by taxation, to pay at least the accru- ral Fund, with the increasing demands upon the
g interest on the debt created. treasury, although aided by the auction and salt
If an individual, coming to the possession of an duties, will fall considerably short of the annual
itate worth ten thousand dollars, and instead of demands upon the treasury. And tidhi state of
Training from it by good husbandry the means of things will constantly increase the Geneiral Fund
meeting his ordinary disbursements, should make debt, which now amounts to nearly a million of
loan from a bank, and at the end of every three dollars. ''. '
months, resort to the bank for an additional loan to In relation to the pledge of the Canal Fund' for
ay his current expenses, and also for paying the the payment of certain debts of the lateral canals,
iterest on the previous debt, every discreet man it is not desirable to do any act which will furnish
Yould conclude that embarrassment must follow just ground for calling in question the go6d fifth
ich a course of measures: and is there any thing of the State. This state of things may bea a oi4d-
i the laws of political economy that will admit of ed by settling the account between the Canal Fnnd,
he supposition that a government, acting as the and General Fund, on the plan proposed the
gent or representative of all the individuals of the annual report from this office in 1834, and autho-
late, can pursue successfully a course in the man- rising money to be borrowed for replenishing tiha
cement of itheir-business, which would prove ru- traasurv,-oR toke--b-e issued payable at such
ious to any one of them ? It may be said in re- times as the Canal Fund will furnish the means,
ard to the government, that it is only the credit after discharging all its previous obligations; and
t' the people which is used, leaving in their pock- the debt due to the General Fund may be pledged
ta the moaey which otherwise might be drawn for the reimbursement of the stock thus issued.-
rom them. But if the money borrowed is to be As no part of the stock for the Black River or Ge-
xpended for the support of government, or upon nesee Valley canals has been issued, provision
Works which will scarcely keep themselves in re- might be made for charging this stock upon the
tair, contributing nothing towards the interest or Canal Fund, after the General Fund debt iaell
principal of the money borrowed for th, ir con- have been paid.
truction, then there is an accumulation relatively The revenues which have been yielded up by
s rapid and injurious, as that which falls upon the the General Fund to the C.nal Fund, from 1817 to
dividual who borrows from the bank, in the case 1836, exceed $5,600,000, and in the opinion of the
supposed. The payment must come at last, and Comptroller, there is no way of settling this mat-
'ith its accumulated force, may fall upon the peo- ter so justly in relation to all interests and all
le when they are least able to bear the burthen, questions connected wuth the subject, as to pass a
If it is not just to liken the business transactions* law authorising the above su. to be charged to
fan individual to those of the state, and to draw the Canal Fund for the benefit of the Gernecral
orn the comnlparison an argument, that the same Fund, in 'he manner before stated.
rules which are necessary to p reserve the .moneyed The money which is directed to be paid into the
fairs of an individual from derangementand even- treasury from the Canal Fund ($400,000 per an-
ual embarrassment, are alike applicable to the fi- num,) may be applied, probably, to the redemp-
ancial affairs of a state, there may be found, per- tion of stock charged upon the Canal Fund, and
aps, a more apt comparison in the case of loans the stock to be issued on account of the General
lade by counties. The statute book is filled with Fund will only take the place, so far as the dindebt-
tws authorizing county treasurers, or boards of edness of the state is concerned, of the stock thus
supervisors, to borrow money for the erection of redeemed.
hurt-houses, jails, poor-houses, &c., and to pledge The sums drawn froin the treasury to make up
he taxable property of the county for the payment deficiencies in the revenues of the lateral canals,
f'the amount borrowed. In all such cases, it is for the year ending 30th September, 1836, have
xpresslv provided in the law authorizing the loan, been as follows, viz.

imit a tax shall be annually levied upon the county Oswego canal, (per chap. 288, 1830) 43,942 97
' pay the interest, and after a certain period, in ad- Cayuga and Seneca canal, (do.) J9,662 70
ition to the interest, there shall be collected annu- Chemung canal, (perchap. 316, 1833)- 21,107 70
lly a certain amount until the whole principal of Crooked Lake do., (per chap. 227, 1834) 9,794 28
ie debt is extinguished. If the supervisors of a
ounty should ripply for a loan of ten thousand 6 $94,507 65
dollars from the School Fund, and also to borrow The deficiencies in the revenues of the lateral
annually from the capital of the same fund an a- canals for the current year, including interest on
mount sufficient to pay the interest, making no pro- the Chenango canal debt, it is estimated, will re-
ision for the payment of' principal, the application quire an advance from the treasury of $465,000.
rould be rejected by unanimous consent ; and yet The total amount paid from the treasury tbr the
iihlions have been borrowed on the credit of the last seven years, to make up deficiencies in the re-
tate, upon principles which would be rejected by venues of lateral canals, is as follows, viz.
ommon consent. it applied to a county loan. Would Oswego canal, 7 years, 128,551 11
county loan, on the terms stated, be more detri- Cayuga and Seneca canal, 7 years, 67,651 66
mental to the interests of the people of the county, Chemung canal, 4 years, 144,783 79
han a state loan, on the same terms, must be to Crooked Lake canal, 4 years, 47,632 78
he fin.incial interests of the people of the whole
tate ? Total, $388,619 34
If the rule which has been adhered to by the The Erie and Champlain'Canal Fund has yield-
Legislature, in regard to every loan which has been ed a revenue for the last year, over and above all
authorised for any of the counties, had been applied expenses, of $1,341,934 96.
o the loans made by the State for the construction The aggregate amount of tolls collected upon all
Df the Chenango canal, there would have been a the canals for the fiscal year is $1,607,771 72
ax levied upon the State for the current year, of a Total sum expended upon all the ca-
um not less than one lunred thousand dollars, to nals for the year, 519,900 42
pay the interest on the debt of that canal. In the Total interest paid on all,
absence of any such provision, the interest must be the debts of the.seve-
paid by borrowing Irom some of the State funds, or ral canals, 263,107 05
rom some other source. 783,007 47
At the last session of the Legislature an act was
F'una, df r-ler' ,za .. Commissioners of the Canal Excess of tolls over all expenses, $824,764 25
should be provided for, to loan to the Genera, .t.la l n Iere n

4 Wi

^- "9


%*r -."

11, -..

-I I L II II ~ d~I~

IIILI I __ I ~IY Y I III I LIPs -- I --

I-I L__ -- Is I



'5 5 4

iUon in 1838, and to loan it out to the citiZlies bf the
respective counties, secured by a mortgage on unin-
cumbered real estate, worth double the amount of
the sum loaned, exclusive of buildings. And in as-
certaining the worth of the land to be mortgaged,
the Commission.ers of Loans might be restricted to
the value set upon it by the assessors in the assess-
ment rolls of the town, deducting ths fair value of
the buildings, if any, from the valuation thus ob-
t lined.
These loans might be made by the same commis-
sioners, who now have charge of the loans of 1792
and 1808, requiring them to give new and separate
bonds, and to keep the same distinction in all re-
spects, between the United States deposit fund and
the other moneys under their charge, which is now
r preserved between the loans of 1792 and 1808.
The act of 1792 for loaning moneys to the seve-
ral counties, authorized the county judges and su-
pervisors to appoint the loan officers, and required
all deficiencies in the payment of any of the loans
to be made up by a tax on the county. The act
of 1808 gave the appointment of commissioners to
the Governor and council, leaving all losses to fall
on the State Treasury, instead of being assessed
upon the county. In 1832, an act was passed,
(chap. 118,) requiring the "loan officers" in the
several counties, under the loans of 1786 and 1792,
to transfer their books and minutes to the "com-
missioners of loans," whowere thereafter declared to
be ex officio "loan officers," and to possess all their
powers, and are required to perform all their duties.
These commissioners are now appointed by the
Governor and Senate, and the supervisors have no
authority over them, except that they are required
annually to inspect their accounts and report there-
on to the Comptroller. If the county authorities
are not permitted to have any voice in accepting the
loan in behalf of the county, or in the appointment
of the officers who are to have charge of it, the risk
in regard to losses ought to fall upon the state Trea-
sury, and not upon the county. Losses of princi-
pal should be made up from the current interest.
The law of 1808, entitled An act authorizing a
loan of moneys to the citizens of this state," is gen-
erally applicable to the loans which may be author-
ized, and its adoption, with the addition of authori-
ty to appoint commissioners in several of the coun-
ties, organized since 1808, and suitable provisions
for calling in on reasonable notice, such sums [as
may be required by the general government will, it
is believed, establi&r a sarft ai-nrtT0taioy Ry -re
for the investment of the moneys which may be re-
ceived from the United States government.
The amount to be loaned to each individual was
limited to $750 by the act of 1792, and to $500 by
the'act of 1808; and might he made for as small a
sum as $75 by the former, and $50 by the I hitter act.
Some such limitations will be necessary to secure
a fair distribution of the money tWobe loaned'; and
strict regulations should be adopted to prevent fa-
voritism on the part of the commissioners in regard
to applicants!; or combinations to enable persons
by indirection to obtain more than the prescribed
The loans of 1786, 1792 and 1808,{haye been safe
and profitable investments, and the interest has been
punctually paid. The losses on these loans have
been less, probably, than on the same amount of
capital invested for the same length of time in any
other mode.
The deposit which is to be made by the United
States government in the treasury of this State,
will, it is understood, be made in drafts upon cer-
tain banks in this State, which now have the mo-
ney in deposit. It is not improbable that some of
these banks may desire to retain the money on
terms similar to those which are made respecting
the Canal Fund loans, Investments made by the
county commissioners will yield from one to one
and a half per cent. more than those made with the
banks, and as these institutions already have near-
ly four millions of the money belonging to the State,
it is believed that the large amount now to be in-
vested ought to be generally diffused throughout
the State, and brought within the reach of a class
of persons who can furnish security the most sat-
isfactory for permanent investments, but which
would not enable them to get bank accommoda-
It will not be desirable to draw the deposit mo-
ney from the banks which now hold it, until ar-
rangements for loaning it are matured,providedthose
banks are willing to pay a fair interest for the use
of it. In this way, it is believed that arrangements
can be made to have the money paid to the indivi.
duals making the loans, on the draft of the commis.
sioners, in such manner as to ensure the payment ol
interest from the bank, until interest commences or
the mortgage.
It is obvious that in loaning the Deposite Func
in this manner it will not be practicable to mak<
collections with such promptness as to enable th4
treasury to meet calls which may be made by thi
General Government. Provision should there-
fore be made in the law, for meeting any such calls
without delay, by special loans on state stock, or
otherwise, to be repaid as soon as collections are
made on the investment of the fund. Such amea
msure will enable the treasury to redeem tlhe pledge
which the act of congress requires to be given, anc
will afford time to make collections from those whe
have borrowed the money, without inconvenience
to them.
[The report estimates the contributions to th(
Bank Fund in January, 1835, at $123,619 70, whicl
will make the total capital paid into the Treasury
$662,481 20. It is recommended in the report
that 5 per cent interest be paid by the state for th(
amount borrowed from the Bank Fund to supper
the government, this being the rate of interest
which the banks are now paying for the principal

part of the Canal Fund. At five per cent. the pre
sent capital of the Bank Fund would yield an an-
nual revenue of $33,000, which, after paying the
salaries of the Bank Commissioners, would afford
a dividend of 4 per cent per annum to the contribu-
ting banks, on the capital paid into the Treasury
The first dividend on the Bank Fund was made as
ofthe first of January, 1836, amounting to $10,17'
37, or 2 1-2 per cent on the capital of the fund.]
State Prisons
The State Prisons have been supported for the
year, from the earnings of the convicts; and be
sides paying all the charges for the general support
of the prisons, the transportation of convicts has
been paid for, which in former years was paid ou
of the .treasury. The payments at the Moun
Pleasant Prison, for the transportation of convicts
amount for the year to 2,559 07; and the pay-
ments at the Auburn Prison, to 5,145 42, making
a total for both prisons, of $7,704 49. This sun
is an additional charge upon the earnings of the
prisoners, and falls most heavily upon the Auburr
The earnings of the Auburn prison for the yea
ending 30th September, including a balance on
hand from previous earnings of $4,150 44, amount
to the sum of $54,458 70
Expended for support of prison, 51,389 81

Balance, $3,068 84
The prison at Mount Pleasant has furnished
stone to the amount of $15,207 80 for the new Stat
Hall, besides supporting itself from the earnings c
the convicts. The amount received during the yea
for the labor of the convicts, is $63,017 5
Add surplus of previous earnings, 27,699 5
Expenditures for general support, 62,889 8

Surplus on hand Sept. 30, 1836, $27,827 22
If to this be added the value of the
stone for the State Hall, furnished by
the prison in the last two years, 25,223 8

It shows a total surplus of $53,051 0

-uu --u-iTUn/q W JIrUF Iarer$jaeL w Est a- -i f.-
,,w r- q r e ..' W-atofclerksf the boards of su-
pervisors in the several counties, to return annually
to the Cnmntrnller's office thP valhtinn af ..Ial

This tax will average a little more than one dti-
lar to each inhabitant of the State. The a'eisAge
rate of assessment is a fraction less than fiv ihlills
upon each dollar of the assessed valuation of real
and personal estate.
The whole number of acres of land,
as given in Burr's Atlas is 29,220,936
The number of acres assessed (ex-
cept in a few counties, where the
number is given from the Atlas)

is 27,650,368

Difference, 1,570,568 acres
The number of acres assessed in the state, is equal
to 43,203 7-10 square miles; the number of acres
given in Burr's Atlas shows 45,657 7-10 square
miles, which is the estimate of the late Surveyor
General, Simeon De Witt; and this estimate, as
stated in the Atlas published under his authority,
"( includes the whole surface, except the large lakes."
There is a difference between the quantity of land
assessed, and the whole area of the state, as given
by the Surveyor General, of 2,454 square miles.-
This difference is occasioned by the waters (other
than the large lakes,) which are excluded from the
assessments; also, the lands belonging to the state,
and rot assessed, say half a million of acres; the
lands occupied by the canals and other public works;
and also, the lands connected with churches, colle-
ges, academies, school houses and poor houses, all
of which are free from assessment.
The valuation in the whole state, in 1835, were
as follows, viz:
Real estate, $403,517,585
Personal do. 125,058,794
Non-resident debts, 3,842,028
In 1836, the valuations are as follows, viz:
Real estate, $539,756,874
Personal do. 127,639,486
Non-resident debts, 4,976,127
Showing an increase in the valuation of
Real estate, $136,239,289
Personal do. 2,580,692
Non-resident debts, 1,134,099

Total increase, $139,954,080
[The pri'tcipal part of the increased valuation of
135 millions, is in 15 counties, a list of which is
given in u1 table annexed to the report, with a corn-
pvrian 6f t t cw.luitiona for 1835 nand 86. Over
ninety, millions of the total Increase is in the city
of New York.
Appended to the report is a list of all the incor-
porated companies in the state liable to taxation,
giving the real estate held by each, the amount of
taxable stock, and the tax levied upon each incorpo-
ration for the year 1836.J

Office, 74 Cedar Street, two doors from Broadway.

ESPRIELLA'S LETTERs-translated from the
Spanish. N. York: Geo. Dearborn.--This is the
title of a series of letters, purporting to be written
by a Spaniard in 1802--descriptive of England and
Englishmen-the country, its manners, peculiari-
ties, &c. Though published anonymously, and
passing for a time perhaps, as genuine translations
from a Spanish original, they were soon known to
be the production of Southey, a name now of ac-
knowledged and uncontroverted eminence, though
not heretofore unvisited with bitter censures and
revilings. As a writer of the English language, he
has no superior.
The book had a great run, and although now,
in this age of steam and railroads-antiquated-as a
mere book of travels, it has facts, learning and phi-
losophy in its pages that cannot lose their value.
As bearing upon a subject which in New Eng-
land--cool, calculating, far-seeing New England--
seems at this moment, singularly enough, to be at-
tracting attention after having been long exploded
elsewhere, we had marked, but are obliged for
want of room to omit, EsprieUa's account of Animal
Magnetism. It is contained in letter LI.-which,
and the subsequent one, we commend to the peru-
sal of believers in this theory.
Rev. DAVID NELSON, of GQuincy, Illinois. 1 vol.
N. Y.: John S. Taylor.-This volume proceeds on
the assumption, well justified, we apprehend, that
unbelief proceeds frequently from want of investi-
gation, and from inability, on that account, to an-
swer cavils and objections, which seem well found
ed, only because those to whom they are addressed
have not sought the knowledge which would dis-
prove them. It aims, therefore, to excite an interest
in such investigations, and either to furnish an-
swers, or to indicate where they may be found, to
plausible sophistries against the truth of Revela-
TON EvAN, A. M., Minister of John street Chapel,
with an Introductory Preface, by OCTAVIUS WINS-
LOW, Pastor of the 2d Baptist Church, Brooklyn.
I vol. N. Y.: J. S. Taylor.-The title explains
the design of this little volume, republished from
the English edition-which is, that while in all
things else the cause, and ministry, of religion are
prospering, there should be more effort to acquire
a "a spirit of holiness" to guide and sanctify the
common efforts.
'AMERICAN HISTORY.-We had hoped that the
controversy on this head, in our columns, was at an
end, or at any rate, that if prolonged, it would be
in a gentler spirit than had characterized, at least,
Mr. Jones' portion of it.
We are disappointed in both particulars. Mr.
Jones rejoins, and rejoins in a tone, that we must
say, atrikes us as rather belonging to personal ex-
asperation, than to literary discussion.
W e have felt constrained to omit certain passages
-and have doubts, not a few, about the propriety
of giving even what is published. It is, however,
the last-unless Prof. Tucker should see fit to reply,
which would close the controversy.
To Professor Tucker, of the University of Virginia:
Sir-Your card in the American of Saturday
last, commands my immediate attention. The ob-
ject of my personal reflection upon you, was, to
bring you fairly before the public, and there to set-
tle the standing account between us. In this, I
have succeeded beyond my warmest expectations-
True-I did expect to hear from you in the shape
of an anonymous scribbler in some petty gazette-
but I had no idea that you could be brought up to
the mark of affixing your own name.
If I had no other authority than your card, I
,.p1ll p".;". P"-;qt -r 1 -*i1. rIg.,,r.tn.rniTT-
.ranftft-t dwo---- -- -. .. '"Ul nv *"" *Kyou
'have there presented us from your stock of know-
ledge, respecting the personal encounters of" Con-
gress Jack and Dr. Jack," comDletelv illustratR.. rh,










[Communicated for the X. Y. I.merican.]
While the press of this typographical country
has been pouring forth vast masses of light litera-
ture ; while poetry and philosophy, romance and
history, life's illusions and its realities, have been re-
vealed to us ini almost every form of creation and of
impression, the Chelonian yet sure progress ofsci-
ence has been chronicled in undying pages.
Winter is essentially the season of improvement
and meditation. The harvest is gathered in, the
cattle hybernate in undisturbed rumination, the cold
without enhances internal comforts, and the
hour which, a month since, we whiled away in the
unconscious evening stroll, is now given to a book ;
and,.be we old or be we young, our barnacles, be
they of gold, of silver, of tortoise shell, or of iron
mounting, we ever bless the light and its union
with vision-the simple yet incomprehensible link
which connects the material with the ideal world.
But if one of us should be required to describe
the phenomenon of sight and the infinitely delicate
apparatus which initiates us into the beauties and
mysteries of nature. I question if he would not start
with the shock repellant a direct interrogatory com-
municates, and then in a hurried tone of voice refer
his queror to the many volumes on vision and on
light, which have been written and little read since
the appearance of Sir Isaac Newton's optics.
Still, discoveries in Light and Vision, with a short
.Memoir containing Discoveries in the .Mental Facul-
ties, is the title of a recent work, whose appearance
and whose neatness,: do honor to the enterprise of
the Messrs. Carvills of this city ; who, we take
pleasure in stating it, have never issued any save
creditable publications.
This volume contains many bold assertions, sup-
ported by delicate and repeated experiments,
which, if received as true, by the body of scientific
men, will mark a new era in optics-a branch of
science so much talked of, so little understood, so
full of dogmas, inferences and isolated or imper-
fectly proved facts, and yet, touching the real sys-
tem and laws of which we are so ignorant, per-
chance so indifferent.
In arguing on subjects of which we are not
wel informed, we are ever apt to |be awed
by names. These, the author of the present
volume sets at defiance, and, to a certain ex-
tent, rightly. In the rigid search after truth,
we may be aided by the discoveries of those who
have trodden, before us, the steep and difficult
ascent. Yet such aids should be consulted as steps
in the ladder of reasoning,.rather than revered as
the opi sions of great and departed spirits. So great,
for example, is the importance attached to the names
of Newton, of Brewster, of Reid, of Mackenzie
and others, that the public will be slow in acknow-
ledging that objects are not inverted on the retina
that this organ itself is not the seat of vision, that
the dark angle of the eye is alike unfit to give dis-
tinct vision of the objects which fall upon it, and in-
sensible to light, that images do not pass from one
eye into the other. but are seen by both at once,
that the change of thoughts and ideas is always pro-
duced by varying the position of the eye. These,
and many other theories equally new and strange,
are advanced, as the author says, "without reluct-
ance or timidity or hesitation." If corroborated,
-:. ., --u iu eluciaatieour notions,
respecting the eye, the great beauty of whose con-
struction is, its simplicity.
It seems surely more natural to suppose that ob-
lje tS qrpqP~n d2ro 1 -- -- -i

r6,viedge 6f the geography of Virginia i6 highly
reditable to your industry and to your zeal, The
iscovefr which you have made of the various
ames, under which the Staunton river is now
known was probably achieved by a reference to
he map of Virginia-but it wozld perhaps have
been more in character with the labors of a Pro-
sssor, to have declared to the world the antiquity
.nd the history of these ai-parently newly disco-
vered appellations.
But, sir, I have much more important evidence-
whereupon to convict you of blundering ignorance
.nd arrogance," than any thing exhibited in your
card. You say that you are unconscious of hav-
ng given me any provocation? And now, sir,
vere you not at Saratoga during the last summer,
.nd do you not remember to have used my name
vith some freedom of speech, to many gentlemen
of your acquaintance? To a warm personal friend
if mine, you spoke in such suspicious terms, that
ke reminded you of his feelings for me, and you
hen replied that you had no objection to my be-
ng informed of the nature of your remarks.-
Nearly every gentleman of my acquaintance, who
happened to be there simultaneously with yourself,
has kindly notified me of your impending ire, and
announced to me the certain destruction of the
character of William Hooper, and of the Mechlen-
burg Declaration-from the efforts of your vaunt-
ed pen. So completely, sir, did you play the" old
woman" at this famous watering place, that I have
been enabled to hear, not only all your sayings
about myself, but I am quite well acquainted with
,he contents of Mr. Madison's letter, in answer to
your dedication-likewise with your own epistle to
Judge Ruffin-not to mention the important rea-
sons which induced you to take no notice whatever
of "the unanswered and unanswerable book of
Major Lee."
And now, sir, after all this swaggering--all this
exhibition of" blundering ignorance and arrogance"
-you1 h-vo thQ hardchood to aasert that. you have
given me no provocation. Why did you not re-
member at Saratoga that you had not the honor of
my personal acquaintance? Where were then
your tender feelings for "my youth and inexpe-
rience" ? I will here close this address to you, by
an assurance that I have not gone into this Jeffer-
sonian controversy unprepared. I have studied
his character and his writings with as much fidelity
ai you can have done ; and as to the character of
William Hooper, I pledge myself to protect it as
sacred, and (if I am spared life enough) to send it
down as a precious inheritance for generations to
come. The charge of Mr. Jefferson against the
character of this illustrious patriot, is the most au-
dacious falsehood in the four volumes of his works;
but I shall not be surprised if you endeavor to sus-
tain it. The part which you have recently played
towards myself, convinces me that you are the very
man to write the Memoirs of Thomas Jefferson.
Jo. SEAWELL JONES, of Shocco.

injury repaired; but the organ once destroyed, can-
not be reproduced.
Imnus ad imos. In crabs and lobsters, limbs are
readily restored, and in snails the entire head has
been reproduced. The head of a hydra may be
split in several places, and each subdivision will be-
come a new head." Let us remark, en passant, that
a comparison of Hercules to Gulliver, and of his
exploits to the Lilliputian feats of Dean Swift's
hero, might prove a new and interesting theme for
the aesthetic elaborations of many a German philo-
Let us turn fromthe Hero to the Tortoise. This
locomotive union of master and house, ranks high
among reptiles. Yet in his power of self-reproduc-
tion, he may be termed inferior to the salamander.
Bonnet and Blumenbach (oh for a digression,)
removed the limbs of a water-newt, and in less than
one year they were perfectly restored; and the same
wondrous effect resulted from a renewal of this ex-
periment upon the same subject. The eye of a
salamander was extirpated, and in less than eigh-
teen months, this delicate organ, with its complica-
ted apparatus, was perfectly reproduced. (What
Would Mrs. Griffitis say to this?) Also, tlree-
fourths of a Triton's head having been removed, it
seemed to possess consciousness until it grew on
again. Do not these phenomena of reproduction
unite most distinctly th< animal to the vegetable
kingdom ?
In gazing on the extremely natural and well exe-
cuted plates which enrich this handsome volume,we
find there to our surprise, many a familiar face; and
it required little of imagination to discover in each of
the nocuous and innocuousreptiles,whose habits are
de..ihPid. itiSzynofryme bf the iihuman species at
Washington. They art all to be found from the
chelonia to the coluber ii the public offices which
they especially there invest, and, to an observant
traveller, are recognizable in the various post offices

ommemorate a hew iight- -a stir which we hail in
;s ascendant'-for, strange to ay, it takes rise in the
Vest! The Goddess of alience speed its voyage
o the Eastern world.
In conclusion, it strikes us that the hypotheses
put forth by this volume, while they place vision in
new light, do not reveal to our eyes defects in
ur received notions concerning light itself. We
vould suggest to Mrs. G. a remark we once heard
orom the lips of a distinguished French savant-
Monsieur, il n'y a rien de si obscur que la lunmiire."
We have employed, somewhere above, the word
Chelonian, (or Tortoise like)-we found it in a de-
cription of the reptiles inhabiting the United Slates,
by JOHN EDWARDS HOLBROOK, M. D., of which the
irst volume has been recently published in an ele-
;ant quarto form by .7. Dobson, of Philadelphia.-
[he opening of our N. Y. Lyceum, the admirable
discourse which commemorated this event, and the
appearance of the above work in our sister aity,
support the predictions as to the sure progress of
science amongst us, with which we opened this ar-
Like most new countries, America abounds in
'eptiles. Although the columns of the Washing-
on Globe, of the Richmond Enquirer and of the Al-
bany Argus, afford daily and felicitous illustrations
of the nature and habits of many individuals of this
genus peculiar to our country; yet, if you would
earn more of them, read this book, which will put
o the test your powers of admiration and of La-

"Reptiles are vertebrated animals, with lungs, a
simple heart, low temperature, slow digestion, and
oviparous generation, having neither hair, feathers
nor mammal."

This concise formula of the component elements
of so despised a genus of creation, presents us at a
glance with a condensed expression of their capaci-
ty for life and its enjoyment.
The science which enters into the development
of their physical and intellectual organization, is
termed Herpetology, so called from the union of
the Greek words sprsrov, a reptile, and Noyo; ratio.
When we read that God made every creeping
thing after his kind, and gave it every green herb
for meat, we divine not why aught should have
b,;en created, unless for the immediate or indirect
benefit of the lord, whom He hath set over created
Without being guilty of the audacity to attempt
discovering motives and reasons for the dispositions
of Omniscience, we may assert that few of the mi-
nor classes of the animal kingdom offer more of in-
terest and of variety to the student of nature than
tke legions of creeping things which cling to the
bosom of eaaOh.
Neither the highest nor yet the lowest of verte-
brated animals, they fill a space between the birds
and fishes, and without them, a vast link in the
chain of animated beings would be wanting."
Indeed we sigh w'tmrlmoking on the moon and
stars, that our vision is too imperfect to ascertain
with what beings our sister planets may 1e peopled,
and this, while beneath our.feet there crawl myri-
ads of insects, in the grass around us thousands of
reptiles, of whose names-still more their habits-
we are ignorant.
Still, if I were to tell you that these very reptiles
are physically more wonderful, and infinitely more
varied and numerous in their character and attri-
butes than is the simple biped who rules creation,
you would be, doubtless, surprised.
And if I were to say that'hundreds of philosophers,
whose names only we know, have expended count-
less hours of industry and of study, in observing
their habits and in classifying their manifold races,
you would half blush at your own ignorance, and
respect the science out of consideration for those
whose names it has immortalized.
If we graduate the living creation from man's
exquisite vitality to the unconscious vegetation of
ihe oyster, or more, the polypus, we shall find the
scale of perfection apportioned with wondrous deli-
A blow, a pang, amd
Our limbs are chilled,
The spirit has fled,
Life hath departed,
Man is dead.
This unfortunate propensity for extinction dimin-
ishes as we descend the scale. The tenacious vi-
tality of the feline race is proverbial, and a cat has
a life for each muse.
In the higher classes a wound may be healed, an

least. Peacock. N',thing appeared to give evidence that
Mr. Corwin, a member of the Committee of the union was not a happy one--three weeks after
SWays his marriage he caused two families to remove from
Ways and Means, followed in the track of Mr. his house that he might commence house keeping-
Lawrence-dissenting, totally, from the views of but in three or four weeks thereafter, from some
the majority. He deemed it unwise and illtimed, cause wholly unknown to his friends, he wrote to
when, from the short period that remained for the his wife's mother that she must come and take her
closing of the session, it was hopeless to have any daughter home! that he had come to the resolution
closing of the session, it was hopeless to have any aof not living with her, and very soon after took his
thing like discussion, unless at the expense of all the departure for the south, as we have above stated.
other grest interests of the country. Heanimadvert- This extraordinary movement so wrought upon the
ed, in a happy strain of sarcasm and irony, upon the susceptible mind of his young wife, who, from the
maeo and many inconitencie and ort manner in which she has been brought up and edu-
marvel:ous and many inonsistenies and somersets cated, was but little acquainted with the ways of
exhibited in the report by Mr. Cambreleng, which the world, as to entirely deprive her of reason ;
he pointed out, and charged upon him--that he was and she has at times been bound to a bed, a raving
not content with throwing a fire-brand into the maniac!
We give the melancholy result of the last act of
Union, by disturbing the compromise, but was al- the talented Judge, as we had it from an intimate
so giving the lie to all tile previous declarations, &c. friend of his, and leave it for our readers to make
of the President, that the public faith, with respect their own comments.--[Frcdonia Censor.]
to it, must be preserved; he was also prostrating, MERCANTILE LIBRARY AssoCIATION.-The six-
with his sagacity, all the calculations made and teenth anniversary of this Institution was celebrated
stated by lMr. Secretary Woodbury, as to a defici- on Tuesday evening, George Griswold in the Chair.
ency in the revenue. He desired to see those who Several eloquent addresses'were delivered, after
supported the original bill, supporting this; for he which the President read the Annual Report., which
t showed that the Association was in almost flourish-
could not believe it, until he saw it. Hitherto, ing condition.
when serving in the Committee of Ways and It appears from the Report during the past year,
Means, he said, that if he applied to the then Chair- 1845 volumes have been added to the Library, ma-
man, he always referred, forinformation, to the re-king a total of 13,705 volumes now belonging to it.
man, The whole number of members is 3706, of whom
* ports of the Secretary, and to doubt his infallibility 867 have beeR admitted the past year.
would not have been the thing-it would not have According to the Annual Report of the Treasur-
been polite. jNow what a change,C.C.Cambreleng er, the receipts during the year
amounted to $5,222 96
* setting the glorious example. He contended at Fxpnditures, 5,079 61
i length against the doctrines, set forth iwn the report,
f and was followed by Mr. Cushman, of Previous Balance, $143 35
Question notoriety ; but who, having got tired of The election for officers took place on Wednes-
the distinction attached thereby to his political cha- day, and the following gentlemen were elected:
CHARLES ROLrE, President
racter, really astonished the House by his forbear- A. NISBET, Vice President.
ance for once-also by a speech, which was in- W. H. FLEMING, Secretary.
tended by him to be an answer to the call by Mr. E. A. LEwis, Treasurer.
Lawrence yesterday, foursome Administration mem- For Directors.
Lawrence yesterday, forsomeAdministrtn Edmund Coffin, R. B. Robinson,
k__ i-.tt .-A A.

We are obliged to cut short biur Review, and to, gress did not speedily do something to reduce the
exclude, to our great regret, the Communication of burdens of the people, that they would meet in their
a Publisher-which, however, shall appear on Mon- primary assemblies and petition the Presidenl, pro tern,
to send them about their business, and that they might
'day or Tuesday. choose another, more conformable to the views he
knew they entertained on the subject.
IEjC7' The answer of the Secretary of the Chamin- So the ball of innovation and misrule once started,
bcr of Commerce, those' brief, is shut out, with much rolls and increases like a snow ball. b
else prepared, till Monday. Were our sheet twice We are to have an appeal to the sovereign peo-
as large, it would not be sufficient forple at all times, to suit party purposes. A second S
as large, it would not be sufficient for the demands edition of the Baltimore caucus, or the conventions
upon it. in Michigan and Pennsylvania! !!
The Comptroller's Report, setting forth the Here then, to continue the subject, were the sen-
The Comptroller's Report, setting ort the fi- timents, undisguised, of a thorough-going-parly
nancial condition and prospects of the State, will man on or.e side ; and so far, the prospect boded no
be read with interes'.-long as it is, even the ab- good to the manufacturing or protective interests;
stracts of it, which we copy from the Argus. when up starts another of the genuine whole-hog
tribe, to wit, Mr. Galbraith of Pennsylvania, and
who sought a postponement of the subject until
COMMUTATION MONEY:-In referring to our re- Tuesd.ay, under the specious plea that he had not
marks on this subject, the Journal of Commerce heard the report, and not understanding it, he mov-
started with two positions--about taunts" to the ed the printing also. Mr. Muhlenberg, a third, of
the same tribe, however, took the hull by the horns,
owner of the Mexico, and alleged propositions to remarking, that as it was evident this subject would
pay the comrmutation money to "Catholic Socie- consume, in discussion. -without any good, the time
ties." Both these were denied, and that Journal necessary to be devoted to the other business of the
abandons them; they may, therefore, be dismissed Hlouse, he would move to lay the whole on the ta-
as untenable. ble, and that the reports and documents should be
as untenable, printed.
But, says the Journal, the Mexico was "char- Mr. Cambreleng, in an affected tone of anger and
tered for an outright sum by a house in Liverpool, astonishment, exclaimed-he did not expect such
so that the owner did not receive the commutation a motion, and requested ;it would be withdrawn,
&c. I state "affected," because every one conver-
money. We pray the American to say, whether sant with public matters here, knew that Mr. Muh-
it considers this a sufficient reason why he should lenberg is hostile, tooth and nail, as he knows his
be excused from paying it over to the designated State will also be, to the proposition. Mr. M.thin I
charities." paid no attention to this request.
A call of the House was demanded by Mr. A.
As we are part Yankee too, we answer by ano- Mann, and when a sufficient number of members
their question. Would the owner, if the vessel had appeared, the proceedings on the call were suspen-
arrived in safety, and landed her passengers, have ded.
Mr. Muhlenberg rose, and expressed his readi-
been excused, by reason of this charter party for Mr. Mu withd g rose, and expreubmitted him, to
ness to withdraw the motion submitted by him, to
an outright sum, from paying to the City Trea- enable Mr. C., if he wished, to make any reply or
sury the commutation, or as it may properly be explanation to the averments of the minority on the
called the capitation, money, for each passenger ? Committee; in that case, he expected lie would
The answer to this question will, we think, dis- pledge himself to renew the motion to lay the bill,
The answer to this question will, we think, dis-&c. on the table.
pose of that which suggested it. These terms Mr. Cambreleng declined.
The hom ly the Journal reads to us about charity A motion to adjourn was made ineffectually and
and courtesy in our opinions of others, is very well, twice withdrawn by Mr. Vanderpoel, when he
Found 'twas against the wish of the House, and the
although the charity of that Journal was not very question being put, they refused to lay the bill on
advantageously illustrated in its groundless insinu- the table, yeas 94, nays 104. This was contrary
ation about "Catholic charities"; but, neverlhc- to the general expectation, and I must state to you
less-although certainly most desirous to avoid is notat this moment, a test of the decision to whicn
the House finally will come. Many wished to have
false judgments, we are content to risk our better the subject discussed longer, and generally the mo-.
feelings," in condemning at all tires the appear- .ion came unexpectedly to-day.
ance of cowardly abandonment of duty, in any T'he votes will show, that with scarcely an ex-
and all situations; and equally ready always, in ception, the Pennsylvania delegation, party or no
case ofror, to make the fullest atonementparty, are opposed to it, and they will be, as long
case o error, to make the fullest atonement, as iron and coal figure as they do, so prominently in
the messure. The documents were ordered to be
A GRAND ORATORIO is to be given to-morrow printed and thesubject may not now be speedily
evening at St. Joseph's Church, in behalf of the dropped. Beit recollected, however, that there are
Catholic Half-Orphan Asylum. Thewantsofthat not many working days of the session now left for
charity are said to be urgent, and the relief that public bills, and ifMr. Cushman's vocation is gone,
may be derived fom the performance of fine saced thathe speaks henceforth, and does not act' without
may be derived fom he performance of fine sacred his aid in c lling for the previous question ; there
music advertised for to-morrow, would be timely can be little expectation this or any other great
and well bestowed. measure will be passed this session. Abolition, the
Michigan admission, Texas, the Appropriation bills
MOBILE, Jan. 6, 1837. and this cumn multis aliis being yet before Congress.
FROM FLORIDA.-The steamboat Meridian ar- What other object then, it may be asked, had Mr.
Cambreleng, as the organ of Mr. Van Buren, in
rived here' yesterday from Tampa Bay, with three view, but to take from the public eye the threaten-
hundred of the brave and gallant Tennessee Vo- ed investigations and the ruinous derangement in
lunteers. The residue of the brigade took passage the currency, brought on mainly by their counsels
from Tampa for New Orleans. aed quackery ? Such is the general opinion here
from Tamp forNew Orleans. of the motives which have led this experiment to
The reflection that these troops, so gallant, high- be tried upon the country at this trying time.
spirited, and fine looking when they were mustered P. S. The second jury are out since one o'clock,
into the United States service, in the Creek nation P.M., considering their verdict against R. H.
last summer, should go to Florida, and there suffer White. I believe the result will be the same as on
last summer, should go to Florida, and there suffer the former trial.
as they have done, and then return, looking as they The trial of his brother Harry White, for the
now do, is indeed humiliating. We understand same offence, has commenced this evening.
that but about two-thirds of the brigade will ever VERY SINGULAR.-We are informed that the
return to Tennessee and .that, of the five hun- Hon. JOHN BiRDSALL has left this county, with the
dred fine horses they had when they arrived in the expres-ed intention of never returning to it, and
Creek nation, seventy-five only are left. he is now probably wending his way south, as he
General Jesup was at Tampa Bay when the was last heard of at Cincinnati, and the next we
Shall hear from him he will probably be in New
volunteers left. No further movements of the Ar- Orleans or Texas. The course of Mr. Birdsall
my under his command had been made. Sad, sad since he became a resident of this county has
business that Florida service !--[Mer. Adv.] been a singular one. Endowed with talents of the
first order, he seems to have lacked the strength of
WASHINGTON, Thursdaay evening, mind or energy of character necessary to bring
T'he melancholy loss of life accruing from your them into active display and to sustain him in
s t s h a a that high rank in society which he was capable of
infamous pilot system, has awakened Congress, as adorning.
was evinced by a resolution offered by Mr. M'Keon, He located at Mayville in this county shortly
and adopted-instructing the Committee on Comrn- after he became Circuit Judge, the duties of which
merce to inquire into the expediencyofplacing light- important trust he discharged with distinguished
ability and satisfaction. This office he resigned,
boats on the Romer. and anothP.r placs n,, handy and from that moment his course has tended down-
Hook; also to publish the charts made by the ward. His talents and acquired abilities, however,
Coast Survey. Mr. Underwood alluded to the in- would not permit him to remain in obscurity. He
efficiency of the State laws, and suggested a fur- was soon after elected a member of the Assembly,
S h e l d s and the next year after a Senator of this State. In
their inquiry into theimpolicy of placing these same neither of these stations did he particularly distin-
pilots under the State laws. Mr. McKeon, in re- guish himself, and the latter dignified office he re-
ply, said such a proposition was then before the signed, and afterwards accepted the petty office of
Committee of Commerce, who were favorable Treasurer of this county. He courted society but
it little, especially after the death of his first wife,
to it. whom he married at Mayville, and in a lew years
The proceedings on the bill to reduce the tariff, there followed her to the grave.
have been of a strange character, and such as to But the most painful scene of his life is yet to be
revealed. Some threeor four months since, after a
leave the actual result of the proposition to reduce evae.Smtheorfumnhmin after a
e as ey r i fr ts brief acquaintance, he led to the hvm enial altar a
the taxes very problematical, for this session at you're lady, the niece and ward of the Hon. Wm.

64 do do 1231
600 Long Island Railroad Co 721 -on time
13 Canton 65 -on time

ALEXANDRIA, D. C. Jan. 12.
We continue to quote the price of Flour from wa-
gons at $9.50 : but little coming in. We hear of no
sales from stores this week; $10 is asked, and $9-
87 1-2 has been offered.

Flour-The Howard street market continues
dull and without change in prices. City Mills is
improving-sales at $10 a 10,25.
Grain--The market is still bare of Maryland
Wheat, and nearly all the Foreign that has arriv-
ed was sold at $2 05 a 2 10-the only cargoes that
remain unsold are that of the Orczimbo-which
we learn will be put in store--part of the Gulnare's
and part of the barque Havre, which is somewhat
damaged. Rye $1,20a 1 23. Corn, none in mar-
ket--two vessels loaded with Corn are reported as
below.-Oats, none.

Vr MR. BRISTOW.-Let all bad writers look-at his
advertisement. jo
EVENING (Jan. 17) at 7 o'clock. Punctual attendance
is requested. OLIVER T. HEWLETT,
Chairman Pro Tern.
E. T. BACKHOUSE, Sec'ry. j14
The sailing of the above ship is deterred until Mon-
day morning, the 16th inst. at 10 o'clock, at which time
she will sail. The passengers will please assemble at
Pine street wharf, precisely at 10 o'clock. The steamboat
Hercules will attend the ship. The Letter Bag will be
taken from the Merchants' Exchange and Hudson's News
Room at half past 9 o'clock. Jal4
.U The passengers by this ship will please be on board,
at the foot of Beekman street, on Monday morning, 16th
January, at 11 o'clock, at which time the steamboat Rufus
King will be in readiness to take the ship to sea. The
letter bags will close at the usual places at 10l o'clock. j14
A gers going out in this ship are requested to be on
I board, al the toot of Carlisle st. N. R., from whence the
ship will be taken to sea by the steamboat New Brighton,
at 9 o'clock, precisely. The Letter Bags will be taken
from the Post Office and.Merchantu' Exchange at 9 o'clock
precisely. j14 it

'* v .8 J.


1 o'clock.
We have the Albany papers of yesterday. A
brief notice of proceedings in the Legislature, is
[From the .Albany Daily Advertiser.I
IN SENATE-Jan. 12.
Mr. Lacy brought in a bill relative to unclaimed
trunks and baggage in railroad, stage, steamboat
and canal cffices-read twice and committed.
The Committee of the Whule to'repeal the re-
straining law.
The third section was stricken out, which limits
offices of discount and deposit to the use of safety
fund bank notes.
The fourth section which prohibits any foreign
corporation from establishing any agency in this
State fbr the purpose of discount and deposit, was
Mr. Young, Livingston and Tracy spoke against
the fourth section with great ability.
Mr. Paige, Mr. Mack and Mr. Maison spoke in
favor of the section.
Without going through the bill the committee rose
and reported, and the Senate adjourned.
The unfinished business of yesterday, being the
resolution instructing the Bank Committee to re-
port against any additional banking capital was
again taken up in the Committee of the Whole.
Messrs. Townsend, Zabriskie, Taylor, Cutting,
Burroughs, King, Willis, Bradish and Chamberlain
were heard upon it, when the Committee rose at
the request of Mr. Hertell who wished to speak to
the resolution.
The Annual report of the Commissary General
was read and referred. Adj.

I Communication.]
learn from the proper authority that the Directors
of the Morris Canal and Banking Company have
recently concluded an important arrangement with
an incorporated company of two million dollars
capital and undoubted resources, whereby they
have obtained a satisfactory guarantee of a nett in-
come clear of all expenses, for the next ensuing five
years, and provisionally for ten, from (he canal and
its appurtenances, of six per centum per annum, upon
the entire expenditure of about three million of dol-
lars, in the construction of the canal and all the
works connected with it.
Henceforth, the advantages of these important
works, now completed to the very door of the city
of New York, will be even better secured to the
people of New Jersey and of those other fertile
regions, which will pour their mineral and agricul-
tural treasures to market through this channel.
The large investment in the canal and i-s works
during the last twelve years, will, by this arrange-
ment, be rendered an immediate source of profit.
The money capital of the Company devoted to
the important objects authorized by the charter,
will now be relieved from any burthen which might
at any time have been apprehended from the ex-
penditure upon the canal and its works.
The stock of the Morris Canal and Banking Co.
now receives a stable value, and this respectable in-
stitution must take rank with those of the hiehest
prosperity. ja14 It

This morning, of inflammation on the liver, Mr.
Oliver Edwards, aged 46 years.
His friends and acquaintances are particularly
invited to attend funeral service to-morrow, Sun-
day, at 1 o'clock, at the house of William Vail, 516
Grand street. His remains will be taken to Spring-
field, New Jersey, on Monday morning, the 16th,
for interment.
At New Orleans, Dec. 31st, Col. Charles Pindar,
a native of St. Petersburgh, and Consul for that Em.
pire in the United States.

200 shares Uiiited States' Bank 1156
50 Manhattan Gas Light Co 129
S00 Del. & Hud. 87
50 do do 93 -on tirmne
550 do do S
li0 do do f
200 do 88-on timer
r60 do do 89--on time
75 State Bank 110
25-- do dol ,j 109)
50 do do 111 -on lime
20 Atlantic Ins.a. C. 1.01
150 Kentocky Bank 89 -on time
100 N.O.Gas Co 101 -on time
60 Southern Trust Co, 96
25 Amer Insurance Co. 120
50 Howard Ins Co. 96
25 do do 9
15- -- do do 5
60 Mohawk Rail Road 8
160 do ao 86
160 do aso 69 -on time
1IO do do 87
200 do do 88 --on time
1,100 Paterson Railroad Co 81 -on time
16 Harlem Rail Road 84
j i85 do do 88)
70 Boston & Providence 104
100 do 104*
100 do do 105 -on time
100 Utica 123

fiL PIRO A Wr-rPir n r RUAU W A *pi oo/\i An I -Artrr

High Water this morning, 2h. 3m.
This Morning--Ships Montreal, Griffing, for London,
John Griswold; Europe, Marshall, Liverpool, Goodhue &
Co.; Havre, Wootten, Havre, C. Bolton, Fox & Livings-
ton; Florida, Sherry, Liverpool, J. J. Boyd; bark Harriet,
Flinn, Mobile, Charles Oaaley; brig Madison, Bulkly, Sa-
vannah; schrs Perseverance, Johnson, Newbern, N.C.;
Chas. E. Thorne, Bull, Wilmington, N.C.; Will, Gris-
wold, Apalachicola, E. D. Hurlbut & Co.
Last Evening--Br. schr. Robt. Noble, Doane, Halifax,
T. Irvin & Co.; schr. James & Samuel, Price, Philadel-
phia, A. B. Cooley.
Schr Tell, Hawkins, fiom Wilmington, N.C., and 7 days
from the Bar. with cotton, &c. to the master. Sailed in co.
with brigs Henry Hopkins, for NYork; Shepherdess, for
NHaven; schr Forrest, for NYork. Left schr Splendid,
for New York, in 2 days.
Schr Greenville, Murch, from Washington, N.C., and 4
days from the Bar. with naval stores, to Mitchell & Nelson;
Blossom & Field. Sailed in co. with schrs. Smith, Fowler;
John Myers, Roton; Railroad, Webb; Globe, Harding, all
for NYork; schr Columbia, for Boston.
Schr James G. Stacy, -, from Wilmington, N.C., and
7 days from the Bar, with naval stores, to the master. 9th
instant. 25 miles north of Cape Hatteras, spoke schooner
Edward Livingston, 14 days from Norfolk, for Philadel-
phia-had lost his jib, and all hands on board badley frost
bitten, was obliged to put into Ocrocock to repair damages.
BELOW-Ship Carroll of Carrollton, Bird, from Liver-
pool, Nov. 20th, with mdze, to Brown Brothers & Co.-
Also, 1 Ship and 1 Brig.
Ship Birmingham, got off Rockaway Beach on Thurs-
day afternoon, about 5 o'clock, and came to town in tow of
the steamboat American Eagle.
Ship Anson, Sinclair, (before reported) 20 days from
Charleston, with cotton and rice, to Geo. Sutton. On the
Istinst. the A. was inside of the Bar, could not get assist-
ance from a pilot or steamboat, consequently was drove to
sea that night with a violent N.W. gale, which lasted 36
hours; received considerable damage in sails and rigging,
and several of the crew frost bitten.
Schr Walter R. Jones, Schenck, with part of the cargo
of the ship Birmingham.
Schr Comet, Congden, 2 days from Virginia-oysters.
Schr Hiram, Giloert, (of Yarmouth,) 9 days from Guild.
ford, with granite stone.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 13-Port Penn Piers 10th-The
ship Monongahela is tight, and has discharged two hun-
dred packages, which were put in the light at Mahon's
Ditch. The brig Laurel is in safety, anti not so much
damaged as to prevent her going to sea; she lays in the
mouth of Duck Creek. The vessels before mentioned are
still here, no opportunity having offered to proceed either
up or dawn.
BALTIMORE, Jan. 12-Arrived, steamboat Maryland,
from Annapolis, reports considerable drift ice in the bay.
The bark Falmouth, was at anchor between Hackett's and
Sandy Points clear water.
Sailed, in tow of the Relief, brigs Gen. Sumter, and
Eagle, Charleston: Gen. McIntosh, and Falcon, Savan-
nah; Junius, Parker, Bostmn; Solon. Bourne, New York;
schrs Invincible, Potts, West Coast of Africa; Matilda,
Lincoln, Port au Prince.
Telegraph, I o'clock-The Relief took the outward
bound fleet down to Swan Point,from whence they got un-
der weigh, and were beating down.
Cleared, brigs Sun, Hood, for NOrleans; Snow, Snow,
Mobile; schr La Pinta, Lockwood, do.
CHARLESTON. Jan. 8-Arrived, schr Mercan, York,
from Gloucester, Mass.
Below-A bark, unknown.
PORTLAND, Jan. 10-The brig Galen floated off with
the tide and was towed into port this forenoon.
BdSTON, Jan. 11-Arrived, bark Chief, Eldridge, from
Charlesion; King Phillip, Humphrey, do; brigs Sterling,
Treat, St. Domingo; Oak, Ryder Philadelphia.
Schrs King, Pratt, from Richmond; Shetland, Chase, do;
Sea Drift, Walker, do; Susan, Baker, Philadelphia; Com-
pliance, Sparrow, New York; Splendid, Patterson, do;
Empire, Howes, do; Oscar, Bacon, do; Williom Roscoe,
Meeker, do; Sun, Nickerson, do.
Telegraphed-Brigs Nesta and Falco; Cairo, Baltimore.
Cleared, brigs Acadian, Lane, Halifax; Maria Theresa,
Welch, New Orleans; Baltimore, Mandrel, Baltimore;
schr Only Son, Reed, St. Jago.
.PENSACOLA, Dec. 24-Arrived, sehr Atlantic, Stevens,
from New York.-Sailed, ships Norman, Wood, NOrleans;
Boreas, Taylor, do; brig Wicktbrd, Gardner, Key West

STRESSES -At a meeting of the Committee in behalf of
the Tailoresses and Seamstresses of the city, held on Tues-
day evening last, at the Astor House, (where the use of a
room was offered to them gratuitously by Mr. Boyden) it
was voted, that the Address of the Committee made at the
late public meeting be published, with a view to obviate any
wrong impressions that may exist as to the course pursued
by the Committee in relation to the MPLOTr.as ol that class
of females; this address having contained an expression of
the sentiments and views of the Committee, for which alone
they hold themselves responsible.
This meeting has been called by a Committee of citizens
appointed at the close of a public meeting of the Tailoress-
es and Seamstsesses' Benevolent Society, held at Euterpe-
ian Hall, on Thanksgiving evening, the 15th instant. Af-
ter listening to an earnest and irresistible appeal from the
laay who presided on that occasion, it was deemed advisa
ble by a number of gentlemen present, to take Immediate
measures for aiding the Society in the promotion of its hu-
mane objects.
Dr. THOMAS W. HENRY was called to the chair, and
a committee raised forthwith, consisting of thirteen gentle-
men, who subsequently met by invitation at the house of
Dr. Bostwick, for the purpose of devising some mode of
operation. It was then resolved to call a meeting of the
eitiz-'ns as a first step toward bringing the subj-ct distinct.
ly before public. A special committee was chosen to make
the necessary arrangements for that purpose; and we need
not say with what success they have appealed to some of
our most eminent citizens, and to the public generally, for
their countenance and co-operation in this benevolent
cause. The presence of this immense auditory, and of
the respected gentlemen around us, show clearly enough
that the call has been met by a heart-felt response from all
That it may not be supposed the Committee have acted
wholly under the impulse of first Impressions, produced by
the effecting appeal to their sensibilities on the occasion a-
bove referred to, we think it proper to state likewise that
diligent inquiry has been instituted into the circumstances
attending the formation of the Benevolent Society in whose
behalf we are assembled, and that means have been used
to ascertain the general condition of the numerous class re-
presented by i', In the course of these inq:.iries, our own
minds have been entirely satisfied in regard to the urgent
necessities of those who ask for relief ; indeed, many ex-
treme cases ofindivdual suffering and distress have actual-
ly come under our notice, in different parts of the city,
which could not fail to excite the deepest commiseration
in every humane and benevolent heart.

The Society ot the Tailoresses and Seamstresses was
formed early in the present year. It appears from an
article in its Constitution, that the object ot the association
was to regulate and establish the prices of their labor,
and to ameliorate the suffering condition of |thousands
of females in this city, to which they have been reduced in
consequence of the small consideration afforded them by
their employers." It cannot be (enied that the Society
owed its origin, not so much to the want of employment,
for there was no deficiency at that time, as to the alleged
inadequacy of the prices of work established by their em-
ployersjwhich are said to have been barely sufficient to
enable the most industrious to drag out a miserable exis-
tence, from day to day,lin the garrets and cellars of old and
comfortless tenemert;s, without a toWerable supply of the
necessaries of life. It is not the intention of the Committee
to express any opinion in regard to the justice of these
complaints, but simply to state a few facts in connexion
with this part of the subject, from which some opinion
may be formed of their general correctness.
For the purpose of securing a uniformity, as well as in-
creased rate in the prices of their work, the Society, es-
tablished certain rates applicable to the various articles on
which they were accustomed to be employed, and to these
all who become members agree to conform. On a compa-
rison of this scale pricescs with those usually changed to
customers for work at the shops of our merchant tailors,
much of which is actually performed by females, one
cannot but be surprised at their moderation. If a cormbi-
nation was deemed necessary in self defence to establish
such humble rates, it is not strange that these helpless fe-
males should have sometimes complained, with apparent
cause, ofthe "oppression" of their employers. Indeed, it
is not easy to see how with a less return of their labor it
would be possible for them to obtain a bare subsistence, to
say nothing of the ordinary comforts of life. If this view
be correct, it must he regarded as a plain case of labor em-
inently productive to the employer, but without a reasona-
ble equivalent to the poor operative; incessant toil de.
prived of those grateful returns which alonecould render
it tolerable under any circumstances, andespecially to the
delicate females who have, perhaps, seen better days.
It appears from information furnished to the Committee
that the small sum of two or three shillings only had been
paid for making up articles of clothing, each of which
would occupy a person sixteen or eighteen hours. Several
cases of this description have come to our knowledge. One
is that of a poor widow who is accustomed to work from 7
in the morning till lLat night to earn two shillings, which
is all her employer is willing to allow her. Another earns
20 shillings a week, with which she pays a rent of seventy
dollars per annum, or eleven shillings weekly. With the
balance of nine shillings, she has to provide food, clothing
and fuel for herself and four small children Others have
declared that thay worked from 7 in the morning till past
midnight, and were stiil scarcely able to gain. a tolerable
livelihood. The effectof such unremitted and ill-paid la-
bor upon the health, is described as often truly appalling.
And when sickness cuts off even the scanty pittance on
which they depend for support, where are the.-e wretched
beings to look for relief? They have not been enabled to
provide for such an exigency by laying aside a portion of
hpir h.nail e.arnings. insulffRlient as they were for their im-

them all, that rmust soon find expression, and will ieAd to
efficient measures for their relief. Individual cases ofop.
press ve conduct will become generally known, and be as
generally condemned. Public sentiment, when the subject
Is once generally understood, will come to the aid of the
weaker party, and exert a salutary influence on both.
In the opinion of the Committee, the most conclusive ar
gument in behalfofthese friendless beings remains to be
urged. It is the startlingfact, that of the twenty thousand
females employed until recently by the clothing establish-
ments in this city,more than one half are now thrown out of
employment, in consequence of the diminished demand for
their labor, produced bythe embarrassments of business
Several large commercial houses, each of which employ-
ed more than a thousand persons, have found it necessary
to reduce the number in various proportions. One concern
has discharged a thousand, or two-thirds of the number to
which they have heretofore given constant employment.
Another has dismissed seven hundred out of eight hun-
dred ; and another that till lately employed a thousand,
now employs none Indeed, aniong the principal houses
engaged in this business, two only could be found, on dill-
gent inquiry. that have not been cont elled to discharge the
greater part from their service, owing to the almost unex-
ampled pressure of the times.
It is fair to supposes then, that from twelve to fifteen
thousand of these females have been turned out to seek
other means of support, at a season when they are least
likely to obtain it, and when all the expenses of living are
greatly enhanced. The excessive prices of the necessa-
ries of life-increasing with the wants of the community,
and bearing, as it were, an inverse ratio to the means of
the consumer-together with the incidental evils caused by
privation and exposure, render the condition of this large
number of destitute females intensely wretched and uuly
deplorable, in whatever light it may be viewed.
Many of them are the mothers of families, whose pros-
pects in life were once fair and bright, but who have been
reduced to poverty and distress by the misconduct of those
from whom they had a right to claim and expect protec-
tion and support, intemperance, perhaps, has dashed
their cup with sorrow, and transformed the gods of their
youthful idolatry into base examples of human degrada-
tion. Others are lonely and friendless orphan, left at an
early age to buffet the storms of life, and ever in momen-
tary danger of falling victims to the wicked and licentious
who prowl around their paths. The hghwayman who
despoils the traveller of his purse, sometimes pleads a
desperate p verty in mitigation of his crime Extreme
want produces a similar obmu-eness of moral feeling in
other cases. Indeed, there is no greater obstacle to a re-
solute adherence to a virtuous and unblemished course of
conduct. Poverty fills our prisons and penitentiaries, as
well as our alms -houses, and causes guilt to spring up in
hearts which, under other circumstances, would have been
the consecrated abodes of innocence and joy. It is not
physical suffering alone, then, that calls "loud:y for relief.
It is the prevention of crime, the security of moarl excel-
lence, that demands the a merciful interjiosition.
The remedy to be effectual must be immediate. Hun-
dreds are at this moment subjected to all the miseries of
their condition, aggravated by the severities of the season,
who once possessed the comtortsof life, and many of whom
even enjoyed its luxurie,. Many are now lying on beds of
sickness, without a friend to watch over them, indebted to
the benevolent physician for all the attention they receive.
An immediate application of an enlarged and liberal chari-
ty is imperiously required. There is no time for delibera-
tion. Action, efficient, instant action is demanded. The
innocent si-fferer may perish before relief comes, if iime
is- lost in cold deliberation. Hunger and cold may have
done their work ; the fon' 2-.-ther may have consingned her
famished child to its last a .-p for rhe want of those cheap
comforts which slie is unah. .-i procure.
This is noi fancy; we would it were no more. An instance
that has recently come to our knowledge, may be taken as
one of many similar cases that require no aid from the ima-
gination to render them iffcting exhibitions of human
woe. A respectable taiPoress, who supported her little fa-
Inily by her industry, was compelled to work early and
late for a consideration too small to enable her to supply all
their wants and to pay the rent of the room she occupied.
Her youngest child was iaken sick, and required so much
ol'her attent on that she was obliged to relinquish her
work. Atthe end of a week her means wete so utterly ex-
hausted that she was unable to purchase medicine for her
sick chiid. The child died, and the sorrowing mother was
indebted to the charity of her neighbors for enabling her to
bury it with decency. How grateful to that mother's heart
would have been the seasonable application of a little char-
ity. "Had you come," she may well say, -'had you come,
mychild might not have died !", There should then be no
delay in this good work; we are to make amends fui our
past neglect as well as to fulfil a present duty. No time
should be lost. Another innocent may perish before the
hand of reliefreaches it!
We are not asked on the present occasion to scatter our
alms to the four winds ot heaven ; it is not a distant objec
to which our benevolent feelings are directed. Oh no, the
evil is in the midst of us ; in our own city-" the great me-
tropolis of the nation"-in the language of another, the
mistressoi the arts-the seat of science--the asylum of the
oppressed-the centre of influence-the fountain of taste
and sentiment, an i the liberal patron of benevolent institiu.
tions, whose proud sons boast of their c ivalrous and phi-
lanthropic doings, and would feel the stain of meanness
like a wound.', Here it is, that WOMAN, in her weakness
and helplessness, oppressed with sorrow andi suffering,
implores our aid. It is not for man to turn a deaf ear to
the call. Woman has been the benefactress ot'f his life. A
mother's care and tenderness protected and biessed his
early days ; a sister's love animated and encouraged his
youthful aspirations ; a wife's fondness may soothe his
riper years, and gild many a dark cloud that lowers over
his prospects.
But we need not pronounce her eulogy ; it is already
written in our hearts. The following passage, however,
from the journal of Ledyard, the celebrated American tra-
veller,whose adventurous fbotsteps were familiar with eve-
ry clime, and whose ashes now repose on theebanks of the
Nile, may not be an Inappropriate conclusion to our ad-
I have observed among all nations that the women,
wherever found, are the same kind,civil, obliging, humane,
tender beings; that they are ever inclined to be gay and
cheerful, timorous and moderate. They do not hesitate
like man, to perform a hospitable or generous action: not
haughty, nor arrogant, nor supercilious, but full of courte-
sy and fond of society; mdustri;,us,economical, ingenuous;
more liable in general to err than man, but inr, general also
more virtuous, and performing more good actions than he.
I never addressed myself in the language of decency and
friendship to a women i,wlthehr civilized or savage,without
receiving a decent and friendly answer. With man it has
often been otherwise. In wandering overthe barren plains
ofinhospitab!e Denmark, through honest Sweden, frozen
Lapland, rude and churlish Finland, unprincipled Russia,
and the wide spread regions of the wandering Tartar, if
hungry,dry, cold, wet or sick woman has ever been friend
lyto me, and uniformly so; and to add to this virtue, to
worthy of the appellation of benevolence, these actions have
been performetl in so flee and so kind a manner, that if I
was dry, I drank the sweet draueht. and if hungry, ate tIhe
coarse morsel, with a doublerelish." i ,
In behalfofthe Committee.
New York, Jan. 12, 1837. B S jl4
W ANTrED.-A your.g Lad to stay in an office, ant!
employ h s leisure time in doing light work. None
need apply, unless they can board with their parents in the
lower part of the city, and come well recommended. For

further information apply at 20 Courtlandt st. up stairs. j 14
T EN DOLLARS REWARD.-Lost yesterday after-
noon, in or near Frankfort street, a one hundred dol-
lar bill on the New York State Bank. Time above money
which is supposed to be lost, is missing under circumstan-
ces which are very important to the loser-a young man to
whose care it was entrusted. Any person finding theabove
will please give information, or return the money to No. 20
Courtlandt st. j14
BtANK FOR SAVINGS.-The depositors in the Bank
for Savings, are hereby informed, that interest at the
rate of 5 per cent. per annum, will be paid on all depositors'
accounts, now amounting to a less sum than five hundred
dollars; and interest at the rate of 4 per cent. per annum,
will be paid on all depositors' accounts, mounting to five
hundred dollars or more, for the last six months, ending on
the 31st December, 1536, to be paid at the Bank in Chain
bers street, on Monday, the 16th instant, between the hours
of 4 and 6 P. '., or on any of the business da)s thereafter.
Such interest as may not be called for, will be carried to the
credit of depositors as principal.
By order of the Board of Trustees,
NOTICE.-The Bank for Savings is open daily, for the..
transaction ofbusiness, from four to six o'clock, P. M.,
(Sundays excepted.)
ja14 2t* ROBERT C. CORNELL, Secretary.
Capital $300,000--Office, No. 51 Wall street.-This
Company continues to make insurance against loss and
damage by fire and inland navigation.
R. Havens, President, Cornelius W. Lawrence,
Najah Taylor. Wm. Couch,
J. Phillips Phenix, John Morrison,
David Lee, Caleb 0. Halstead,
Wm. W. Todd, Jehiel Jagger,
Moses Allen, B. L. Woolley,
Micah Baldwin, Joseph Otis,
Fanning C.Tucker, Meigs D. Benjamin,
John Rankin, John D. Wolfe,

Jan. 13th, 1837.

J. B. Varnum.
Ja14 Im

A NEW TOOTH POWDER.-The undersigned takes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-
tomers in particular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
" EDEOPHALON," prepared by SMITH & NEPHEW,
No. I Princes street, Cavendish Square, Londjn. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
purifying and sweeteningthe mouth, and producing sound
and healthy gumis. It has received the sanction of the
most eminent of the faculty, dentists, and individuals of
celebrity in London ; and it is believed to be worthy the
patronage of the citizens of New York. Price 4s. the box.
Sold by HENRY C HART, Bazaar, corner of Broadway
and Courtlandt street. jal4
of Thomas Burton, Esq. Member ii the Parliaments

; ARZ h, *tE' tkATMl*-.- Thlis gveriini- Jan.
B 14, will be presented the the Farce of
Frampton, Mr. Wheatley I Miss Leslie, Mrs. ,urie
Sam Dobbs 1 Placide I Nanlcy, Vernon
After which the Melo Dramatic Opera of
The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Olifour, Mr. Richings I The Chopdar, Mr. Russell
Zoloe, Mld'lle Augusta
Fatima, Miss Kerr I Ninka, Miss E. Cowan
Puff, Mr. Mason I Mrs Dangle, Mrs Gurncr
To conclude with the Farce of
Calverton Hal, Mr Richings I Letty, Mrs Durie
Doors open at 6 )'clock-Performancecommences at 6..
Extraordinary Attraction at the
SHE Public are reasecfully intirmed that in order to
gratify the juvenile class, the manager has introduced iito
the centre of the hall a circle of 128 feet in circumference,
for the purpose of performing the Elephant, Camel, Po-
nies, and Monkies. The general performance of the ani
male in the circle will take place at 3J and 8 o'clock,
Mr VAN AMBURGH will enter the cages at 4and 81
o'clock, P. M. Immediately afterwards, the animals will
be fed in the presence of the audience.
Season Tickets at $3.
Admission, 50 cents-children under 10 years of age,
half price, d24 tT
A -The two original Paintings of ADAM & EVE,
that were exhibited four years since in this city. are now
open at the American Academy of Fine Arts. in Barclay
street, for a short time previous to their removal to Europe-
In additionato the paintings of ADAM AND EVE,
an arrangement has been made to open the adjoining
gallery, with a magnificent collection of PAINTINGS by
the OLD and MODERN MASTERS, (never before offer-
ed to the public.) Among which, are GEMS, by WASH-
the modern school.
lr3 Admission to the whole 2.5 cents.
Doors open from 9, A. M. till 9, P. M.
The Rooms are kept constantly warm.
N. B.-Artists are respectfully invited. jll istt
U On SUNDAY Evening, 15th instant, at St. Joseph's
Church, corner of Bariow st. and 6th Avenue; in aid of
the Catholic half Orphan Asylum in the 6th Avenue.
The Committee have ereat pleasure in announcing,
that the celebrated and hi-hly popular Vocalists,
Have in the most prompt and liberal manner, consented
to give their gratuitous services on this occasion, and will
each sing several of their most admired Solos, Duetts,
Mr. W. A. KING, has also kindly offered his services,
and will assist at the Organ.
The Committee have also effected an Engagement with
Whose reception as a tenor Si. ger, has been so highly
flattering since his arrival in Ameiica.
In the course of the Performance, A NEW CHARITY AN-
THEM will be sung hy Mrs. & Miss Watson, Composed
expressly for this occasion, by Mr. Watson, words from
the 41st Psalm," Blessed is he that considereth the poor
and needy."
Ti'e celebrated Solo, "Let the bright Seraphim," by
Mrs. Watson, Trumpet obligato-Mr. Waiter.
Handel's admired Contata, "Sweet LBird,'" by Miss
Watson, accompanied on the Organ by Mr. Watson.
Principal Vocal Performers.-
Mrs. Watson,
Miss Watson, :
Mr. Edwin,
Mrs Conduit,
Mr. Havdon, &c.
Sigr. Aupick, who will perform a Sacred Solo on the
Mr. Christian, Clarionet.
-M1r. Wolter, Trumpet,
Leader of the Band--Signor Ambroise.
At the Organ-Mr. Watson and Mr. W. A. King.
Violins-Messrs. Ambroise,Jamison, Marks, Otto, Wil-
liams, &c.
Tenors-Messrs Goodwin and Chevalier.
Violincello-Mr Clarkson.
Double Bass-Mr Conduit.
Flute-Mr Cramer.
Horns-Messrs Aupick and Nidds.
Bassoon-Mr Rief.
Clarionet-Mr Christian.
Trumpet-Mr Wolter.
Double Drums-Mr Wood.
Music Copyist and Distributor-Mr Murray.
The whole performance umider th direction and superin-
tendence of Mr WATSON.
The Chorusses will be powerfullysustained by numerous
auxiliaries to the choir of St. Joseph's church.
Sacred Overture to the Occasional Oratorio, Handel
Solo-Miss Watson--"Gratius Agimustibi,"
Guielmhmie, (Clariinet Obligate) Mr. Christian
Anthem--(by desire) Mrs. and Miss Watson. :Kent
Duet-Mrs. and Miss Watson-Hear my Prayer, do
Solo-Mrs. Watson-Take heed unto me and
hear me, do
Recit-Miss Watson-My heart is disquieted
within me, do
Duett-Mrs. and Miss Watson-Oh that I had
wings, do
Chorus-Then would I flee away, o
Overture-To the Messiah, Handel
Recit-Mr. Edwin-Comfort ye my people.
Air-Every valley shall be exalted, (from the
Messiah) do
Recit-Mrs. Watson-Ye sacred Priests, do
Air-Brighter scenes I seek above, do
Sacred Solo--Sirnor Aupick, on the Horn, Sphor
New Anthem-Composed expressly for this oc -
casion, Watson
Solo-Mrs. Watson-Blessaed is he that consid-
ereth the poor and needy, do
Solo-Miss Watson-Thou, O Lord, do
Duettand Ch uo--v-csrs. Thornton & f Haydoni
--Thy name is everlasting, do
Recit Mrs Conduit-I pray thee O God, Rossini
Air-Oh let Hope, do
Solo--Mr. Edwin-and Chorus, Martin Luther's
Judgment Hymn, Luther
Song-Mrs. Watson-Let the bright Seraphim-
(Trumpet O()bligdto, Mr. Wolter), Handel
Solo Mr. Edwin--Lord remember David-from
the Oratori.i of the Redemption, do
Cavatina-Miss Watson-Sweet Bird-(accom-
panied o, the Organ by Mr. Watson,) do
Song-Mr. Haydon -The Trumpet shalh sound, do
The Tyrolese Evening Hymn-Miss Watson-
written by Mrs. Hemans, and composed by her
sister. h(liss Bowne
Grand Chorus--Hallelujah, for the Lord God
Omnipotent reigne'h- (from the Messiah,) Handel
Tickets $1, to be obtained at the principal music stores,
of the Committee, at the Orphan Asylum, in the Sixth Ave-
nue, and at the door on the night of the performance.
The Doors will be opened at 6 o'clock, and performance
will commence at f past o'clock precisely.
Sj= A committee of G(entlemen will be in attendance to

rece ve the visitors, and to ensurethem comfort andacconm-
'i{C. To prevent confusion, coaches will set down with
their horses towards Barrow street, j12 3t
,hS K. DUNKIN'S THIRD LECTURE will be deli
AJR. vered in Clinton Hall on Monday Evening, (16th
inst.) at 7, o'clock. Subject, The political condition of
Eypt under the rule of the Pharaohs."
The remaining lectures of the course to follow on Thurs-
day and Monday evenings till concluded.
Tickets for sale at the Bookstores of Messrs. Carvill,
Wiley & Long, Leavitt, Lord & Co., and D. Appleton &
Co., and at the Mercantile Library, Clinton Hall.
Jal3 3tis
room is no open for the reception of the class, 769
Broadway, from eleven till two, daily. The course will
commence whenever the required number is made up. It
is designed to extend through a term of four months, occu-
pying three hours of the morning daily. Subjects of the
I. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. Tthe History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III The ScienceoftCriticism-Studied in the Analysisof
works of genius, illustratedin original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The first course in this
department proceeds without reference to books. It is de-
signed merely to direct the attention of the students to their
own mtintal phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
stract judgment.
Beside the more familiar lessons of the class,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in making further inquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley. G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Or-
ville Dewey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now in this city. Jal3 tf
l IREMEN'S BALL.-The Eighth Annual Ball for the
benefit of the Fire Department Fund, (given by the
Members of the Fire D-.partment.) will tnke place. t.bh-
National Theatre, on Monday Evening, 16th January.
The Theatre will be splendidly decorated, and every ex-
ertion made by the Committee to give satisfaction to those
who may honor the Ball with their presence.
A few Tickets yet remain unsold, and may be obtained of
John Ryker, Jr. No. 83 Anthony st. By order,
ja 14 AUG. W. VAUPELL, Secretary.
FinHE FIRST ANNUAL BALL of the Peterson Fire
L Engine Company, No. 15, will takeplace on Thurs-
day evening, January 19th, 1837, at the Shakespeare Hall,
corner ofDuane and William streets.
Tickets Two Dollars, to admit a Gentleman and Two
Ladiep,to be had of either of the following Committee:
M. D. (Greene, 133 Chatham street; J H 'ichell, corner

0tr .-CHOtick N~ttSH BOOKRS Importnd in
1 the Montreal, by WILEY, LONG & CO.,, 161
Broadway, New York, many of wliich, are the first and
only copies received in the United States.
Brittannia aiter the Romans-beingan attempt to illus-
trate its religious and political revolutions; 4 to [only :,50
copies printed]
Gardiner's Music of Nature-a celebrated, very curious
and entertaining work, 8vo
Curtis on the Diseases of the Eye and Ear-each 8vo
Burton's Cromwellian Diary-4 vols 8vo
Faustus-a Dramatic Mystery, translated by Dr Auster
-1 vol vo
Montgomery's Poetical Works-new edition, 8 vols
Burto.'s Description of Rome-2 vols Svo
Sharon Turner's History of England-12 vols 8vo
Lardner's Cyclopedia vol 84-The Literary and Scienti.
fic men of Great Britain-vol 1
Sir Philip Sydney's Miscellaneotls Works--royal 8vo,
Smith's Florists' Magazine-with numerous superbly
colored plates-4 to do large paper
Paxton's Magazine of Botsny-2vols royal 8vo (a fresh
The Art of Miniature Painting on Ivory-12mo
Sir Thomas Lawrence's Cabinet of Gems--royal 4 to
The Book of Gems, let and 2d series-2 vols 8vo, in
rich London morocco binding
Thrilwall'a History of Greece-a new and valuable
work, now completed in 3 vole 12mo
Heeren's Celebrated Historical Works-on Asia, Africa,
Europe, Greece, Ancient History, 9 vols 8vo
Keightley's Ancient Mythology-the complete work,
8vo, numerous plates
Elegant Library editions,uniformo in duodecimo volumes
of Gibbon's Rome, 11 vols 12mo 1 inbods or
Josepimus, 6 vols I2mo I or
Mitford's Greece, 8 vole 12mo rich
Russel's Modern Europe, 10 vols l2moj morocco.
Scott's Poetical Works-in 6 vols 18mo silk
ja 14 (List tobe continued.]
STAINER, DU TILH & CO. 91 Wall| street, offer for
14 sale, in lots to suit purchasers-
WO9L-98 bales whiteclean washed Sm)rna
200 do do unwashed
70 do do grey and black
90 do do Barbary
128 do do Albania
HEMP-400 bales Italian, especially imported for the
use of lines on canals and inclined planes
30 tons Polish outshot, for twine manufacturers
30 bales hackled Bologne
hAGS-400 bales Trieste Rags, assorted SPFF, SPF,
FRUIT-Superior Zante Currants in buts, large Smyr-
na Currants in bls; Carraburna, Urla, Elme and
Sultana Raisins, in bls, cases ap drutn
STEEL-assorted Milan .--
HAtIESKINS-superior gray Blusia Hare Skins
GLASS -700 boxes Bristol Crovn Glass, 500 do French
LINSEED OIL-20 pipes Dut DRUGS-Sulphate o0 Quininne,genuine French; Gum
Arabic, selected,, Gum I'ragacanth; Nuigalls,
Ceain of''artar;Sc.amnloty, fine Sponge; Opium
W HEAT-Foreign d22 Im
F kUUI1', WINE, WOOL, &c.-L4anding Irom ship
Wallis-400 qr casks Dry Wiie
300 Indian bbls Dry Wine; 800 di Muscat
86 do red Catalonia
80 boxes Lemons ; 8J do Almondi
300 casis Sun Raisins
4000 boxes Bunch Raisins; 180J halfboxes do do
lf2000 qr boxes Bunch Raisins
90u boxes common Bunch ; 1400 lo Blooms
103 Catoons, in 9 cases
80 jars and 70 pots Grapes
60 grass bales unwashed Wool, ind 60 linen bales do
do, now landing and for sale by
j6 tf DAVIS, BROOKS i CO, -.0 Broad st.
tji NGLER & FOULEY, No. 18 Cdar street, offer for
.JE sale-
French Embroideries-A general assotmen tof Pelerines,
Collars, Handkerchiefs. Childra'P Dresses, Caps.
Swiss Muslins-An assortment of plain, fig'd and striped
Swiss and Drapery Muslins, fom low priced to su
perfine qualities ; Emnbr'd Capes, Collars, Aprons,
Bands, Insertings ; also Drestes for exportation
Prussian Shawls, assorted sizes and patterns
Prints-20 cases new patterns for exportation
Thread Lace- and Edgings
Blond Lacet S erges, Scarfs, Collarsand Pelerlines
French Prints and Tuconets
Suspenders, from low priced to fine qualities
Calf Skins, assorted
Champagne Wine -A constantsupp!r in pints and quarts,
of the well known house ot Valbaum, Heidsieck
& Co.
Kirschenwasser-200 cases ofsuperifr quality
Absinthe-100 cases large bottles, Swiss
Hock Wines-200 do. Marcobrunier and Graessenberg
%- pipes J do Otard, Dupuy & Co.Cognac old Brandy;
ISO cases j, J and fancy boxes choicePrunes.
300 baskets superfine Bordeaux Oil large stamped bot-
tles, silver tops. For sale by
EBEN, STEVENS' SONS, 110 South at.
In store,A. Seigi ette Brandy, pipes hilfdo & brls.
Champagne Old Brandy in halfpipes,
Cognac Brandy, Otard, Dupuy& Co. various vintages
and pale.
'Holland Gin, old and superior quality.
Madeira Wine in pipes, half do. q and one eighth casks.
Palmer's Margaux Champagne tmd St. Julien Claret
Wines. n30
G RACIE & SARGENT, No. 4 Hanover street, offe
for sale-
3000 Horsar Hides from Buelee Ayres
6) pipe Wi'olland Gin, Lioi brand
30 casks London Porter, (Larclay's)
50 cases, 3 doz each, superior old Port
500 cases Lajose Claret; UO0 d) St Julian do ; 600 do
Monferrand do; 500 do St EmllIon do, entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 109 baskets OliviO1il
23 doz UoanyPPlalt,-r A-" .i.-p., 9a K .at' ao o; 10
,o Lamo do; 2. do Sheep Roans; 36 Co do Splits; 32 do
Lamb Roans, now landing from "St Janea trom Lon-
don. d20 tf
S\ .ODtUHU s i O U. ti duutll street, o.tr lor aale-
WJ 200 tuns new sable Iron
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Fla4
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various il rics
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
200 coils Russia Cirdage
1000 Russia Horse Hides; 10 bales do GCtlfSkini
30 bales Calcutta Cow Hides
200 bags Ginger; 1200 do SaltpetreJ
30 do Shellac; 15 dlo Gum Copal
25 do Oil Annia; 50 casks Linseed Oi,
200 bales Rlussia and India T.ine
1f 000 Linen Bags; 40 ba es Russia Downl
20 bales Russia Quills; 40; bags Java ,ofl ,
900 bags Sumatra Coflee; 10t, do Ceylordo
1OO do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do diam Sugar|
1400 do Mauritius Suar
130 hlhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
500 do Preserved Canton Ginger
508 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half chest do
200 baskets Meet Champaien Wine. n7 i

R & H. CH ESEBROUGH offer for sale b.the pack
L age, on favorable terms, the following articles
lately arrived--
London and Manchester dark and chintz Prints,
Ha'r cord, satin stripe and check Muslins,
4-4 black and colored twilled Linings.
English Silk Hdlkfs, new style
3-4 and 6 4 colored .Merinoes
Worsted Shawls, all sizes
9-8, 5-4, 10-4 and 12-4 Barneley Linen Sheetiqnd
Brown Linen Damask and Diaper Tableclothi
Heavy Towelling.
s30 3tis R. & H. CHESEBROUGH,61 Librtyst.
R OGERS & CO., No. 52 Broad street, offer fohale the
following merchandise, viz--
RUSSIA SHEETINGS-80 bales, each 10 reces
TOBACCO-70 do St. Domningo;
WOOL-62 do Buenos Ayres
100 do do do picked
GOAT SKINS-2 do, 80 dozen
OX HORNS-5400 Buenos Ayree j
CASSIA-12 cases
WINES-59 hhds Vin de Grav,
40 cases choice Claret
40 baskets Max,Sutaine & Co.Chanlaign
WHITE WINE VINEGAR--15 casks Frmch r
OIL-65 baskets stamped bottles
OLIVES-147 boxes French
CORAL-1 case manufactured
INDIA PAPER--12 cases, for engravers
BRITISH LUSTR E-8 cases 11 tf
Nj ADEIRA WINES-In pipes, hhds., qr. cas.s and
Half do., choice south side wine, received Ter brig
Iyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhds, qr casks nd In-
dian bls, landing from brig Chili, from Madeira
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, receihd per
brig Odessa, from Madeira.
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Shananen, from Madeira.
Also, in butts, pipes, hhds qr. casks and half d, re-
ceived per ship Hope, (via Calcutta.)
In store-butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks, half do., aid bot-
tles, the greater part wines of the highest grade,,iavtin
-ban ..,.... t -"H'ERRY WINES.
qPale and brown, in pipes, hhds, qr casks, half do, and
bottles, received per late arrivals.
0 different qualities and brands, in pipes, hhds, qicasks
aJ.d bottles.
Of the Lion, Ancor, Heidsieck,Emperor, Oeil de Prdrix,
and other favorite brands, with lead caps and silver toil,
landing from ship Boreas and othe-'r late Havre packs.
nf the most approved brands, in cases of one dozen Sau-
tcrn, Old Hock, Burgundy, Muscat, &c.
Hibbert's London Porter and Brown Stout, quars and
.t*. nn1^V'dn n 1a- Alj 1P I. U- Rnruin ll ant i n h do-

T0o IZNT-'Thh Brick buildIng, No. 1"NvW
FS S r acet, until tihe first of May next. Apply lto
1n4 20 Broad street
S To let, the splendid Ro-m now occupied by the
is TBoard of' Brokers, in the building 20 Wati .jreet,
-ajoining the Phenix Bank. Ifpreferred itwill ,bi
altered into two suits of offices, to accommodate tcna:tis.
Apply to N. G. CARNES. 117 Liberty street. Jail 6t
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelling
House and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street,situate
on the so ith side of Canal street between Hudson
and Varick streets. This is a convenient house
with vaults in front and rear ; there is a two story building
in the rear for tea room, &c. The lot is 26 fe.t by 90.
For terms, apply to GEORGE W. GILES, 173 Canal
street, or I Nassau street, cor. of Wall st. ji I tf
i-iOU SiFU 'OR S.LE.-Threo 3 story Houses
in 20t0l street. A four story basement House in
21it at.
A two story House in 22d st.
i three story Houses on the 9th Avenue.
5 three story Houses on the 10th Avenue.
A three story House, 37 1-2 feet front in 22d at.
All these Houses are built in the best manner, and fin-
ished in the most elegant modern style.
Also, an elegant three story house now building in 14th
street, near the 8th Avenue, to be finished by the 1st of
A three story House in Varick st.
A House and Store in Hudson at.
Two two story dwelling Houses in Hudson st.
A two story House in Mercer st.
Two -2 story Houses in Horatio st. Apply to
j9 Im J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
13" The Trustees give notice that the sale of City Lots
advertised to take place on the 10th of January next, is
postponed until the first Tuesday (being the 7th day) of
March next, at which time tihe sale will positively take
place at the City of Apalachicola.
The undersigned, Trustees ofthe Apalachicola Land
Company, hereby give notice that their second public sale
of Building Lots iin the City of Apalachicla, will take
place there on the first Tuesday of March next, being
the 7th day of said month, under the direction of the Di-
rectors of said Company.
They will also offer for sale at the same time and place
all that tract or parcel of land within the limits of Forbes'
purchase, lying between the rivers Ockloekony and Little
River, (excepting a tract of about 1200 acres already dis-
posed of.) The said tract supposed to contain ahout 19
000 acres. mor or less..
rne terms ct ease will be one-fourth cash, or approved
drafts, at 60 days, and the balance in onet, two and three
years, in equal payments, with interest; and when saiu
payments are made to the Trustees, a clear title will be
given by them to the purchasers.
Lithographic maps may be obtained at the office of the
Trustees in the City of New York, and at the office of the
Directors at Apalachicola.-New York, October, 1836.
The following papers will please publish the abovethree
times a week until time 1st of Jainuary, and send thoir bills
to the New York American for collection: Boston Atlas,
Baltimore Patriot, National Intelligencer, Globe and Tele-
graph, Washinaton ; Charleston Courier, National Ga-
zette, Philadelphia, Savannah Georgian, Columbus En-
quirer, Columbus Herald, Mobile Register.
o6 ItawtMh7is
Spursuance of a decretal order of this Court, will be
sold at public auction, under the direction of the under-
signed, one oft ce Masters of sad Court, at the public
Sales Room of Messrs. JAMES BLEECKER & SONS,
No. 13 Broad street, in the city of New York, on the six-
teenth day of December next, at 12 o'clock at noon of that
day, all the term of years yet to come and unexpired in and
to a certain indenture of lease of all that certain lot, situate.
lying anti being in the Eleventh Ward of the city of New
York, and known and distinguished on a map or chat
thereof as follows: Beginning at a point on the westerly
side of Suffolk street, distant one hundred and twenty-six
feet south of North street, and running thence northerly
along the westerly line of Suffolk atreettwenty-four feel,
thence westerly on a line parallel with North street one
hundred feet, thence southerly on a line parallel with Suf-
folk street twenty-fobur feet, and thence easterly on a line
parallel with North' street one hundred feet to the
place of beginning. Said lease conveys a term of twenty-
ine years from the fist day of November, 1830, subject to
anannual rent of $50, payable half yearly.
n22 2aw3w Master in Chancery.
1t-The sale of the above premises is postponed until
the seventh day of January next, at the same hour and
place.-New York Dec 16, 1816.
FREDERICK DE PEYSTER, Master in Chancery.
The sale of the premises described in the above notice is
further postponed until the 24th instant, at the hour and
place therein specified.-New York, Jan. 7th. 1837.
j9 2awts Master in Chancery.
CASES and Writing DESKS fur Ladies and Gentl.-
men, and Ladies' Desk Instruments, very ricll--with a va-
riety of rich fancy articles suitable for holiday presents,
&c. ; just received per ship Utica, and for sale by
GEO. W. HOLLEY, 8 Astor House,
d21 4w Broadway.
"- LITERARY NOVELTIES -The following IM-
PORTANT NEW WORxs have just been issued from the Press
of Messrs. SAUNDERS & OTLEY:
Greece and Turkey) 2 vols Plates.
dor, Esq. 9vols. plates.
A NEW WORK ON FLOWERS, (The Floral Telegraph)
with beautiful Co.ored Plates.
THE CONTNlNTr It' 183&, by Professor Hoppus, 2 vole.
To- a- o.~., .ianrsr IT .ENLAsrb, by M. Passa-
vant, 2vole. Plates.
DR Hooa's VISIT TO JERUSALEM, &c. 2 vole. Colored
THE CHEV CHACE, illustrated by J. Franklin, Esq.
ts nearly ready
greatly improved edit.on-embellisted with her own Etch
ings, in one vol.
GENERAL LA FAYErrE's MEMOIRS, written by himself;
and MELANIE and t their unpublished Poems, by N. P. WIL
LIs, Esq. Ivol.
By the author of" Recollections of the Lords and Cornm-
jil t SAUNDERS & OTLEY, 45 Ann street.
!I He. PILAlN jEALEH, NO. Vll.-Tlie seventh imum-
J ber of THE PLAINDr.ALER will be publi-hed
early on ":;tur lay morning. It will contain a large num-
ber of original leading articles, on a variety of important
political subjects, besides reviews, dramatic criticisms, di
gets of the proceedings of Congress and the Legislature,
kc. Among the original articles will be the following:
I. Strictures on thie Late Message-showing the imbe-
cility of its general tone, and the inaccuracy of several ol

its principal views.
II Progress of Fanaticism-showing that notwithstand-
ing Governor Marcy's statement to the contrary, the
fanatics and incendiaries" are rapidly increasing in num.
bers and influence, and the people generally are becoming
so unreasonable as to claim the freedom of speech.
III. Reform it Altogether-being a statement of what is
deemed the true course to pursue in regard to piloting.
IV. Mutilating Books-being a short essay on certain
malp.-actices of the New % ork publishers, arising out of
their unwillingness to reprint unpleasant truths; with saome
references to the literary timidity of Washington Irving.
V. In the Lowest Depth a Lower Deep-being a very
wild commentary on a very irritating subject, and showing
that the proposed repeal of the restraining law is a remedy
worse than the disease.
VI. Mellichampe
VII. Jeremy Bentham's Defence of Usury.
VIII. Power and Placide.
Together with a variety of paragraphs on general sub-
iects under the New York head, a view of the financial
condition of Europe, and summaries of political, personal
and miscellaneous news, accidents and offences, law re-
ports, &c. &c
The ) publication office of the Plaindealer is at the cor-
ner of Pine street and Broadway, basement rooms.
jan. 13 2td&c
a net Miscellany having now reached the conclusion
ot the third volume, the Publisher thinks it due to the work
to exhibit to its patrons a .few of the testinionials which
have been given in its favor.
Of all the various reprir.ts with which the press of this
country teems, we know of none at once so universally in-
teresting and useful, as Foster's Cabinet Miscellany. We
consider it in the light of a public benrjit to this country.
Its form, matter, and manner is such as to recommend it
to the notice, and place it within the reach of the youth of
both sexes, more especially the male poTtion; antl its pe.
rusal will have the double effect of storing their minds
with a mass of invaluable knowledge, and weaning them
from those wild out of door hauat, "which, more than any
other cause tend to bring them in ,,?,tn i-ij '. "'
t.-- r 3CO flnl flC- -t.. ..rn."A t
their children, an endeavor to excite an interest in their
minds for owning and reading them, a vast, radical, and
important step would be taken towards producing a better
state of public mnrals.--[Brooklyn Auvocate.1
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany.-We received some days
since the first volume of Mr. Theodore Foster's Cabinet
Miscellany," which he proposes to publish in numbers, at
a very cheap price, and which willembrace subiectsin the
most important departments of literature, including voya-
ges, travels, discoveries, of approved reputation for sci.-
ence, knowledge and literary taste-biographies, memoirs,
occasional works of fiction of established popularity, &c.
&c. It is so.d to subscribers at two andl sixpence, and we
hope nobody will think the less of it from that circum-
stance ; for we can assure the reader it is worth a great
deal more, and if Mr. Theodore Foster chooses to make

rom the foot o P'ike street;
TON, via Newport and Providence.
As far as the ice will permit.-From
the foot of Pike street, E. R., at 3
o'clock, P. iM.
The PRESIDENT, Capt. Bunker, leaves t'is afternoor
Freight not received after 2 o'clock, P. M., and will be
transported to Providence, or as far as the ice will permit
the stoamer lo proceed with safety. W. j14
tt 30th Jan.)-The packet ship GLADIATOR, Brit-
5 ton, master, will sail as above, her regular day.
For freight oe passage, apply to the captain on board,
foot of Maiden lane, or to
J13 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
EUROPE, A. C. Marshall, master, packet of the
j.M..s 16th January, and the COLUMBUS. F. A. Do
peyster, master, packet of the 1st of February, will sail
as above, their regular days. For freight or passage, ap.
ply to the Captains on board, foot of Beekmar, street, to *
GOODHUE & CO., orto Sout street.
j4 C. H. MARSHALL, (64 South street.
t Il'hie Packet ship EUROPE, for LIVERPOOL,
can tnke 250 to 300 bales of cotton to complete her
cargo. Apply to
Ill 3t C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South st. j
FOK LIVkIdFVUUL-racKet oi 24lti Jan.--
/W The packet ship SHEFFIELD, F. P. Alien
aB~master, will sail as above, her regular day. For
freight or passage, apply on board, at the Coo of Maiden
lane. orto ROBERT KERMIT,
d27 74 South st.
i2A FOR HAVRE-Packet of the 16th Jan.-The
MPFpacket ship HAVRE, Wotton, master, will sail on
..lier regular day, as above. For freight or pas-
sage, apply to the captain on board, foot of Carlisle at.,
North River, or to
j5 22 Broad street.
A FOR TRIES FE-The superior, coppered and
copper fastened Austrian bark TRIESTE PACK-
ET, Capt. Garofolo, will have quick despatch for
the above port. For freight, apply to
jll Iw STAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall at.
CABAL LO MARINO, to sail in all this week,
can accommodate a few passengers in comfortable
style. Apply to
j9 HOWLAND & ASPIfWALL..5 Sorl. -.
ef ,.,i t~Lui''E--The new schr FRANK-
a LNAiNa._anan-toling, and wmiti avenfi-mneTdite
_-,,,.despatch. A few tons of freight can be taken'on
aptilication to CARY &t CO. 90 Pine st. jll
sail on the 20th inst.-The superior coppered brig
A CLIN'I ON, 0 S Porter, master, will be despatch-
ed as above. For freight or passage for either port, having
fine accommo nations, apply to
jll HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
A F 'OKRN EW-ORLEANS-New Line-Regular
Packet for Monday, 16th January.-The ship Al-
ZaI33WKANSAS, E. S. Dennis, master, is now loading,
and will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or
passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, or to
SILAS HOLMES, 62 South at.
Shippers are particularly requested to send in their bills
lading early this day. ji4
tia FOA NEW ORLEANS-The very superior
V coppered bark DAMARISCOTTA, Stetson, mas-
trer, will meet with quick despatch. For freigSt
or passage, apply on toard, at pier 11, E R, or to
jl3 C. & J BARSTOW & CO. 73 South st.
SFOtt SALE--the superior Medtfrd built ship
UNICORN, 3 yeats old, carries 1800 bales Or-
c leans cotton, or 1200 tons Calcutta G,,ods, of light
draaiot water-sails at small expense for a ship of her ton-
nage-r.ewly coppered to the bends, and fitted in an expen
sive manner, and ready for any voyage required. Apply
to GOODHUE & CO 64 South at j9
failingg, coppered and copper fastened brig BRIL-
LIANT, burthen 24.1 tons, stows a large cargo, is
in complete order, and ready to receive cargo. Apply to
jl0 EBEN. STEVENS & SONS, llO Southeast
a WANTED TO ;HAK'RTER-A good lowdeck
Brie, about 130 tons burthen, for a voyage to the
Gulf and Mexico and back. Apply to
Jl3 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.

The Jinti-.ingular System of Writing
Is again introduced to the Families, Citizens and Stran-
gers of New York and Brooklyn: the Academy IS NOW
RE-OPENED for the reception of Pupils, Day and Even-
ing at the Old Establishment, No. 175 Broadway.
To continue for only a limited time in N. Y.!
MR. BaISTOw or LONDON, respectfully announces to
the Public
After an absence of six months, from a very flattering
and successful visit to Boston.
He has now re-commenced his Writing Class in this Ci-
ty, to continue for only a short session ;
Where persons of every age and capacity, (say from 8
to 60 years) are expeditiously taught the most correct and
admired principles of COMMU r.IRciAL PENMANSHIP ; adapted
to Letters, Bills, Notes, Sales, Accounts, Receipts, En
grossings, and the Finished Jourial Entry: in short, to ev.
cry purpose ofPublicsBusiuess and Private Life,
IN TWELNE EAsy LESsoNs, of One Hour each!
(that is as long a time as is nece -sary to acquire a complete
and thorough knowledge of writing,) no matter how IN-
PIFrERENT, ILLEGIBLE. DEFORMED or cramped, the present
writing may be, by Mr. Bnristow, Finishing Writing Mas-
All ye who would fine Penmen be,
Come learn the si stem of Mr. B.
Who in Twr-'-tr--*-rs tdoes guarantee
'o make you write most splendidly 1!!
The prompt and favorable reception which has ever
been given to Mr. Bristow B System, by the Citizens and
Ladiesof New York, and the very general success that has
always attended his efforts, induce him to anticipate that
his present visit here, will be distinguished as not less
brilhant and successful.
It is, then, with the most unlimited confidence in his
own experience and capacity, that Mr. Bristow pledges
himself to impart, with the joint efforts of his Pupils, in
12 easy Lessons of one hour each !
A neat and rapid, a delicate and elegant atyle of Writ-
ing, beine the most fashionable one of the day; they meet
daily at 11 o'clock, and write in separate apartments;
A style at once bold, expeditious and commercial; char-
acteristic ol the superiorfre dom of this elegant System,
anid hihly efficient for mercantile pursuits
2js Merchants and others, visiting the city, can com-
plete a course of lessons in 2 or 3 days .
*** Mr. Bristow is to be seen at his Academy, No. 175
Broad way, from 9 A. M. to 1; or from 3 to 3 P M. Refer.
ences-Cornelils W. Lawrence, Mayor of N. Y.; Samuel
Swartwoul, Collector of the Port; Hon. Campbell P.
White: Brown, Brothers & Co.; Barclay & Livingston;
and to all the general merchants of the city. j9

MENT, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
The object of this Institution is to improve the imperfect
had writing of adults, and to qualify your men for the
Counting house, in'a superior and expeditious manner
Penmanship and Double Entry Book-keeping, are taught
on an improved plan, by which a competent knowledge ,l
these branches may be attained in one third of the time
usually devoted to that purpose.
Hours of instruction at the convenience of the pupil.-
Evening Classes 7 to9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12 A.M.
*** Prospectuses may be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway.
[From the Boston Evening Gaaette.]
MERCANTILE BOOK-KEEPINIG.-The manner in which this
art is frequently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
the practice of merchants. The great difference between
theory and practice--between the study of an art and its
application to practical use, is too well known to need re-
miiark; and we think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting
systematic book-keeping with actual transactions-pos-
sesses advantages worthy the consideration of all % ho wish
to acquire the forms and modes of business in a thorough
and effectual manner.
His long experience in the counting houses, and skill as
a penman, are circumstances which qualify Mr Foster in
a peculiar manner for the duties of his profession
[From the Evening Journal.]
The system generally adopted is such, that when the
scholar arrives at manhood he still retains the school boy
hand--cramped, stiff and inelegant ; in that practised by
Mr. Faster, the reverse is the case. There is a freedom
and elegance, wh:ch at once qualify the learner for any
situat on in which writing is essential. Experience has
abundantly proved, that a-free and quick hand-writing can
be acquired bv this process in a very few lessons : an ad.
vantage wlich the old system does not offer at the end of
two year's application.
[ From the Boston Republican.]
We are personally acquainted with Mr. F.)ster, and take
great pleasure in recommending his establishment to the
'Hlfa *and are fully impressedi wih the practicability
and utility of his plan. It facilitates beyond all other
methods the attainment of a free, elegant anid rapid busi-
ness hand.
[From the Moral Reformer.]
Mr. Foster is unquestionably the first writing-master in
this city-if not in this country ; and bo far as much obser-
vation, and an acquaintance with him and his system au-
thorize us to speak, utterly free from humbug and quack-
[From the .Albany .Argus.]
Mr. Foster's system produces a-remarkably neat, flow-
ing, and uniform hand, and in a period so short, as to bear
no proportion to the years of labor and application under
the old methods.
[From the Boston .advertiser.1
The experience and capacity structer in the art of writing are very generally and favor-


P USLIC NOTICE is hereby given, that "The New
Pl York LOMBARD ASSOCIATIoN," will sell
unredeemed pledgee, on the first Monday (6th) of February
nexi, at 10 .'clock, A M., in the Sales Room of Aaron
Levy, 18 Courrlandt st. By ord r Ic.
Borrowers from ihe Association, are notified that al
property held by tr e Company as security for loans,
must be reileemcd before the day of the above sale.
j10 dt 6f
Store No. 22 Exchange Place4m
300 cases 2 and 3 colored fancy prints
j') do common and fine colored cambrica
50 bales white, red and green flannel
100 cases low priced corded skirts
k0 do drab and olive fustiatas
20 du 4 4 and 4-4 bedt'cks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4-4 brown sheetings and shirtingas
Satinets. Kentucky Jeans
W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
Store corner ofPeal I and Pine streetM.
WANTED-A young man who is accurate lu account,
and writes an expeditious hand. Apply as above at lo
Pearl street.
1 case crimson pongee hdkfs. blk borders,
9 do 7.8 blk Levantine lidkfs; 6 do 4-4 do do, eat to deb
1 case mixt camblets
15 bales 7.8 Dower loom ticking; 2 do 4.4 do do do
T. M. HOOKER, Auctioneer.
BY MILL 8 & 4C0.
Store corner of Wall and Pearlsta. I
U S Marshal's Sale-At Ii o'clock at the auction room,
by order of Wm C H Waddell, U S Marshal, 3 packages
Prussian shawls
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store, -._
Oil--60 hests sweet oilI--
B bag..| ,e-w aaIenzu inspection, for account of whom
it may-cocern, 100 chaldrons Sidney coal. in lots to auk
Fur-Under warders' inspection, for account of whom
it may concern, 3 cases hare's fur, damaged on the voyage
of importation T
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Teas-Under wardens, inspection, for account of whom
it may concern, 200 packages Young Hyson, Imperial and
GunI owder Tea, slightly damaged
Gthas-1400 boxes French window glass, damaged on
the voyage
Peach Brandy-20 bls Peach Brandy
Ravens Duck-20 pieces light ravens duck
Window Glass-1000 boxes window glass, sound and ina
good order
Ship Alfred.-At 2j o'clock at the M E, the well known
New York built ship Alfred, coppered and copper fasten-
ed, carries 2200 bib, her frame is Jive oak and locust She
is well found, and can be sent to sea at a small expense.
Now lies at the foot of Broad at. Inventory at the auction
CHARLES A. PALMER, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Wall street
Xibara Cedai.-At 2 o'clock at foot of Oliver st, E R, the
cargo of the schr Adeline--consisting of 193 logs Xibara
Cedar, some of which are of very desirable size. Cata-
logues, giving dimensions, &c. one day previous to sale:
Also, 9 logs Mahogany.
At ofIl! o'clock in front of the store.
Almonds-F-or account of underwriters, for cash, 100
bales damaged almonds
White Italian Mai ble-120 large Italian slabs, from 2 to
9 inches thickness. Also, a lot of Irish marble. Terms,
6 months, approved notes
AtI ofl o'clock in front of their store,
VChampaign-60 cases, 206 dozen, Champaign
CURACOA GOAT SKINS.-At 12 o'clock in front of
the store, 200 bales, 200,000, Curacoa Goat Skins, to close
a concern. Teims liberal, and made known at the sale.
I" The Albany Argus, Boston Courier, Baltimore
Amierican, and New Haven Herald, will please Insert the
above advertisement of Goat Skins every other day.
TUESDAY, 24th.
Oil Manufactory, Fixtures, &c.-At 10j o'clock on the
premises, 219 Madison street, the fixtures, consisting of
presses, force pumps, kettles, cisterns, strainers, moulds,
brass, &c. all in good order. They may be examined by
catalhgue four days previous to the sale, and will be sold
in lots to suit purcliasers. Terms, $100 to $600, 90 days-
over $jl0. four months. For further particulars, apriy to
Messrs Whitmarsh & Bullus, 163 Front at.
900 loaves sugar.

NOTICE.-SHIP SULLY, from Havre, is now dis.
charging under general order. All those who have
permits will please to send them on board, foot oi Rector
street, E. R. JI 1
*M1 ISSING-From the packet ship Europe, a Case of
1V.A Goods, marked with the letter C, in a triangle with
a V underneath, No. 3, to which a wrong direction is sup
posed to have been given when discharged from the ship.
Any person having such case in their possession, will coa-
fer a favor by Biving ilibfrmation to
jal3 3t C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South street.
WTANTED, A WAITER.-One of good character,
S may apply at No. 69 Chambers st. ja 13 St
M INERS WANTED.-Mners will find steady em.
LY ployment, good wages, and cash payments, at Car
bondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For further paetclan,
inquire at the office of the Delaware and Huds Canal
Co. 28 Wall street. tf
W ANT''S & PLACE AS WEt' N URftE-A young
married woman, with a fresh breast ofmillt, wkho
care produce satisfactory recommendations as to chatrac- .
ter. Please apply at the house of Mr. Oallagher, N4 120
Mott street. J7 3awTm
/ of Madeira, having taken into partnership HENRY
B. HART, of New York, will conduct their business fr
the future at Madeira, under the firm of PAYNiE
WALSH & CO., and at New York, under the firm of
HAItI', WALSH & CO., when, in addition to the Wine
Trade, they will attend to the General Agency and Com-
mission business. ja I tstf
N OTICE.-The subscribers have entered into a co-
partnership under the firm of BOORAEM & DIE.
DERICHS, for the purpose of transacting a general Im-
porting business in Dry Goods, at 117 Pearl st, up stairs
New York, lst'January, 1837. j4 2wi8

S EVEN'H WAKu BANK-New-YorKt, Lee. 19
1 1S36.-The President and Directors have this d -y de-
clared a dividend of Five per cent on tne captital stock
for the current six months, ending 31st instant payable
3rd January ensuing. The transfer book will be closed
from the 24th instant, to January 3d
By order of the Board.
d2-2 aw6w ALFRED S. FRAZER. Cashier.
Fjlitkc INSURAICE.--Office of the Agency of the
fi,rd, Connecticut, is at 13- Front street. where policies
will be renewed and issued on the most favorable terms, by
d9 eod2mis A. G. HAZARD, ARt.
0OR SALE-An elegant family Coach. It has beenin
use only about two months, but in consequence of
the owner having left the city, will be sold much below Its
value. Inquire of COOK & SONS, No. 32 Canal street.
d3o tf
0 street.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand unu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as large, if not larger,
than the old Blue Points" were ; and as for flavor, they
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, daily.-
The first dinner will always be eiady by 12 o'clock, the
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at night, or therea-
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use.
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in season.
PET SHAKING, &c.done as usual under tilain,
section ofTHOS. DOWNM M.-cet
Jyl3 istf "_ _
IRISH T.tNI4I_ .Ir^t leM-nlrt ,P ,
4-4 aud 7-3 bleached Linens, in whole and demi-pieces;
3-4, 7-8, and 4-4 brown Hollands; black do; 6-4 and 10 4
diaper and dom.'sks. in the piece; 6-4 a 30-4 diaper and
damasks, and double do cloths; 5.8, 3-4,7-8 and 4-4 dia
per and damask napkins and doilies; bleached and brown
drilling; 3-4, 7-S and 4-4 brown, drab and imitation grass
linen pantaloon stuffs; 5 8, 3.4 and 7-8 lawns and lawn
handkerchiefs; diaper towelings; 5-4 a 12-4 sheeting; imi-
tation figured and plain French napkins. &c. &c.
Oanaburgh's in whole and demi pieces, suitable for ex-
port; fine to extra fine 36 and 40 inch burlaps and hessians;
1 a 8 single and double threaded canvass paddines brown
diaper and damask table cloths; colored linens and worst-
ed table covers; 6-4 a 10-4 heavy diaper and damasks, in
the piece; 4-4 bleached and brown imitation sheetings ; 42
inch light and heavy cotton bagging; 6-4 a 12-4 heavy
sheeting, &c. &c.


To sail from New York i nd New Orleans every second
Monday during the seaao .
Ship NASHVILLE, D. Jackson, 510 tons.
'Ship S9RATOGA, Hathaway, master, 542 tons.
Ship ARKANSAS, E. S. Dennis, 627 tons.
Ship KENTUCKY, Jpo. Bunker, ,, 629 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 99 tons.
Ship ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, 474tons.
The above ships are coppered and copper fastened, of
he first class, and of light draft of water. having been
builtin New York expressly fobr this trade. They are comn-
manded by men of great experience, and will be always
towed up anddown the Mississippi by steamers. They have
handsomefurnished accommodations, and the cabin pas.
sage is $80, without wines or liquor, but all other stores of
the best description will be provided. There is no liquor
furnished to the officers or crew of this line. For freight
^rs-.4 R innfl Rr-Iv tSn



To *Ul from New York the 8th, and Liverpool on
24th, of each month in tite year, except that when tl
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships wll
deferred until next day:
From New York
Jan 6-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
Feb, "-Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge
Mh. 8-- Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P Smith, mast
April --Ship INDEPENDENCE, X. Nye, master
From Liverpool.
Pfb. 24-The ROSCOE.
These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tonsI
t&en, commanded by men of great experience, and no p
Or expense ;l be spared to have the accommodations
venient, an ) the stores of the first description. The rat
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the
ltrietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neither the captains or owners of those ships wi
responsible for ary letters parcels or packages, scn
hem, unless retalar bills oflading are signed therefore.
treightor pa-age, apply to
ai ORINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front e

The Old Line of Packets will be despatched by the
scribers, to sail from New York and Liverpool on th(
and 1ith of esch month, with the exception that when
sailing day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the I
ending Monday
From New York: From Ltverp
The EUROPE, ) ept. 16 Nov.
618tons /an. 16 Mar.
A. C. Marshall May 16 Jaly
The COLUMBUS, iOct. 1 July
663 tons, Feb. 1 Nov.
eN. B. Palmer. ) June 1 Marc
The HIBEBNI&, 1 Oct 16 rAug.
551tons, Feb. 16 |Dec.
J. L. Wilson, June 16 April
The 90"TH AMERICA, Nov. 1 Aug.
4litons, March 1 Dec.
9. waterman July 1 Apri
The ENGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept.
730 tons, March 16 Jan.
Benj. L. Waite July I s May
The ORPHEUS, Dec. lJ Sept.
575tons, April 1 Jan.
Ira Bursley.' Aug. 1 May
ilew ship OXFORD, ) Dec. 16 Oct.
800 tons, April 16 Feb.
J. Rathbone. Aug. 16 June
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct.
"10 tons, Jan. 1 Feb.
Charles Dixey. May, 1 June
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by i
character and experience, and are furnished with stc
f the best kind. Every attention will be paid to pas
gers, to promote their comfort and convenience. The
ost massage outward is fixed, by an understanding with
proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including wines
stores of every description.
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by th
unless regular Bills of Lading are signed therefore.
'- ........a -1 Paly ly to
'OODHUE & CO. or U c no, an
-... ',Kr'FV -s t-r-eAt& .street. New Yorl

From New York on the 8th, 6tin, and 24th o01 ev
month ; and f om Havre on the Plt, Sth and 16th of ev
month -Havirg made new arrangements for the sail
of these Packets, the subscribers will despatch them
above, and in the following order, viz:
From New York : From Havre
jhip ( 8 January (16 Februar:
ALBANY, < 24 April $ June
3 Johnson. (16 August 1 October
hip (24Sep:ember ( 8 Novembe
HAVRE', {16 January 1 Marc hj
us. Stoddard. 8 May (16 June
Ship 3 Octobel (16 Novembe
SULLY, 24 January 8 March
,.A. Forbes. 16 May Juy
iWNew Ship ( 16 October I n f'amhb,

I b


te 01
ll be
It by

e 1st
i the
S 1
1 16

or pa-ssa ,vr-, -- SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.
The ships are not accountable for the breakage of glass,
castings, hollow ware, marble or granite, cooperage oftim,
or rust ofiron or steel. o7
To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed of
the following ships, which will succeed each other in the
order in which they are named, sailing punctually from
Now York and Portsmouth on the ist, 10th and 20th, and
from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz
From New Yorkl Lond. i Ports.
ST. JAMES,W. S. Sebor....... Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb. 20
May I Junel7 june20
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 20
MONTREAL, S. B. Griffing..... Jan. 10 Feb. 27 Har. I
May10 Junec7 July 1
Sept.lO Oct. 27 Nov'. 1
GLADIATOR, Thos. Britton.... Jan. 20 M tr. 7 Mar.10
May20 July 7 July 10
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov. 10
'"U~- i L Champlin... Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar.20
[}ije 1 July 17 July 20
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard ........ Feb. 10 KMar. J'I A2.2j
Junelo July27 Aug. 1
Oct. 10 Nov. 27 Dec. 1
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr.10
lune2O Aug. 7 Aug lio
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.10
PHILADELPHIA, E. E. Morgan Vlar. 1 Apr. 17 Apr.20
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.20
Nov. I Dec.17 Dec 20
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... 1ar.10 Apr.27 May I
July 10 Aug.27 Sept. I
Nov.10 Dec.27 Jan. 1
PRESIDENT,:J. M. Chadwick.... ar.20 May 7 May 1)
July 20 sept. 7 Sept.10
Nov 20 .an. 7 Jan. 10
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... pr. I vlay 17 May20
.ug. I Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan. 20
TORONTO, R. Griswoll-........ pr. It) ay27 June l
Aug.lo Sept.27 ict. I
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb. 1
WESTMINSTER, Oeo.Moore... \pr. 20 June 7 JunelO
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct. 10
Dec.20.Feb. 7 i'eb. 10
.:These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tonrs ou
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, S&.
areofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
s now fixed at $140, outward for each adult, which in-
cludes wines and liquors. Neither the captain nor the
owners ofthese packets will be responsible for anydet
ters, parcels, or packrh.es sent by them, unless regular
Bills of La ling are signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRI$ WOLO, No. 70 South at., New York; or
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

Sailing from New York on the 24th, and Liverpool the
8th, of each month -This Line of Packets will be contin
ued by thesub.sribers, and is composed of the following
From New York.
Dec. 24-The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
Jan. 24-The SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis A. Allen
Veb. 24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdrege
kh. 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. WIm C. Thompson.
From Liverpool.
Feb. 8-The VIRGiNIAN--620tons.
Mh. 8-The SHEFFIELD--60) tons.
Apl. 8-The UNITED STATES-650tons.
Mayr 8-The ST ANDREW--660 tons.
T"h qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
and t e reputation of their commanders, are well known.--
Every exertion will be mad's to promote the comfort of pas-
sengers and the interests of importers. The price of
passage to Liverpool, in .he cabin, as in the other lines, is
fixed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
The owners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel, or
package, sent by the above ships, for which a bill ol lading
is nottaken. or fight, or passage, apply to
7 I ROBERT KERMIT.74 South street

inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper boilers, each about
26,0001bs. The engines and boilers are in perfect order,
having been thoroughly repaired with new bed plates,
valves, &c. in March last. The inventory is very full, and
ample for the accommodation of 300 passengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 33 Pine street, or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 .B. and N.Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.
'1'O LET, for two years, irum itie
1st of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri.
.ver, lately occupied by the steam-
boats President and Benj Franklin.
The wharf is spacious and in good order. The location. is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
he office, No. 73 Waslinrin street. Jvl6tf

FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily, (Sundays excepted)
at7 o'clock, AA.M.,('rom Pier No. 1, North River.
By steamboat to South Amboy; irom thence to Cam-
den, via railroad; from thence in steamboat, and arrive
in Philadelphia at 3 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck r assen-
gers to Philadelphia, fare '-2.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by states. Fare to Freehold, $1 50.
on and Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton,
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
F.re to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
All Bagagae aithe risk of its owner.
j IRA BLISS. Agent.

New Winter dArrangement for 1837, commencing Jan. 5
Passengers will leave-
Paterson at o'clock, A.M. I NewYorkat 9 o'clock,A.M
11 'i 't 12J M.
3j P.M. 4 P.M.
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at 89 o'clock, A M..
and 31 P. M.; and leave NewYork. at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
and 4 P. M.
All baggage at the risk of the owners thereof
Ticket ()tices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa -
terson, and 75 Courtlandt st. New York.
Tickets for Car A, with three apartments, limited to eight
persons in each apartment, Six Shillings.
Tickets for other Cars, Five Shillings.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers -re advised to procure their Tickets and to
be 4t tie Ferry afew minutes before the stated ht urs of de-
j5 Agentin N. York.

N06,51 h 4Vment
Notiosio hr-hV given, thathlhe u .r. .. .
on and after the 5th of November instant, will convey
persons every week day, between Brooklyn and Jamaica,
stopping at Bedford, Wyckoff's Lane and Union Course,
to land and receive passengers, at the following hours,
Leave Brooklyn, Leave Jamaica,
91 o'clock, A. M. 8j o'clock, A. M
12 M. 11 "
3 P. M. 2 P. M-1
Tickets, with which every person taking a seat in the
cars is requested to supply himself, may be had atthe Tick-
et offices in Brooklyn anti Jamaica. n5
**^ E. BLUNSWICK TRAIN, daily :
Leave New York foot ot Courtlandtst.) at 8. A. M., and
4 P. M., steam.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M., and
2k P.M., steam.
(Every day, Sunday excepted,)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at7 A. M.; 8
do; 10 do- Ill do; I P.M.; 2j do;4 do ; ldo.
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. M.;
8S do; 10 do; Iikdo; 1 P. M ; 2j do; 4 do; 5 jdo.
Newark Night Line, (every night except Sunday)-
Leave New York at 8 o'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock M. ;and
leave Newark at 91 o'clock P. M.
Fare from Jersey City to Newark, 374 cents: Elizabeth-
town, 50 cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
Passengers leaving New Yolk should be at the Railroad
Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining the ferry,) five
minutes before the time above stated, to procure theirtickets
December 3d. 1836. d3
hereby give notice that the West
Track at union Place is now completed, and that the cars
of the Company will run as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock. P. M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 6j cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 6 "
From Prince st. to 86th street, 12
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays. 121 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. R UINETAUX, Secretary.
L-)'URK IO NWARAK.-''The splendid
new steamer PASSAIC, captain B.
Ek- Tate, will commence running be-
-tween New York and Newark on
Thursday, Nov. l7th, 1 36, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and con-
tinue as follows, viz:
Leave Newark, from Centre wharf, at71 o'clock, A. M.
Do do do at 1 do P. M.
Leave N. York, foot ofBarclay at., at 10 do A. M.
Do do do at3k do P.M.
Fare, 121 cents. Freight, &c. taken as usual.
N. B.-The Passaic is of great speed, and is fitted up in
a superior manner for passengers. n28
The steamboat NEW BRIGHTON,
t- i i Captain Waterbury, will after this
iSday ply exclusively between New
York and New Brignton, and discontinue rnnnlng to New
Bristol. The hours will be as follows:
On week Days, leaves
Pier No. 4, W. I.., Uot-ro.n I New Brighton, for New-
Rector and Morris sts. ironr..
At 7 o'clock, A.M. At 8k o'clock, A.M.
4 P.M. I 5 P.M.
On Sunday,
Leaves New York, I Leaves New Brighton,
At 10 o'clock, A.M. At 101 o'lock, A.M.
3 P.M. 5 P.M.
p The steamboat New Brighton will be employed in
towing between 9 and 4 o'clock, daily Orders received on
board at pier No. 4 North river. o17
A teHOBOKEN "E t.RY.-The
SsteamboatsHOBOKENand FIlO
NEER will leave the foot ot Bar
3 clay st.& Hoboken every 20 min
lutes; and the FAIRY qUEEN
will leave the foot ot' Canal st. at each hour and half-hour,
and leave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N.B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT.-The Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all night until fur-
ther notice.-May 9th, 1836. mI0
I ~ FOR SALE--'T'hecopperfastened
_.___ L, and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
-FR 'NKLIN, about 500 tons burthlen,
built by Brown & Bell, in the most
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 feet deck, 32 feet
beam. 10 feet hold. The B. F. has two beam engines, 44


day in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to give their orders
early. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
j- 27 tf corner of Chambers and Washington sts
'L\ HE best quality '" this fuel, of different veins, from
Ait the most approved' mines. for sale at lowest market
price. WM. G JONES, Union Coal Otffice,
je27 corner o Chambers and Washinaton sts.
N OVA SCO VIA ClAL.-1500 ciialdrons Sydney Coal,
suitable for distileries, steam-envines, and black
smitis ; 500 do. Pictoi, used principally in the manufac-
ture ot iron. The abdoe coals will be old low. Apply to
GEO. ABERNETHY, I Beaver street,
or at the Coal Yard foot of Adams street, Bronkiyn.

WELL, No. 1 B Beekman street, above Water street,
having enlarged his:stablishment, offers by wholesale and
retail, his usual vsriery of articles, viz-
Butter Crack-ri, Graham Crackers,
Water Crackes. Boston Crackers
So ia Biscuit, Packet Bread,
WVine Biscuit, Pilot Bread,,
Sugar Crackes, Navy Bread
Crackers made )t Rowling's extra Flour, for sale as
above. Also, the bLat brands of Western Flour, for family
lighi, substantial, and well built Chariotee, with ex-
tension top, and las been in use but three months. Also,
a good sized Wagon, with two seats and pruneilatop, and
may be used for oneor two horses. They are both Newark
made, are well hinwd and cushioned; and the subscriber
having no present mse for them. will sell them
a8 N. W. BADEAU, 260 Broadway.
From Pdtnzai's Spring, Saratoga.--It is said by
those who have bern t;instanit visitersat Saratoga during
the last twenty yea's, thatthe Putnam Conzress Water not
only produces mnre immediate action on the system; but
that from its vivacty, it makes a movie delightful beverage
than any other of hioe justly celebrated waters.
It will be seen )f ar analysis of the Professor, that the
Putnam Congresstpring water essentially possesses, with
additional strengil, the properties belonging to the Con -
gress Spring, whici has been so beneficially used by inva-
lidsof every description.
The subscriber living made arrangements with Mr. L.
Putnam, proprieto' of the Spring, now offers to supply
druggists, hotels, shippers and families, on tlhe most rea-
sonable terms.
Put up in pint aid quart bottles, and packed for trans-
EDWARD A. McCLEAN, 209 Greenwich st.
s19 6m one door below Barclay.
T HE American Cement Company is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Wails,
Sewers, Garden walks, Ftaggings, Colums, Well-tops,
and various other articles, hydraulic and architectural, with
inthe City and coflty of New York
Parker's Patent-rights for th6 above may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or special
rights or particular purposes in any part of the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceeding the usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at tie works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models ani specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
sale, and the increasing deniand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater,, together with the numerous flattering certificates
presented b those who have used hem, fully confirm the
opinion firslnntertained by the proprietors, that thisiinge-
nious appadtus would prove eminently useful, simply in
heating airtments, especially in the seasons of Spring
and Autuhn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
max, the hventor has brought them to such perfection, as
not only o accomplish that object in the most admirable
manner,out to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which mr be placed in any part of room, and if occasion
requires'nay easily be carried about the house so as to
warm diterent apartments with one heater, and at meal
times it nay be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPAR/,US, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously and economically performed, and this too
in any pirt of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
places. For families, therefore. who have but little room,
or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu Heater must
prove .. invaluable article, tor in many instances it may
sapersde the necessity ofl'epending up.'n such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
WAh tEhl anoaratus a good fire may be made either for
hea lg rooms or for cooking, in the short space offive min
utes simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduat-
ed .t pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
inan instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
crated to meet the sudden changes of the weather in the
S:rii.g and Autumn, without the inconveniences 4rtending
(mal fires, and trough the Summer season the same appa
catus will be found quite as valnable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not onlythlie space occupied by wood or coal may be
save, but the dirt produced in using them may thus be
avoidld. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke is formed
in ne operation of the Compound Heater.
numerous certificates and specimens of the various forms
,1tlhe Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
;oadway, where orders are received and promptly an

I1 .enu 0o live per cent. on tne amount oi capital stocK paid n I .EMAE'S COi' FFEE kEPAKER.-The s ubscnr
16i on the 1st ofJune last. I a' l'l 'tPAl.-l'h ubcr
16g NOR SALE-The Vapor Batii Establishment, at 80 Those stockholders whose names are standing on the p r hastst received a fresf supply ot'lemare'o at
6 Broadway, the proprn.tor being otherwise engaged r i paratus torpreparing Coffee. They make from two to [our
Br16 and uthe proprietorable to attend to it. being otherwise engaged books at the Agency in the city ofNew York,can receive caps ofcoffee ofa quality and flavor which cannot be pro
This well located establishment, now in complete effi- their dividends on and after the 16th inst. at the Fulton uced by any their mode. One ofthese convenient little af
S ciency, consstig of several large and portable Vapor Bank. W.January LANE, Cashier, gen. airs is just the thing for a bachelor or small family.
16 Baths, a new and splendid Sulphur Bath, and apparatus ew January 7. jC.HA t', 173 Broadway.r urlatst
16 for giving Hot air, and Local baths, together with the .a 4 FFICE 01 the Jackson Marine Insurance Cempa n. 4y, RRIS TOOTHIWASH.-This is by fIr the most plea-
16 household furniture, is offered for sale on reasonable J New York, January 3d, 1837.-The Board of Durec- 'sant and effectual remedy ever ye' discovered for
m1e terms. It is patronized by the mostrespectablephysicians tors have declared a Dividend of 5 per cent. out of the pro- cseased teeth, spongy gus, and unpltajant odor of the
re- .in the. city, and offers good inducements to a family of fits ofthe last six months., payabl- on andafterthe5th in- neath. ,'he valuable recommendation obtained from
ores steady habits and possessing a small capit.A. Such can stant. L. GREGORY, Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
rate have it on accommodating teim., if early application be j4 2w Secretary. evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
the made by letter, with real name and reference, addressed EW YORK LiFE INSURANCE AND TRUST substances innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
and B Box 803. Post Office. The premises may be viewediN COMPANY.-The 'Tiustees of this Company have my injurious effects can follow its use. I is designed to
I between 3 and 4 P. M., each day. Possession and in- this day declared a semi annual Dividend of six per cent., )e used with a brush, and will be lound preferable to a
re. structions can be given immediately. j7 Iw on the Capital Stock of this Company, payable on the 10th )owder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
em, -MITH Sr SON'S PURE EXTRACT OF LICORICE. instant. The transfer books will be closed from the 7th to nd by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums become.
For This article is the quintessence of the Licorice Root in the 10th instant. E. A. NICOLL, ng spongy, and the teeth loose. It has been found very
a highly concentrated form, and in the greatest possible j4 2w Secretary serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retiring to
id rest-this method is recommended by physicians and dent-
d state ofpurity. For sale by FRED. McCREADY, United States Fire Insurance Company, ists,as all articles of od which might accumuat dur
oct28 461 Broaday, cor. Grad t D MBER 27 18 a cled which might accumulate during
t c I4VIDEND.-The Directors have thisas delar27 a1836. the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
I ~r--s OCEL-BRATED STRENGTHENING semi-annualdividend of live per cent-and also an extra hat the public may knw the estiation in which the
r'-e or"nat,-i' ,.-r ro jjor weakness in the dividend oft iee per cent-payable on and after thed Ois T oohat th Was" is the estimald by t hose who are the best
ver comnplat t, and dyspepsia; for cougTFu-!-tmn ig 2A Vlransfer Books will be closed from es, certificates have b een obtained from are the fo estwin
masiculty of breathing, oppression of thestrafeBo ill be closed fromwai
mas, dinfhculty breathing, oppression ofthe stomach", &c M a^ t- de_ hmo udges, certificates have been obtained from the following
cry they will give immediate and soothing relief; and for d29 4v JAMES WILKIE, Sec'ry. 'eeeeuain_1L each bottle-Drs. E.
eParmelee and N. Dodge, iNew York-l),14 John Randell,-1
ery pleasantness, safety, ease, and certainty, are decidedly T'ORPORATION NOTICE.-Pubii c notice is hereby Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenlpolt, Bos
lng superior to most of other remedies. Such persons whose C given, that a petition has been laid before the Board ton; Dr Nethaniel Peabody, Salem; Drs Edwin Parsons,
as business or avocation requires that they stand or sit much, of Aldermen for a well and pump in 17th street, near the W. K Brown, Portland; Dr. F. J. Higsinson,,Cam.
or those of sedentary habits generally, who may be trou- 4th Avenue. bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell son,
S bled with pains in the side or breast, are advised o try one And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons The trade supplied with the above by
Y of these beautiful plasters, as they are essentially different interested object to the proposition above named, they aire DANIEL GODDARD
from all others, and are free from those objections which desired to present theirobjections i writing, athereet d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
are so reasonably made against plasters generally. The Commissioner's Office, on or before the 16th tinSt. Ile pr
sr" proprietor has had the pleasure of selling them daily fbr a JO H N EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner. OWLn possessesth K e virtue.-ohis inestimable fairespa
number of years in this city, and of the many thousands St. Commrs. Office, J3n 6, 1837. j9 complexion against fhe inroads of time, ciinate and dis-
bwho have used them, he has not heard of a solitary com ORPORATION NOTCE.-Public notice is hereby ease. Poerfulaof effect, yet inroads of inf ue nce,this admiral.
er plaint. Theyare patronized extensively by the medical .OIPO.Th ON NOT E.-Publc notice is hr"y
ir plaint. They are patronized extensively by the medical given that a petition has been laid before the Board of ble specific possesses balsamic qualities ofsurprising ener-
profession ; and there is not probably an intelligent physi. Aldermen to open 120th street, from the Fourth avenue to gy,eradicates freckles, pimples. spots. redne., &-'r i nl
cian in the United States or Europe, that would hesitate to Ha rlm Riv -.

.. .". COALS*

AT a mee~t ithe MERCHANTS' EX .HAN.E L ACKAWANA COAL-A prime lot of about 100 tors,
eTdameetioof t h9t t MERCHAN1tS' teXHA L firsale ata low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
SCOPNY, held on the 9th instant, the olloing Ya, 156 Monre street.
per ns were elected Trustees for the ensuing year: THOMAS EDDY.
William W. Woolsey, John A. Stevens, THOMAS EDDY.
James G. King, John G. Coster, .CHUYLKILL COAL AGENCY.-The Subscriber
HInry I. Wickoff, John Suydam, S will deliver atthedoorof Consumersthe first quali-
tGoold Hoyt, Henry Beeckman, ty Schuylkill Coal at the lowest market prices.
Isaac Ca row, Stephen hitney, Orders left at either of the Yards, No. I Lauretisstreet,
Andrew Foster, Geo. Griswold, 145 Rivington, corner Suffolk, or Washing;on,corner Jane,
Jonathan Goodhue, Jno. J. Palmer, will be attended to. JED. RUGERS, Agent.
Russell H. Nevins, J. Green Pearson, Orders received at No. 6 Front st. (18
Moses H. Grinnell, Henry Brevoort, Jr. IVERPOOL, SIDNEY AND) fICTOU COALS.-
And at a subsequent meeting of the Trustees, John A. Justreceived by late a supply of the above
Stevens was unaniiously chosen President, in place 1of Coals. suitable for family and marnufacturig purposes, for
William W. Woolsey, who declined a re.appoiniment. sale ill lots to suit purchasers, by
Jal3 3t RICHAihD C. McCORMICK, Sec'y. LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
'N OTICE -The co-partnership heretofore existing be- cor. of Le Ioy & Greenwich stw., and cor. Est Broadway
jI tween BRADFOnLD LINCOLN & GEORGE andGouverneurst. d27
GREEN at New Orleans, and in this city,under the firm of CH UY KILL COAL AGENCY.-Tne subscriber is
LINCOLN & GREEN, expires this day, and is dissolved S n .w prepared to deliver the first quality Schuylkill
by mutual consent. Coal t-. consumers, at the following prices, viz:
LINCOLN & GREEN. Broken, or Egg size, screened ....... $11 50 per ton
New York, Dec. 31, 19835 Nut. .................. ........... 10 50
BRADFORD LINCOLN has taken BENJAMIN A Cleanunbroken lumps ............... 10 50
LINCOLN into co-partneiship, and will continue business All free of cartage.
under the firm of B. &. B. A LINCOLN. j3 Consumers are reminded that Coal can be delivered
U OPArATNERKSHIP.- DAVIS S. BROOKS having much better condition early thal late in the season.
this day associated with them Mr. THEODORE Apply at the Yards, No. 1 Laurensstreet, near Canal-
DEHON, the business of the house will be continued un- and in Rivingion street, comer Suffolk
New York 2d Jany. 1837. J3 Im Agent Schuylkill Coal Company.
Orders mav be left at No. 6 Frontstreet. n$s
OTICK OF COPARTNERSHIP.-THOS. TODD Order m COAt from th6 cenetrated
& JAMES ELNATHI'AN SMITH have entered into EACH ORCHjK AUD UCOAL, from thie celebrated
1 & JAMES ELNAT1HAN SMITH have entered into. 81)h Vein."-rhe subscriber has now in yard,
Copartnership under the firm of TODD, SMITH & h a Spa Vein."-the subscriber has now i n yard,
for the transaction of a General Commission business at his usual supply of this superior fuel, which will be deli
Liverpool.vered to consumers, at the present market prices.
Liverpool.Messrs. Samuel Hicks & Sons, Nw Yrk Orders will be also received. for Lehigh, Lackawana, or
Morrison. Cryder & Co ,London. j5" 2w Liverpool Coals; and if left at the P,,st Olfice, at Whiting
SNorvill's, cor. Catharine and Madison streets, or at the
IOPARTNEIRSWIP.-The undersigned have this day Clinton Coal Yard, No. 158 Monroe street, near Rurgers
/J formed a copartnership under the firm of AMORY, street, will be attended to.
LEEDS & CO., for the purpose of conducting the general all THOMAS EDDY.
Dry Goods Commission business, which is this day relin.
quished by Messrs. Brown Brothers & Co., and have LACIILAWVANA COAL.
taken the tore No. 63 Pine street, occupied by them. SUMIMER PRICES.
JONATHAN AMORY, OW LANDING at the foot ol Chambers street, from
HENRY H. LEEDS,j large Fulton, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined
WILLIAM WATSON. this season. A barge will be dischareinaeverv business

Refer to'
-A- .-ra3 wn others & Co., New York.
.1 ttjo if a d e telhia.
Alex. Brown & Sons, e.--
A. & A. Lawrence & Co., Boiton.
Wrr. & I. las Brown, Livetpool. J6 lm
SA'IT'ERLEE & MAS L1'ErS h yve this day taken into
co-partnership I. WATTS BEEBEE. The business
hereafter will be conducted under the firm of
New York, Jan. 2, 1837. ja4 2w
N OTICE is hereby given that application will te made
to the Loan officeroftie State of New York in this
city for the renewal of a certificate of New York State 4j
per Cent-Stock, No. 163, dated 6th November, 1833, for the
sum of $336 41, in the name of Dr. John McNaught, of
Jamaica, the same having been lost.-3d December, 1836.
S01 ICE1 is herte by given, titan applicatiiiii wii be made
to the loan officer of the State oi New York, in this ci-
ty, for the renewal of the following certificates, in the name
of Samuel Dare of Jamaica, the same having been lost-
No 171, $2600 of New York State 4j per cent. stock,dated
7th Augu.t, 1834
No. 263, $3,672 30 of New York State 5 per cent. stock,
dated 6th November, 1834.
3d December, 18J6.
( ) 'I' CE is Ierery silven, that applicant on will be made
to the legislature oi this state, at their ensuing ses-
sion, to amend the charter of'the Jackson Marine Insurance
Company of the city of New-York, so as to allow said
company to divide thnir surplus profitsand to increase the
number of Directors n14ft'
OTICE.--,t a mn-etini of the board of the iAlEW
PANY, held January 3d, 1837, Henry Brev.iort jr., Esq.
was nominated to fill a vacancy in the board of Trustees
of said Company.
Jan 4r.h, 1837. E. A. NICOLL, Secretary. j5 3w
A CINNATI, Jan. 2d, 1837.
A DIVIDEND of four and a half per cent. on the
Capital Stsck of this Company, was this day declared pay-
able on demand at the Office of the Company in Cincin.
nati, or on the 2 Ath instant at its Transfer Office in the city
of New York, at the election of the Stockholders. Stock-
holders registered at Cincinnati will call at the Office of
the Company in this city, and those registered in New
York, at the Phenix Bank. By order of the Board,
jillt21j SAM'L R. MILLER. Secretary.
J B URG-DIVI DEND.-The President and Directors
ofthe Commercial and Railroad Bank of Vicksburg have
this day declared asemi-annual dividend office percent.
upon the amount of capital stock paid in up to the cl-sing
of the books in November, out of the profits of Ihe Bank
for the last six months.
Holders of stock registered on the Books of the Com-
pany i., New York, may receive their dividend at the Phe-
nix Bank, on and after Monday, the 16th day ot'January,
1837 -Vicksburg, 5th Dec. 1836.
By order of the Board.
J5 2w T. E. ROBINS, Cashier.
IVIDENDI.-T''he hard of Dtrectors of the Howard
Insurance Company, have declared a dividend of
fifteen per cent. on the new capital stock, payable on and
after 10th January, 1837.
J34w LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
I, -.iV. A A;I.;.i,**,i Two Dollars per Share has
this dmay been declared by the Moaru o0 jii,,..=, ..-.I
on and after the 10th instant. The transfer books will be
closed from the 7th to 11th instant, inclusive.
January 7th, 1837. j9 Iw
of New York, 2d January, 1837.-T-he Board of Di-
rectors have declared a dividend for the last six months of
Twenty-five'per cent. on the Capital Stock, payable to the
Stockholders or their legal representatives on and after the
20th inst. By order of the Board.
J3 Im JACOB R. PENTZ, Secretary.
of seven per cent, on the Capital Stock for the last
six months, nas been declared, payable on the 20th inst,
at the office of the Company, No. 60 Wall st.
j3 2w CHARLES J. JOHNSON Secretary.
rl 4HE President and Directors ol the OCEAN INSU.
I. RANCE COMPANY, have this day declared a re-
gular dividend of six per cent. and an Extra dividend of
six per cent, making together twelve per cent on their
Capital Stock, for the last six months, payable on and
after Monday next, the 9th instant.
j3 2w JAS. S. SCHERMERHO RN, Secretary.
SA YORK.-DIVIDEND-A Dividend of Four Per
Cent, on the Capital, has this day been declared, which
will be paid to the stockholders after the 1st of January
The Transfer Book will be closed from the 20th De-
cember, till 2d January.--By ordor of the Board,
December 12, 1836. d16 Im
S'*IVIDUENO.--Tne Directors of the Union Insurance
Company have this day declared a dividend of eight
per cent. out of ihe profits of the last six months, payable
to the stockholders on and after the sixteenth day ofJanu
ary, 1837, to which day the transfer books will be closed.
31st Dec. 1836.
J6 Im WM. I. VAN WAGENEN, Sec'y.
fi HE President and Directors of the Bank of the West
Fellciana Railroad Company have declared a divi-

, OR SALE--32 crests of Land, situated at the en
.i trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's Cillege, (die new establishment of the rev. Mr.
Muhlenburgh,) 21 miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
gate ferry.
This place has been known for many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on tbe west by land of Samue Pal.
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Heon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one ofthle most desirable ever offered Ior im-
provement in ihe vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre. sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Day, withtho village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore f the Bay
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgdte, with the
shopping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance ; in front ex-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
The facilities of approach are equally great, either by
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half


WANTED to Hire, a House for a small family,
in the lower part of the City, Ibr a term of years,
Sa new house with a basement would be pre-
fered. Applyto J.S. FOUNTAIN. j7
dwelling house in Brooklyn, for which valuable
i unincunmbered property in Buffalo will be given in
lB exchange. Apply to
n14 J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
TO LEASE-For a term of years, at a reduced
't'^ rent, the new store, 21 Courtlandt street, on the
ISSi5 south side, half way between Broadway and
LAilh Greenwich street ; it is completely shelved, and is
now occupied as a Dry Goods Jobbing Store. Apply to
j.5 6t N, G. CARNES, 117 Liberty street.
ITO i-ENr --The upper l'lts ot the store 106
West street-having two pleasant offices in front.
li ln Will be rented ow from this to st May next. F',r
JB.alt[erms inquire on the premises, or at the steamboat
office at the fIot of Pike street. East River. d2!l
OFFICES TO LET-In tite new building, at
S the cornerof Pine and William streets. Inquire
ollI atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
'.-.li Noi. 28 Wall st. d16 tf
S iOirE 10 LET--'Tr eelegant Store, No 575
/_T_ Broadway. This store is-fitted up in the best man-
I; SB for a fashionable dry goods establishment, and. to
I a good tenant a lease will be given, the fixtures to
be included in the lease. For further particulars, apply at
381 Broadway. R H.ATWELL.
TO LEASE, for a term of years, a House in
Sthe centre of Broadway, suitable for a banking
I'Sm establishment and dwelling, or Ior a furniture
R manufactory and rhow store. A lice addressed to
WEST, at the Post Office, will be attended to. d13 tf
FOei SALE-Several Houses in the upperpart
A of the city-and possession of which can be had
i!f! immediately. Apply to
Sa25.i J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
FOtt SALE- Six Houses and Lots in tee. in
8S Chanel street, (West Broadway,) between Thom-
alli as and Duane sts. They will be soll together or
.J !ifl'separately. The above property offers a fine op-
portuoity for the investment of money to yield income. Ap-
ply at the office of ED WARD H. LUDLOW, No. 1 Nas-
sau street, c rner of Wall st., up stairs. d12 tf
'A LYN.-Forsaie, the House and four I.ots, on the
i east corner of Hicks and Pierpont st., Brooklyn.
0-1 AThe house is 27 by 50 ; was built lour years ago,
in the most substantial manner, by days, works ; contains
12 rooms finished in modern style, with folding mahogany
doors in the parlors ; piazza and tea room in the rear,
with wash and ba.th room beneath; the cellaring extends
through the whole depth of the house. In the yard is a
never-failing cistern of rainwater; from the kitchen the
rainwater is conveyed to the dressing-rooms by a force-
pump. The, vacant lots are tastefully laid out as a garden
which is filled with the choicest shrubbery, flowers and
fruit trees in full bearing. The lots are 26 by 100. The
situation is one of the pleasantest in Brooklyn, being on
the highest ground. Terms of payment easy. For fur-
ther information apply to CHARLES CHRISTMAS, on
the premises, or at42 Wall street. mvlO0
EXCHANGE PLACK.-To be let, the lower
/SSr Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
Schange Place, now just finished. Possession-im.
.rU mediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, upstairs
'a TO LET, and immediate possession given, a
#j spacious, modern built three story House, in the
ll upper part of the city, having every convenience
. a bfor the residence of a fashionable family. Ifde
sired, two vacant lots, adjoining the house, will be added
to the garden. For particulars, apply to
a29 dtf corner of Broadway.
TO LE'T-Thesp.cious, modern built House
No. 62 Eighth Avenue, near 4th street, with two
IN:IfI lots adjoining as a garden. Above premises in
J"-lAlLfirst ateorder Imniediate possession given.
n28 Apply to A. CARROLL, 1 Pine street.

New-York. Jan. 3, 18 7.

E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.

Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $.-00.i00.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Sanmuel B. Kuggles Wm. Kent
J. Green Pearson Wm. Burgoyne
Wm. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee George Rapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leo lard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.
A applications for insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, and insurance will beeffect-
ed on liberal terms. d14
L. COMPANY having beenorganized with a cash ca-
pital of $400,000, are now prenar :-.t o make Marinei tInu .
rance atlbeir othce, No. 44 Wallstreet
THOMlAS HALE, President
ThoniasHale, Asa Whitney,
Benjamin R. Winthrop, M. Purton,
Joseph Kernochan, William Scott,(
William H. Russell, Ramsey Crooks,
D. W.C. Olyphant, John Barstow,
Andrew Foster, Jr Roscow Cole,
Thomas Lord, D. F. Manice,
Rufus Leavitt, A. Averill.
C. Durand, Benjamin Salter, I
A. Bigelow,Jr., JS. H. Foster, Jr.,J
L. Lorut, Hamilton Murray,
J Heydecker, William Redmond,
John M. Catlin.
o14 JOHN D. JONES, Secretary.
NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R. Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W LaWtence
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies, Charles Kneeland'
Lindley Murray- Edward A. Wring
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Rolert D. Weeks William Bradford
John Wood George Ehningeri
rhomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa it
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. MottJ
James H. Titus Joseph L. Frame.
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continues to insure against loss ordam-
age by Fire. on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L, BOWNE, President.
JAMES W"LKIE, Secretary. s17

LN -Persons may effectinsurances with thi-; company on
theirown lives, or the lives of others, and Ather for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
rents of premium may be either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars :
r. ,

14 72 86 1 53 38'1 48 t 70 3 0
15 77 88 l 56 39 1 57 I 76 3 11
16 84 90 1 62 40 1 69 1 83 3 20
17 86 91 1 65 41 1 78 1 88 3 31
18 b 92 1 69 42 1 85 1 89 3 40
19 90 94 1 73 43 1 8.1 I 92 3 51
20 91 95 1 77 44 1 90 1 94 3 63
21 92 97 1 82 45 1 91 1 96 3 73
22 94 99 1 88 46 1 92 1 9o 3 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 47 1 93 1 99 4 01
24 99 1 07 1 98 48 1 94 2 02 4 17
25 1 00 1 12 2 04 49 1 95 2 04 4 49
26 1 07 1 17 2 11 50 1 96 2 09 4 60
27 1 12 1 23 2 17 51 197 2 20 4 75
28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52 2 02 2 37 4 90
29 1 28 1 35 Z 31 53 2 10 2 59 5 24
30 1 31 1 36 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
31 1 32 1 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
32 1 33 1 46 2 50 56 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 48 2 57 57 2 70 4 20 6 27
34 L 35 1 50 2 64 58 3 14 4 31 6 50
35 L 36 1 53 2 75 59 3 67 4 63 6 75
36 1 39 L 57 2 1l 60 4 35 4 91 7 00
37 1 43 163 2 90 I
Money will be receivedin deposit by the Company ann
held in Trust. upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Uponsums over $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4j pr cent.
do do 100, do 5 mos. 4 "'
do do 100, do 2 3 "
Wm. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony H. C. De Rham,
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coster James McBridei
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeterRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
W. A WWM. BARD, President,

B. A.. .IICOLL,SoBcretary.
d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

For Sale, the gei,teel four story basement
sion House, 118 Cedar, one door west from Green-
rlI" which streets. It is a very desirable location for
any person who wishes to be near his business, or to
keep his office under the same roof with his dwelling.
Lowest price $10,000, the greater parn of which can re-
main on bond and mortgage. For further particulars in-
quire of N. G. CARNES. 117 Liberty st, j9 6t
S TO LET. with immediate possession-The two
story house No. 656 Broadway, near Bond st.-
The lot is 13. feet in depth, and the house 27 feet
wide, elegan:ly finished in modern style, with
every convenience lor a desirable residence. The furni-
ture, which is new, fashionable, and of the very best de-
scription, will be sold to the tenant as it stands, and will Le
found on inspection to be a very advantageous purchase.-
The house can be seen daily between the hours often and
two. For further particulars, apply to
jal32w J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
SThis Factory is well known by the name ofthe
''i Rochdiale Cotton Factory, situated at Patchague,
Long Island, sixty miles from the City of New York,
has a good and safe water communication to it daily,
the location is a good one for a Country Store. The
factory is a new building erected four years aso
It contains three Throssels, each 132 Spindles, which
were made by Godwin, Rogers & Co., of Paterson, on the
modern plan. There is about 15 acres of'Land, including
the Dam and Pond. A good and convenient House for the
foreman and family to occupy. For further particulars,
inquire of LAING & RANDOLPH,
d26 lm d & c 2.50 Washington st.

The three story Brick House, No. 31 Bond st.,
I the lotis 25 feet front, 120 deep; the house is 25
by 52 deep. This house is finished in good style,
with Mahogany doors, in 1st story, marble mantels and
grates, with under cellar, and finisiied throughout, inclu-
ding the garret. A brick tea room in rear and piazza in
rear yard, handsomely finished with a good well, pump,
and cistern, with a brick coach house on the rear of the
lot ;further particulars is'unnecessary, as no;one will pur-
chase without looking at the premises. The house caa be
seen from 12 to 2 o'clock, P. M.
Also, the three story Brick House, No. 49 Bond street,
the house is 25 feet front, and 45 feet deep lot 75 feetdeep
This house has an under cellar, and is finished throughout
including the garret with a tea room in the rear,a nd piazza.
Also, a well, pump and cistern in the yard. For further
particulars, inquire of TIMOTHY WOODRUFF,
ja 13 tf 20 Ist Avanue.
U OSWEGO.-The undersigned offer for sale, the fol.
lowing property situated in the village of Oswego, in the
State of New York, belonging princiDallv to thfe eAtate of

Monthly Report.-Since the last report 11 persons
have been in-ured :-
Of whom 2 anre residents of the city of New-York.
9 are reideiits out ot' the city ol New-Y ork.
3 are Merchants,
1 a Lawyer,
I Physician,
2 Clerks and Accountants,
4 other pursuits.
Of these, t..ere are insured for 1,000 and under 1
there are insured for $5,00 and under 9
there are insuredfor $l0,000 and under 1
Of these, there are insured for I year and ovei 3
there are insured for 7 years -' 7
there are insured for Life '" 1

mula, JleprInt.asis, and, in short, all diseases arising
!i. m a vitia od state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His successs astonishing. In many thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his pauientsto
health and a sound constitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life.
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes -" Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautiousof those afflictions. What a dreadful in-
heritance to transmit to posterity.," Persons afflicted.with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. Recent
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguish
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re.
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no responsive
I'ility, and the compounders unknown ; by such means,
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope t,
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspecI
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr.
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwichj
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Horne'scharacter for sterling honor; and based on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Home offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can neve
tome in contact.
Attendance until half past 9in the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All citylettera
must be handed in.
l" Stultorum incuratapudor malus ulceracelat,
Horace's 16 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Horne desires to benefit the public,
it is Dmoper he should continue his advertisement for the
goou of strangers, as it is well known people are extremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even were
a physician is pre-eminently successful. i14
k ical composition, extensively used in the hospitals of
France with great success. This pleasant and safe rine
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affedion '
cancer and ulcerous sores of' all kinds, scrofula, symilis,
rheumatism, complaints of the skin salt rheum, ari al
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It con be
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at al sea
sons of the year from infancy to old age.
The proprietor ot the Robb informs the public, tlt the
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane st. t Mr'
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway. where i may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Clilton
263 Broadway, and ofI C. Howard, corner of Futn an
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and ofthel ticat
ment, by means of the Robb. has been ,ihlihJ .,.,-vh

M OHAMbMED'S TURKISH DYE, for changing
light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful blace or brown,
s universally acknowledged to be the beat article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has been its
success. that numrnerus imitations, under new names, have
been made both in England and this country, and palmed
upon the public.
The TURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its reputa-
tion there, is greater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is daily supersed
ing the use of other preparations for the purpose, composed
of deleterious materials, aind must eventually take the
place ot every other composition ol the same nature. Ito
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, and on rising in the morningthe
transformation is complete, Iront gray to brown, orfrom
red to black. The skin meantime suffers nochange, either
trm tliscolorment, eruption, roughness, or other cause.
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no ill con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HART, No. 173 Broadway,
jlO corner of Courtlandt street.
U g OUGHSk, COLDS.-- Veiw England Cough SYMPp.
The reputation of this article has now become so wel
established, (as the satest and best remedy for common
colds: iniiucnza, coughIs, ashxna, whooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affections ol the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from allquarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprising efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the bill directions accomj
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again ;
ano it is confidently recommended to all as the most agree
able, safe, and efficient remedy to be met with.
Sold at retailing this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B
Graham, Nassau near IFultonst ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 5 and the Druggistsand Apothe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD,No. 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. a8
valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has proved itself the most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con
rsumption, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections o
every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and the proi
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam Alas been the cause of atten,pts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially asstiming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub-
lic. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam," "''Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,,,
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquire for the true article byits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that it
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonary
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College of
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir-
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines in reliev-
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex-
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor.
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have established the claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can be taken up that does not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himself from a
series of suffering ot' 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of-the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Mnorion propounded
this system to the English community, and hau not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its Importance, through Great Britain. the continent ofEu.
iope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAme-
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establish-
ed it. every civilized nation of the earth, neither their names
nor their ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which will
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent request of many friends, it has been deter.
mined to su,,ply the genuine hygeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, that the wants and wishes of
that class of the community may be met, who, while die-
liking to make applications for g atuitous relief to our die-
pensaly, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50 cents each, as
well as in packets of l. 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Print seller, at the Gen-
eral Dept.t, 50 Canal street. .jalo03tM
SCENTRATED.-For purifying the blood, removing
eruptions. S&c., from the skin, and all impurities from the
system, tiis djleasant and healthy Syrup has no equal
Perhaps ther.yis no more certain way of promoting general
health during the Summer, than by using this Sprup in the
Spring. The medical profession give it a decided prefer
ence over all the most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c.,
and nursing mothers, whose inlants are afflicted with Scald
Head, Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mended to use it It is perfectly harmless, and when cornm-
oined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms acooling and
agreeable beverage. Used with cold water it makes a very
pleasant summer drink, and may be used with advantage
by most persons at any time. It is prepared from the best
Honduras Sarsaparilla, according to the most approved
formulas, and great care has been taken to keep itfree
from impurities and all obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail bythe sub-
scriber, at tihe Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery, New
York. N. W. BADEAU. m28
I ait. HOKIUJE Coillllluo e to te consulted a U, uaal
.. at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich at., next
tl.e corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th t Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London ;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty ofPhysic
42 years, tor the last 3Z in the city o.f New fork. His
practice from being formerly general, he hlas long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which enso;lge his
profounrl attention, vlz:.-Lues Venetia Scorbutues. Scro-

SLease, on advantageous terms, the lower floor
~I!Zf and basement of the new store ,44 Exchange
plaee, a few doors we-t of William street, one of
the best stands in the First Ward for an importer of Dry
The keys are left with the occupants of the second story,
and for further particulars enquire of
j6 6t N G. CARNES, 117 Liberty st.
Ad&ber, Agent for several large Estates in this City,
SiEE5 being conversant with the value of Rents in the
L a lower wards, will in future direct a portion of
his tnme to the Leasing of Property, during the winter
months on Commission, and he now offers to Let or Lease,
some of the most valuable Stores and Lofts in the city ;
among whic;i, are the
Four new stores 72, 74, 76 and 79 William, corner of Li
berry st.
Two new stores, 56 and 58 Courtlandt, between Green-
wich and Washington streets.
Two new stores 22 and 24 Broadway, near the Bowling
The new store 1-28 Broadway, near Cedar st.
The new store 116 Liberty st., near Greenwich at.
The first floor and cellar of store 48 Cedar st.
The lofts of the new store 32 Liberty st.
The two stores 10 and 12 Mill st., near Broad st.
The store and cellar 126 Liberty, corner of Greenwich
The three splendi.l Real fire proof Stoies, now nearly
completed, on the corner of Ceslar and Greenwich streets.
These stores will have stone floors, iron roofs, iron sashes
and frames, and iron shutters; the floors will be deafened
throughout, rendering Insurance upon them totally un
.,--aaxy. For further particulars relative to the above
property, inquire of N. G. CARNES,
d3l 6t 117 Liberty, near Greenwn-h it.
FOR SALE-The House and Lot, No. 78
X11 Beekmanstreet. The lot is about 25 feet 2 inches
I!!g4h front, 26 feet rear,by 119 feet 9 incites on the west,
I Iiand 117 feet 4 inches on the east side; the house
is about 55 feet deep, and was built by days' work, in the
most substantial manner ; the parlors have folding doors.
and there are marble mantels to all the fireplaces. There
is also a back building two stories high, conr.ected with
the house, and used as a tea room, &c. Possession given
on the first of5th month (May). A large proportion ofthe
purchase money can remain on bond and motg-age.
Also-Tlhe House, No. 12 Bond street, with tihe Lot ex-
tending through to Great-Jones street, and fronting up
Lafayette place : the lot is 26 feet front on each street, and
200 feet deep The house is 26 by 52 feet, with a back
building which contains a tea room, bathing room, and
water closet, with the proper apparatus. In the main house
there are mahogany doors and marble mantels, with Rus-
sia iron grates throughout. It is replete with every conve-
nience for a large family. On the rear lot there is a large
brick stable and coach house. The principal part of the
purchase money can remain on bond and mortgage.
Applyto JOSEPJ WALKER, 31 Pine street.
d14 lm*
L OTS FOR SALE.-50 lots on Columbia, Cannon
Lewis and Rivioiglon, between Houston and Riving-
ton streets.
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delancy and Riv-
ington streets.
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2
on Pitt st.
2 do. on Attorney, and 5 leased do. on Elizabeth st.
Apply at this office. d19
SING.-The sub'crib-.r offers for sale his House and
premises, situated on Malcolm streetin the village ol Sing-
Sing. The house is a large double house, with kitchen
adjoining: was built luring the last summer, is finished in
the best manner, with foldling doors and marble mantels,
and every convenience either bfor a large family residence,
or for a boarding house. T'he premises contain two acres
and a hall, neatly enclosed, with a commodious carriage
house and stables ; and there is also on a part of the lot a
valuable amone quarry. The situation is only about 300
yards from the upper wharf, and one of the most sightly
in the village. Inquire of'J. A. Boocock, 24 Nassau street,
New York, orof the subscriber, at the upper dock in Sing-