New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00008
 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 25, 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: UF00073672:00008
 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

/ -7

III s - I I .. 1 I ,i I J IIIIII--. ...----"

VOL, XVIIle. NO. 50O0.

8 8r4t-weekly--.4 in aaarafae, or $5 at the end ye thyear.
HALF SQUARE, DAIlY--First insertion, 50 cents; se,
"ind and third insertio-. each 2.5 ceins; and lb- cent Ifor
tviry subsequent ainsoruon.
IQUARE, DAILY-Firs' insertion, 75 cents; second and
hirdinsrtniona, each i5 cents; anld 1PS cents for ever)
subsequent insertion.
DVaRTInSEi ENTS, upon which the number of time
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will he inserted and
charged until ordered out
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $4V-
without thepaper, $2 2perannum : not, however, for a
less period than six months.

D hANCING SCHOOL--Concert Hall. 406 Browulway.-
E. H. CON' WAY respectfully introias tne public,
that his next Claas will commence on Modlay, 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 goodnessto leave their names,
on or before the above date. The Assemblies take place
on each Tuesday Evening during the season.
Mr. C. would inform those parents and -uardians, who
wish their children to (lance at the Exhibition, that it is
necessary to enter their names immediately, as Mr. Cun-
way intends to compose entire new dances this season.
JL respectfully acquaints his patrkns-the Ladies and
the Gentlemen who applied to be admitted the last quarter,
and in consequence o: the classes beir.g full could not be
received as pupils-that the second quarter ,\'ill 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 11 h, for the
misses class. Hours of attenda,'ce from 3 o'clock until 5
for ladies, from hall'past 5 until 7 f)r masters, and at hall
past 7 for gentlemen's clas.,on very M-nday and Friday.
At half past 7, o i Tuesday and S :tai:dayvveiins, for ger.
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 Taursd.ty evening.
j3 1w
(y r om is no op:n for the rece.u;nn of the class, 769
Broadway, from eleven till two, daiiv. The course will
commence whenev r the required number is tnade up. It
is designedd to extend through a term of four nin0ols, occu.
pying three hours of the morning daily. Subjects of Lue
1. The Hihtory of the Fine Arts-The art of paintings i;
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. Th'e History of Literature-Enaglish literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
IllI The Scienceof works ot genius, illustrated in original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The firsrt course in this
department proceeds witlout ref signed merely to direct the attention of the students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
stract judgment.
Beside toe more familiar lessons ofthcclass,lectnres will
be given in connection with tlie several departments by Ar-
.ists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, on.e hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in inakingfurtherinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judlge Oaklev G. W. Lru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S F. B. M:.-'I E'Fq. Re.'. 0;-
ville Dewey, and more particularly in PIrufe-soc Saih;inan,
of New Haven. now in this cir.v J,, 13 if
site selected for tlils Institutil, iis I oliege Hill,"
whichis sita tted about hall a rnile norti-eastof the uilon'sh
in& and beautiful village of riughkeepsie; :ts location is
unrivalled in beauty and:l salubrity, and cann.'tfail to autrni.t
the attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
This school will be conducted on philosophical principles.
Reference will invariably be had to the nature of the juve-
nile mind, and constant efforts will be employed to develop
its powers in their na-ural order, and to preserve them in
their relative strength. i he domestic arrangements and
modes of instruction will be adapted to youth ot every age,
and they will be instructed in such beanchea as may be re-
quisite, either to qualify them for commercial life, or to pre-
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
liberal education, according to the wishes of their parents
or guardians.
Those who may be designed for commercial lite, will
generally be taught Orthography, Reading, Writine, En
glish Grammar, Geography, Rhetoric, Logic, Mathematics,
History, (in particular the history of our own country,)
Natural Philosophy. Political Economy, Civil Polity, the
French and Spanish languages.
Those who may be designed for a collegiate course, in
addition to most of the above studies, will apply themselves
to the study of the Latin and Grvek languages.
The government of the school will 'be supervisory and
parental--whilst the strictest order will be enjoined, such
discipline only will be employed as may most effectually
tend to call into action the n'oral sense of the scholar
Persuaded that the instructions contained in the Scriptures
are eminently conducive tothe formation of moralcharacter,
select portions of them will be daily read, theil fundamental
truths inculcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
delivered as may best serve to illustrate their moral and
religious design and tendency, without having a direct bear
Ing upon the peculiarities of any christian denomination
Sabbath mornings and evenings will bedevoted to the study
of the Scriptures. Scholars will attend churches at such
places as theii parents or guardians may direct. No pupil
will be allowed to absent himself or leave the premises
without permission.
Rewards and punishments will be of an intellectual and
moral nature, addressed to the understanding and the heart
Rewards for go,,d deportment and diligence in study will
be, the confidence and good will of instructors; approbation
and love ot friends and relations; self government; rapid
improvement in learning; advancement to a higher class
and an approving conscience.
Punishment for negligence and irregularity of conduct
will he chiefly-disapprobation of instructor t private and
public censure, studying during the hours of diversion ; re
moval to a lower class ; confinement; andl finally, ifincor
rigible, dismissing from thle school.
Strict attention will ba paid to the health of the pupiia,
and they will be attended by a skilfut and expeneieced phy
sician, when necessary.
To prevent confusion and loss, every article of clothing
should be distinctly marked with the full naml:.
Buying or selling, or bartering-also the use of tobacco,
will be strictly proh-bited.
There will be two terms in the year, 23 weksl each. The
slet term will commence on the first VWedinesday in Novem-
ber. The 2nd term the first Wednesday in May.
Able and experienced Instructors will be provided in the
several departments, who, together with te Principal anri
his family, will constantly and familiarly associate wviththe
youth committed to their care.
Annual expense per scholar, will be $230. ;'ayailie quar
terly in advr.ace. This sum will include all ciharees lor in-
struction, board, books, stationary, bed and bedding, wash-
ing, mending, room, falc, lights, &c.
Clotling for scholars will, by order of parents or guar-
dians, he procured on reaso,>nabl> termj by the principal.
.. CHARLES BAI.TLETT, Principal.

F NJ4AVELLlN(i CASES, &.c ic. iie Plus Ultra Wri
S ting Cases made of the best Russia leather ; Rose
wood WritingDeaks, plain and inlaid with mother of pearl
PORTABLE INK STANDS with screw tops, and
made perfectly secure for travelling, &c. The above are
just received, and for sale by
T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall st..
d2 one doorbelowthe Mechanics' Bank
L PLENDID DRESSING CASE.-The subscriber hIas
just received a gentleman's dressing case, fitted in the
inost complete narnner, with silver covers and ivory brush-
es throughout; also, the mo 3t extensive ass-,itment of la
dies' and gentlemen's dressing cases in wood or leather,
in this city. H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
d2 cor nft'Cr land striPt.
ti sL K. DiCESSINtl CGASEEd, &c.-'l tie s.;inurioc
jejr has lust been supplied, directfriom the rnanlT:acturer,
with one of the largest and best assortments of superior
Wrihin- Desks and Dressing Cases to be found in t-is city.
The stock consists of Ladies' Rosewood, Maple, andl Maho-
gany Writing Desks, plain and inlaid with urass; Japan,
Maple, Leather, Mahogany anil Rose Wood Dressing Ca-
.. h o.ih ,i u.ithi,ir (ntlaq ss:ieiicee BottlcS. Perfume

t OTICE -The co-partnership heretofore existing be-
GREEN at New Orleans, and in ti-s city.under the firm uf
LINCOLN & GREEN, expires this day, and is dissolved
by mutual consent
New York, Dec. 31, 1835
LINCOLN into co-partnership, and will continue business
under the firm of B. & B. A LINCOLN. j3
Q' HE Co partners 'ip here--ofore existing in the city of
'. New York between Jabez W. Hay'es and cpl.henr
Ii Palmer, under the firm o'f Hayea & I'almer, was dis-
solved on the 14;h inst. bly mutual consent. Stephen H.
Palmer is authorized to settle the business of the late firm,
at No. 6 Courtlai.dt street.
New York, 21st Jan. .187. ia23 6t
..-.',YN E & WAt,SH, of "iadcira, having taken into
partnership Henry B. Hart, of New Yoik, will con-
duct their business for the future at Madeira, under the
firm ot Payne, Walsh & Co., a:id at New York, under
the firm of Hart, Walsh & Co., when, in addition to
the Wine Trad'e, Lhey will attend to the General Jlgeny
and Commission B1usiness.
Messrs. Tinkham & Hart. New York.
W\. A. Cfldweil & Sons, Charleston.
I illiam Gaston, Esq. :'avan, ah.
ja21 if Buchanan. Haran & Co., New Orleans.
- OPARTNERSHIP.--The sub3cr bers ;:ave this day
._S entered ito copartnership unde- the name and firm
of CANFIELD, PALMElr & BLISS, for the purpose of
mnanufaci urirg Jewelry, and will conduit tlhir business at
No.6 Couurtlandt street. SAM'L L. CANFIELD,
New York, Jan. 23d. 1817. ja23 ft
,uiP.tAfNEiLSHIlP.- DAViO i i&d )UOO$." navilag
this day associated with them Mr. THEODO; DE .ON, the busine?-s of the house will be continued un.
der the firm of DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
New York 2d Jary. 1337. J3 Im
1* ,OP.IRTNERSiilP.--The undereigied have i)h's ay
formed a copartnership under rh.. firm of AMORY,
LEEDS i CO., for the pIurpose o' condontiaig the general
D: y Gods Connmission ibusinea.-, vw'hich is this day relin-
quishe:; by MIessrs. 'rown Brothers & Co.. anld have
ta.lrein the .;ore No. 63 Pine street, occtruic by then.
-I1ERY a. L! i,'DS,
Refer t.-!!
Mes.-rs. Brown Brothers & Cj., New York.
J. & A. Bro,,n kCo., Phi;adelphia.
*" Alex. Brown &SiSons, lsallim,' re.
A. & A. Lawrence & Co.. Bop(ton.
W. n-. I. Is ,rown, Live:prol. .16 Im
-TOTICE -The sub.;cribera I3avo bee' a)p;,i)redl as-
i. signers of all the property a.nd effects of Calde-s,
Russeli & Co. of New York, ain: i;erehy give notice that
the delivery of any property. or the payinit (if any debts
belonging or due t the sa:d firm orl t!e i3;h instant., except
to tiie Iu 'dersigiped, or their authorized agents, will be
vwird.-Dated at New York, the 20tlh daly ofJ;.nuzry, A. D.
1837. H. PAILLET,
A* tT W-. "1 ;^ A A*'r' AN W N7 Vnri \J^^ -1 !1-,i ^*?*

-5`" UT COAL.-The subscribers have oni hand a as pply
L. of good Nut Coal, ituitah e for stovecr uianuacitur.-
Ing Uses, for sale at the lowest market pricc.
LA ING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cornerof Ea.st Broadway and Oouivern:: ur sta, and Le Roy
and Gree:!w:ch sts. ja2l
SACKAWA'ANA COAL-A prime l;t of' about 100 to:.s,
A lIrsale ata low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
Yarti, 156 Monroe street.
will deliver : t the door of Consumers the first quali-
ty Schuylkill Coal at the lowest. markekprces.
Orders left at either of the Yards, No. 1 Laurensitreet,
145 Rivington, corner Suffolk, or Washingon,cornerJane,
will be attended to. JED. ROGERS, Agent.
Orders received at No. 6 Front at. d8
Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals suitable. for family and manufacturing purposes,for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cor. of Le Roy & Greenwich sts., and cor. East Broadway
andGoiverneurst. dz7
6CHU iLKILL COAL AGENCY.-The subscriber is
Z' n w prepared to deliver the first quality Schuylkill
Coal t') consumers, at the following prices, viz:
Broken, or Egg size, screened ....... $11 50 per ton
Nlt ................................. 10 50 1,
Clean unbroken lumps............... 10 50 "
All free of cartaoe.
*Consumers are reminded that Coal can be delivered
nrlich better condition early than late in the season.
Apply at the Yards, No>. 1 Laurensstreet, near Canal-
and in Rivington street, corner Suffolk
Agent Schuylkill Coal Company.
Order, mav be left at No. 6 Front s.treet. r;8
:E.CH O(CHARD COAL, from the celebrated
''Spohn Vein.",-The subscriber has now in yard.
his usual sunply o: this superior fuel, which will be deli
vered to consumers, at the prer it market prices.
Ordeal s will be also receive.i. for Leiligh. Lackawana. or
Liverpool Coals; and i' left at tihe P. st Office, at Whiting
& Norvi!!'s, cor. Cat harine and Mailison streets, or at the
Clinton Coal Yard, No. 155 Monroe street, near Rurgers
street, will be ar.'tided to.
,- OW LANDING atlth t'oot il Chambers street, front
charge iFulton, spertior now Lackawar>e Goal, mined
:hisa sea. !A. k bange will ba discharging every business
Jzy in each wel'.
Ccnsurner- vw'?.nd it an advantage to give their orde.-
eariy. \VM. G. JONES. Union Coal Office,
i,,'-7 tf cor er of Ci!amher aind Wa'hiioatnoin ats
'-* E b;,-it quality ol' this faei, oi'. dflerent veins, ircmn
.the nrosL approved mines, for sale at loWvest marier
price. 'WNM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
f.e74 corner of Chambers and WVashinirton scs.
OV. StO''TIA COAL.-l.1i0,ia.ldr,;s Sy !;ey Cotl,
.4 3iai.ble .,i di;.tilieri.is, ,ta;ni-ep i,ios, and bLcik
snittli ; 50( tido. Pic!,,i', uned principally i the manufac-
ture o iro:i. Tihe above cjals wii bao :.c!l dlow. Apply t(, o
GZO. ,. IIE!.NE'I'H Y, 1 "'eaver street.
or at the Coal Vard iiot ot Alai* nr .;'lr'.:t, 3iro klyn.
- DEACH MOUNTAIN COAL. --bTshei s.cribers have
. saill on !and aquatnitv o tihe abn.:v valuable fuel,

M 6i i 1 n5.., 5 iI.v- o5;1\, i i n-wc, .1t1. ., i., whie y oltn le rft',rr s-.e in te lunmp. o roken ail dscreenec, '
A H. Board of D:rectors have this day declared a divi- egg and nur sizes, at the Invest mark-vt ,,ric.
dend of(6) six p'r"r cent. on the capital, payable to the LA1N',- & RANDOLPH, A) lWashington
Srcckh.-kitrls oan Ihe first oi February ensuing. The ti ann- street, cor of LeRby :.nd Greenwich szs., and East Broad
fer b.ook wi:l be closed from the 25 h to he 31st instanit.in- way and Gnuvernen: st. j16
cli.sive. H. BALDWIN, (cashier. .23 2w
H BALDWIN, Cashir 2 3 2 iVI.PRP.)OL Ola(tEL COAL, Adoat.-Just received
SE{CHAN iS' VIAiINic INSU.:AANIG CO(M- lA by the ship Unicorn. a cargo of LivFipool Orrel Coal,
S1PANY.-The Stockholders oft this Company, are ofsuperior quality and large size, selected ir family use
hereby notified, that an election fr twenty-five. Directors, and all lowered in the hold. For sale ii. lots to suit pur-
will be held at the office of the Company, No. 44 Wall st., chasers, by LAING & RANDOLPH,
on Tuesday, the 7th day of February i.ext. The poll will 250 Washingtrn st., cor. Leroy and Greenwich
open at 12 o'clock M., and close at I P. M. es. an.I East Broadway adl Gouverneuret.
ja-23t7 feb JO!-IN D. JON ES, Secretary. Also for sale as above. Sidney andl Pictnu Coal. j16
4.5 William st., New I ork, Jan. 13th, 1837. )UOOKING AND WARMING APARTMENTS
NTOTICE is hereby given ti the Siwokho!dersof this U WITHOUT WOOD OR COAL.-The extensive
i c rporation, that an instalment of Five ($5) Dollars sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
per share, oil the capital stock thereof, is required to be Heater," together with the numerous battering certificates
paid'to J. Deltafield, Esq. Treasurer, at the I- henix Bank presented by those who have used i hem, fully confirm the
in th s city, on Thursday, the 2d February nex'. opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
The Trans'er Books will be closed from tne 30th'inst., nious apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
tothe 2d February, both days included. heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
B order of the Directors. and Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
ja14 tF2 C. D. SACKETT, Secretary. surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
TICE is hereby given, that application wlil be made max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
to the leei-!ature of this state, at their ensuing ses- not only to accomplisan that object in the most admirable
sion, toamendthecharteroftheJac/sonfarinelns urauce manner, but to pet form the various operations of cooking.
Company of the city of New-York, so as re allow said In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
company to divide thnir surplus profitsand to increase the which may be placed in any part of a roam, and if occasion
cnumbnerofdvDirector sut. nc 4 requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
number of Directors. nl4 warm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
J OTICE.-u- a meeting of the board of the NEW times it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKIYNi
YO.iK LIFE INSURANCE AND rRUST COM- APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches mJny
PANY, held January 3d, 1837, Henry Brev.iort jr., Esq. be expelitiously and economically performed, and this too
was nominated to fill a vacancy in the board of Trustees in any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
of said Company. places. For families, therefore, who have but little room,
Jan. 4th, 1837. E. A. NICOLL, Secretary. j5 3w or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
9SrIVIDEN'ND.--The Board of Directors of the Howard suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu Heater must
W- Insurance Company, have declared a dividend of prove an invaluable article,for in many instances it may
Ssupereede the necessity ofoepending upon such insufficient
fifteen per cent. on the new capital stock pay able on and or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
J3after th January, 1837. With t'i- naratus a good fire may be made either for
4w LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary heating rooms or for cooking, in theshort space of five min
SPFFICE OF 'IHfl AI'LAN'TIIC INSURANCE CO. utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduat-
. of New York, 2d1 J inuary, 1837.-The Board of Di- ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
rectors have declared a dividend for the last six months of in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
Twenty-five per cent. on the Capital Stock, payable to the created to meet the sudden changes of the weather in the
Stockholders or their legal representatives on and after the Spris,g aid Autumn, without the inconveniences 9trtending
20th inst. By order of the Board. coal fires, and t'lrugh i.he Summer season the same appa
J3 Ilm JACOB R. PENITZ, Secretary. ratus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing,
IVIDEND.--Te Directors of the Union Insurance &c. Not orly t!he space occupied by wood or coal may be
Company have the's day declared a dividend of eight saved, but the dirt produced in usinu them may thus be
per cent. out of dhe profits of the last six months, payable avoiddl. Not thelea::.t particle of dirt or smoke is formed
to the stockholders on and after the sixttenth day of Janu in the; operation of the Compound Heater.
ary, 1837, to which day the transfer books will be closed. Nuinerouse:ertificatea and specimens of the various forms
31it )Oec. 1836. the Coinpound Heater may be seen at the office, 1&5
J i lm WNM. I. VAN WAGENEN, Sec'y. irodw-vay, where orders are received and promptly an
swamre U-niled States Fire In-surance Company, ,IANO FOitTES.-TORP & LOVE, ofter for sale a
SDEcRaE 27, 1836. choic.a assortm-nt of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
em IVID-annual .- he Directos hve e this a ay decaretrd a touch, and worknmanship, cannot be surpassed by any made
semiannual dividend of five per cent-arnd also an extra in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me-
divideyd of t.The per cnt-ferayble oil ad after close 2d dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; aa.d
thi nury, to the 2d JTranuafer Book will be clod from also the first premium. a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
his 4day, to the Ed January fair of the American Institute, for the best specimen o
d9 4,v JAMES WILKIE, Sec'ry HHorizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.
LONG ISLAND B;.NK. These Pianos are of seasoned wood and best materials,
Brno;ilyn, Ja.'uary 21st, 1837. anda warranted to stand in any clironare.
SEMI-ANNUAL DIVIDEND of s,;x per cent., on They have constantly on hand every variety of Musica
the Capital Srock, will be paid to the St:ickh.ltlers, on and Instruments, and have just received in addition to their col
after the Ist iay of February ne-xt; out (,f the profits of the election of new and fashionable Music, all of Bellini's aril
Bank, for s:x months, ending the 31st inst. By order oi' Rosiini's Operas, which they offer for sale on the most
the board of' Directors. reasonable terms, at their store, No. 465 Broadway, three
ja24 2w D. FMRERY, Cashier. door above Grand es.reet n4 is
LE.T'I'H.R .avAi UFA'v lJitEi itA AK, %I/ IN ES.-- i he sibscrlbeer keeps always on .aia da
A New i'ork, Jan. 18, 18 7. V choice selection oftlie choicest Winesin wood and
REGULAR semi-annual Dividend of Four per Cent, glass. Among which are-
on the capital stock of this Bank, will be paid to the Stock- 150 dozer fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
holders, on and after Wednesday, the 1st day of February 50 do "Extra ,\mantil-ado, 18111
(next. Bv order of the Board. 50 do Pale, 181,; -50do larown, 15203
j-j18 Fl P. W. EDMONDS. Cashier. Dark Brown, 1825; GOld, 18.74i
E';V JE' .SsY ALrtAILriOAD & l'tA.iSt)ii'l 200 dozen Leal's and Dawson's Maleira, 1827|
i1 TION COMPANY.-'Ihe Board of Directois have 100 do Newton'sdo, 1828; 60)do Taylor's do, 1825
this day declared a dividend of four per cent. from the- 100 do pure Port,of the finest quality
earnings of tCie Company for the eitht months preceding Chateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour
the lstinstant, payable at the office of the Company, No. 1 Leoville, Pauiliac, SE Julien
Hanover street, on and after Monday,the 30h Inst. St. Pierre St. Julien, Hermitage,rouge and blanc
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 23d1 instant Yquem Sauterne, Haut Sauterne
to that day, inclusive. Graves Carbonn ere, and Buraundies
J. WORTHINGTON, Treasurer. Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes
January 16th, 1837. Jai7 2w Rhenish and Mseile Witnes, Joiannesberger
w udesheimer ilockheimer, Steinberge: of 1822
S EVENTH WAit)D BANK New-York, Dec. 19 Brauneburger, Scharzberger &c. With a general as
j 1836.-T-Ih Presildent and Directors have this day de- oertment of low priced Wines. For sale by
dared a dividend of Five percent on tne captital stock nl5 R. H. ATWELL,, 381 Broadway.
for the current six months, ending l1st instant payable ONDON ALE & ANCtHOVY 1ASTE--An invoice
3rd January ensuing. The transfer book will be closed of upir quiity London ale, in pint bttles-also,
from the 2th instant, to January 3dbottles-also,
By order of the Board a few dozen pots superior Anchovy Paste, received and for
d22 2aw6w ALFRED S. FRAZER. Cashier. sale by
oil R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
SrOlOKPORAT'I'iN NOt ICE.-Puule c notice is hereby
U given, that a petition has been laid before the Common HOPPAS AND B aNDANNAS-
Council t-i extend Stuyvesant u trt et from 3d Avenue in a 1000 pieces Large Choppas
direct line to Broadway, and to extend Stuyvesant street 1000 do Small do
from 2-1 Avenue to Ea st River, pg.eeably to t.Ce old line. 100:1 do Medium do
Andt notice is hereby further given, that if any persons 1(,00 do Large Bandannas
interested object to the proposition above named, or either 1000 do Small do
,of them. they are desired to present their objections in Entitled to debenture, for sale by
writingat the Street Commissioner's Office, on or before .1a23 JO)SIAH )OW & CO. 157 Pearl ft.
the 29th Jan. JOHN EWEN, Jr., StreetComm'r. iBEAS--Youna Hyso.i, in chests, half do, and box-s ;
Street :oinmissioner's Office. Jan. 18, 1837. ja20 -I Hvson. it, 3 b and 6 lb lo; Gunpowuter and InpDe

V BORN, 3 Gold street,C hss this day published vol 5
of the complete edition of Lord Byron's Works," in six
volumes. This volume contains, Werner, or the Inher- ASHES- 100 lbs. West..... 4 a 25
tance; the Deformed Transformed: Heaven and Earth; Potq, 1st sort, 7 12ja )tter, north...4 a 7 -
the Island. or Christian and his Comrades; Hours of I. le Pearl ........-7 a -- 12 gackoon skin 10 a 30
ness, a series of Poems ; and a beautiful portrait of "' the BARILLA--ton. Jo. Detroit...- 25 a 35
Maid ofSaragosa." Canary...... 40 a I uskrat.... a 20
Vol 6 of this edition will be published in about a month, BEESWAX-lb. :lartin,Can..-- 85 a I -
which will complete the work. jai7 White.......- 31; a 40 Do. N. W.. t 12a 1 50
Yello... ..-- 27 a- 28 led Fox.....-- 8 a 1 37i
SI' HEOLOGICAL WORKS-.Just received by the B 'TTLES--gro. AIink, S. & N.- 2af a 40
Montreal, from London. Bristol, poat, 8 50 a 9 'utriaSkins..- 18 a 28
Patrirk Lowth, Arnalcl & Whitby's Commentary, 6vols N ca!ievine 7 a 8 50 (Iaro, Russia.- 6 a 1]
4to BLEAD-lb. 3ear, North.. 1 50 a 4 60
Bloonmhfld's Critical Digest, Svols,.vo Pilot.........-- R a Do. S. W... 75 a 2 50
Birigham's Antiquities. 7vols 8vo Pine Navy,.. 6a a-- -;utlalo Robes 4 00 a 6 t;0
Hooklr's Works,(Rev. Mr. Kelle's ew edition volsSro Navy........- 5a ur Seal, clap 8 00 a 10 50
Che velier's Translation of the Epistles Cra.k.ers... 9- 9 lair do......- 25 a 1 2
Platt's new Universal Biography, ,vols 8vo BRISTLES-lb. Goat, German- 36 a 60
Works of the British Reformers, 12vo'ls 8vev etereb'g, s1t,- !98 a Curacoa..-- 6 a 68 (
Cudwo the's Intellectual System, 4vols Svo Do. 2d,- 35 a 45 Moga, sk.- 35 a --40 '
Works of Archbishop Whateley, i-,vole Okatka, grey I 75 a 1 80 Cape.....- 30 a 40
Sermons by the Rev Charles Bradley, a.newvelume Sukoys...... 70 a 80 Madras..-- 3 a 3.5
Burtnn's History of the Church American ....-- 25 a 65 Calcutta..- 33 a 35
Blunt's do do CANDLES-lb. Deer,sh'd-- 28 a 471
Lathbury's do do | Tallow, m:ld 12 a 13 Summer..- 25 a 30
Smith's Compendium of Theoiogy Dipped..... a 11 Winter...-- 1 a 22
Howe's do do I Sperm...... 3 a 34 GLASS-5O feet.
Le Bas,' Lives ofJewell and Lat; Wax....... -- a 4A Eng Cr 10x12 5 50 a 6 00
Woodhouse on the Apocalypse CLOVEttSEED--b. 12x18 ,25 a 7 -
Croly on do Cloverseed.. 12 a 121 14a22 6 60 a 7 50
Dumolin's Anatomy of the Mass C" OAL-- kbove 14x22 8 a 9 -
Roman Church in Scotland, together with maity others, Liverpool,ch. a 13 25 '.ake Dunmore :
for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. Scotch ...." 00 a 00 xllal0xl2.. 39 50 a 3 75
jal 3 15 Bropstway. Sidney&Brid'tl0 00 a 11 uO :'xll4al2xl7.. 4 25 a 4 5u 5
f HE FINE ARTS.--The subsc-oer iespecta'lly l,,- Albion ..." ----a S Oi 12xlSal4x2l.. 4 75 a 5 00 &
.licits public attention to his extensive and choice c 1- Vireinia.. 6 00 a 8 00 .xi.0:iYi4xa0" 5 50 a 6 00
election ofEn. lish Enzravitigs, which from arrangements Antlhr, 2m.lb.10 00 a 13 00 N. Y. Cyl.7x9 2 75 a 8 -
hie has entered into, he is enabled to supply at whol sale COCOA--lb. xia. 2 15 a --,
and retail, at unprecedented low prices. Amonst others Caracca.... 15 a 16 10x14.... 3 2.5 a 3 5
-vorthy of particular mention, are the Openinr of the Trinidad .... --a 9 GRAIN-7-Bushel.
Sixth Seal, (original plate) by Philips, after Danbhv; the Guayaquil.. 7a 8 Wheat, N'A.-- a -
D'parture of the I1lraiites from Egypt. (original plst's) Parae........ a- 8 Do. Gcnesee.- a -
by Quilly, after Roberts;Ke'nhlc Family, a!ter '!arlowe ; St. Dominero 6*a 6, i)o.Virginin.. -- a -
CGvenanters ; W\VlsIy receiving the Hat ; Spanish C-n- COFFEE-lb. Do. N. C...- a -
traba,,disra ; Highl-and H Ispitality; interior of a High- Macha...... 14 a 1 ,ye, N.6 lb.- a -
land Cottage ; Blind Fiddller ; Peanny Wedding ; Parish Java ........ 131a 14 .; ri y.N.do.--- a -
Beadle ; Pedlar ; Jolly. Servant; Capauchin Convent, Porto Rico.. 12 a 13 *)o. wlite d,,. a -
with monks at heir devotions; Interior of a Nunnory, La:uira..... 12 a 121 Do. South do 1 25 a li27
with a Nu., taking the Veil; Timp and Tide wait f r no Cube.........- a 121 Barley, N. R. I 6ja 1 11i
,an; Look bclfoe you Leap ; Too Late for the Coaclh razil....... 10ja 1, Oats, ;i. & R.-- 0 a 75
and a large variety of orh..r eqial:y fine specimens, form. -'t Domino 10a 1 il ans, ,t. tc. 16 -- a 17 -
ing as a whole the finest c -Ilection ever introduced into COPPER-lb. P'eas. wht. dry 6 50 a 7 --
rh-' F. StItes. Si earhing... 27 a 2S biuckeyed a I -
Origin.-l Oil Pin-tinem-Fif-y, Shy the great masters. R-azViers ...- -- *O a GUN0'VOWDER-l1 b.
.n- ontr them are the Mas.erShipbuilder and his wi'e, by Pig!. ....... -- 2j a American..... 3 25 a 5 75
Rmn!,rairdt ; Italian .eaPort, by Claude ; M-,unnainous Old -......... 22 a ,3 Engl 3 S0 a a
LYr.lsc.ape by Benhem ; Sea Slihore, by Backluryscn, In- Bo!X'....... 00 a 30 IhEXP-ton.
fant Savinur, by CrrreSgia ; Salvator Mund, by ubn: ;D E-b. ,le a -
Conversation p'ec-. by Teniers; Portrai,. o H. Libori, For,-a'..... 8 a ]0 -.anilla.....i6 a --
iuy Varidykv &c. I&c. W. HAYWA.Dl Pm(bi;hi;r and *mrieric an- .. -- c a -- i ..;utl........l110 a li5 -
Imn,-rter of English Engravings, IO Courtiandt, It. Bale -rne '- 9 a -- i : ,w rot.i130 a140 -
jl 6istf CO().S--Ib. i 1.)E S--1b.- ,
Velvet .... -- 40 a 6(l Rio G. & B.A.- 14 a -- 15
riN &5 C. WOOD, stationers, Printers, L:.i.rap:c;-s Common ... -- 25 a 3e B Wazil ........-- 9 a- -C4
. .and Blank Book Manufraciurers. No.1 \ Va! s P 5 a 12 b., wetsalted-- a -
('urriiss' Buidings) ext door below ;! :.:!,i I Cp,'' N-lb. i i-'..... Ia 14-
Bank. N Y. N w Oi-iet.nTS-- i56 I 0 -' 2' a- 1l:a 1.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationory, of ATlalam .-. -- 15i -. H. pce.. I 9o a 2 -
the best quality a a l 15 a ,- () VEY--gai.
BLAN!( BOOKS.-A ,cucr.-'T assortcn-n.t cf Blank Ac' +r,,.. .....- 13 a i7.:I.avana...-- 44 a 46
count Books c nastanly afor ?alce, oor inanir:.ctureOl o0;': lpe j Tenr .. a a -- I PS--lb.
ritor paper, ruled to atny pattero, andi bound in the neatest CO'TTON'. B GINO--yd. First srt, '35-- 8~a- 9-
and most durable mnanner, at short notice ; _. -, F9 i HO '3NS- per hOJ lba.
RULING AND BINDING executed with neatness anj e plax ...... 16 a 19 Ox &ow... S a 15 -
unotuahity. ~lax'. ......-- 16 a 19 Ox & Cow... 3 a 16
WRI CING PAPERS, from the different manufactories, Do Americn- 21 a ..... 25 a 1 65
ofvarious qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing, RDinPia. bIroend 2 -- a 2 12i' eai-illa2......- 80 a 1 251
r.d Wrapping Papers. DOxMcESTIc rOODS. Caracc'a3 ......1 25 a 1 40
LI HO(;RAPHY.-T. & C. W. having purchased D. Shirrt',bwn, -- g2 at i !a....l a 1 30
G. Johnson's Lithozraphic Plates, Press. t&c. are now pre- r r-tbwn, ? In 91 I .ON.-on. 1
parcl' tO furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of -_wnI- -10 a 12 Pig En. & Sc.6
Lading. Labels, &c. at short notice no i.-- 10 a i5 Am.No. 1 50 a 66 -
A general assortment of Law, -Custoni-house, and Mer- et'S. I... -- 10 a 13 Do. corn.- a -
anuile Blanks, constantly on land, also, Maps of the Uni- Do. lo. 54- 13 a 15 Bar .......- a -
ted States, and Pocket Maps ot each State, Writing Desks 4- 1 a -- rolled...105 a -
an;d Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, Pencil Cas. Bleached 4.4- 10 a -- 1 rolledus. ...110 a12 50
es, Penki-ives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c Do. 5.4- 13 a 1- 4 N. S......10 50 a -
i- T. & C. W. are now prepared to execute orders alofancy..- 9 a -- 20 Swede. .. .100 a02 50
in PrintingTfBinding Ruling or Lithograrhy, with the ut. Plai ncy..- 10 a 12 Eng. corn.. 97 50 al0 -
most nratnesa and desach d31 Stripesft.c. -10 a 2 Do. do. r'l 112 50 a115 -
t. W RDS' POCKET ALMANAC FOR 1837.-Justre Fustians...- 1 a 2.1 Sheet, Eng.A. 7ja -- 9
S ceived, Sword's Pocket Almanac, Churchman's Cal Satinets......- 40 a 50 Hoops..... 6 50 a 7 00
endar and Ecclesiastical Register, a list of the clergy Checks, 4.4..- 11 a 18' IVERY.--lb.q
standing committees, conventional meetings, secretaries o Ct. Yrn, 5 a 10- a 30 Ivory, prime, 1 00 a 1 50
convei,tions. (he societies in each diocese attached to the Do. No.ll a 13- a 31 Under 20b.-- 45 a 75
Episcopal church, &c. &e. foi sale by Do.No.14 a 18- a 32 JUNIPER BERRIES.
T. & C. WOOD, btastiners, 19 Wall st. Do. No. 19 .. a 34 ..'uniper Ber..lb. Ila 3 -
d29 4m one door below the Mechanics' Bank.'PF Satinet Warp-- 6ja Lead-lb.
Ia EN HAv:,S DEFENCE OF USURY.-Foster's DRUGS AND DYES--lb. fg......-- a 7
l[A Cabinet Miscellany rorSaturday.January l4th,con- AloesCpe..-- a ~'heea...... a -
tains the whole of this celebr ted defence of the laws of U- nuntto".. ... 80.a-- ,d.... ...a 6- 6
Aentto la.- soa--.0'd ....
sury. Although the price of :his book seven shillings ster. Antrmony, er. 6. 7 Ll.ATHER-lb.
ling in Londlon, it will be t-forded to subscribers to the Antimony re.- 18 a 19 Sole, oak...-- 20 a -
Miscellany for about eight cents,. and to casual purchasers Antsfaoida. .- l2a 21 Do. e 'eamnock,- 20 a 23t
for one shilling. It will be recollected that this work has Ba. Capivi- 1a 1 D. ,imagead- 14 a 17
been adopted by a committee of the State Srnate, and fuur Bal. Tolu.... -- 45 a 50 ro.ar do..- 7 a 10
times the usual number of copies ordered printed. Brimstoneroll-- 2Da .'3reA tPid--95 a 3 -
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany is published in weekly num- Do. for sulp. 3 Unc rfa .t -a 2 25
hers of 72 pp. The price to subscribers is five dollarsper Do. crude.ton 27 -- a 28 LUM~tR--Yard prices.
annum. THEODORE FOSTER, amphr, crde- 40 a 42 Boards, A. ft. 22 26 -
jal2d&cp Basement Rooms, cor.Pine st & BroadwayDo.Camphref Ib....- 5640 a 58 Eo. East iine20 a 22 -
SOTIC E.-The lasaiiunDer of Foster's Cabinet Mis- Cantharides.. 1 12ja 20 Do. Alban) 'do- 22 a 221
cellany concluded the publication of the 7th work, Cochineal `' 1 60 a 1 80 Plank, Get*..25 a 35 -
which has been offered in that series; they are asfollows: Copperas ....- a 21 Gr'd Is. W. 0. 1 10 a -
1. St. Petersburg, Constantinople, and Napoli.di Ro- Cream Tartar- 12 a 12 Head'gW. k-54 a -
mani. Dragons' Bl'dl- 35 a 1 Sta's, W 0. 160 a 65 -
2. Quin's Steam Voyage down the Danube. Es. Bergamot 2 40 a 2 50 hhd. 50 a 60 -
3. A Review of M. de Tocqueville's Democracy in Ame- Ea. Letnon... 1 70 a 180 ir. bbl...12 a 35
rica. Ginseng..... a 40 R. 0. hhd..32 -- a 33-
4. The East India Sketch Book. Gum Arabic .- 20 a 40 Hoops.......30 a 35 -
5. 1 he Trhery and Practice of Joint Stock Barinking. -- Shellac.. 25 a 31 Scant'lg, Pin.20 a 25 -
6. Germany in 1831. -- Copal,sc 24 a 28 Do Oak 30 -- a 40 -
7. Uentham's Tract of Usury. --Benjamin-- 30 a 35 Timber, pak,- -:0 a 25
The price ofthese works to subscribers is precisely --Senegal..- 231a 24 DoGeo. Y. P.- 2,1 a SO
5i,71. They are printed in the beat style, and being pub- Ipecacuana..-- 95 a 1-- Shingles, Cy. 4 a 10 -
lished peri)dicallh, can be sent to any part of tile United Jalaproot ....-- S3 a 34 MAHOGANY-f- ot.
S:,tes for a slight additional expense. Lac Dye.....- a 80 St. Domim.go'.- 12 ag 38
Foster's Cabinet Mi :cellany is published in weekly num- Licorice, Sp..-- 12 a 13 Honduras...- 6 A 19
bers of 72 pages each. The price is five dollars per an- Maddlr, Ombr-- 7a 12si MOLASSES-gal.
num. THEODORE FOSTER, Manna, flake- 62 a 1 05 N. Orlean;s...- 43 a 45
jlS B:'iasementrnomscorner Piner st. anrd Brralway. Maanna, sorts.- 35 a 45 P.R.&St.C...- 44 a --- 46
Sh1T OF WOKS, re-etvt puolished, and fr sale at Nutgalls....--2 a 30. Eng. Islands.- 40 a -- 42
A DIS 'UtNELL', 20 ,ourtlandt st., up stairs. Oil Vitriol... .-- 4a 'rinmidad, C..-- 40 a 42
Tlie Picturesque Beauties of the Hudson River, and its Oil Cstor.gal. 1 0 a 1 55 Mart &Gau.- 3 a -
Vicinity Nos. I. and II.-each number containing thrce OigPeppern nt4 a 4 25 Hay. & Mrt..-- a -
beautiful views. Opium, Turk. 4 a 4 12 MgSThARD.- "-
Guide to the City of New York;containing an Alpha- --Egyptian a 3 25 English. lb..-- 19 a .
hetical List of Streets, &c., accompanied by acorrsct Map. Oto Rose oz a 5 00 iDo bat.doz.- 90 a 1 13
Price 50 cents. Quicksilver..-- 85 a S73 mmerican, lb.-- 20 a 30
Guide to the- Environs of the City of New York ; con. Sgoubarl. 1- 20 a 76 N aL-lb.
training a d! cription of all the Places Ep Resort in the Vi- S"go. Pearl.. AI -l--
cinityof New York, wito a Map. Price 50 cents. Salaratu'ae..-- a -- 9 ut, 4d a 40d.. 6a -- 7
'I'lhe Hudsaan River Guide; accompanied by a correct Sae'a, Hen..-- 14 a 2 "d......- 8 a 9
Map. Price 50cents Seta, Alex..-- 25 a -35 2d- 9 a -
She Travellers' Guide, through the State of New York, -- E.India 9 a 11 Wrouht .... -- 11 a 16
Canada, &c. ac,-ompanied Iy coa-rect Maps. Price $1. Sugar ofLead-- 19 a 20 NAVAL STORES--a 27
The Annual Gift, or Calendar of Nature; containing: Sulph quin.oz 1 43 a 1 60 Ta.........2 2 a 2 87
a HiBtory ,f the Months and Floral Emblems. Price 75 Tart Acid, lb.-- 38 a 40 Pitc .........2 a 2 26
cetis in extra morocco. Verdigis .... -- 20 a 21 iosiin ........l 87-a -
Songs ol the ;bvl,bv the authorof "Tablets of Futu- Vitriol, Blue 13 a l'urp'tne wil!"..4 a -

rity '' Coinprisit.g o2 Cards-26 f.r Ladies and 26 for 1650 a 1700 S Trp 50 a 60
Gentlemen. Price $1, giltl: 50 cents plain. Duck, X.a.p. 16 50 a 17 0 p. Turp. gal 60 a 60
A Map of the Courntry thirty miles round the City of Konoploaff....15 25 a 15 50 OILS-
New Yorr ; designed and drawn by J. H. Eddy. New Do. 31 qual 14 00 a 14 50 Floreahce, bx..5 a 5 26
Edition. Prce. $1, pocket form ; mounted on rollers, $2. Do. inferior l2 50 a 13 Firnch, 13bris.3 12ja 4 25
A Canal and Railroad Map of the State of New Fork, German 10 a 11- live, al.....1 7 a 1 8
with the latest improvements: showing all the Canals, Raen .......6 75 a 8 25 inalm, Am. a -
Railroads, &c. Price 50cents ; m,-untea on rollers 1 50'. olland,A.A.25 -- a 26 Linseed, Am.- 98 a -
Map of the City of New Yoik. Price 371 cents. Amer.hll flax a -- Do Enlish,... a 1 031
Map of New York and its Vicinity. Price S7jcents. Joy's, No I..il a 14 Doutch.....1 a 1 03
Map of the Hudson River and its Vicinity. Price 3. Parern'in, 1..16 a 12- Whale4......--48 a 49
Map of the HudsonDo. Cotton 1..- 28 a 41 Sperm, sum'r-- 8 a 90
Dts.E WOODS-ton. Do. winter... 1 00 a 1 05
A Miniature Map of the Cities of New York and Brook- Brilto.....-- a 35 Liver. Strai.-- a -
lyn. Price 25 cents. a -
IN PESS-- New York asitisih 1837. anda Classified Camwood....68 a 70 -- Do. Sh & 1k.19 a 23 -
Mercantile Directory, for the Cities of New York and Fustac, Cuba, 23 a 24 OSNABURGS-yd.-
Brooklyn. Tampico, do. 19- a 20- osnaburghs.- 7ja- 8
Also-A Guide between New York and Washingtoni- Savanila, do. 17 a 20 PAINTS-lb
accomnpatied by a new and correct Map- la2 Carthagena and Lead, red Am-- 9 a 91
SMaracaibo, 14-- a 16-- Wht.D'y Eng- a -
IfEAOSBROKE S EENCYCLOPEDIA OF ANTiQUI- Log Cam....33 a 35 Do. g'd Oil...14 a 15 50
O' TIES AND ELEMENTS OF ARCHE-OLOGYJ, Do. St.Dom..25 50 a 26 Do. Am. do lb.- 10 a 12
Classical and Mediaval; to which is added a Coptinua- Do. Hondu;as'7 a 27 Ochre,yel.dry- 2ja 51
lion, entitled Foreie i Topography, being an Encyclopedic Do. .amaica.22 a 23 Do. g'd Oil...- 6 a 6
Account ofthe Ancient Remains in Asia, Africa. Europe, Nicar Bo.....35 a 7 Sp. bwn, dry. I a 1 50
and Amrerica- 3 Tols, 40, with numnerousplates,published Do. Coro.....37 a 40 Varnish, gal.- 22 a 371
at 10s in board. Do. Hache ..48 00 a 51 Vermilion, lb. 1 05 a 1 10
It is elegantly written, and full of interesting informa- Lima..... .67 a 70 Litlhage, fine. 9 a 9 50
tion, with which every person of liberal education ought Sapan Wood.40 a 42 Do, coarse .... 7 a S -
ta be acquainted. No good library should be wil;our it."-- FEATHLRS--lb. VWhiting, En.g- a -
[Literary Chronicle.] Foreign......- 10 a 26 Do. Arier... .- 90 a 1 -
"A Valuable BooK of Rererence.--The science of Ar- American....-- 44 a 53 Chalk, ton ....4 25 a 4 50
chaD ilogy is deeply indebtedl to Mr Fosbr; ke. fur iccom- FISH- PLASTER OF PARIS.-
plishin thile double purpose ol inducing its stUdy in the Cod, dry,cwt. 3 62ja 3 75 PlasterParis, 4 a -
unleo.rned, and compiling a valuable manual for the learn- Do. sc'd, cwt. 2 -J a 2 37j PORT'ER & CIDER.

Pepper......- 8 a- $4 Sewing......-- 30 a 31
Pimento, Jam- a 7 In-.a.......- 14 a 40
SPIRITS-gal. .vAiA ONE-lb.
0.,D.&Co...1 37/a 165 Slab-......... -- 27W --
Kochelle..... 1 20 a I 3e' WINES-gal.
Brandy,Bor.. 1 18 a 1 25 Madeira..... 1 a 2 25
Rum,Ja.4th.p I l 2a 1 50 Sherry.......-- 75 a 2 -
Do.St.Cr.3d.p.- 95 a 98 Canary......-- 75 a 1 30
Do.W.lelSd.p- a S5 'cir'ffb,L.P... 80 a 9.
Do N. 0. letp- 60 a 62 )no. careo....- a 65
Uo.N.Eng.do.- 46 a 48 -icily Mad...- 65 a 60
Gin,Hol slt p 1 15 a Malaga,dry,.- 35 a 40
Meder's Swan 1 08 a 1 10 Io. sweet....- 45 a -
Do. Lion..... 1 00 a 1 04 Cleret,cask..14 a IS -
Do. Pine App. 1 (0 a 1 06 Do. bot. doz.. t a 4 -
Do. Wheel b'd 1 05 a 106 Port, gal.....- 90 a 2 60
Do. Hourgl'as 1 04 a 1 06 Lisbona.......- 65 a 70
Do. Imperial.- 94 a 100 Iars.Mad...- 30 a 34
Rum.couaatry,- 52 a 66 'ia-alonia....-- SO a 45
Whiskey,Rye-- 44 a .16 WOOL--L.
Cide' Brrandy.- 47 a 48 axony.fleece- 75 a 80
STEEL-lb. rer. m.fl...-- 50 a 68
German......- 10ia 12J Do. pulled....- 50 a 64
German, hoop-- la 1i Jomnon .....- 40 a o0
Spring,.......- 7 a "ullel.super.-- 566 a 64
rieate, boxes- 8 a 8, Do.No I.....-- 46 a -6
American.... -a 6' Do. No.....-- 32 a- 35
SUGARS-lb. Do.No.3....- 20 a 23
Brit. Island... S a 9 ZINC-lb.
St C-oix----.- 8ja 10 In plates...-- Sja -
New Orleansr. 7*a o FREIGHTS.
Havant,white- 11 a- lj Lverpool: G Sterling
Do. brown... 7 ;ai-- v8 l d. a d
Do.Muscova.- a 7~ a 58
Porto Rico 7 tt...n-- 7a -lb... S1-2 a -8
Tobacco, hd.- -
Brazil, white.- 9 a -- y ra s le-d -
Do.brown .... 7laxseed, tc..- .
S aval stores. 4 a d
Marnilla, bwn.- 6 a- (4 Flour........-- a -
Lump........- 14 a 16 o Havre ~:
Loaf .......-- 1 a 16 Cotton, lb....- I, a 1
SUMAC-ton. Ashes, ton...$8 a 10 -
sicily .......95 a ice........10- a -
I'rieste......35 a 37 50 6
Ameriean .... 4n a 45 -- SEAMENS' WAGES,
TA LLOW-lb. with small stores.
Foreign......-- 9ja 11 To Eurode,permo.$l8 a -
Amercan ....- 11 a 1l! W. Indies &N.O...18 a -
TEAS-lb. boastingng ...........18 a 28
Imperial.....- 55 a 1 10 E.Indier".........- a 15
3unpowder..-- 55 a I 10 South America.,...- a 16
Etys,,n.......- 45 a 87,. EXCHANGE.
Y. Hoson....- 40 a 87A1 Bills on London 60 dayssight
H. Skin......- 30 a 40 i. sterlingZ.... 9ale fr ct. pr
a*jc.u3ang ....- 24 a -- 40 Franc-....... 20 a 5 22
Bohea .......- 18 a 22 H-Tolland, auil.. 40Pa 40k-
TIMOTHY SEED-7 bb: Hamb'g,M.B...-- S5a .S
Tim-othy Seed. 1.5 50 a 16 50 ilremen, P.ix dol .79 a 30

TIN -Ill. .. Boston, at sight..par a dis
Bl.ockh-,A.....--18 a 19 Phild'a do ...par a ( die
Do. 'i. India.- 23 a 25 Baltimore..do...par a t dis
In p!ta jx bx.12 75 a 13 25. Richmond..do...1 al dis
YTOBB."CO--lb. N.Cnrolina.do...2 "-a dis
!-'d&Petsl:.'g a 9 ',harleston.do.. .2. a 3 dia
N. t -a. .- a- 7 ';av.vnnah..ato...2j a 3 dis
Kenrr.cky ....- 7 a 9 Or!eans..do. ..3 a 4 dip
Cut!a.........- 14 a U4 |Snmerican Gold..6 a prm
St. Domi-.io..- 14 ;a I0 (Do. new coir-............par
V;ni:uf. No. 1,- 15 a I' 1'rtianuesa oil .60 a im
Do. N. ....- 13ja 14 Qiovcreicns... 4 4 a 4 8i
Dn. No 3..N ..- a IS ;Ieavv Gu'as.5 06 a 5 08
I.,a.ies' Tw st- 19 a 22 :pai;ish dels..-- S a 4 pm
Cavndsli~...-- 14 a 40 |Carolu.a.do..-- 3 a 4 pm
'1 OT( ISE SHELL-lb tITrxic-ti.do..par a I-pm
ToitoiR Se l' 7 a 9 'tive Ir. pieces..94 a 9.r.ts.
T" INE--lb. DouoloonF.... 6 50 a 16 76
Sene ........-- 25 a 281 Do Patrot..15 75 a 16 -

[From the Price Curreiat 4" Shipping List.]
Ashes--1 he :ransactions in Pot Ash-,s since our C
last h.ive been extr-r.meiy limited at $7,12 1 2, which
is an advance of 12 1-2 cents, purchasers showing f
very little wi liirg ess to operate at that rate, and
hold ra declining to accept a lo*er. There have I
been some, few further sales of Pearls at $7, but for S
this description also advanced rates are now insist-
ed upon. Export from 1st to 19!h inst.-Pots, 624
bbls.; Pearls, 174 do. t c
Barilia-Sonme small sales of Teneriffe, from a ]
cargo just arrived, have been made at $40. on time. (
Bottles-A sale of 1000 five gallon Hamburg
D.mijobns was made at 69 cents, on time. '
Coffee-The market for Coffee continues in a c
very heavy state, although in the limited operations (
coming on, no material variation can be perceived: i
the only sales we have to notice are about 500 bags r
Biazil at II a 11 1-2, including some ordinary at "
10 1-2; 100 ordinary Cuba, 11 ; and about 400 s
bags Laguira at 12 cents. r
Copper--Sales of Sheathing Copper continue
very limited at former rates: a further sale of Old,
amounting to 2000 Ibs. has been made at 22.1-2 es,
Cotton-The transactions in the Cotton market
have continued to a fair extent. The stocks are
becoming more reduced 'han for some time previ-
ously, and on the finer qualities, which are conse-
quently growing scarce, an advance of 1-4 a 1-2 a
cent per lb has in most instances been realized,
while for the commoner descriptions full prices have
been obtained: the sales since our last publication
have included 500 balesUpland at 15 a 17 1 2; 500
New Orleans, 16 1-2 a 18 3.4; 150 Mobile, 16 a 18
1-2; and 50 Floridas, 16 a 17 1-2 cents. The high-
est rates continue to be realized only on time. The
arrivals have been, from Mobile 565, S. Carolina
663; total 1228 bales. Total import since 1st inst.
10,368 bales-export from 1st to 19th instant, 6140
Domestic Goods-No variation to notice. Ex-
port, from 1st to 19lh instant, Cotton Goods 276
Drugs and Dyes--We notice sales of 5000 lbs.
Red Artols at 7 1-2 cents, 4 mos; 40 casks gl,,o
Dutch Om!.;ro Madder, 10 cents,$6 mos; 25 ceroons
ir.-.t qiil;iy Cochineal at $1,77, on timrie, which ;s
.-,a rtavance on former rates ; trifling parcels of firs'
duality Castor Oil at $1,60 ; and a small lot of small
Flnke Manna at 60c.
Ducik-No arrivals of late, and light and heavy
Ravo(n2t are scarce.
Fa-sh--VWe continue without any transactions of
interest.to stati- in Fish. There have been no arri-
x\a-s far a number ofd dys past.
Fla.x-The quantity in market is small: Ameri-
ca n is- svor:h 10, and Russia 11 cents per lb.
YFlaxsetd--Prices continue rapidly to decline:
a t \Ie of 200 cakks Clean was made on Monday at
$12 50, which is $1 50 lower than the previous
Flo Ur and Menl-The market for every descrip.
tion of Wheat Flour continues remarkably heavy,
and alt bough holders of WVestern continue toi n.-is
upon fo~tmer prices, for trifling paic-lIs only its ilt-
niediately required can they beobtaine-d. We con.
tiniue for. ter quotations. The sales of Southern in.
clude Geoargetown at $11 75; Al-xaindrin. $11 50;
a, d 100 barrels Rilclmond City Mills, G;illego, at
$12, 60 da) '8. Small sales of Scratche d Western
have been in'ade tat $11 37 1-2. There is but little
fn any Ohio remaining in market. Rye Flour re-
mains vt.ry st*arce. In Corn Meal there is no va-
rialion to notice: sales of hhds. at 22 50 a 923.
Export from sla t to 19th inst., Wheat Flour, 1373
Fruit-The market for Malaga:Raisins con-
tinues t) wear anr improving appearance. A sale
of 200 boxes very" prime Burich, Crooke brand, has
been made at $1, 87 1-2: salt-s also of 200 half
boxes good at $l,0t~;. 200 qr. do, 75 cents; and 70
frails so:t shell Spa;. nih Almonds, 9 cents. The
receipisof Turkey i "igs this season have been unu.
sualiy light, and then e is none now remaining in
first liai=ds.
Gr;in-The sales c'r, Foretgn Wheat since our
-1 ./ I l- .1 In t- -A t- A-^..& T .4

i do. Greylbound, at the s.-me rate. A tfw l.un.
chucns Irsil WVUiskey- sla at $1,75; Domestic
:etains an improving :tyn.ency: sales of barrels
have been made at 45cents.
Sugars- The Stuar marketcontinues in the same
s'a'e previously reported, Tiestork of allt descri; -
t ons so greatly red;cetd as scarcelv to admit of any
transactions worth rec6rd:i.;g. The sale of 100
hhde. New Oreanis nm)liced in. our last was made at
6 3-4 centts; about 150 hhds. of the same, common
t,, fa r quality, have %inc*,.been sold to proceed to
PhiLdl. Iphi;uLi 6 3-4 a 7 1-8 cents tales also .f 200
mats Calcutta Brown atu 9 80 box-;s Whie Hava-
nA, 11 a 11 1-2,; 100 barrels B own Saitta Maatha,
7; .and 24d-,. White. 7 7-8 cents r;er.;b.
Tobdtco--We haveL.,no private transactions to
state injany description. 'By, auction yesterday, 33
hhds merchantable KenituCjy sold-at 4 1-4 a g 3 4,
average $7,49; arnd 39. o :'nmrlrharm:bIle, 1 1-2 a
7j3-4, average $4,28 per 100 lk. .2,3 a 4 mos.
.W halebonc--Xo -.taock in mi-rket.
Freights-Are dull at former rates.,
Exchaxage-Thbe nuanber of foreign Bills offered
for tile pac-kts of the 24th proved unequal to the de-
o'laaid, and ,the akes in consequencese wce made at
higher taesi viz: on England, 91-2 a 9 3-4, in-
cluding a few at 10 per c- n:. cash France, f.5.20 a
f.5.22 1-2; Hnllamnd, 40 1-2; Hambur-g, 35 3-4ja 36;
and Bremen 80 cents..

Howard street Flour.-The transactions from
stores are confined to limit: d loe. Price s have ad-
vanced. We quote the store price at $10,50 a 10
75, and the wagon prices at $10,25 a 10,50. Some
dealers, however, appear unwilling to pay the ad-
v -nee on the wagg-n price.
Ciy Mills F,our.--Sales of standard at $10,25,
and of extra Ht $10;50.
Wheat.- NTi,twithstanding the her-vy sales re-
ported last week, the market hris not only maintain-
ed itself, but advanced rates have sihce been obtain-
ed for the parcels :old. On Monday, the import of
W-T!eat, per Amelia, 7000 bushels, was sold at $2,15
for ed, and at $2,22 for white. To-day the Sterl-
ing's cargo ot 18,0('0 bushels prime white Dantzic,
was sold at $2,20. The bark Falmouth, with a
parcel on board, i- still below, No Maryland v heats
in market.
Corn.-A pricel of very inferior white kas be-en
sold fi'cm store at S0 and 93 cents. One cargo
brought up in tow of a steamboat, is afloat, unsold.
The stock, in store is nearly if not: quite exhausted.
Rye.--A s:ile of 6000 bushels European has been
mi;de at $1,40 per bushel. .
Oats.-WVe quote at 60 cents.--[American.]

Correspondence of the Baltimore Patriot.
FREDERICK, Md. Jan. 17, 1837.
Present-Mpjor Gen. A. Mscomb, President;
Brig. Gen. Atkinson. Brig. Gen. Brady, Associates;
Ca pt. S. Cooper, Judge Advocate.
Continuation of proceedings in relation to the
failure of the Seminole and -Creek Campaigns, con-
!uctcd by Generals Gainesand Scott; and the de-
lay in prosecuting the Creoik Campaign of General
(Capt. .Mlccas testimony continued.)

Q.uestioi by tie Cartf--W hat was ihe number
flIndians that invested CanmplIzard on the 29th of
Feb, uary, and how Imany attacks were made onuaid
Answer.-T-he;'nuimber on the morning of the
29th was in my opinion betwien-1200 and 1500, in-
Iluding negroes, judgigg- ftomr the extent of ground
covered--their fire and wtar'whoop. On the morn-
ing of the 3d thbir ntm lbr;iial1ho' apparently not so
numerous as bn the 29',"i' r~i -greater than at any
subsequent period. 'Tie1J;i dians made five or
six attacks,'anhd ocackidntitlaoth during day and
night, a few shbts-were'ii'd-nintothe camp by strag-
glers." -
By the CbuLt.-Nri e tdiftI'8 made upon the en-
emy ; .what reason did GenQi Gaines assign for not
ma ,kift' oit je;.? ", .- ,''. ..-..
Answer.- He idi4 nt W plain 1to me his reasons,
but my impression itihat'it-would not have result-
Sd in anv importkuit hdvanritag to cur side.
By the Cou-t.Did no doffer during the siege
suggest the propriety orFhit aorti ?
Answeir.'- did niot jteai 'any officer suggest a
sortie; nob'r do I khbw tiht iriy officer differed with
the General upon tihati poinr,- .,
By the Court.-What i-o;iir opinion of the forces
being abld to drive the Indians if a sortie had been
Answer.--I hate: not'the sinallest doubt they
could have driven them off, but the nature of the
ground was such-2thiii hinmoeks being very dense
and extremely difficulty -f'access to troops, the In-
dians who were lying Concealed would have been
enabled to deliver their fire;, nd owing to their su-
perior celerity and' kn6w odge of the ground, pass-
:,d through the hammockahd crossed the river be.
fore our troops could hive come up with them.
I heir facilites for crossirig-being great, and the
troops without the'means of followin'-g them.
General Gaih( s ficreat;ose Afld said that he would
submit a question in- refered e to a subj-ct which
hlad been "agitlati:d ih the-mublic journals throughout
:he North, arid he-thouight it was due to hin;self, at
this time, to allude to it. He said he had been
chargediwitthjmeetlng the enemy only behird breast-
works, and by this wirness:he would slow that he
had fa-ught them for two days upon the river banks,
and compelled tht(m to retre from the conflict.
He saiut that sufficient evidence had already been
adduced to the Court to prove the impropriety of
his making a sortie frm Chimp Izard after the
r:ledge- he had made to Generhl Clinch, or the com-
maiding officer at Fort Drane, that he would not
do so.
By Gen. Gaines-What part of the force of Gen.
Gatines was out of the'limiits of Camp Izard on the
291h of February, and a ere not several companies
occasionally on tlhe river engaged with the enemy
prior to the 6th of March?
Answer-There was -one company out of the
limits of the breast work on the 29th of Februa-
ry, and several companies were engaged in firing
!at the Indians across the- river prior to the 6th of
Gen. Gaines preceded the next question with a
few remarks in refereace-to the opportunities which
had been enjoyed by Capt. McCall during long
residence in the Indian countries, in making himself
acquainted with tha, topography of those parts and
the habits and custOmsofthe Indians while engaged
in travel, or a ith an repniy. He said that the offi-
cer who was deputed to relieve him in the command
in Florida, haid stated in .an official communication
that he did not believe that iomore than 500 Indians
had at any time been embodied since the opening
of the war. That officer acknowledges that he had
met no parties consisting of more than 50 or 60, and
he pretends tojudge of the number who had attack-
ed the command at Camp Izard from the appear-
,on, of tihe neiahhrarin, 'rnim.l. t. -Gan Fo;n a




foh N 0ew Orleans in thee fi9i stiiemboat, and oh the
passage thither had frequently eonversed with the
same Genera Gaines, of whom "he had never
heard until he saw him in Florida." In order how.
ever to settle the matter, General 9aines said he
would propose a question to Captain McCall, which
would be satisfactory to the court upon that point.
By General Gaines.-What were the sentiments
and feelings of the Louisiana Volunteers as ex-
pressed by them on board the steamer Watchman,
at Pensacola, relative to General Gaines continuing
in command ?
Answer.--On the arrival of the steamboat Watch-
man at Pensacola, on the 6th of February, it was
ascertained that the steamer Merchant, with a bat-
talion of Louisiana Volunteers, under the immedi-
ate command of Colonel Smith, had sailed the day
before for Tampa Bay. On landing at Pensacola,
General Gaines received the letter of the Adjutant
General, notifying him that General Scott had been
ordered to Florida, and directing General Gaines to
await for further orders at New Orleans. On re-
ceiving this letter, General Gaines remarked to me
that he would go with great readiness wherever his
services might be most useful to his! country, and
said he thought he should return to New Orleans.
I left him immediately to attend to some duties.-
When the troops learned the purport of the letter,
many of the volunteers collected around me, and
inquired if the General intended to proceed or re-
turn-I replied that I believed he would return.-
They expressed in strong terms their regret at this
information, and the general opinion, as far as 1
learned, was that he should proceed. After this the
commanding officer of the battalion on board of the
Watchman, Lieut. Colonel Lawson, came to me
and made the same inquiry. I replied as before.-
He said that General Gaines was bound to proceed
toTampa Biy, and he would be severely censured
if he relinquished the command, at the same time ask-
ed me to urge him to proceed.
Col. Lawson spoke of the confusion that would
ensue if he gave up the command. Colonel Smith,
next in rank to Gen. G iines, was willing, through
personal regard to Col. Twiggs, to waive rank with
that officer for the purpose of giving him the com-
mand of the brigade; hut if General Gaines relin-
quisned the command of the expedition, Major Fos-
teor of the 4th infantry and Lieut. Colonel by brevet,
would assert his right to command the brigade in
virtue of his brevet commission, which was Senior
to Col. Twiggs' commission in the line, and conten-
tion for the command would have arose which might
cause the separation of ihe troops, and in thdt way
endanger the success of the expedition. I saw Gen.
Gaines soon after, and he told me he had determi-
ned to proceed at least to Tampa Bay, and that he
would be governed b7 circumstances in his future
movements. On his way he showed me the skele-
ton of a letter to Gen. Scott, should he find him in
the field. That letter announced his arrival with
the troops under his command, and proposed a co-
operation with General Scott. He at the same
time remarked to me that if General Scott pre-
ferred to take the sole conduct of the war, he
would without hesitation turn over the command to
By Gen. Gaines.-What occurred at Dade's bat-
tle ground to determine Gen. Gaines to go to Fort
Answer-While the party who had been detailed
for the purpose were collecting the bodies for burial,
Gen. Gaines expressed to me his anxiety to know
where the enemy was, not having inet him as we
expected on our march to that point, and his desire
te know of the situation of Gen. Clinch. He stated
to me that the surest means of acquiring this infor-
mation was to proceed to Fort King, but he ex-
pressed an unwillingness to draw any supplies from
that post, which perhaps might be slender. I then
remarked, that I was informed that morning by the
Senior Quarter-Master, Capt. Shannon, he had
been notified that large supplies had been ordered
to Fort King. The General expressed satisfaction
at this, and immediately sent for the Quarter-
Master, who produced a letter from the Guarter-
Master-General's office, dated 19th January, stating
that a large supply of provisions had been ordered
from New Yorli to Fort King, and 30,000 rations
to St. Augustine. On receiving this information
Gen. Gaines expressed his determination to pro-
ceed forthwith to Fort King, and the order for a
march was given the moment the funeral rites were
By Gen. Gaines--On his arrival at Fort King,
not finding the provisions and troops he expected,
what plan of operations did Gen. Gaines adopt ?
Answer.--On arriving at Fort King and finding
the garrison consisted of only one company of ar-
tilery and a small supply of provisions, which
would only afford him two days' rations, he told me
in the course of conversation that it was his deter-
mination to return to Fort Prooke, where he had
supplies, and should he not find the enemy on the
route thither, he would then operate in the direction
of Tolopchopko, on Pease's Creek, to intercept the
retreat of the Indians towards the Everglades, should
he be d-iven in that direction by the troops opera-
ting above.
ByeGn. Gaines.-Was it the intention of Gen.
Gaines to make a sortie in the event of hearing Gen.
Clinch's or Col Lindsay'sguns ?
Answer.-The General observed several times
at Camp Izard that he should not be surprised to
hear Col. Lindsay's guns from the other side of the
river, and if he did he would cross the river and
march to his aid, or if the Indians engaged General
Clinch on his advance he would march out and sup-
port him.
The testimony of Capt. McCall here closed, when
Capt. Thistle was called and sworn ; but his recital

of the scenes which he personally witnessed, being
extremely uninteresting and tedious, I have conclu-
ded to omit taking notes of it. The court adjourn-
ed at 2 o'clock, for the purpose of waiting on Gen.
Santa Anna.
FREDERICK, Md. Jan. 18, 1837.
The court went into session at the usual hour,
and continued for a length of time this morning in
taking down the testimony of Capt. Thistle; in
the course of which he stated that he never thought
the Indians were sincere in their proposition for
peace. Gen. Gaines then submitted the following
The witness has stated that he did not believe
that the Indians were sincere in their professions on
the 5i and 6th of March, 1836, in sueing for peace,
and yet, after the conference he asked, and obtain-
ed permission to go out of the c amp with six of his
men: the witness will now state whether he would
have considered it prudent or safe in going from tie
Camp with six men, unless he had'placed confidence
in the sincerity of the Indian's overtures.
Answer-I am ready to answer that.-I did
consider it safe. I consider myself a first rate
woodsman, and I have spent much time with the
Indians, and I have done a great deal of trading
with them, and know them as, well as any man,
and I think I am capable of keeping myself con-
cealed, if I did not wish to come in contact with
Gen. Gaines observed that he was perfectly sat-
isfied with the answer of witn ass, and had no fur-
ther interrogatories to suggest to him. The court
adjourned at one o'clock, having directed the Judge
Advocate to furnish replies to certain interrogato-
ries propounded by Gen. Gaines, which would su-
persede the necessity of the General's searching the
chaotic mass of evidence tor accusations, which, he
said, was like looking for the tiniest insect in a
haystack. Some of the letters are so excessively
long-I wont say they ar'e as long as from here to
Michilimackinaw-but I should think them entire-
ly too long for any officer to write, who was so ex-
tremely anxious to hasten to the theatre of hostili-
ties without losing a moment.
-The General said that he would show to the
court from the evidence placed before them by Ge-
neral Scott himself, that his plans and mode ofope-

office, 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.,

The following Resolution was passed by the
Senate of the United States on the 28th day of
March, 1834:
The Senators who voted for this resolution
MAN, and WEBSTER-26.
Now look at the names of the Expungers-or as,
in contempt of their proceeding, they were called
by Mr. Clay, the "Black Knights"--black with
their own intamy.

John Ruggles, Maine; Judah Dana, do.;
Henry Hubbard, N. Hampshire; John Page,
John Ml. N.iles, Conn.; Silas Wright, New
York; N. P. Tallmadge, do. ; Garret D.
Wall, New Jersey ; James Buchanan, Penn.;
William C. Rives, Virginia; Bedford Brown,
N. Ca.olina; Robert Strange, do.; Thomas
.Morris, Ohio; Felix Grundy, Tenn.; Robert
C. .Nicholas, Louisiana ; John Tipton, Indi-
ana; Robert J. Walker, Mississippi; John
.M. Robibson, Illinois; Wm. L. E. Ewing,
to.; William R. King, Alabama; Thomas
H. Benton, Missouri; Lewis F. Linn, do.;
.Ambrose H. Sevier, Arkansas; Robert Ful-
ton, do.

The. reso.ution of O larch, 1834, be it remembcr-
ed, was adopted by the votes of 26 Senators out of
48-an absolute majority of four.
The expunging process was voted by 24 Sena-
tors out of 50-an absolute m nority of two.
To the end that these things may be permanent-
ly fixed on the public mind, we shall keep this ex-
position standing until the 4th Ma'ch next, when
the dishonored Senate will cease to sit.

FROM MEXICO AND TEXAS the accounts are such
as to arrest the attention of Americans.
The return from this country of the late Mexican
Minister, Gorostiza, seems to have been the occasion
for a like return of our Minister, Mr. Ellis, from
Mexico-and so far as this may be a mere diploma-
tic form, it would not be very important-but from
the spirit in which Mr. Gorostiza left this country,
and.the fermentation existing in Mexico, the matter
becomes more significant.
If in this juncture, contrary to the wise, just, and
cautious policy inculcated in the late message of the
President of the United States on the subject of
Texas, Congress should take any steps towards
recognizing, or indirectly aiding, the independence
of that revolted country, the inevitable consequence,
as it seems to us, would be a war with Mexico-
and of the nature of that war, and its certainly dis-
astrous results to our commerce, by means of the
freebooters of a world at peace, who under the
Mexican flag and commissions would capture,
sink, burn, and destroy,--we have on former oc-
casions expressed our opinion.
According to a letter from New Orleans, of the
16th inst., published in the Courier & Enquirer,
Gen. Bravo had resumed the command of the forces
destined to act against Texas, on the condition of
their being adequately supplied. His actual num-
bers were estimated at 4,000.
Col. Pancho Garay has been appointed Governor
of Metamoras. He is the man who carried into
execution Santa Anna's ferocious order to massacre
the troops of Col. Fanning.
Gen. Victoria, an anti-Santanite, is commandant
at Vera Cruz.
Gil Perez was appointed Governor of Tobasco,
in place of Toro, Santa Anna's brother-in-law
The former was preparing an expedition against
Gutierrez, a federal chief at the head of 200 men in
O'Carte. another federal chief, holds out with a
handful of men at Tuspan, and the other States are
more or less infested with banditti or partisans.

GENERAL SCOTT.-It will deeply gratify-the'
not at all surprise-the friends of this gallant sol-
dier, who is no courtier, to learn, as we do through
the Courier & Enquirer of this morning, that the
Military Court of Inquiry on the 21stinst. exonera-

ted him from all censure, and decided that the
" failure of the campaign is attributable to causes
over which he had no control."

lawyer died yesterday, in his 71st year. On the
fact of his'death being announced to the only Courts
setting, the Special Sessions, and the Court of Com-
mon Pleas-both were immediately adjourned, in
token of respect for a deceased brother. The fol-
lowing is the order made in the Court of Sessions.
The District Attorney, T. Phenix, Esq. having
announced to this Court the death of the Honora-
ble Josiah Ogden Hoffman-it is ordered by this
Court, as a tribute of respect to his great law
learning-to the able and distinguished abilities,
with which he discharged his offici:il duties as At-
torney General of this State, as Recorder of the
city of New York, and as an Associate Judge of
the Superior Court, and to his personal wort,-, tk'at
this Court do forthwith adjourn. The Court fur
their directs that this order be published in the pub-
lic papers.
The Court then adjourned till Friday.
A very numerous meeting of the Bar was held al
the City Hall this morning, at which resolutions of
respect for the memory, and regret at the death, of
Judge Hoffiaan, were passed. Chief Justice Jones,
assisted by the Judges of all the other courts, pre-
sided. Beverly Robinson was Secretary.
Mr. P. A. Jay and Mr. Griffin made most feeling
speeches, as we hear. We have only time, how-
ever, at this late hour, for this brief notice.

The Times in admitting that Congress have as
yet perfected little or no public business, ascribes
it to/the long orations of whig speakers,-particu-
lariy on Mr. Wise's resolution. What if the ma-
jor:ity had consented at first, to what they were at
IA3t driven into, the passage of that resolution ? But

XikLEs' WEEK t REGISTRt.-It mayt seem some-
what like supererogation to say aught at this time
of day, in praise of a periodical so well known as
the Weekly Register ; but having at the moment ex-
perienced its value, we miy as well acknowledge it.
The last number happening to be before us, when
we were desirous of looking back at two or three
public documents, to find which in the file of a daily
paper would have required both time and research--
we turned to it, and there lighted on them ready to:
our hand': they were the Repoi t of the Committee
of Ways and Means of the House of Representa-
tives, and Mr. Webster's Protest in the Senate.
The same number also contains the letter of San
ta Ana to the President, Mr. Gallatii's letter to
Mr. Maison on the repeal of the restraining law,
the Preamble, &c. of the Expunging resolution, a
greater part of the debate in the Senate on the ad-
mission of Michigan,besides current news, incidents,
&c. The Register is now conducted by a son of
the original editor and proprietor, with undiminish-
ed care and intelligence ; its form is changed from
8vo. to 4to. and of course its capacity for matter is
enlarged in proportion.
AT THE LYCEUM, last evening, Prof. Torrey gave
the first lecture of a popular course of Chemistry-
which was eminently successful in the experimen-
tal part, and instructive in the rapid sketch given of
the history of the science. The course will consist
of ten lessons,to be given on Tuesdays and Fridays.
The auditors last evening, notwithstanding the
temptation of sleighing, were numerous, and the sa-
tisfaction imparted to them will,we presume, insure
even larger attendance at the remaining lectures.
This evening Mr. Dunkin, who was prevented by
the storm of Saturday, from giving his introductory
on Phrenology, will deliver it-the lecture will be
public. On Saturday he will enter on the course,
and subsequently on each Tuesday and Saturday
he will deliver a lecture till it is finished.
Tickets for this course, which we hazard little in
saying will be attractive, may be had at this office,
and of the gentlemen named in Mr. D.'s advertise-
rebuked, it would seem, even by Texas. The
allusion of President Houston to the example of
Great Britain, is to be sure a little unfortunate, for
that nation has again and again refused our over-
tures to stipulate by treaty, that, in the event of
war, privateers should not be commissioned--but
the truths as to the nature and objects of priva-
teering, are incontrovertible.
[From the Texas Telegraph.]
In the name and by the authority of the Republic
of Texas.
Whereas the late Government "ad interim"of
the Republic aforesaid have, at various times, and
to divers individuals, issued and grant, d commis-
sions for letters of marque and reprisal ;" and
whereas similar commissions have also been issued
by the present Government as a means of tempo-
rary defence, which from the increase of our na-
tional marine, has now become inexpedient; and
believing it is not only the duty, but the policy of
all civilized Governments to discountenance every
species of warfare which is manifestly calculated
for mere private plunder, and not for the attain-
ment of a nation's glory or an honorable peace;
and believing that the system of privateering" is
a warfare of that description, and keeping in view
the example of the United States of the North, and
Great Britain, the most enlightened and civilized
nations of the earth:
Therefore, I, Sam. Houston, President of the
Republic aforesaid, by the authority in me vested,
do hereby ordain and declare all such letters of
marque and reprisal," and all commissions and
authorities touching the same, to be, and the same
are hereby suspended; and all persons holding or
having received such letters of marque and repri-
sals," or any commission or authority touching the
same, are hereby commanded and required to return
the same, and report themselves within forty days
from the date, to the Secretary of the Navy of the
Done at Columbia, this sixteenth day of Decem-
ber, 1836, and in the year of the Rel.ublic the first.
S. Rhodes Fisher, Secretary of the Navy.
December 17, 1836.
January 18, 1 P. M.
The steam packet Florida, Capt. Hebbard, arri-
ved this morning from Black Creek. From Capt.
H. we learn, that on the night of the 9th of this
month, sixteen negroes belonging to Poweli's band
were captured, not far from Dade's battle ground.
About the 11 th, thirty.six others were captured, in-
cluding Primus, who was sent out by Gen. Clinch,
as a spy, in March of last year.
It is said that Powell is in the Cove, sick. The

troops, or a part of them, were to march on both
sides of the Wythlacoochee, to find him, if possi-
Accounts from Havana to 31st ult. furnish intel-
ligence of the submission of Gen. Lorenzo and his
troops at St. Jago, to Gov. Tacon.
Gen. Lorenzo with some few officers who were
the chief instigators of the late disturbance, had
been embarked on ship board.
[From the .N'ew Orleans True .lmerican of Jan. 16.]
The United States sloop of war Boston, having
on board our Minister near the Government of
Mexico, touched at the Balize on the 12th instant,
on her way to Pensacola. Gorostiza had arrived
in the city of Mexico. After his arrival, Judge
Ellis demanded his passports, and left the city on the
28th ultimo.
A letter, under date of January 3, from Vera
Cruz, states that California has declared her inde-
pendence of Mexico. Bustamente was about to be
elevated to the Presidency.
It.was not positively known at Vera Cruz whe-
ther Santa Anna had been released. His return to
Mexico was expected to produce a tremendous rev-
olution. The strongest apprehensions were enter-
tained of war with the United States. The Boston
left Vera Cruz on the 3d of January. Every thing
wore the indication of approaching trouble.
The deserters from the U. S. sloop of warNatchez
while at Tampico, have been brought to this port
by the schooner Watchman, and have been safely
lodged in prison.
By the schooner Watchman, ten days from Tanm-
nif.n We have nvice tn th e4ta h ltimn. Nnth,;

Eitract from the speech of Mr. PICEENS, df Sdhth
Carolina, (Thursday, Jan. 3,) on Mr. Wis'es re-
solution, proposing an inquiry intd thn condition
of the Executive Departments.
Mr. P. said he was not one of those demagogues
whose mouths are ever pouring forth declarations of
their attachment to the People, but I confess I am
democrat enough to proclaim our rights in opposi-
tion to the insidious encroachments of Government.
I avow that I am for the power and the rights of
the People being felt practically in this Govern-
ment, while those who are always declaiming for
those rights seem to come here but to smother and
suppress them. They profess to be the advocates
of the popular cause, while they are all found ar-
rayed in close phalanx on the side of power, pour-
ing out eulogies upon the Administration ; screen-
ing its officers, justifying acts of fraud and corrup-
tion, and opposing the People in their demand for
inquiry and investigation Though the party to
which 1 have the honor of belonging has been stig-
matised and* traduced as the enemy of popular
rights. 1 profess, sir, my attachment to them. 1
avow undying devotion to the liberties of my coun-
try, and I hope yet to live to see the day when the
rights of thePeople, the rights and power (f this
House, shall no longer be trampled under foot by
base subierviency to Executive power by those who
.bow the knee to its mandates, and crowd in eager
anxiety to beg the crumbs that fall from the table
of a royal master.
Mr. Speaker I cannot refrain from declaring
the profound astonishment with which I listened to
the extraordinary facts related on this floor by the
gentleman from Tennessee (Mr. Peyton) in relation
to the electioneering campaign made by the Presi-
dent last summer through the Western country.
We have heard that he has been zealously engaged
in the work of securing a successor to his power
and authority. We.heard of his interference in
this matter, of his labors and undignified speeches
in the contemptible work of raising into pewer one
who lived by fawning upon his hand. Mortifying
and disgusting as these facts are, not less astonish-
ing did it appear to me, when in answer to them
we heard the gentleman from Georgia (Mr. Glas-
cock) and the gentleman from Louisiana (Mr. Rip-
ley) risein their seats, and, instead of offering apo-
logy or denial, exert themselves to justify and vin
dicate the interference. Sir I well remember the
Gwinn letter," which indirectly ordered the Ruck-
erized convention at Baltimore to do the bidding of
a master. I knew well that. the successor had been
appointed, but I did not know, I did not believe,
that I should see the day when a representative of
a free but betrayed People would rise in his place
in this House, and vindicate such appointment.
We are told, in apology for an interference as
unconstitutional as it has been undisguised and
shameless, that the President has a right to speak
his own opinions," that he is a free man as well as
any other citizen," "that he is a man who was
never known to h. state in the frank assertion of
his opinion," &c. The private opinion of the Pre-
sident is one thing, the public declaration of his
wishes is another. Whenever his opinion, what-
ever it may be, be it private or be it public, is sus-
tained with all the power and influence of office, is
enforced from cabinet ministers down to all Ihe
petty holders of office, is proclAimed and preached
by menial sycophants and a subsidized press, noto-
riously under the dictation of power, then, sir!
the President's private opinion and preference be-
come a law to a hundred thousand mercenary fol-
lowers, who live upon his will.
Every people, from their history and education,
have a peculiar criterion by which to judgeof liberty.
In England an idiot or a knave may sway the em-
pire by the law of legitimacy, and the plumes of a
titled nobility may wave over stars and garters, and
yet the Englishman may proudly claim to be a
freeman; and why ? Becatfe these things are sus-
tained by the fundamental principles of the British
Constitution as part of their authorized and lawful
Government. But when Cromwell raised his Go-
vernment over the ruins of the British Constitution,
and against the fundamental laws of the empire,
although he added to theglory and the power of the
British name, yet he was a dictator, and the people
were slaves so long as they acquiesced in the usur-
pation. So it is here. We live in a land of con-
stitutional law, every principle of which sustains
the freedom of the elective franchise, from the high-
est to the lowest. If the great principle of Ameri-
can liberty be violated and defied by Executive dic-
tation, no matter what character is raised up as the
successor of power under such a dynasty, we are
slaves and dastards if we tamely acquiesce. As
far as practical liberty is concerned, there is no dif-
ference in effect, as to the people interested, be-
tween the Government of him who comes in, tram-
pling over the freedom of election through dicta-
zion, bribery, and fraud, and he who comes into
power waving over the desolated fields of his coun-
try the bloody sword of a conqueror and usurper.
As to all practical effects, they are the same.
Is there any man in this House who does not
know that the President elect could not have been
chosen but by the direct influence and interference
ofthePresident? Let no man say there is no proof
of this interference. Independent of the facts sta-
ted by my friend from Tennessee, (Mr. Peyton) and
the published letters, toasts, &c., of the President
himself, I will now call the attention of this House
and of this country, to some facts, upon which I
would defy any sworn jury of freemen on earth to
bring in a verdict of" not guilty." 1 will introduce
a witness against whom hirelings have poured out
their malignity and calumny, but whose veracity
and private integrity no man dare impeach. I will

givethe language of the distinguished Senator from
Tennessee, (Judge \\ hite,) as it is published in his
speech at Knoxville last summer. When the Presi-
dent was on a visit to Ten., in the summer of 1834,
and and after the rise of the State convention, ma-
ny members wished to nominate me for the Presi-
dency, but abandoned the attempt after they un-
derstood that it would incur the President's displea-
sure. On his journey to Washington the President
conversed freely with some of my friends, and re-
monstrated against any attempt to nominate me ;-
said there must be a national convention, and Mr.
Van Buren ought to boe nominated for the Presiden-
cy, and I for the Vice Presidency, avnd, when his
eight years were expired, that I was young enough
then to be taken up as President." *
"After I gave my consent to the People to run, and
before the meeting of the Baltimore Convention, I
was repeatedly forewarned what I might expect if
my name was not withdrawn,"&c.
Such are the unvarnished facts of the case. And
who is there bold enough to deny that the President
has interfered ? Sir the facts are beyond the pos-
sibility of derial, that he nas openly interfered, and
used his power and authority to nominate his suc-
cessor, and to do it by bargain and arrangement.-
Every paltry intrigue and profligate proposition
have been used and employed to effect this purpose.
The chief offices of the Republic have been bartered
away, and the President, through the tremendous
power and patronage of his position, has called up a
betrayed country to receiveits rulers from the hands
of a master.
[From the Nashville Banner.]
The King's Cousins.
Even like those that are kin to the King: for they ne.
ver prick their finger, but Lhry Ay, There is some of the
King's blood spilt: How comes that .?' says he, that takes
upon him not to conceive : the answer is as ready as a
borrower's cap, I am the Kzng's poor cousin, sir."
The "King's bloqd" is flowing in streams at
Washington. Peyton and Wise are in hot pursuit
of the speculators upon the Treasury, and as often
as they pinch one of the knaves, he claps his hand
behind, and bawls out, "There is some of the
King's blood spilt." And "the party" from Maine
to Florida raise their hands and eyes to Heaven at

sentatives In Congress 1 ti has been well said,that no
British Ministry could survive a week,who would re-
fuse such an investigation. When was it ever object-
ed in Parliament that inquiries of a similar character
were intended to implicate'the King or any member
of the Royal Family ? Pitt, in his most palmy day,
possessing Ihe confidence of the King and the Na-
tion, and at the head of a commanding and despotic
majority in the House of Commons, could not,
dared not shield his friend, Lord Melville, from an
investigation which resulted in his disgrace and re-
moval from office, under circumstances, we appre-
hend, more venial than those which surround some
of the public functionaries at Washington. Add
to these considerations, that Gen. Jackson came
into office with the avowed intention of cleansing
the .lugean Stables, a:nd that on hisgoing out ofo:-
fice, the representatives of the people are denied
even a peep into them! The doors are locked, and
all admittance to the people, for the purpose of see-
ing whether the stables are really clean, is denied.
" To what base uses" have "the party" brought the
Old Chief of Tennessee at last !
[From the United States Gazette.]
JUDGE DANA'S SPEECH.--The following is the
speech or part of the speech of Mr. Senator Dana, on
the expunging resolution:
"Andrew Jackson has no equal; his whole life
is a miracle. See him in youth, a fatherless, friend-
less, pennyless boy, the son of.a foreigner, a stran-
ger in a strange land. Examine him in every stage
of his existence, and we aie impelled to exclaim,
wonderful man reared by Providence to guide the
destinies of his country, and to exhibit the perrec-
tion and moral grandeur of human nature. I am
not clear, sir, but it was necessary to the perfection
of his character that he was thus violently assailed
and condemned by this resolution."
'I said, sir, that Andrew Jackson stood alone.
Where can you find his fellow Look among the
sovereigns of the earth. Look where you will, and
you look in vain. Go to the records of the mighty
dead, and where will you find his equal ? Shall such
a man stand condemned on the records of this ho-
norable Senate, unaccused and unheard ? Tell it
not in Gath."
The perfection of General Jackson's character is
singularly derived--if scripture is to be depended.
on, the General is the only perfect man the world
has ever had--hence the beautiful truth of the as-
sertion, that the records of the mighty dead yield
no parallel to him.
As a fitting conclusion, take the close of Senator
Benton's latest speech on "Expunction."
"Sir," said Mr. Benton, "I think it right, in ap-
proachiiig-the termination of this great question, to
present this faint and rapid sketch of tlie brilliant,
beneficent, and glorious administration of'P:es;dent
Jackson. It is not for me to attempt to do it jus-
tice ; it is nt for ordinary m,.n to attempt its his
toy. His military life, resplendent with d zzling
events, will demand the pen of a nervous writer;
his civil administration, replete with scenes which
have called into action so many and such various
passions of the human heart, and which has given
to native sagacity so many victories over practised
politicians, will require the profound, luminous and
philosophical conceptions of a Livy, a Plutarch, or
a Sallust. This history is not to be written in our
day. The cotemloraries of such events are not the
hands to describe them. Time must first do its of-
fice, develop consequences, and canonize all that
is sacred to honor, patriotism and glory. In after
ages the historic genius of our America shall pro-
duce the writers which the subject demands,-men
far removed from the contests of this day, who will
know how to estimate this great epoch, and how to
acquire an immortality for their own names by
painting, with a master's hand, the immortal events
of the Patriot President's life."

CONGRESS.--In the Senate, on .Monday, Mr.
Wright, from the Committee on Finance, reported
against the petition from the Board of Trade in
New York, in favor of a U. S. Bank.
On motion of Mr. Benton, the Fortification bill,
the Armory bill, and the bill to increase the Army,
were made the orders of the day for Thursday
The Senate then proceeded to the special Order of
the Day, which was the bill to confine the sale of the
public lands to actual settlers only.
Mr. Walker, chairman of the Committee on the
Public Lands, who has charge of the bill, expressed
his approbation of an amendment offered on Satur-
day by Mr. Ewing.
Mr. Tipton then moved an amendment, introdu-
cing the principle of graduation, and providing that
land remaining unsold for ten years should be sold
for one dollar an acre; and if remaining for fifteen
years, at seventy-five cents the acre, with a proviso
that not more than 160 acres be sold to any one
man; on which he asked the yeas and nays; and
they were ordered by the Senate.
Mr. Ewing, thinking this a fit opportunity to go
into the general principles of the bill, and the sub-
ject of the public lands generally, addressed the
Senate in a speech which, with his consent, was
interrupted by a motion for adjournment- The
motion, having been suspended for some previous
motion for the printing of documents, prevailed.
The Senate then adjourned.
i In the IHouse of Representatives the petitions hav-
ing been got through, the Speaker announced that
the memorial presented by Mr. Cushling, respecting
the quarantine and the Sound dues at Elsineur, was
in order. Mr. Adams claimed that the unfinished

business respecting petitions (for abolition of slave-
ry in the District of Columbia) was the proper or-
der. The Speaker decided against him, a debate
ensued, and an appeal from the Chair. The House
sustained the Chair-145 to 32.
Mr. Cushing then explained the objects of the
memorial, and in the course of his remarks, com-
plimented General Talmadge, of this city, for tihe
attention he had paid to this subject whiie in Eu-
rope. The memorial was then referred to the com-
mittee on foreign affairs.
Little else of interest occurred.

[From Ihe .Albany Evening Journal.]
IN SENATE-Saturday, Jan. 21.
Mr. Seger offered the following resolution, which
was passed :
Resolved, That the Committee on B inks be in-
structed to inquire into the expediency of providing
by a general 1-tw for the sale of the stock of banks,
that may hereafter be created, at public auction, and
for the payment of the premium arising from such
sale into the common school fund, or for such other
disposition of such premium as they may think pro-
per, and that said committee report by bill or other-
The bill authorising the Governor to appoint a
coroner for the city of New York, having been read
the third time, Mr. Talmadge suggested that he
would prefer that the common council of that city,
they being the immediate representatives of its in-
habitants, should have that power, instead of the
The bill was referred to the Senators from New
Restraining Lows.
The committee of the whole, took up the bill
to repeal in part the Restraining Law, together
with the resolution offered yesterday by Mr.
The question before the committee was, on the
motion to first consider the resolution.
This motion was put and lost without count.
The amendment offered by Mr. Travtv tn he first

anrd read a iuie 'iNch directs that all comiifiittees t ATER (ROM UVROP.
shall be appointed Abjthe chair, unless otherwise The packet ship Pennsylvania, from Liverpool of
ordered by the House, and that then it shall bedone 24th ult., brings us accounts three days later
by ballot. beforeceived. They, however, furnish ittle
Mr. Cutting appealed from the decision of the before received. They, however, furnish little
Chair, and inquired whether the appeal was de- interest. The losses of the French Expedition0
bateable. Constantine-if any faith can be placed in the oM
The Speaker replied that the qucslion was de- cial statement which follows from the MJoniteur-
bateable.i have been much exaggerated
Mr. Cutting then addressed the House at length I have been much exaggerated:
in support of his motion and against the decision of The Minister of War yesterday received from
the Speaker. He insisted that inasmuch ab a corn. Marshal Clausel the following list of casualties dur-
petent commit, e, charged with a bank investiga- ing the expedition to Cons1ptine, certified by CoL
tion, had already been raised, this new matter re- Duverger, the head of the sTaff:-officers killed and
lating to the same subject, should be referred to that missing, 10; wounded, 16; non-commissioned offi-
committee. cers and privates killed and missing, 443; woui--
In explanation, the Speaker made a remark ded, 288. r ,
which lead to an unpleasant collision between him- Gomez in Spain had, as was surmised in previous
self and the gentleman from New York, (Mr. Cut- accounts, made good his escape from his various
ting.) Heis a worthy successor to Z alacar
The decision ol the Speaker was supported by pursuers. He a worthysuccessor to Zumaar
Messrs. Andrew, Ruggles, Cash, Roosevelt, and reguy, and appears destined to baffle successfully
Chamberlain. the disjointed councils and efforts of the Qtueen's
The appeal was sustained by Mr. Cutting, ministers and generals.
Bradish, Robinsoin, T. W. Tucker, and Hackley.
The question was then put, whether the decision The condition of money maers n England w
of the Chair should stand as tihe judgment of the still further improved. Exchequer bills hai~
House, and decided in the affirmative-ayes, 58 ; risen to 18s. premium, being an advance of 5s. in'
noes, 50. as many days.
Mr. Cutting then moved that the committee of as many days.
which Mr. King was chairman, should be further There was no material change in the Cotte
instructed to, inquire into the matters contained in market.
this resolution. LONDON, Dec. 22.
The Speaker decided that this was the same Money `M1rket--City, Thursday Evening.--ft
question in another form, and therefore out of stock market has been in a much firmer state todl
order. -, than at any previous part of the week, principal
Mr. Cutting again appealed. attributable to the received opinion that amfi
A motion was made to adjourn, on which Mr measures have now been taken by the D rectorsf
King demanded the ayes and noes. the Bank of England to maintain confidence in dt
Tile motion to adjourn was lost-ayes 53, noes metropolis, as well as the provinces. Consols t
87. Account opened this morning at 887.8, rose-
Mr. Cutting then stated the grounds of his ap- 891-8, at which some considerable purchases wee
peal. made; but subsequently the market recededo
Mr. Sibley renewed the motion to adjourn. 88 7-8 89, leaving off at these quotations. TIU
Mr. Clinch demanded the ayes and noes. business in money stock was equal to that in tile
The motion to adjourn prevailed-ayes 57, noes bargains--Reduced Annuities improving to

Adjourn ed.

[For the N'ew- York Admerican.]
In my former number I endeavored to impart to
the aspirant after culinary happiness, some idea of
the more striking and ostensible characteristics of
the individual Black Fish : the soft, deep, mazy
eye; the luxurious and pouting lips; the peculiar
thickness across the lower dorsal fin; the pomegra-
nate gills,and the blackness of the skin, which should
designate the object of his choice.
The scene is in one of our own markets: the con-
tract is closed ; the fishfound to weigh four pounds
and a half; scaled; opened in front about three
inches; drawn ; and cleansed by one, and see that
it is not more than one, rapid immersion in pure wa-
ter; and Mr. Fishmonger, not being one of the Al-
derman's Long Island friends, takes me up incon-
tinently a clumsy sail-needle, and is upon the point
of ruining all our hopes, by inserting a tarred string
through the lower jaw. Had he accomplished this,
vain were all our subsequent exertions Not all the
waters of the multitudinous seas, nor all the spicy
perfumes of Araby the blest," could have remov-
ed, however they might possibly overwhelm, the
effects ofhis incaution. Latterly indeed some of our
marketmen have provided themselves with white
strings purposely for this fish, which is a great im-
provement upon past usage, but far better is it if
your fish can be brought home without any string,
in a nice napkin, and laid folded in the covering un-
bruised, upon your white dresser table, in the light
and cheerful kitchen, where I will now suppose it
to be.
And now, fair ruler of the destinies of dinner,
(for if thou beest a man I have no sympathies to-
wards thee,) smoke-compelling Betty, Mary, or
whatever else may be the happy app-llative in
which not only thou but all of us rejoice, thou
hast lying extended before thee one of the most de-
licately absorbent substances in nature, imbibing
flavor from every thing which surrounds it, whether
ofadverseor of propitious tendency; subject, as
Warren Hastings said of the tenure of the British
possessions in India, alike 1" to the touch of chance,
or the breath ofopinion."
Thou hast it, my choice Mary The small, deep
stewpan, with its thin cullender or'strainer on which
the fish is to be lowered to the bottom, that it may,
when stewed into soft delight, be gently raised a-
gain without injuring its integrity of form-glows
with brightness in front of thee Thy vigorous arm
of mottled red, thy round wrist and small compact
fingers grasp the sharp pointed knife with which
thou followest the rude course of the saw-like wea-
pon of the fish dealer, to complete his endeavor, and
satisfy thyself that not one scale remains around
the head, the fins, the tail.
Now tail and fins are nicely shortened in their
termination, not hacked off. A little salt is thrown
over the fish, merely to harden and not salt it, and
it lies two hours for this purpose. It is then scored,
that it may not break when it swells, and browned
well upon the gridiron : from which it is carefully
taken up and laid to repose upon a bed of nicely
peeled and very fresh mushrooms, daintily spread
over the strainer.
While the fish was hardening, Mary has] had a
communication from up stairs. An extra bottle of
the Chateau of twenty-five had been unavailingly
opened the day before, to tempt a total temperance
friend who had arrived from the country. Good
part of it remains, and at this moment it is decanted
into the stewpan; the freighted strainer descends
into the wine; and the fish, entirely immersed in
the amethystine element, regrets no more its lossof
life, of liberty and youth. A white onion or two is
sliced into rings that fall as decorations over him ;
a few berries of pepper thrown in; six cloves; two
blades of mace; an 'echalot if you think proper;
and cayenne or not, according to your taste. The
stewpan is then covered, and a careful, slow, epi-
Scurean simmer completes the work.
At dinner the best friend you have in the world
is offered, but declines, the head; you refresh your
thoughts with all that can be recollected of Gall and
Spurzheim, and gelatinize your way neatly but
scientifically through bumps, indications and de-
But my friend Civis, where are we to'get mush-
rooms? Beautiful inspiration whom we call wo-
man, whose smile can obliterate every disappoint-
mentin life except a bad dinner,
"Quand on n'a pas ce que l'on aime,
II faut aimer ce que 1'on a."
You will find in article No. 439, Harper's edition of

an tnoe nree anc a nafi per ents. to 96 A
The large and small Exchequer Bills have eA
reached 18s. premium; and India Bonds lls. pred
B nk Stock is again a trifle higher, closing.
2081-2 9.
The speculation continues very dull in the 21
reign market. An improvement of 1-2 per cet
has taken place in French Stock, closing at 107.K,
exchange being given at 25.50.
PARIS, Dec. l
Exchange.-The exchange hid come from LA-
don at 25f. 85c., as by the two last posts. le
course on London has not altered ; but it is mi.
easily passed at three days' sight than at other dae.
The course on Germm-ny is very steady, pare
larly Hamburg and Frankfoit. Nothing doinjs
bullion and specie, which are rather looking dow-
PARIs, Dec. 21
Five per cents, 115f. 80c.-Four per cents,99. lc.
Three per cents, 79f 20c.-Exchanges on Londn,
one month, paper, 25t. 37 1-2c., ditto, money, Of.
37 1-2c.
LIVERPOOL, Friday, Dec. 51
Cotton.-The market has continued steely
throughout the week, with a regular demand *kn
the trade, who have bought freely at l-Sd to l4d
advance on Surat, and full prices for all kinds ale
new Bowed, which continues to be offered frepatt
a further decline of 1-2d to 1 4d per lb. Th'e t-
ter qualities of the Bahias at auction brought t y
good prices, whilst common and ordinary sol( at
corresponding low rates.-The Demeraras Ind
Berbice at moderate prices. Speculators havetta-
ken 1000 American, 500 Surat, and 100 Beial,
and exporters 160 American, 200 Bengal, andOO
Surat. The import this week is 14,184 bags, ind
the sales reach 21,310 bags, viz.-230 Sea Iad
at 21 a 32d ; Stained do.; 7000 Bowed at 7 It a
lid; 4300 N. Orleans at 7 c 11 1-2; 600 Alala,
&c. at 8 a 10 1-2; 2380 Pernambuco at 10 3-4113.
Corn Market-In bonded Grain no recent pe-
rations have taken place, the holders remainingrm
at the full rates last noted. Of European Jour
under lock, about 200 brls. hao changed hanil at
former prices.
[From the London .New Price Current of DeeO0.]
Foreign Sugars of all descriptions have been a
very inactive state, there continuing to be n re-
quest for Brazil or white Havana, and the daland
for the yellow qualities of the latter at former prices
has subsided, but at the reduced offers made oils a
2s, there are no sellers. Two cargoes of 400 fests
Bahia have arrived. Turpentine is ratherchtper,
18s 3d has been accepted for a small parcel-iirita
have sold heavily at 81 a 82s.
Coffee--From the shippers there continueto be
much inquiry after the export descriptions oEast
India, but the supply at market continuinghort,
and the holders demanding an advance of 2s id 4r
has prevented much business; for 300 bags uma-
tra 40s has been paid for fair quality, at whicthere
are ready buyers and few sellers; Ceylon good
quality is much wanted at 48s, but the holdeigen-
erally refuse to take less than 49sa50s. St. hamin-
go has been sought after at 48s for fair qualir, be-
ing no sellers within 2s of that price, no biiness
has taken place ; Havana and Porto Rico renin as
last quoted, and nothing has been done; Bzil is
much wanted, the best qualities in particular but
owing to the scanty supply at market, thisales
have been confined to 1,000 bags good ord i47sa
48, but it is now impossible to purchase und 48sa
49s; all the good ord Brazil has for the prese been
withdrawn from the market, the holders nobeing:
inclined to sell at the present rates; Mo^a re-
mains dull.
Cotton--At length some improvement haiaken
place in the demand, principally for shipping All'
descriptions of Fish Oils'are in a dull state; i Lin-
seed there has been rather more business dtg on
the spot at 35s 6da26s. The public sale aFree
Trade concluded this day, and throughout have
gone off with more spirit than has been these of
,late, particularly Hysons, fine Congous andlohea.
HAVRE, De<18.
Cottons-The arrivals have been 4381 bak, and
the sales 1843 bales. The close of one yet, and
the commencement of another, always plants the
market in a state of uncertainty, making it ipossi-
ble to give a positive quotation of prices.
THE PILOTS.-It is stated in the Expressof this
morning, that the brig .New Grenada, frox Car-
lhagena, "anchored in the Lower Harbor, a long
ago as Friday last. Signals for a Pilot wei hung
out until the following Monday. No Pits ap-
peared, and the New Grenada came inside te Bar,
without a Pilot, on Monday. The brig ias very
near being driven ashore in the late sto$; she
lost one of her cables and an anchor, and vis only
enabled to maintain her position by meanaf new
and strong cables and anchors. Manyvressels
were in the same situation at the sani time.
Longer endurance under such circumstance ceases
to be a virtue, and in the name of the twotundred
dead sacrificed upon our coast, as well aifor the
multitude of the living, whose lives are hotrly en-
dangered, we demand immediate reformatiq. The
public demand it, and will have it."

STocKs.-Our table of t he prices of stocll is cor--
rected by the last sales. The changes sinc(its last
publication, a week ago, are so great that il worth
while to put both prices down side by sidutaking
the lower prices under bothdates. We oit those
which have fluctuated least, and among suth are all
the Insurance Co's.
Jan. 16. Jan. 23.
United States Bank, 115 1 4 119 7-8

Pt.,--A fire as cd;scovered yesterday atier-
1toon between 5 and 6 o'clock, bursting out of the
attic story of the hardware store of Walsh & Mal-
lary, No. 253 Pearl street. By the prompt arrival
of the hose and fire companies at the spot, and a
copious supply of water, it wassoon extinguished,
but not before damage had been done to the amount
of three or four thousand dollars. How trh fire
originated is a mystery, as none had been used in
that portion of the building for some time previous.

Of apoplexy, on board the steamboat Caroline,
from Mobile to Montgomery, Al ibama, on the
17th ultimon, Erasrmts D. Converse, of this city, for-
merly of the house of Woolsey, Poor & Converse.
On the 23d inst. Lucy Huntington, daughter of
Dr. N. H. Dering, aged two months.
At Le Raysville, on the 10th inst., of consump-
tion, John S., son of Oliver and Edith S. Child, of
Le Raysville, Jefferson county, N.Y., aged 2 years
10 months 26 days.

The City Inspector reports the death of 144 persons dur-
ing the week ending on Saturday, Jan. 21, viz.-32 men,
25 women, 45 boys, and 4- girls. Of whom 40 were of the
age of 1 year anid under: 13 between I and 2 ; 19 between
2 and 5; 11 between 5 and 10: 4 between 10 and 20; t11
between 20 and 30; 20 between 30 and 40: 9 between 40 arid
50; 4 between 50 and 60; 7 between 60 and 70; 4 between
70 and 80; 1 between 80 and 90, and I between 91) and 100.
DISzAsES:-Apoplexy 1; asthma 1; casualties 3; cholera
infantum 3; consumption 52; convulsions 12; cramp of the
stomach 1; croup or hives 6: debility 5; diarrhea 1; dropsy
2; dropsy in the head 9; fever bilious 1; fever hectic 1;
fever puerperal 1; fever scarlet, 17; fever typhoid 1; in
flammation 1; inflammation of the bowels 2; inflammation
of the chest 6; inflammation of the liver 2; infammation
of the lungs 10; lues veneria 1; marasmus 5; nmeasles3;
mortification 1; old age 3; organic disease of the heart 1;
small pox 1; teething 6; whooping cough 1.
Ofthe above there were from the Alms House 3, from
Bellevue Hospital 9; from City Hospital 2, colored per-
sons 11. and from City Prison 0.
Places of Nativity of the deceased: United States, 113;
Ireland, 25; England, 2; Scotland, 2; France 0; Germany,
1; Sweden, 0; Spain 0; unknown 0-144.
JOHN SICKELS, City Inspector
City Inspector's Office. Jan. 21. 1837.

In the packet ship Pennsylv inia, from Liverpool
-W B Beecher, C W Diyton, W Whitewright,
Jr. R P Montant, H G Grubb, S M Charters, R
Fitzgerald, D Stuart, E Eceleston, Geo Cooper,
D N Pope, W Owen, E Linder, C A Will-arnson,
A Casselli, F E Field, J I Curner, S Taylor, J
In the ship Charlemange, from Havre-Mr S
Beice-iu and lady, of NYork; Wm'H Brndford, of
do; DrJ S Carpenter, of Philad; Mr C Marion, of
Boston; Mr F W S Coolidge, of do.
In the brig Hoiduras, sailed yesterday for Tam-
pa Bav, Florida-Capt H S Mallory, in command
of 118 U S recruits.
In the briz Tybee, from Savannah--Messrs Me
Kinley, White, Read, Lafringe and Pitcher.

600 shares U S Bank.......... ....... 120
100 do do............... 120
100 do do............... 119,
50 do do................ 19j
50 do do...............122 -on time
450 do do ............ 191 -on time
1100 Delaware & HudsonCanal........ 97j
200 do do-............... 91
350 do do............... 91
100 do do............... 93t-on time
200 do (do.............. 95 --on time
100 do do ............. 94 --on time
50 State Bank ......................*t
60 do doj..............112
100 Mechanics Bank .................129
150 Morris Canal Company........... i03
50 do do ..............1041
410 Farmers' Trust Company ........1121
100 do ido...............n114 -on time
225 do do............. 113
200 N. 0. Canal Bank.............. 98 -on time
100 American Trust Co.............. 106--on time
150 do do................104
50 do tlo..............105 --on time
10O do do............... 105
100 Illinois Bank..................... 101
20 American Insurance........ .....124j
20 Bowery Insurance Co.............100
50 Manhattan Gas Company .......1241--on time
250 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad.... 92t
50 do dc .............. 921
50 do do.............. 93
100 Harlem Railroad .............. 85
150 do do.............. 85
50 do do............... 85
100 do do.............. 86 -on time
60 Boston & Prvidence Railroad ... 1091
50 Stonington Railroad.............. 86 -on time
-,, 50 Utica & Schenectady Railroad.... 1249
550 Long Island Railroad........... 81
350 do do.............. 81t
100 do do............. 811

JACOB A. HOWAnD, vs. ALKX. M. C. SMItTH.-Having
seen reports of this case in the newspapers, which aie in
correct and untrue to a remarkable extent, we, the jurors
who tried the same, consider it due to ourselves and the
plaintiff, to make the following statement: It was our
unanimous opinion that the suit was highly meritorious,
and that the plaintiff was not only justified in presenting it
to our consideration, but deserved the thanks of every citi-
xen disposed to preserve order and decorum, for so doing.
By the evidence in this cause, it was conclusively proved
that ihe violence on the part of the defendant was on the
first day of the trial of Robinson, and that the orders of
the Court for clearing the room and passages were not giv-
en until the second day of the trial. In tois case two im-
portant principles were to be established by our decision-
the rights of citizens, and that a public officer cannot
trample on those lights with impunity. Our verdict, it is
true, was for a comparatively small amount, but as the
counsel for the plaintiff disclaimed a desire to take money
from the defendtlant, we deemed the verdict which we gave,
together with the costs of the suit, sufficient for the pur-
poses of reformation and example.-New York, January
23d, 1837.

E. Thomas, Thomas L. Matthews,
Isaac Merritt, Henry Hendricks,
L. J. Jones, Thomas Aff ck,
Charles Davis, Thomas F. Bacchus,
Edwin Bartow, Jacob Kershow,
Caleb C. Crane, N. A. Rogers.

[Co mmunication.]
ITANY.-The Stockholders of this Company and the citi-
zens of New York and Brooklyn generally, are respectful.
ly informed, that the following Memorial, in support of the
Bill for the Incorporation of the Company, now lies at the
undermentioned places for signature, and will be forward-
ed in a few days to the Deputation now at Albany, to be
presented to the State Legislature.
Those citizens, who wish to obtain Coals at reasonable
prices in future, are requested to sign it without delay.
JOHN T. BAILY, Secretary.
MEMORIAL to the Honorable the Legislature of the
State of New York, in Senate and Ass mbly convened.
The Memorial of the undersigned, Stockholders of the
New York and Brooklyn Coal Company, and the Citizens
of New York and Brooklyn generally,
Respectfully showeth,
That we, your Memorialists, have for some time past
seen with regret, that the Coal Trade (as it is carried on
in the cities of New York and Brooklyn) has been, and
continues to be, a complete monopoly ; and that the very
high prices at which Coals are selling, can only be attribut-
ed, either to a scarcity in the market, or to a combination
on the part of the Coal Dealers, to keep up the prices of
Coals. higher than is necessary to afford them a fair re-
munerating profit.
That in order to remedy this evil, this Company has
been formed ; the'object of which is, to anable the Compa-
ny to purchase or mine and raise their own Coals, and sell
them to the Stockholders, at ten per cent profit, after de-
ducting all expenses.
Your Memorialists conceive that their company is found-
ed upon such fai- and equitable principles, that they hope
and trust your Honorable Body will not wi.hhold from
them an Act of Incorporation ; so that they may be able to
commence operations as speedily as possible, with greater
facilities, and better security to themselves, than they
,could do without a Charter.
There is nearly One Forth of the Capital btock of the
Company already subscribed for, which under existing
circumstances. (considering the depression in the money
market,) clearly proves, that the objects of the Company
are duely appreciated by a great portion ol the citizens ;
many of whom, are only waiting til the Charter is obtain-
ed, to subscribe to the Stock ; convinced as they are, that
the establishment of this Company will be a great benefit
to all classes of the community, particularly the POOR.
Your Memorialists therefore pray that -,iur Honorable
Body will receive the Bill favorably, anr be pleased to
pass it into a Law, as early as convenient during the Ses-
sion, with such restrictions and modifications as may be
considered wise and prudent.
And your Memorialists, as in duty bound, will ever
pray. &c.
This Memorial now lies at the undermentioned places
for signature:

0THlODORSi POSTtB, has groat pieasurse tn an
bouncing that he has made arrangement lfor the re-pub.
location in this city, of
a London periodical, long celebrated for the talent and pi.
quancy with which it has been conducted. It Will hence-
forth be under the management of the celebrated THEO-
DORE HOOK, and bids fair under its new editorship at
least to equal all its contemporaries in quantity, quality,
and variety of its contents.
MONTHLY MAGAAINE,editell by Theodore Hook,Esq.
will commence with the number for January, 1837, and
will contain
THE GURNEY PAPERS, by the Editor.
Among the numerous other distinguished contributors to
this popular Misc.llany, the following are annexed : -
The Author of'Tremaine" Leigh Hunt, esq
The Autlors of "ThelRe- Douglas Jerrold, esq
ejected Addresses" Miss L E Landon
Barry Cornwall Miss Mitford
Haynes Bayly, esq Sir Charles Morgan
S Beazley, esq The I.on Mrs Noiton
Laman Blanchard, esq R '1 Peake, esq
J R Buckstone esq J R Planche, esq
Thomas Campbeil, esq John Poole, eq,the Author of
Crofton Croker, csq "Paul Pry"
B D'Israeli, esq Hamilton Reynolds, esq
Ebenezer Elliot (the Com. Leitch Ritchie, esq!
Law Rhymer) The Author of "Glances at
Mrs Gore Life"
T C Grattan, esq N P Willis, esq
Mrs S C Hall And the Editor
Benson Hill, esq
It will be illustrated with Portraits and other.embeliish-
ments-and THE HUMORIST, will, by the advice of Mr
Hook, be incorporated witl) the NEW MONTHLY MA
GAZI NE, several of the proposed contributors to the HU-
MORIST being also friends and correspondents of the New
Monthly; the Humorist wiil, therefore, form a prominent
feature in the New Monthly, and aid considerably to the
fund of entertainment in store for the readers of the Maga-
Published by THEODORE FOSTER, basement rooms,
corner Broadway and Pine street, and to be had of his A-
gents to his re-prints of British Reviews and Magazines.
Ja23 3t

High Water this morning, ll. 6m.
This Morning--Schooners Virginian, Bedell, for Nor-
folk; Cairo, Bucknam, Campeachy, Nesmith & Leeds.
Last Evening-Ships Mississippi, Hall, for New Or-
leans, E. K. Collins; Edwin, Wilson, do, John Elwell;
Newark, Dunlham, Savannah, Johnson & Louden; brig
Leyington, Wise, Mobile, D H iobertson.
Brig Tybe, Lyon, 15 days from Savannah, with cotton,
to Doane, Sturges & Co.; I box Cunningham & Hall; 2 do
W Nichols; 1 do C & J Barstow; 1 brl, Wisner & Gale; I
box J B Sheffield; 101 do Armstrong; 10 casks rice, J E
Burrell; 100 do Hamilton & Co: 56 do Morton & Gray; 100
do, 11 bales cotton A G Hazard & Co, and 10 do to order.
14th inst. lat 35, 52, lonig75), 20, spoke brig Tam O'Shancer.
45 days from St. Croix, for Boston, supplied them with
provisions, had been blown off.
Br. schr Clyde, Flinn, 32 days from St. Lucia, with 8C
tons sulpher, to Barclay & Living ton. Left at St. Lucia,
schr. -- ol Bait more, just arr. from Norfolk. Left at
St. Kitts, Dec 24, brie George Royal, of New Haven, for
Norfolk, Jan, 1, only Am. in port. Jan. 4, lat 27, 30, long
68, 30, spoke brig Clarinda, from St. Kitts, for Wilming-
ton, N.C. 12th inst, lat 36, 20, long 68, fell in with schr In-
tegrity, of NYork, with loss of mainmast, tbrmast standing,
full of water, saw no person on board.
Schr Senator, Hartsnorne, 7 days from Virginia, with
pine wood, to the master.
BELOW-1 Ship, I Barque and 2 Brigs.
SAILED-Ships Sheffield, Allen, for Liverpool; Missis-
sippi, Hall, New Orleans; Sully, Lyons, Havre; Newark,
Savannah; Plato, Tubbs, New Orleans; barques Solomon
Saltus, Riddle, Norfolk, and others.
Returned, schr Brutus, for New Orleans, was got off the
Ho ,k this morning by the steamboat Frank, and towed up.
The B. leaks bad.
Ship Pennsylvania, Smith, from Liverpool, Dec. 24th,
with mdze, to Grinnell, Minturn & Co. 10th inst. lat. 39,
32, long.63, ship Hibernia, from Liverpool for NYork; 2d,
on the Banks, spoke the GarricK, do.
Ship Charlemagne, Richardson, from Havre, left 20th
Dec. with mdze, to Wm. Whitlock, Jr. 5th, lat. 231 30,
long. 53, exchanged signals with ship Hannibal, fm Lon-
don for NYork; saw ship Mozart, trom New Orleans.-
Arr. 15th, ships Normandie, Pell, hence; Switzerland, 13th;
Austerlitz, 14th, and Georgrana, 16th.
Brig William Taylor, Hoey, for Savannah, and 3 days
from the Breakwarer, with cotton and rice, to Doane &
Sturges, way bond to Philadelphia, put in here on ac-
count of the ice in the Delaware.
Brig Pilot, Milton, (of Piladelphia,) 20 daysfrom King-
ston, (Jam.) and 24 hours irom Breakwater, toi B. Aymar
& Co. Left at Kingston, ship America, Cunningham, fm
Norfolk, dischg.; brigs Cicero. from Baltimore, do: Nel-
son, f om N, rfilk, just soing in; schrs Firm, from Alex-
andria; E Pluribus Unum, do. Met going in, one brig and
a schr. 19th, off the Capes Delaware, spoke schr Crown,
from Elizabeth City for Providence.
Brie Choctaw, Evans. (of Philadelphia,) 17 days from
Trinidad de Cuba, with mdze, to J. Fisher, of Philadel-
phia, where the brig is bound. Left the Bieakwater 3 ds
since. Left at T. brig Albertine, for New York, soon;
Ajax, Hughes, do next day; Warsaw, do.
Schooner Samuel Codington, 3 days from Virginia, with
oysters, to the master. The S. C. in the gale of Sunday
last, lost both,anchors and was blown off.

At Kingston, Jam. 13th Dec. schr LouisaAnn, Faulkner,
from Savannah. Cleared, brig Velocity, Norfolk.
Shipwrecks-Loss of Lives-A letter from Kingston,
Jam.) of the li5h of Dec. announces the loss of the Me-
dura, which sailed from Port Meorant last August, eleven
cabin and seven steerage passengers perished; also, thir-
teen of the crew. A amp.er:ep. Dassenger named Doherty.
having lashed himself to a spar was save on tne coast o,
Tle brie William & Joseph, from Jamaica for NYork,
witlh pimento, went ashore on the 13th. Off Nantuckct
Shoals, lighters were sent down to relieve her.

[By the Pennsylvania ]
LIVERPOOL, Dec. 23-Arrived, Rhodelsland, Schroe-
der, from New Orleans.
The Sir C. Campbell, which sailed for Savannah on 26tlh
ult. has put back.
Vessels up at Liverpool for the United States, 24th Dec:
Ships Scotland, for NYork, 25th Dec.; Thos. Dickinson,
do. 29,h; Caledonia, Brander, do do; Portsmouth, do. load-
ing; Napier, Baltimore, 28th; Ambassador, New Orleans,
Graveaendt, Dec. 21-Sailed, Philadelphia, for NYork.
Christiansand-The Union. from Gotteuburg to NYork,
has put into this port with damage. The Favorite from
Goltenburg for New York, hasput in leaky-cargo dischg.

[From Phila. Exchange Books.]
Congress Hall, Cape Island, Jan 22.
J. Coffee-We very seldom had a heavier blow from the
north-west, than we have had since yesterday at 3 o'clock
in the afternoon, accompanied with snow; at which time a
large full rigged brig went into the Breakwater, and a fore
and aft schr anchored off this place. From the violence of
the wind the schr was unable to make a harbor, and her
fate wasnot known. There is a great increase of cold since
lastweek, and much ice making, although none is to be
seen in the offing.
Yours, J. MILLER.
BALTIMORE, Jan. 23-Cleared, ship Potomac, Smith,
for Mobile and New Orleans;: brigs Ann Wayne, Wamber,
Valparaiso and a market;Two Friends, Corner, Havana.
CHARLESTON, January 18-Arrived, ship Calhoun,
O'Neill, from New York.-Cleared, bark Brontes, Carver,
SAVANNAH, Jan. 18-Arrived, brig Hope, Tyson, fm
St. Josephs, Fa.; schr Pan Matanzas, Beers, Boston.
Cleared, ship Tamerlane, Stinson, for Liverpool; British
bark Richbibucto, Carson, Greenock; sc.hrs Excel, Wat-
kins, New York; Davenport, Baker, Montego Bay, Jam.

A C. CHIPMAN, Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Solicitor and Counsellor in Chancery, Proct ,r Ad.
vocate, &c.in the United States Courts, Nunda Valley, New
York. jan. 25 2t*
L OST in roadway, yesterday, a large yellow Dog,
LA about 9 years old, answeritig to the name of Lion ; lie
is remarkable for his loud bark, and also for the size of the
dew claws, as they are called, on the insid,- of his hiqd
lees A reward of $5 \ ill "be paid tor his recovery, at the
office oftihe American. Ja25 Iw
t'%gO VIOLINISTS.-For sale, at Millett's Music Sa-
i. loon,375 Broadway, one of Howell's Patent Vio-
lins, con-truct.-l on an eniirelv new prineitle ja25 6tis
I U N It i-tl-IOu uz u.SK f ,r sale Iby
Ic ja25 3t R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
OAL CARTMEN--For sale, a ton Sled, arranged
C for one or two horses. Also, a Coal (art. Apply at
tle Clinton coal yard. No. 156 Monroe street. Ja25 6w

S L.W YOtAK SOCl'tY' LlBMt.AAtY-No. 12 Chatii
i% bers street, near ihe Post Office.
Library Hours--In future the Library will be kept open
daily, except Sundays. from 9 o'clock A. M. till sunset
The fIllowing works have been received from London,
in addition to those lately advertised.
Kor Porter's Travels in Russia, 4to.; The Writings of
Archbishop Whately on Secondary Punishments, Trans
portation, Serm:ns, Errors of Romanism, Writings of
St. Paul, Peculiarities of the Christian Religion, Parry
Feeling, View of Scripture Revelation, Charges, and His-
toric Doubts of the Existence of Bonaparte ; Buckland's
Geology, 2 vols Svo ; The Works of Hobbe's, of Malmes-
bury folio; Duppe's Lile of Michael Angelo, with illus-
trations of his Works ; Andrews' Botanists Repository,
compiled; Heeren's Influence of the Reformation; Doctor
Morrison's View of China, 4to; Niebuhr's Geography
of Herodotus; Ray's English Proverbs; Mrs. Trimmer's
--.,l MrT..- P- 1*..l 19*- 11- ) Vn-_. y* f X4, I~~ *

""Afik *'n.u.'jaxvri. *InhiB kytevnli;? Jan.
1. 25, will be presented the Opera of
The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Olifour, Mr. Richings I The Chopdar, Mr. RiBlell
Zoloe, Md'lle Augusta
Fatima, MissKerr I Ninka, Miss E. Cowan
Puff, Mir. Mason I Mrs Dangle, Mrs Gurncr
After which, a Musical Olio, in which Mr Edwin will sing
a variety of Songs, and a Sailor's Hornpipe by Mr King
To conclude with the Romantic Opera of
Baron Ottocar, Mr Wheatley
Linda, Miss E. Cowan I Rose, Madame Otto
Doors open at 6 o'clock -Performancecommences at 61.
Extraordinary Attraction at the
T HE Public are respectfully informed that in order to
griatify the juvenile class, tie manager has introduced into
the centre of the liall 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
mals in the circle will take place at 3k and 8 o'clock,
Mr VAN AMBURGH willenter the cases at 4 and Sk
o'clock, P. M. Immediately afterwards, the animals will
be fed in the presence ot the audience.
Season Tickets at $3.
Admission, 50 cents-children under 10 years of age,
half price d24 ti
SA -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 Eurorpe
In addition to 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.
YJ_ Admission to the whole 2.5 cents.
Doors open from 9, A M. till 9, P M.
The Roorms are kept constantly warm.
N. B.-Artists are respectfully ini ited. jll iistt
T HE GALL.ArtY OF PAINTINGS, hy the Old and
Modern Masters, at the AMERICAN ACADEMY,
Barclay street, will positively close on Thursday morning,
Jan. 27th. ja24 3t
;. uU kIN'a LE`U .S IN CLiNTON
t HALL.-The Fifth and Sixth Lectuies of the
Course will be delivered on the evenings of MONDAY
and THURSDAY, (23d and 26th inst.) at 71 o'clock.
Subject-" The design and characterof the Mosaic Law."
Tickets to be had at the Mercantile Library.
Ja21 5 is
A Natural History, in Broadway nsar Prince st.
The members of the Lyceum have the pleasure to an-
nounce to the public that an arrangement has been made
with Professor TORREY to deliver a popular course on
Chemistry, with numerous experiments, to consist of ten
1Lectures, commencing on Tuesday, 24th inst. at seven o'-
clock in the evening, and will be continued ev ry Friday
and Tuesday until completed.
Tickets to admit alaily &r entleman for the course, $6 00
:6 one person "J 400
for one lecture, 75
a lady & gent.lor I lecture, 1 00
and can be obtained at Dr. Chilton's, Br adway, and at
the Lyceum. Members and stockholders will be charged
half of" the above prices. Ja20 Imis
O MR. C. DUNKIN:-The undersigned, being de-
sirous to hear a Course of Lectures on Phrenology, from
an educated and competent man, unite in inviting you to
deliversnich a course at your earliestconvenience.
New York, Jan. 18.
In compliance with the above flattering invitation, Mr.
DUNKIN has made arrangements to deliver a Course of
TEN LECTURES on Phreiology, at the LYCEUM OF
poned onlSaturday onaccount of the weather,) will be deli-
vered on WEDNESDAY evening, (25th inst.) at7 o'clock.
The Course to follow on Saturday and Wednesday even
ings successively till concluded-to be illustrated through-
out by numerous drawings, casts, &c.
Tickets may be had of any of the gentlemen joining in
the above invitation: also at Dr. Chilton's, Broadway; at
the offices of the American, Evening Post and Commercial
Advertiser, and at the Lyceum. Terms--t the course, for
a gentleman, $3 ; for a lady, $2 ; to a single lecture, 50
cents. j23 3tis
I AND FANCY DRESS BALL, at Concert Hall,
S406 Broadway.-E H CONWAY respect ully in-
forms the public that his next Fancy Dress Ball, will take
place on Thursday, the 26th of January. During the eve-
ning a variety of Fancy Dances will be danced by Mr. C.'s
pupils Hornpipe, Pas Seuls, &c., Gallopade, Waltzing,
let Is, with a variety of the most fashionable music for
quadrilles, selected from the last Operas.
A brilliant Band is engaged-Leader, Mr. Brown.
Tickets $1-to be had at the Hall.
The Assemblies take place on each Tuesday evening du-
ringthe season. ja2l
j FOR LONDON-The regular packet ship
GLADIATOR, Britton, master, will sail positive-
aam ly for the above port on the 3d Feb. For freight
or passage, apply to the captain on board, at the foot of
Maidlen lane, or to
314 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
Feb.-The new packet ship MEDIATOR, Capt.
Champlin, will sail as above, her regular day.-
or freight or passage, apply to the captain on board the
'1'. ,' p'"" atreet wharf orto

the 10th Feb.-The packet ship QUEBEC, F.
H. Heard, master, will sail as above, her re.
gular day. For freight or passage, apply to the Cap-
tain on board. foot of Maiden lane, or to
j-23 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front at.
jrrP COLUMB'US. F. A. Depeyster, master, packet of
^ ^tl Ie 1st of February, and the HIBERNIAN, J.
L. Wilson, master, packet of the 16th February, will sail
as above, their regular days. For freight or passage, ap
ply to the Captains on board, foot of Beekman street, to
GOODHUE & CO., orto 64 South street.
jl7 C. H. MARSHALL, 4 ot treet
&i FOR LIVEERPOOL-Packet of the 8th Feb.-
afmaster, will sail as above her regular day. For
freight or passage, apply to the Captain on board foot of
Maiden lane, or to

j20 GINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
FOR NFW-V.ORLEANS-New Line-Regular
packetfor MNonday, 30th Jan.-The ship NASH-
VILLE, David Jackson, master, is now loading,
and will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or
passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharl, or to
j26 SILAS HOLMES, 62 Southst.
b'RVEIGHT FOR B'-STON--A Vessel to sail
pp in a few days, can receive a quantity of' heavy
B freiSht, on application to
j21 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Bioad st.
FOR SALE-Tne superior last sailing shii
> JOHN BARING, two years old, 530 tons burthen
^gr can~ ies 16,)0 bales Orleans cotton, coppered an'
copper fastened. Apply to
GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
If not sold I previous to the 27th January, the ship will be
offered at auction on ttat ilay hy L. M. Hoffman & Co. j23
FOK SALE-'he superior Medflrd built ship
UNICORN, 3 yeats old, carries 1800 bales Or-
J 'leani cotton, or 1200 tons Calcutta G.lods, of light
dait of water-sails at small expense for a shipofher ton-
nngwo-rnewly coppered to the bends, and fitted in an expen
sive manner, and ready for any voyage required. Apply
to GOODHUE & CO 64 South st j9

sailing, coppered and copper fastened brig BRIL-
LIANT, burthen 244 tons, stows a large cargo, is
in complete order, and ready to receive cargo. Apply to
jl0 EBEN. STEVENS & SO NS. 110 South st


[From the Baltimore Am'erica!l.]
9M TUESDAY, January 24, 1837.
Proceedings of Senate not received.
Mr. Cambrel-ing, from the Committee onlWays
and Means, reported a bill for the relief of Robert
Hickey, of New York ; read twice and committed.
Mr. Carnbreleng, from the same Committee,
moved that the Committee be dischirgcd from the
further consideration of the memorial of the New
Y,ork Board of Tride, praying for the establish-
ment of a National B ink, and that the same lie on
the tieble ; agreed to, nemn. con. .
Several private bills were reported.
Several bills from the Senate were read and re-
Mr. Patton, from the Committee on the Library,
reported the joint resolution to authorise the pur-

L AND AOtlINCY.-or the eonvanlence of' gentlemen
who resi!le ata distanceor who may be unacquainted
with the localities of this country, and desirous of entering
lands, I will attend to the locating and entering good tilla-
ble lands, either in this State or A-kansas, the cash being
furnished me, and allowing an interestof one-fourth for my
services. From my acquaintance with such business, I
hope to be able to render satisfaction.
Belleview, Washington Co. Missouri.
References--G.en. Aug. Jones, Potosi,
Dr. Rel e, Belleview,
Dr. Samuel Merry, St. Louis,
Hon. L. F. Linn, Senator,
Hon. A. G. Harrison, M. C.
Anderson & Thomson, St. Louis. jal74lm

TO LET-Time four story store, No. 64 Ex-
0i' change Place, for one year from the 1st of May
I next, or possession will be given earlier if requir-
H--Him ed. Apply to C. H. RUSSELL & CO,
ja20 2wis 33 Pine street.
Sthe subscriber, lying on both sides of the Turn
];:1I pike.seven miles west of Newburgh, in Orange
-County, and containing about 440 acres, mostly
of first rate land.
Besides the large Stone Mansion House. there are two
dwelling houses on the i premises. The property may be di-
vided into two or three farms if desired.
Apply to ROBER.T I. MURRAY, Fourteenth street,
New York. Istmo, Jan. 19, 837. ja20dlwelm
t first, second or third wa ds.--Any person having
12# a house of the above description, to let for a term
J- Bof 3 or 5 years from the first of May next, may
hearof a good tenant by applying at the office of this paper
before 10 o'clock A.M. Rent must be moderate. Jal7 tf
ST. MARK'S PLACE.-For sale the two eie-
a gant three story houses, Nos 12 and 21 St. Mark's
I''|H LPlace. Possession will be given on the 1st of May
LI-J. next. For particulars, arnlyto
Jmi18 m J. \. BO, O)C'K,24 Nassau st.
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelling
House and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street.si uate
on the so th 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 25 fe. t by 90.
For term, apply to GEORGE W. GILES, 173 Canal
street, or I Nassau street, cor. of Wall st jll tf
F')Ot SALE--I he neat two story Brick House,
A&a& No. 20 Bedford street, finished in modern style,
1I'MB wi'th folding doors, amnd containing eight rooms,
*.5h- including a basement-is in good order, and cal-
culated For a genittel family.
Also, the three story H-iuse, No. 22, adjoining on the
corner of Downing-the lower floor occupied as a respecta-
ble Grocery Store. The entrance to this is from Down:ng
street. and sepai ate fiom the Store. The above lots are
20 by 54 feet-will be sold separate or together.
For sale the House aa,.d Lot No 52 White street, two
stories, brick front, with a large workshop in the rear, and
eight feet passage-way leading to it. The Lot is 30 feet
front and rear, by 103 feet dleep. It is the eighth Lot from
Broadway, on the northerly side of the street-feU Lots of
the same dimensions are to be had. Apply to
ja23 lOt No. 239 Broadway.
HOUSES FOR SALE.-Three 3 story Houses
in 20th street. A four story basement House in
I*H 921st at.
-N...l A two story House in 22d st.
c three story Houses on the 9th Avenue.
5 ihree story Houses on the 10th Avenue.
A three story House, 37 1-2 feet front in 22d st.
All these Houses are built in the beit 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 st.
Two two story dwelling Houses in Hudson st.
A two story House in Mercer st.
Two 2 story Houses in Horatio st. Apply ta
j9 lm J. A. BOOiOCK, 24 Nassau st.
'1'O LEASE, for a term of years-The preini
ses No. 243 Broadway, between Park Place and
Now5fl ^ Murray street, and immediately opposite the Park.
la ]The house being a substant al 3 story building 25
feet by 65 feet, the lot 25 by 125 feet, having an L on Mur-
ray street of 12k by 75 feet, it cu'id, at.a small expense, be
altered to a store, which would be oneoftlhe best located in
the city for the wholesale and retail dry goods, or any other
kind of business. Apply at the office, No.243 Broadway.
FOR SALE OL LEASE-The valuable three
i story Brick House amnd Lot, No239 Broadway, ad
S S joking the Park Place House, and entitled to the
use of the party wall. The lot is 23 feet wide by
100 deep. Also, the three story Brick House, No 3 Park
Place, (first fr m.Broadway) forming an L with the above,
to wh ch it can be connectetI, and both premises can be so
improved as to have a good Store in each,and well situated
for any respectable business. The lot on Park Place is 261
feet wide by 75 feet deep, which will admit of a wide entry
of 6 feet; the two upper parts, when connected, will be
well calculated for a genteel boarding house, with a fine
view on Broadway, into the Park, &c. A long lea-e can
be obtained of the Park Place House, and also of the house
No 241 Broadway, (adjoining 239.) All connected will
make an excellent hotel on one of the best locations in the
city. They will be disposed of separately or together.-
Ja2l tFl 239 Broadway.
T O LEASE-for a term of years the ROBINsON
ST., PIER N. R., being 316 feet on each side, hav-
ing a T of 150 feet. The central situation of this pier,
and its being equidistant from the Hoboken Ferry, Bar-
clay street, and the Murray street pier, which is exclu-
sively appropriated to the use of the Poughkeepsie and
Fishkill towboats, would afford a very desirable location
for a steam towboat line, for which use, an exclusive ap-
propriattun uuru w p .------- 7-prrt th, nffij& 243
Broadway.p. j 43t
D3" The Trustees give notice that the sale of City Lots
advertised to takes place on the 10th of January next, is
postponed until the first Tuesday (being the 7th day) of
March next, at which time the sale will positively take
place at the City of Apalachicola.
. The undersigned, Trustees of the Apalachicola Land
Company, hereby give notice that their second public sale
of Building Lots in the City of Apalachicola, 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 thattract 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 about 12,-
000 acres, more or less.
The terms cf sale will be one-fourth cash, or approved
drafts, at 60 days, and the balance in one, two and three
years, in equ.l payments, with interest; and when said
payments are madre to the Trustees, a clear title will be
given by them to the purchlasers.
Lithographic maps may be obtained at the office of the
Trustees in the City of New York, and at the office of the
Directors atApalachicola.-New York, October, 1836.
i The following papers will please publish the abovethliree
times a week until thie 1st of January, and send their bills
to the New York American fur collection: Boston Atlas,
Baltimore Patriot, National Intelligencer, Globe and Tele-
graph, Washinrton; Charleston Courier, National Ga-
zette, Philadelphia, Savannah Georgian, Columbus En-
quirer, Columbus Herald, Mobile Register.
o6 ttawtMh7is

TO LET.-Two front offices in the tore 33
Broad street. Forterms, apply to
ja20 2w 91 Wall stl.

IMPORTED TRUS l'EE.-This inagnilicent Horse is
now at my stables, near the Union Course, L. Island,
and will be put to Mares at $60 the season, and $1 for tlhe
groom, payable on the 1st of July-the season to com-
mence on the 1st of February, and to end on the 1st ol'July.
Trustee ran third for the Derby, 101 subscribers, and was
purchased by the Duke of Cleveland, after the race, for
2 000 guineas, and was purchaseJ from him by Messrs.
Ogden & Corbin, and sent to the United States. For his
pedigree and performances see Spirin of* the Times. The
subscriber not liable for accidents or escapes.
jaz09Ad&c* JOHN R. SNEDEKER.
TIHri-E GREAT METAuPOILIS.-The subscribers to
I Foster's Cabinet Miscellany will receive this inter-
esting work in a few davs. The price to them will be
about forty-five cents. To casual purchasers the price
will b, five shillings.
It will be recollected that this edition is much amended
and improved by the addition of various notes.
Ja25 Basement Rooms, corner Pine st. & Broadway
it1Udltrts'.1 AN I ly.UTI.5(sf' ixOME, 2 vtls,
cloth, just received, and for sale by
Jan. 25 2t 152 Broadway.
CO. 161 Broallway.
Cicero on the Gods and Tusculan Disputations, each
Coleridge's Aids to Reflection, new edition, Svo.-
Coleridge's Friend, 3 vols. 8vo.-Pickering.
Coleritige's (Hartley) Worthies of Norfolk, Svo.
Cory's Ancient Fra,,ments of the Egyptian, Chaldean,
Assyrian, and other Ancient Writers, Creek and English,
Croly's Poetical Works, 2 vols 8vo.
Crabbe's Historical Dictionary 2 vols. 4to.
Crabbe's 'rechnolosical ditto, 2 vols. 4to.
Crabbe's English Synonymes, large type, 4to.
Carey',s Translati n of Dante, 3 vols. 18mo.
Croke on Rhymnine Latin Verse, Svo.-Oxfobrd


wide, 2s dlo; 4-4 super, new patterns,3s 6d to 4s 6d do; also,
a few pieces small figured black and blue black Silks,very
cheap, 8s per yvard ; also, a few pieces colored fig'd Silks,
with a large assortment of cut Linens, very cheap,f.,r sale
at 10 Maiden lane, by
scriber has now on hand the balance of 5 or 6 cases
Damask Table Cloths asad Napkins, which, to close them,
will be sold very cheap. Families and others in want will
do well to call and examine the above at No. 10 Maiden
lane, by
TON & Co. (late T. C. M rton &S Co.) No. 92 Wm. st.
have remaininga few very splendi'l Long and Square real
India Wool Shawls, of the celebrated Edinburgh make,
which they are now offering at a small advance.
With a very large assortmentof rich goods for Ladies'
dresses.cloaks, &c, nl2
4'iLdB1AolD EKEDL CLOAK MA 'E .1ALS.-The sub-
CA scribers have for sale the best aseortnient of Em-
broidered Himliy Cachmeres for cl],aks and dresses to be
lound in t-'e city. They have made a reduction in the
price of that first received. The last opened are newer
patterns and much finer goods than have ever been in
ported JAMES PATON & CO.,
n12 late I. C. MORTON & CO, 92 William st.
ATEW PKRIS GOODS.--rhesubscribers have receiv-
NI ed a large and excellent stock of Lisle, Maline and
Mechlin wide and narrow Laces and Edaings, which they
will be happy to have an opportunity of showing to their
friends Also. two cases of Satin Embroidered Capes and
Tippets, trimmed with various furs. Also, a few Paris
made sample Cloaks.
These, w;th a most extensive stock of every kind of
Goods for the season, they are selling on the most reason.
able terms. A.T. STEWART & CO.
d12 956 Broadway.

ESSE S. FLEET, No. 10 Maiden Lane, has now on
hand his usual sunly of Linens anti other House-Keeping
Dry Goods ; aportionof which have been received to order,
and can be depended upon for service and durability. The
following comprise a part:
4-4 and 7 -.4 Irish and Flemish Linens, undressed
4-4 heavy, for family use
4 4 fine, lor collars and bosoms
5-4 and 6-4 Irish and Scotch Sheetings
10 4 and 12-4 do. anil London extra fine, rec'd to'order
8, 10, 12 and 20-4 Damask Table Covers
7-4 and 4-4 do Napkins
10, 11 andl 12-4 Marseilles Quilts
11-4 and 12- 4 French do
10, 11 and 14-4 Counterpanes
9-4 and 10-4 Steamboat do.
10, 11 and 12-4 super Rose Blankets
12-4 and 13 4 Whitney do.
11 4 and 14-4 do. do. bound with ribbons.
VT ANIr.T% c tAT',Io L,&

and for sale by A. LEXNT,
(120 Im 577 Broadway.
INS lane, has on hand a few handsome Merino Cloaks;
also, Merino cloths and heavy Satins for Cloaks. 129
LANKETS.-2 bales 12-4 Rose Blatltets, this day
received andfor sale at No. 10 Maiden lane, by
# arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
the latestpatterns, for sale by
s30 ALBRO, HOYT & CO. 105 Bowery
',LANNELS.-Rogers' Parent and Real Welch Flen,
S els, warranted genuine, a full assortment, for sale
n3 313 Broadway. opposite Masonic Hall.
92v William street, have a very extensive assortment
ofmaterials for curtains and coverings tor 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.
ARSEILLES QUILTS.-1 bale 12-4 super Mar-
f seilles Quilts, from 6 to $7 a piece, a good article
for family use, for sale at No. 10 Maiden lane, by
V' from Paris, a large assortment of Flowers of the fin-
est description, consisting of Headdresses, Garlands, Bou-
quets, &c. A. LENT, 577 Hroadway,
13 tf opposite Niblo's Garden.
I ceived, oi.e case more of those beautiful Embroidered
Cashmire Dresses, which are now open for inspection at
WAIT & DAVOCKS, 313 Broadway,
o27 3t opposite Masonic Hall.
P ment of rich plain and figured satins, in all colors for
coats, cloaks, and dresses, just received and this day o-
dlo 15 Maidn lane.
r-4 LINEN SHEETINi.. A few pieces 6.4 Linen
CS Sheetings on hand, from 3s :o Is per yard ; also some
fine 6 4, very cheap; with 1 assortment of Quilts,
Counterpanes and Blankets, cor-tantly on hand at the fur-
nishing store, 10 Mi:denlane, 1'y
d29 J. S. FLEET.
SL opposite Niblo's Garden.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps,richly trim'd
,ith Flowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps:
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Caps
and Capes. di t
-N 9B'D MERINO.-The subscribers have just re
A.A 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
n 15 3tis 313 Broadwav, opposite Masonic Hall
.i MBROID ER ED COLLARS. -Received bythe last
SA packet a faw beautiful Muslin Collars, of the most
f. shiona ble forms, together with a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A larze assortment of fashionable Ribbon atretail.
EW EMBROIDERIES.-The subscribe s have re-
ceived and opened several cartons rich Embroidered
Capes, small size, and entirely new patterns ; new style
single anddtouble Collars, with and without tabs. The
above, with a large assortment of desirable goods, are offer-
ed on reasonable terms at
jll -w CHILTON & BARNUM'S. 15 Maiden lane.
N JkW FANCY DRY UtOODS--,eceived by late ar-
rivals from Havre, Challys of the most fashionable
styles; Ribbons ofthe richest descriptions for bonnets and
cai a; fi -ured Satins for dresses a," ,onnets; rich dark
French Prints of Halman's manufacture, with a general
assortment ot Embroideries ardl 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 ,he 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
INFANTS, ROB r S, &c.-J. S. FOUNTAIN, <9 Maid-
den lane, has just received one case worked Infants'
robes, which he will sell low.
Also-French Muslins, Calicoes, Embroideries, plain &
plaid Jaconets, &c.; square and long Camelshair shawls,
and Indian Scarfs; French Camelshair Shawls; one 8.4
Scarlet India Shawl the only one in this country. ja 1
i\H Subscribers have received the following new and
fashionable articles, to which they respectfully invite
-he attention ot their customers:
3 cases embroidered Thibet Cloak and Dress Patterns
1 case dark erouind Challys and Mousline de Laines
A do plain French Meriimos
2 cases dark French Prints
case do do English
1 do colored Velvets
2 cases long and square Cashmere Shawls
I case embroidered Thibet do
I bale Rogers' Patent Flannel
3 cases Paris Embroideries.
N. B. Constantly on hand a good assortment of India
Camels' Hair Shawls and Scarfs. ni
PATON & CO., corner of Platt and William streets,
inform their friends that they will (as usual at this season
"1 the year) offer the remainder of their valuable stock of
Fall Goods at very reduced prices, and respectfully soli-
cit an early inspection of the same, comprising in part,
rich figured Silks, Satins and Reps ; materials for Evening
Dresses ; plain and fig'd Poplins; printed Challys ; Mouse
"1.- L--,, 1 f.fB.i.;ro m.nb'd Hjimalaya Cashmeres
Cloaks and materials for the same ; cashmere ana Illyb,.
Shawls; fancy Hilkfb and Scarfs; Gloves; Belts, and;
iosery ; rich French Embroideries, viz: Collars, Capes,
Conazous, Cambric Hdkfs., Infant's and Ladies' Dresses
and Capsr -inted Calicoes and Cambrica. Also, a varie-
ty of housekeeping and furnishing articles. dl0
J S FOUN PAIN, 29 Maiden Lane, corner of Nassau
st, has received by the kate arrivals from Havre, Paris
Challys very rich, small figured and satin striped, while,
buff and colored, just the article wanted for evening dress-
es. Also, small figured Challys and Mousselain de Lain.
small and large figures, plain ground, new and very hand-
sume, which, with the former very extensive assortment,
will enable him to offer this day a full supply of Cashiona-
ble and desirable articles for parties, &c. Also, a variety
of'Belts, French Calicoes, &c just opened. Jal13
..IHEAP CALICOES-Small figured English Calicoes
sJ at Is 6d per yard; super do 2s; French Prints, 4-4

After an absence of six months, from a very flattering
and successful visit to Boston.
He has now re-commenced his Writing Class it this Ci.
ty, to continue for only a sho, t session ;
Where persons of every age and capacity, (say from 8
to 60 years) are expeditiously taughtthe most correct and
admired principles of COMaaMERCsrAL PENMANSHIP ; adapted
to Letters, Bills, Notes, Sales, Accounts, Receipts, En-
grossines, and the Finished Jouroal Entry: in short, to ev-.
ery purpose ofPublicBusiuess 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,) n,, matter how IN-
DIFFERENT, ILLEOIBLE DEFORMED or cramped, the present
writing may be, by Mr. Bristow, Finishing Writing Mas-
All ye who would fine Penmen be,
Come learn the s) stem of Mr B.
Who in TWELVE LESSONA does guarantee
To make you write most splendidly 1!!
The prompt and favorable reception which has ever
been given to Mr. Bristow s System, by the Citizens and
Ladiesof New York, and the very general success that has
always attended Idis efforts, induce him to anticipate that
his present visit-here, will be distinguished as not less
brilliant and successful.
It is, then, with the most unlimited confidence In his
own experience and capacity, that Mr. Bristow pledges
hiimselfto impart, with the joint efforts of is Pupils, in
1 o r Cts n honeh, bi eh! !

A neat and rapid, a delicate and elegant styles of Writ-
ing, being 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 superiorfreedom of this elegant System,
and highly efficient for mercantile pursuits. -
!,- 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
Broadway, from 9 A. M. to I; or from 3 to P. M. Refer.
cnces-Corneliusi W. Lawrence, Mayor of N. Y.; Samuel
S vartwout, Collector of the Port; Hon. Campbell P.
White: Brown, Brothers & Co.; Barclay & Livingston;
and to all the general merchants of the city. jP
iwt*rx'l 'tWS W IlTINi. E~T'ABLISH-
t MENT, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
he object of this Institution is to improve the imperfect
hand writing of adults, and to qualify yourg nien 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 of
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 7to9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12 A.M.
*** Prospectuses may be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway.
[From the Boston Evening Gazette.]
MERCANTILE BooK-KEpINoG.-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-
mnark; a,,d we think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting
sYstematic book-keeping with actual transactions-pos-
sesses advantages worthy the consideration of all who wish
to acquire thti forms aid 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 buy
hand-cramped, stiff and inelegant ; in that practised by
Mr. F ster, the reverse is the case. There is a freedom
and elegance, wh:ch at once qualify the learner for any
situation in which writing is essential. Experience has
abun iantly proved, that a free and quick hand-writing can
be acquired by this process ill a very few lessons : an ad-
vantage which 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 plea-ure in recommending his establishment to the
. notice of our fellow citizens. We have examined his sys-
tem in detail, have observed his mode of instruction in full
operation, and are fully impressed wiih the practicability
and utility of his plan. It facilitates beyond all other
methods the attainment of a free, elegar t and rapid busi-
ness hand.
[From the Moral Reformer.]
Mr. Foster is unq iestionably the firet writing-master in
this city-if not in this country ; and bo far as much obser.
ovation, and an acquaintance with him and his system au-
thorize us to speak, utterly free from humbug and quack-
[ery.From the Albany Argus.]
Mr. Fost r's system produces a remarkably neat, flow-
ing, and uniform hand, and in a period so short, asto bear
no proportion to the years of labor and application under
the old methods.
LFrom the Boston Jdvertiser.1
The experience and capacity otf Mr. Foster, as an in-
structer in the art of writing are very generally and favor-
ably Known; and his testimonials are of a character which
are calculated to inspire much confidence in both. His
system appears to have been highly approved by compe-
tent judges in Europe as well as in this country.


Wanted at tids school a resident English master. The
most satisiactory references aid testimnoniala will be re-
qiired. To a gentleman properly qualified, a very liberal
salary will be given.
Apoly either personally, or by le:ter, to the Principal
R. TOWNSEND HUDDA.a'T, any day until'Friday,
during the present week. ja24 3t
// A~~NTED, until 1st -May. Apartments in a respect-
ab'e private family, f< r a gentleman, his wife, and
maid servant. Address box 975 lower post office.
ja23 3t*
3E,-K WANTED.-Wanted. a good single or doubt
counting-house Desk; apply to
jal7 A. T. STEWART & CO. 257 Broa'lway
married woman, with a fresh breast of milk, who
can produce satisfactory recommendations as to charac-
ter. Please apply at the house of Mr. Gallagl er, No. 120
Mott street. J7 3awlm
A L AD is wanted, in one of the most respectable
Schools in this City, to assist in the mathematical
department. Hours of attendance from 9 till 3 o'clock.
k\pply at43 Barclay st. jal8 2w J
lINERS WANTED.-Mners will find steady em
Nit ploynient, good wages, and cash payments, at Car
bondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For further particulars'
inquire at the office of the Delaware and Hudson Uana1
Co. 28 Wall street. s2i tf
JANTED.-A young Lad tobtay in an office, and
Wvemploy his 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. j14
L'OR SALE--An elegant family Coacti. It has been in
E 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.
d3t) tf
COMPANY have removed from No. 28 Wall street
to the r new Banking House, at the coiner of William and
Pine streets. ja24 2w
I1I C- INSURANCE.-Office of the Agency of the
ford, Connecticut, is at 13; Front street, where policies
will be renewed and issued on the most favorable terms, by
d9 eod2mis A. G. HAZARD, Agt.
H ART, WALSH & CO., Imprters of Wine, and
Commission Merchants, 100 Front street.
ja21 tf
of Madeira, having taken into partnership HENRY
B. HART, of New York, will conduct their business for
the future at Madeira, under the firm of PAYNE,
WALSH & CO., and at New York, under the fArm of
HARKT, WALSH & CO., when, in addition to the Wine
Frade, they will attend to the General Agency and Com-
mission business. ja 13 istf

'HIP Qu'EBEC, FA.OM LO.DON.-Consigneesper
this hip will oblige the owners by sending their per-
.nirm on board sail ship, foot of Maiden lane. ja23
S per this ship are particularly requested to send their
i ermits on board, foot of Pine st' ect, or to the office of the
subscribers, immediately, as the ship will be despatched in
I lew days; and all goods not permitted in lve days will
sent to the public store.
j24 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.
w v 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 doors from Broadway.
3- Bills in Chancery, Deeds, an. other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality ancton the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
Orders may be left at his residence, 109 Cedar st. d27
The. nti-.dngularSystein of Writing
Is again introduced to the Families, Citizens and Strpn-
gers of* New York andi Brooklyn : the Academy IS NOW
RE-OPENED for the reception of Pupils, Ddy and Even-
ing at the Old Establishment, No. 175 Broadway.
To continue for only a limited time in N. Y.!
MR. BRISTOW OF LONDON, respectfully announces to
the Public

-ortaoue Batbsare also kept in 'ea-diness. i
i kR. J. R. CHILT ,N, Operative i hemit-i
E.thecary, respectfully informs the public th,
tablishment lbrmprly belonging to his father, (Ct
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted i
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway.
All orders for Chemical and Philosoph'ical /
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed witi1
Every new preparation or instrument that their
Chemistry may brina forward, can be obtained,!
poss ble, after they have beet, made known. i
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyze
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c .
accuracy as heretofore.
f 'i(O DENTISTS AND O' 0HE .--Just r
i large supply of Platina Wire and Plate J
Also a fresh supply of the Oxcides of Titani -
Tungsten, Gold, &c. For sale by
J. R. UHILTON. Operative Chen
ja6 26 3I
PET SHAKING &c.doneas usual
section of THOS. DOWNING]
Jyl3istf 56Br

street-The subscriber most respectfull-
customers, that he has just received a few tlh
usually large sized Oysters. They are as large, t
than the old Blue Points", were; and as 6
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as us"
The first dinner will always be ready by 132
second by 8.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-y
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at nig
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation ac
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in-
-& YSON TEA-500 13 lb boxes, 600 6 r
a ceived and for sale by
d27 CARY 6 CO.90
SUMATRA COFFEE--50 bags Sumat
d16 134
OFFEE-10000 bapsprime Rio Coffee,,
CJ brig Hector, and for sale by
.U M COPAL--16 cases EI um Copal1
ces, for sale by
SARDINe-byFreah Sardines, lusrec
iEale by '. H. A,

~~--~ .n-"-~~~TE4"~~3e~r~sAM.


P U uL-IC NOTICE Is hereby given, tbat "The New
T. ork LOMBARD ASbOCIATION,",, will sell
unredeemed pledge; on the first Monday (6th) of February
next, at 10 o'clock., A M., in the Sales Room of Aaron
Levy, 18 Courilandt st By order &c.'
Borrowers from the Association, are notified that A11
property) he.d by t e Company as security for loaaa
must be 1edeemcd before the day of the above sale.
jl0 dt 6f1
Store No. 22 Exchange Place.
PACKAGE SALE.-At t0 o'clock, at the auctoin room,
200 packages British, Irish, and Americma DRY GOODS:
300 cases 2 and 3 colored thncy printed
4 do common and fine colored cambrics
50 bales white, led and green flannels
100 cases low priced corded skirts
20 do drab and oRve fustiafis
20 do, 4 4 and 6 4 tedt:cks
20 do drab and slatteoloied drills
20 bales 4-4 brou n sheeting and shirtinge;
Satinets. Kentucki Jeans
W; C. H(AGi.tE, Wy, Auctioneer.
Store corner (f Peam Iand Pine seem.
FRIDAY, 'tb,
At 9 o'clock at their auction room,
PACKAGE SALE-250 packaps foreign and domestic
dry goods at 6 mos credit.
Catalogues and samples ready the day previous
Damaged Goods.-Under tlhe inspection of the wardens
of the port, consisting of 3-4 and 4-4 brown linens, blk an
cold velvets, 4ioleskins, 4.4 Fr fig cambrics, Mancheste
prints, gauze veils, silk velvets, &c
1 case crimson pongee hdkfs. bik borders,
9 do 7-8 blk Levantine hdkfs; 6 do 4-4 do do, ent to deb
I case mixt camblets
15 bales 7-8 Dower loom ticking; 2 do 4-.4 do do do
WANTED-A young man who is accurate iu account
and writes an expeditious hand. Apply am above at i
Pearl sti eet.
T. M. HOOKER, Auctiloneer.
Store corner of Walland Pearlsis
CLOTH LOST-No.2657, 18 1 yards, We t of Englan
invisible green Cloth. A satisfactory reward will be give
lor information that may lead to the recovery of the above
piece of cloth, or of any person having it in possession.=
Its value at auction is $3 50 to $4 per yard.
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.,
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Citron-1 case citron
Whiskey-4 puns sup Irish Whiskey, ent to deb
Beads-under wardens' inspection, for account of who
it may concern, 3 cases glass beads, damaged on bt.a
brie Veto
Ship John Baring.-At 2j o'clock at the 1K E, the s
John Baring, coppered and copper fastened, 6d0 tons b,
then, carries 1650 bales NO-0 cotton, sails last, is well fou
in rigging, &c.
Furniture.-At 10 o'clock at 444 Broadway, a quantity
cabinet furniture, consisting of pier tables, sofas, maho
ny chairs, bedsteads, centre tables, bureaus, dressing
reaus, do tables, wash stands, marble tops, &c.
Ship Whitmore-At 42 o'clock at the M E, by ord
the executors ot the estate of P Fowler, deceased, the s
Whit-oore, 281 tons burthen. Sale peremptory.
Furniture.--At 10 o'clock at 144 uiroadway,an extend
and valuable assortment of Furniture, consisting of ma
gany boards, planks, veneers, pine and wlite wood, t
posts, & c Also, an assortment of tapestry goods, rece!
received from France. Also, work benches, tools, &$.
order of the assignees.
Hides, Wool, Sheep, Beer, Neutria and Goat Skiz1
At 11 o'clock at the stores of Ogden E" Edwards, 18 F:
street, 12C6 ox and cow hides, avg 23 lbs: ,00 horse hi)
74 bales wool; 12 bales mixt and long horse hair, 136 b
sheep skins, heavily wooled;8 do goat skins; 11 do nea
do; 12 do deer do; &c. imported in the bark Catharine
Buenos Ayres
Catalogues will be ready and the goods exhibited fo'
amination the day previous to the sale
CHAtLES A. PALMER, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Walls
AtI of 11 o'clock in front of the store.
2 stoves, a quantity of logwood, a quantity ofinaho;
6 pk4s of sundries, 1 medicine chest, a quantity of ahi:
chains, rigging, 3 anchors, a quantity of books
Tortoise Shell- I case tortoise shell, for accountof i
it may concern
Underwriters' Sale ofIrvn-Foraccountofunderw
680 packs English sheet iron, damaged on the vwoy
importation. Sold for cash.|
At of 11 o'clock, in front of tihe store,
Scotch Whiskey-7 puns superior 'Scotch whiskey,
of which is now landing from the. ship Birminghan
the celebrated Paisley distillery.
Honduras Mahogany-At 2 o'clock at the foot o'
gers st, E R, the cargo of the brig Augusta, consul
286 logs, about 68 000 feet Honduras Mahogany, to
which is very large, and of superior quality. Cata
giving dimensions, will be ready one day pjerlous to
4 puns very old and superior Irish maktWhiskey i


n6 6m 716 Chambers street.

1LU K. GIDNEY, DENTIST, (fonrmerTyfajt )
public his return, in improved health to this hi'
State; and purposes resuming his practice in tr
whil.. as usual, will embrace every necessary
for the improvement and preservation of'he Humas
Mr.G.has brought with him the beatfeyery arttci
the profession, and which,with the addllional adva
three or four years' extensive practice in the second
polis of Englandt, toget er with his former visit to
under the recommendation of the late Gov. Clinton
Right Rtev. Bishop Hobart, for professional impr
in which he attended several coursesof Lectures o/
Science by Profess: rs of the Royal College of
Paris, &c., het-usts will again insure him a fair
public pationrage. For thie better acCommodatin
friends in the upperpartofthe city, he has taken t?
No. 45 Bleeckerstreet, a little east of Broadway
from 9 till i, and 2 till 6
TI HE FACULTY are respectfully informed-
SVapur Bath Establishment at 280 Broad w
furnished with a convenient Sulphur Bath, and1
Air Baths can also be administered at all time
auxiliaries have been added to tie establiehmi
suggestion of several physicians, at whose ordeji

t~k~,.~C'a~'~_qcblPr. ~A$ZEl~j,


To aailfrom New x ore Ilnd New Orleans every second
Monday duringthe se as.
Ship NA VILLE, D.Jackson, "510 tons.
Ship SARATOGA, iathaway,master, 42 tons.
Ship A1K&NSAS, E. S.Dennis, 627tons.
Ship EIgNTUCKY, Jno. Bunker, 629 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, :" g9tofns.
Ship ALABAMA, C. Berry, 47' 4 tons.
The above ships are copper and copper fastened, of
he first class, amd of light draft of water, having been
auiltin New York expvessly for this trade. They are corn-
meded by men of great experience, and will be always
towed up anddownt ke Mississippi y steamers. They have
handsomefurnished accommodations, and the cabin pas-
sage is $s80 without wines ori liquor, but all other stores of
the bet descripti will be provided. There is no liquor
furnished to the offcers or crew of this line. For fpSight
or passage, app to SILA HOLMES, 62 South at.
The ships awe not accountable for the breakage of glass,
castings, hol.w ware, marble or granite, cooperage oftin,
or rust ofiran or steel. o7
To ga i on the Ist, 10th and 20th of every month.

Tts Lime of packets, will hereatte, be composed of
the following ships, which will succeed each other in the
order in which they are named, sailing punctually irom
New York and Portsmouth on the ist, 10th ind d0th, and
from London on the 7th, 17th and 47th of every month
throughout he year, viz From New on Ports.
IT. lAMES, W. S. Sebor...... Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb. 20
May I June17 June2:
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 20
MONTREAL, S.B. Griffing..... Jan. i, Feb. 27 at. 1
May10 June.7i July 1
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov. 1
GLADIATOR, Thos. Britton.... Jan. 20 .ar. 7 : ar.10
,lay20July 7Juiylo
Selt.20 No'v 7 Nov 10
MEDIATOR, H. L.Champlin... Feb. M iMar.17 .Mar..20
Juae 1 July 17 July 20
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.2'
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 M;tr,27 Apr. 1
Juneli, July 2" Akug. 1
Oct. 10 Nov. 47 ec. I
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb.20 Apr. 77 Apr. 10
'une2O Aug. 7 Aug lI
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.10
IHILADELPHIA, E. E. Morgan viar. I Apr. 17 Apr 20
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.20
Nov. I Dec 17 Dec 20
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... .Iar.10 Apr 27 May 1
July tO ug.07 Sept. I
Nov.10 Dec.z7 Jan. 1
PRESIDENT,:J. M.Chadwick... "iar.20 .ay 7 May 1
July 20 sept. I S pt. i 0
Nov.20 Jaut. 7 J,ri. 10
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. I day 17 YMay 0G
Aug. I Spt.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan. 20
TORONTO, R. GriswolH........ pr. ll ay27 line I
A&gi10 Sept.27 ;ct. 1
Dec.10 Jan z7 Feb. 1
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore...- pr. 20 June 7 June10
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct. 10
Dec.20.Feb. 7 geb. to
cThese ships are all of the first class, about 600tiOOcs ou
ken, aud are commanded by able and experienced navi
SatOrs. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, &(.
sreefthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
a now fied at $140, -utward, for each adult, which in-
eludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor the
owners ofthese packets will be responsible for anyt4e
terse, parcels, or packr.ges sent by them, unless regular
Bills of La ling arc signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLO, No. 70 South st., New York; or
tRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

Sailing from New York on the 24th, and Liverpool the
Sth, of each month -This Line of Packets will be contin
ued by t saub-zribers, and is composed of the following
Fships rom New York.
bec. 24-The VIRGINIAN, Capt.Isaac Harris.
Jan. 24-The SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis A. Allen
Feb. 24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdrege
Kb. 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Win C.Thompsou.
From Liverpool.
Feb. S-The VIRGiNIAN-620 tons.
Mh. S-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
ApL 8-The UNITED STATES-650tons.
Fay, 8-The ST ANDREW--660 tons.
T'I qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
and tde reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
Every exertion will be made to promote the comfort of pas-
sengers and the interests of importers. The price of
passage to Liverpool, in the cabin, as in the other lines, is
fixed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
Theowners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel, or
package, sent by the above ships, for which a bill of lading
s not taken. sot fight, or passage, apply to
a7 -I ROBERT KERMIT.74 South street

To' sail from New York the 8th, and Liverpool on the
- Sth, of each month in the year, except that when these
dat s fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be
deferred until next day:
From New York
: Jan S--Ship ROSCOE, Joa. C. Delano, master.
Feb. 8-Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
":Mh. 5- Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P smith, master.
April 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Wye, master
Feb. i--The ROSCOE.
These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur-
then, Commanded by men of great experience, and no pains
or expense "will be sparel to have the accommodations con-
venlent, an i the stores of the Arst description. The rate ol
passage oet is fixed, by an understanding with the pro-
prietors of she other packet lines, at $140.
Neitherthe captains or owners of those ships will be
responsible for sey letters parcels or packages, sent by
hem, unless regular bills oflading are signed therefor. For
freightor paawge, apply to
a2 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatehed by the sub-
scribers, to sail trom New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and 15th of ewh month, with the exception that when the
sailing day f.Ils on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc-

ceding Monday.
From New York: From 3iverpool
The EUROPE, ) Sept. 16 Nov. 1
618tons Ian. 16 Mar. 1
A. C. Marshall May 16 Jaly 1
The COLUMBUS, 4 Oct. 1 July 16
663 tons. 'Feb. 1 Nov. 16
N. B. Palmer. June 1 March 16
The HIBEBNI&, ) Oct 16 Aug. 1
551tons, Feb. 16 Dec. 1
J.L. Wilson, ) June 16 April 1
The-9 F TH AMERICA, )Nov. 1 Aug. 16
411tons, March 1 Dec. 16
i. Waterman ) July ) April 16
The ENGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. 1
730 tons, March 16 Jan. 1
Benj. L. Waite July l May 1
The ORPHEUS, ) Dec. J r Sept. 16
676 tons, April 1 Jan. 16
Ira Bureley. ) Au. Ij May 16
Iaew ship OXFORD, Dec. 16 Oct. 1
800 tons, April 16 Fob. 1
J. Rathbone. Aug. 16 June 1
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16
10 tons, Jan. 1 Feb. 16
Charles Dixey 'May, 1 June 16
These ships are all ofthe first class, commanded by men
character and experience, and are furnished with stores
L f-the beat kind. Every attention will be paid to passen-
gers, to promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
ot taesage outward is fixed, by an understanding with the
proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including wine and
stores of every description.
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re-
iponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them,
unless regular Bills of Lading are signed therefore. For
freight or passage, apply to
BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool, and
,m21 64 South street. New York.

froxa New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th oi every
month and om Havre on the 1st, 8th and 16th of every
month -Hav;r g made new arrangements for the sailing
of these Packets, the subscribers will despatch them as
above, and in the tollowing order, viz:
From New York : From Havre
S, hiIB 8 January (16 February
AALBA, 24 April < 8 June
J Johnson. 16 August ( 1 October
shli I24 Sep;ember ( 8 November
FHAVRE, 16Ja'nuary 1 March
& Us. Stodda.d. 8 May 16 June
Ship 3 Octobet 16 November
SULLY, 24 January 8 March,
.-.. A. Forbes. 16 May 1 Ju y

VOR PHILADELPHIA, daily, (Sundays cxcepted)
at 7 o'clock, A. M.,f;'om Pier No. 1, North River.
By steamboat to South Amboy; trom thence to Cam-

den, via railroad; from thence in steamboat, and arrive
in Philadelphia at 3 o'clock, P. iM.
Fare, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck r assen-
gers to Phliladelphia, fare ,2.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freenold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $1 50.
on and Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton.
$1 5o; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Ambny, 50 cents.
All Baggage atthe risk of its owner.
j IRA BLISS. Agent.

New Winter a-rrangement for 1837, commencing Jan. 5
Passengers will leave-
Paterson at 71o'c)ock, A.MI. NewYorkat 9o'clock,A.M.
31 P.M. 4 P.M.
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at f o'clock, A M.,
and 3r P. M.; and leave NewYork. at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
and 4 P. M.
Ali baggage at the risk of the owners thereof
Ticket Ollices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa-
terson, and 75 Courthlatdt st. New York.
Tickets for Car A, with three apartments, limited to eight
persons in each apartment, c-ix Slilflngs.
Tickets for other Cars, Five Shillings.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers are advised to procure their Tickets and to
be at t.e Ferry afew minutes before the stated hv iurs of de-
j.i Agentin N. York.

Fall .arrangement.
Notice is hereby given, that the-above named Company,
on and after the 5th of November instant, will convey
person, 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,
9A o'clock, A. M. 8j o'clock, A. M
12 M. 11 "
3 !' P. M. 2 P. M-.,
Tickets, with which every person taking a seat in the
cars is requested to supply himself, may be had at the Tick-
et offices in Brooklyn anld Jamaica. n5
.-i E. B tUNS WICK TRAIN, daily:
Leave Ntew York foott ot Courtlandt st.) at 8i A. M., and
4 P. M., steam.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M., antd
2i P.M., steam.
(Every day, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 7 A. M.; 8j
do; 10 do- ll Ido; I P.M.; 24 do;4d.a; id.).
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. M.;
8.do; 10 do; ltildo. 1 P M ; 21do; 4 do; 51 do.
Neianark Ni.;ht Line, (evecy night except Sunday)-
Leave New York at 8 'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock NI. ; and
ieavY Newark at 9 o'clock P. M.
Fare front Jersey City to Newark, 37. cents: Elizabeth-
town, 50 cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
Passengers leaving New York should be at the Railroad
Ollice, foot of Courtlandtstreet, adjourningg the ferry,) five
minutesbetbre the ti me above stated, to procure their tickets
December 3d. 1836. d3
.-hereby give notice that the West
Track at ut union P l.ce is niow con -''.ed, and that the cars
of the Company will rurn as follo wsd d urii 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, 61 cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 6 "
From Prince st.to 86th street, 12A "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M and also on Sundays. 124 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. R INETAUX, Secretary.
,s -.' t'O1i. NEiVAKK.-Tlie splendiid
new steamer PASSAIC, Saptain B.
S.T 'ate, will commence running be-
aa tween New York and Newark on
Thursday, Nov. 17th, 1936, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and con-
tinue as follows, viz:
Leave Newark, from Centre wharf, at7j o'clock, A. M.
Do do do at 1 do P. M.
Leave N. York, foot of Barclay st., at 10 do A. M.
Do do do at31 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
TIre steamboat NEW BRIGHTON,
Captain Waterbury, will after this
day ply exclusively between New
YorK an New 11ri ron, and discontinue running to New
Bristol. The hours will be as follows:
On week Days, leaves
Pier No. 4, N.R., between New Brighton, for New-
Rector and Morris sts. York.
At 7 o'clock, A.M. I At 84 o'clock, A.M.
4 "' P.M. I 65 P.M.
On Sunday,
Leaves New York, I Leaves New Brighton,
3 P.M. B P. M.
Sr 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
|gtP fc steamboatsHOBOKENand FIb
(gt NEER will leave the foot ot Bar
Si T... "- -.. clay st. & Hobokenevery 20min-
Su9lBS3 lS utes ; and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of 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
< _^\FOR SALE-Thecopperfastened
__and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
SV rFR NKLIN, about500 tons burthren,
Built by Brown & Bell, in the most
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 'eet deck, 32 feet

beam, 10 feet hold. The B. F. has two beam engines,44
inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper boilers, each about
26,0001bs. Theengines and boilers are in perfect orler,
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 Pipe street. or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 B. and N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.
STO LET, for two years, from tre
S lt of May last, pier No; 4 North Ri.
# T ^^' ver, lately occupied by the steam-
boats President and Benj Franklin.
th'wharf tu spacious and in g:ood order. The location is
averydesirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
he office, No. 73 Washington street. Jy 16 tf

A-AiOH SALE-The Vapor Baitl Establishment, at i80
i. Broadway, the proprietor being otherwise engaged
and unable to attend to it.
This we;I located establishment, now in complete effi-
ciency, consisting of several large and portable Vapor
Baths, a new aui splenidid Sulphur Bath, and apparatus
fobr giving Hot air, and Local baths, together vith the
household furniture, is offered for sale on reasonable
terms. It is patronized by the most respectable physicians
in the city, and. off, rc- good inducements to a family of
steady habits and possessir.g a inmall calpit :l. Such can
have it on accommodating tei m, if early application be
made by letter, with real name and reference, addressed
B, Box 803. Post Office. The premises may be viewed
between 3 and 4 P. M., each day Possession and in-
structimns can be given immediately. j7 Iw
B PLASTER.-Prepared for pain or weakness in the
rest, side, back, or limnbs ; also for gout, rheumatism,
ver complaint, and dyspepsia; for coughs, colds, asth
mas, difficulty of breathing, oppression of the stomach, &c.
they will give immediate and soothing relief; and for
pleasantness, safety, ease, and certainty, are decidedly
superior to rost of other remedies. Such persons whose
business or avocation requires that they stand or sit much,
or those of sedentary habits generally, who may be trou-
bled with pains in the side or breast, are advised to try one
of these beautiful plasters, as they are essentially different
from all others, and are free from those objections which
are so reasonably made against plasters generally. The
proprietor has had the pleasure of selling them daily for a
number of years in this city, and of the many thousands
bwho have used them, he has no heard of a solitary som-
plaint. They are patronized extems vely by the medical
profession ; and there is not probably an intelligent physi.
cian in the United States or Europe, that would hesitate to
sanction them with his name or influence, when made ac-
quainted with their composition.
Printed directions accompany each rtaster, signed by
me in my own handwriting, to counterlit which will be
punished as a foregerv. Persons ab .ut having them will

ii -A. T. STEWART & CO. have for sale on liberal
terms, a splendid and extensive assortment of new and ele
gant Silks, Satins, Challys, Gauzes, Embroidries, Hosio -
ry, Gloves, Laces, printed Cambrics, Shawls and Paris
Fancy Geods, suitable for the southern and western trade,
at their wholesale warerooms, 257 Broadway, up stairs. s30
JAMES PATON & CO. corner of Platt and William sts.
have received per receirt arrivals the followrigsplendid
assortment of new and desirable Falls Goods, which will
be offered either by the package or piece, on the most
Liberal terms, viz:
15 cases rich Broche fig tired and stliped Satins
,5 do superbSatin Mlatildas
10 do black and colored figured Reps
3 do Broche do. light colors for evening dresses
17 do figured Annures andPou de Soles
5 do splendid Paris Listres, black and mode colors
3 do rich figured BollictSatirs
4 do Velouus d'Afrique
2 do rich black and colored plain Satins !',
5 do black and colored P'ou de Soies
3 do superb Shawis, iiandlafs, Collars, &c.
9 dri Oriental Gauzes
do superb Iteps Otala, for evening dresses
do 40 inclfMatteoni Lustring
do black Gros de Rihines
2 do mode colored Seres
2 do first quality back Marcelii.,i
I do Paris Fancy Goods
Ecarton real Mechhln Lace
cases elegant Paris kmorcider9ds, embracing a
laiety of Capes, Canezous, Collars, Caps, Infants and
Ladiea' 1ressee, Erbroidered Hnn rkerchief.. krc. s30
T ADEIRA WIN.LS--hl pipes, t1lus., qr. cabrks ant.
-.YIL half do., choice south sie wine, received pen brig
lyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhds, qr casks and In-
dian bis, landing from brig Chii;, from Madeira
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Odessa, from Miadt:ira.
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Shananen, from Madeira
Also, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, re-
ceived per ship hope, (via Calcutta.)
In store-butts, pipes, rhhds, qr. casks, half do., and bot-
tles, the greater part wines of the highest grade, having
been selected with great care.
Pale and brown, in pipes, hhds, qr casks, half do., and
bottles, received per iate arrivals.
0. O Idifferent qualities and brands, in pipes, hhda, qr casks
ai d bottles.
Of the Lion, Ancor, Heidsieck,Emperor, Oeil de Perdrix,
and other favorite brands, with lead caps and silver loil,
landing from ship Boreas and oth,r late Havre packets.
if the most approved brands, in cases of one dozen, Sau-
tern, Old Hock, Burgundy, Muscat, &c
Hl-ibbert's London Porter and Brown Stout, quarts and
pints; London Pale Alh. do; Burton and Scotch do.
Of the choicest bradits, in whole, half and qr boxes; also
Prnrcipe and Trabuca do. For sale in lots to suit purcha-
sers, and on favorable terms, by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders for wines of every description, addressed as above,
will receive attention, and forwarded to any part of the
United .,tates. d22
)j .itiiLb r & CO. 54 ,--oUtil r;itee, oaier for sale-
;iS 200 toins new sable Iron
50 rons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flax!
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various lahrics3
51) bales Crath and Siheeriigi
.200 coils l.:ussia Cordage
1000 Russiai Horse Hides; 10 bales do Calf Skimv
30 bales Calcutta Cow Hides
200 bags Ginger; 1200 do Saltpetre
30 do Shellac; 15 do Gumn Copal
25 do Oil Ainis; 50 casks Linseed Oi1
200 bales Russia and India Twine
If 000 Linen Bags; 40 ba es Russia Down
20 bales Russia Qliils; 400 bags Java Coflt
900 bases Sumatra Cofiee; O1u do Ceylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugar,
1400 do MauritiusSu-ar
130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
500 do Preserved Canton Ginger -
508 chests Youne Hyson; 2000 halfchests do;
200 baskets Met Ch;ainpainmi Wine. n7
R.lkURlIf, WVINO, WOOL, &.c.--Lanuing from ship
.i Wallis-400 qr casks Dry Wine
300 Inidan bbls Dry Wine; 300 do Muscat
*6 do red Catalonia
&8 boxes Lemons ; 80 do Almonds
300 casks Sun Raisins
400J boxes Bunch Raisins; 180) half boxes do do
20- 0 qr boxes Bunch Raisins
900 boxes comnloi. Bunch; 1400 do Bloonis
10U Catoons, in 9 cases
80 jars and 70 pots Grapes
60 grass bales unwashed Wool, and 60 linen bales do
do, now landing and for sale by
j6 tf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO, *0 Broad st.
C HINA SILKS-29 cases, received per ship Timor,
this day landing, entitled to debenture, consisting of
275 pieces 7-8 and 4-4 hlk levantine hdkfs
70 white pongees
150 suchan do.
105 blksynchews
100 crimson pongee hdkfs
f Also, 93 cases brown and white Grass Cloth
35 do Palm Leaf Fans and Silk Fire Screens
2500 Grass Pearl Buttons
For sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO,
jal6 157 Pearl street.
tt \lAS.-Y oung Hyson, liyson, Hyson Sint, 4.unpow
3. der, Imperial, Souchong, Pouchong, in various pack-
WINES-Madeira, Sicily do, Marseilles do, Sweet Mal-
aga, ry do, Claret entitled to debenture, Toneriffe.
FRUiT-Raisins in boxes, halves,q uarters, kegs;Al-
monds soft & hard shell.
oudAtl--t Uroix in htds.;Manilla in bags;Canton
white) in boxes; Loaf in bulk & boxes
COFFEE-Rio k Manilla.
TOBACCO Kegs No. 1 No 2 & No. 3 Cavendish, In
SPICES-Pepper, Pimento, Cloves in bales, Nutmegs
Forsaleby THOSE. A. DAVIES
115 Fulton and 32 Ann street
flEAS.--Gunpowder in canisters ol and 4 lbs. and in
JL half chests.
Imperial in 2 Ib canisters and in bulk
Hyson in 4 Ib canisters and half cheats
Young Hyron in 2 and 4 Ib canisters and chests
Hyso.i Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
Flower "
Pouchong, of extra quality, in 15 Ib boxes, a..o in half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
These Teas were selected from the latest imnportations,
and are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
thie quantities desired, so as in a measure to retain their

original fragrance and strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
corner of White street.
pipes do Otard, Dupuy & Co. Cognac old Brandy;
lRO cases and fancy boxes choice Prunes.
300 baskets superfine Bordeaux Oil, large stamped bot-
tles, silver tops. For sale by
EBEN, STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st.
In store,A. Seigi eite Brandy, pipes half do & brIs.
Champagne Old Brandy in half pipes.
Cognac Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co. various vintages
and pale.
Holland Gin, old and superior quality.
Madeira Wine in pipes, halfdo. qr and one eighth casks.
Palmer's Margaux Chanipagne and St. Julien Claret
g Ot2-ERS & CO., No. 52 jroal street, oiler forsale the
KBL> following merchanidize, viz-
RUSSIA SHEi T1NGS- 80 bales, each 10.pieces
TOBACCO-70 do St. Domingo
WOOL-62 do hnuens \yres
100 lto do do picked,
GOAT SKINS-2 do, dO dozen
^,OX HORNS-5400 Buenos Ayrec
CASSIA-1i2 cases
WINES-59 hlhds Vin de Grav,
40 cases choice Claret
40 baskets Ma',:-.i.taine & Co.Champaign
WHITE WINE VINEL;_ i-15 casks French
OIL-6-5 baskets stamped bottler
OLIVES-147 coxes rench
CORAL--I case mranuiactured
INDIA PAPER--12 cases, for engravers
BR-ITISH LUSTI-K -8 cases nl tf
i i'AVIS & BROOKS, i9 and ti21 Broad street, offer for
sale on reasonable terms
Iron-English bar Iron. assorted sizes; Swedes Iron,
common and extra sizes Old and New Sable do;
English Sheetdo. assorted No. 16-27; Russia Sheet
Iron; Railroad Iron, 21 by 5-8; Pig Iron, of improved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Piates-1-.3 X and extra sizes of the LRB Mon.
mouth, and other brands
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs ; also, bar Tin.
Brass Kettles-of best German make, in casks, assorted
from 1 to 16 gallons.
Chain Cables-of Griffiths and Lewis' make, with full
supplies of apparatus.
Opium-Turkey and Egyptian; English Linseed Oil in
pipes and hhds; Shellac, orange, liver and garnet.
Brandy-Old Cognac of the TOO brand.
Holland Gin-of the Key brand.
Hemp-Russia clean and outshot.
Copper-London Sheathing Copper, assorted sizes.
Twine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine.
Wine.-Madeira in pipes, hhds, qr casks; old London
Port. in Pipes; Claret in casks and bottles ; choice
Sherrlv winp s Malaffai riv andsriew s-nrl atn n.

SMonthly Report.-Since the last report 11 persons
have been insured :-
Of w hom 2 are residents of the city of New-York.
Sa *re residents out of the city of New-York.
3 are Merchants
1 a Lawyer,
I Pliysician,
2 Clerks and Accountants,
4 other pursuits.
.iOf these, tLere are insured for bl,00O and under 1
there are insured for $5,00 and under 9
there are insured for $10,000and under 1
Of these,there are insured for 1 year and over 3
",there are insured for 7 years I" .( 7
.'there are injured for Life 1
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
New-York. Jan. 3, 1887. j5
ItC ii !NjUaANCa.-hTe ME.CHriANT .' INSU'-
$400,000, all paid in and invested-C-ontioue to insure
against Fire on c.,erclhaidise and Luilddlit-- in the city of
New York. Applications lbr insarair.ce or ienevaNi of po-
licie., leit at the ltjre olf A. BIGiCLO W, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH ;..ALEP, Pre:'t.
Bos.oi, 12th jan. 1837. Jai6 3tis3&,tf
Office of the NLPTUNE IN:U0IANUE CO.,
No. 6o v'all street.
A T the annual election held on the 9,ih :int. the follow-
ing getlenien were duly chosen Directors of this Compa-ny
for tie0 ensuing year:
John 1i i Hurd James Wilson, Jr.
'tiipas H. Merry Satmuel Thi .tmpson
AbrNham aBell Henry Burgy
Clihales A. Davis Jonatian Lilt'e
Hugh Auchiicloss Romert J. Walker
Hu,,ry K. Bogert Andrew P. Pilot
Arthur Tappan Williari. Shaw
Henry t rinuidl John Q. Jounes
Slmeon Ba'dwvin Charles L. iAoberts
Joseph D. Beers George B. Dorr
Robert L. Taylor.
At a subsequent meeting ofthe Board of Directors, the
officers oftlie Company for the past year were uiratimiious-
ly re-elected, viz:
JOHN R. HURD, President.
THOMAS HI. MERRY, Assistant do.
By order, CHAS. J. JOHNSON,Sec'y.
New York, Jan 20th, i837. ja23 4t
Capital $3J0,00-Offiice, No. 51 Wall street.-Tlhis
Company continues to make insurance against loss amid
damage by fire and inland u;aviaLioun.
R. Havens, President, Corn-:lius W. Lawrence,
Najah Taylor, Wm. Couch,
J. Pnilips Phlenix, John .vlorrison,
David Lee, Caieb 0. Halstead,
Win. W. Todd, Jehiel Jageer,
Mosea Alien, B. L. Woolley,
Micah Baldwin, Joseph 'tis,
,,iFanning C..Tucker, Meres L. Benjamin,
"Juohn Rau kin, JohnI D. Wolli,
J. B. Varntrn.
Jan. 13th, 1837. Jal14 lin
id Wall sireet.--ienewed Capital, f OO. 00.
Harvey Wood Snepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abirarhm G-i.Tnompson
Samuel B. auggles Win. Keuit
J. GreEn Pearson Wmi. Burcoyne
Win. B Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee George Rapelye
Louis Decasse IHoiury Bates
Charles Huo)t Leo t arti Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Demniiia.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.
Applications tor insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, House/hold Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, and insurance will beeffect-
ed ont liberal terms. dIG
NY-Office No. 268S Pearl street
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R. Wiilis Jolana S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W Lawrence
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Curlies, Charles Kneelandl
Lindley Murray, Edward A. Wrigit
Heniry Wr. Lawrence Benjamuin Clark ,
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Week. William Bradford
John Wood George Ehingerj
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa '
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mottl
James H. Titus Joseph L. Frame,
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continues to insure against loss or dam-
age by Fire. on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L- BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIE. Secretary. sl7
.La -Persons may effectlnsurances with thi': company on
their own lives, or the lives of others, and Aither for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
ments of premium may be either made annua.ly or in a
gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars:

14 72 .6 1 53 381 48 1 7030-
15 77 88 i 56 39 1 57 1 76 3 11
16 84 90 1 62 40 1 69 1 83 3 20
17 86 91 165 4111 78 1 88 3 31
18 b9 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 95 177 441 901 94 3 63
21 92 97 182 45 1 91 1 96 3 73
22 94 99 1 88 461 92 L 9tS 3 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 47 1 93 1 99 4 01
24 99 I 07 1 98 48 1 94 2 02 4 17
25 1 00 1 12 2 04 49 1 95 2 0 4 49
26 I 07 1 17 2 11 50 I 96 2 09 4 60
27 1 12 I 23 2 17 51il 97 2204 75
28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52 202 2 37 4 90
29 1 28 1 35 2 31 53 2 10 2 59 5 24
30 1 81 1 6 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
31 1 32 I 42 243 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
32 1 33 1 46 2 50 58 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 I 48 2 57 57 2 70 4 20 6 27
34 I 35 1 50 2 64 58 3 14 4 3i 6 50
35 1 36 1 53 1 75 59 3 67 4 63 6 75

3i 1 3.) 1 57 2 .81 60 4 2 4 91 7 00
37 I 43 1 63 2 90 '1
Money will be receivedin deposit by the Company anu
held in Trust. upon which interest will be allowed ase ol
Uponsumsover $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 41 percent.
do do 100, do 5 mos. 4 "'
do do 100, do 2 3 ".,
Wm. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Win. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Dtuer Gulian C. Verplancck
Peter Harmony IH. C. De Rhiamj
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhuo
John G. Coster James McBride,
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
Peter Renmsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, Presidenre
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
jid7 dtf D)UDLEY' ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

AL -lght, substantial, and well built Chariotee, with ex-
tension top, and lhas been in use but three months. Also,
a good sized Wagon, with twu seats and prunellatop, and
may be used for onw or two hoi'-es. They are both Newark
made, are well luh:d and cushioned; and the subscriber
having no present use for them. will sell them
a8 N. W. B\.DEAU, 260 Broadway.
'L From Putnam's Spring, Saratoga.--It is said by
those who have been constant viditers at Saratoga during
the last twenty years, that the Putnam Conzress Water not
only produces more irmmeiliate action on the system; but
that from its vivacity, it makes a mote delightful beverage
than any other of those justly celebrated waters.
It will be seen by an analysis of the Professor, that the
Putnam Congress Spring water essentially possesses, with
additional strength, the properties belonging to the Con-
gress Spring,-which has been so beneficially used by inva-
lidsof every description.
The subscriber having made arrangements with Mr. L.
Putnam, proprietor of the Spring, now offers to supply
druggists, hotels, shippers and families, on tl.e most rea-
sonable terms.
Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed for trans-
EDWARD A. McCLEAN, 203 Greenwich st.
s19 6 n one door below Barclay.
BtHE American Cement Company ls preparedto con
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs. Walls.


SALE.-Hou;ses 118 and 125 Cedar Etreet, 1I
g* Thames street, for sale on eligible terms, to per-
sons who wilh for convenient locations dowu
town. Apply to N. G. CARNES,
jal6 Ctis 117 Liberty street.
ar wVVANT'iDU to Hire, a House lor a small family,
in the lower part of thie City, 'or a term ofyears,
a tnev,. house with a basement would he pre.
Ri N feCetd. Applyto J. S. FUNTAIN. j7
dwelling house in Brooklyn, for which valuable
I unincumbered property in Buffalo will be given in
bL" Eal.exchange. Apply to
n14 J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
TO LEASE-For a term of" years, at a reduced
i,_ rent, the new Etor, %1 Courtlandt street, on the
I south side, hail way h-utween Broadway and
<1 Greenwich street; it is complete 'ly shelved, and is
now occupied as a Dry Guods Jobbing Store. Apply to
j i6t N .G. CARNES, 117 Liberty street.
10 KItN i'--r ilt upper i-tr.:? t tile s6orne 106
SWst s'.rcet--hi vi.e'!: tw.t, pleasant oTices in front.
It ? VWi;:l be rcnted ow ft'rm this to :s t May next. For
J-~,.irn.m iinuite on the premises, or at -he steamboat
office at ih fL:'ot ,t Pi!ke st,'eet. Ea, r, River. i121
)F.e iC iP O 'LO LET-I-in lie ew uVhtUti-ini', at
.7i- the corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
Ji aattr e office of tie t-laware &8 Hudson Canal Co.
iioL 28 WVall st. d16 tf
s_ FIFTEENTIH WARD.-For sa!e the valuarie
S-IS.j1 Houses, viz -Nos. 764, 765, 767, 769, 770 ; ra -
w~ .y; Nos. 100, 102, 1,;4 Wave.rl-y pace. Parric
ular itrormation respecting them may be oi.tainod by ap-
plying to N. G. CARN.ES. 117 Liberty st. j166:is
FOC SALE--teverul Houses in the upp-rpart
AJr, of the city--and possession of which can be had
T2J immediately. Apply to
a-'5 J. *\ BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
FOi SALE- Six Hiouase and Lots in tee. in
Ch:ainel street, (West Brna.lway,) between Tliom-
1$ as and Duane sits. They will be sol.l together or
Z *B'h.eparately. The above property offers a fine op-
poriudiitv for tire investment of money to yield income. Ap-
ply at the office of EDWAUtD H. LUDLOW, No. 1 Nas-
sau street, corner of Wall st., up stairs. d12 tf
AZe LYN.-For sale, the House and four Lots, on tir:e
Irt east corner of Hicks and Pierponi st., Brooklyni
J-,. -I. Tlhe house is 27 by 50 ; was built four years act,
in the most. substantial manner, by days' works ; containst
12 rooms finished in modern style, with folding mahogany
doors in tre parlors ; piazza ;tnd tea room in tie rear,
with wash and batn room beneath ; the cellaring extends
through the whole depth ofl' the house. In the yard is t
nrever-failing cistern of rainwater; from the kitchen trie
rainwater is conveyed to the dressing-rooms by a force-
puimp. TIre vacant lots are tastefully laid out as a garden,
which is filled with the choicest shrubbery, flowers ':nd
fruit trees in lull bearing. The lots are 26 by 101). The
situation is one of the pleasantest in Biooklyn, being on
the highest ground. Terms of payment easy. For I ur-
ther iibormation apply to GCIARKLS CHRISTMAS, on
tile nremiiss, or at42 \Vall street. mvlO
The three story Brick Housc. No. 31 Bond st.,
thie lcis 25 fe.t froni, 120 ieep; the house is 26
5- ;y 5f:, deep. This house is finished in good sty:e.
witi. M thioganv do'rs, iiil Ist s:orv, marble manitels and
grates, witli ui:ierc liar, a;i fiais!;ed throuclhow:, inclu-
dingZ the gOrret. A brick tea room in rear anil piaazza in
rear yarri, lrandsornely finished wi.h a good well, pump,
anrd 'iterCi-. with a brick coath house on the rear of' the
lot ;further particulars is unnecessary, as no onre will pur-
chast wvthniut lokinrigat the premises. The house cam be
seen from 12 to 2 o'clock:, P. M.
Also, tlie throe story Brick House, No. 49 Bond street,
the house is 25 !feet froot, and 45feetdeep lot 75 feet-leep)
Th;s huust has an under cellar, and i.- finished throughout
including. the garret with a tea ro(m in the: re,: r,and piazza.
Also, a well, pump and cistern in the yird. For lurthler
particulars, inquire of TIMOTHY WOODriUFF.
ja 13 tf 20 1st Avaniue.
EXU'HANUGE iLACL..-To be let, the lower
2&si Floor and Cellar of the new Sto:e, No. 44 Ex-
I .S -, chan ge Place, now just finished. Possession im-
-'- r~mediate!y. Enrquire of
o26 tf No. 65 Pine street, up stairs
'I'O LET, ami i:rni;iecate possession given, a
spacious, niiuode: built idice story House, in the
]'gg^ upper part of tile city. having every c(rivcnience
o"i.-Alir tihe residence o! a fashionable family. Ifde
sired, two vacanL lots, adljiinin., the house, will be added
to the garden. For particula- s. anplv to
ANTHONY CARie'LL, I Pine street,
a29 dtf corner of Broadway.
TO LE --''-Thespicious, m,reri built Houie
".,.. N'o. 62 Eighth Avenue, near 4th street, with two
I.-., ~(.s .;a, ,'riniing ;as a garden. Above premises in
'~fii rslt l order Immediate possession given.
n2S Apply to A. CARROLL, 1 Pine street.
Lease, on advantageous terms, the lower flooi
ar iand basement of' the new store 44 Exchange
plaee, a few doors we.-t of William street, one ol
the bes, stands in the First Ward for an importer of Dry
The keys are left with the occupants ot the second story,
and for further particulars enquire of
j6 6t N. G. CARNES, 117 Liberty st.
REAL ESiT'AE TO LEASE. -The subscri
ber, Agent for several large E:states in this City,
Being conversant with the value of Rents in the
lower wardis, will in future direct a portion of
his time 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 which, are the
~t.I stlew etoresa i, i4, o10 amn William, corner ot Li-
berty st.
Two new stores, 56 and 58 Courtlandt, between Green-
wich and Washington streets.
Two new stores 22 and 24 Broadway, near the Bowling
T'he newstore 128 Broadway, near Cedarst.
The new store 116 Liberty st., near Greenwich at.
The first floor and cellar of store 48 Cedar st.
The lofts of tie 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 spler.di 1 Real fire proof Stotes, now nearly
completed, oni the corner of Cellar amd Greenwich streets.
These stores will have stone floors, iron roo!'s, iron saashles
ant frames, and iron shutters; the tloors will be deafened
through-ut, rendering Insurance upon them totally un-
necessary. For further particulars relative to thie above
property, inquire of N. G. CARNES,
d3L 6t 117 Liberty, rear Greenwich st.

MIES This Factory is well known by the name of the
'18211 Roch lale Cotton Factory, situated at Patchague,
Long Iland, sixty miles from the City of New York,
has a good and safe water communication to it daiiy,
the location is a good one for a Country Store. The
factory is a new building erected four years aco.
It contains.three Throssels, each 132 Spindles, which
were made by God win, Rogers & Co., of Paterson, on the
modern plan. There is about 1o acres of Land, including
the Dam and Pond. A goom and convenient House for the
foreman and family to occupy. For further particulars,
inquire of LAING & RANDOLPH,
6u2 1md & c 250 Watiingto(n st.
KJe lo;s in fee on North side of Eleventh street, between
itr. Avenue and Wooster street, about i00 feet West ol
W ouster street ; each rot is 26 feet 5 inches front and rear*
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
jal9 tf 173 Canal Bt., or No I Nassau at.
S O'i'S Fit. SAiL,.-o~(Llts t on Ct.oliaibia, ainiot,
A-A Lewis and iliviartgon,Morweeai Houston and Riving-
ton 8-t ee-s.
6 do. o:i Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delancy and Riv-
ingt'in 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 ollfice. d19
,',OR SALE--34 acres of Land, situated at the en--
trance of Flushiig Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's C.!lege, (the new e.tablishineiet o!' the Rev. Mr.
iVluhlmeinbur-h,) 2. miles from HalletL's Cove and Hurl-
gate lerry.
Thiu place has been known tor many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, ion the west by land of Samue Pal
iner, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. JacKson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one of the most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in tme centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive anm varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village of Flushing, and the surroundings
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore fthe Bay
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to tnoe wcst
is seen the village of 'ila!lett's Cove, Hurlg.ite, 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 viijl,:'s of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adarnted to gardening.
Thetacilities of approach are equally great, either by
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half

JLI GRESS WATER.-T'he decided prelircnce given
to the Putnarn Congress water by visiters at tha Sprin-s, is
sufficient evidence of its superiority. DrugL..tes, Hotela,
Farniliesand consumers generally, can be supplied by the
General Agent, who is c>,nstantiy receiving it fresh front
the Springs. Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed
forti ansportation.
EDW'i) A. McCLEAN, 208 Greenwich street,
s1l96m one door below Barclay.
S :; RHEUM, Sca4d Head, Totters, Ringworms, Erup-
ion on the face, neck, hands, &c.-This Ointment has beeit
tsed so long, and is so well and favorably known, that it is
unnecessary to say much concerning it. The celebrity it
has gained, has induced the proprietor to put it up in a
style commensneurate with the demand, and those who may
be aiiicted with any of those complaints and feel uispoeed
to use it, may rely on its proving harmless, pleist: tn and n."
fallible. It is put up neatly in tin boxes, and that all who
need may try it; it is sold Z5 cents the box. For sale at
wholesale and retail by the proprietor's agent, N. W. LA.
DEAU, at the Bowery Medicine Store, 26o Bowery, New
York. o26
I, NEW TOOTH POGWDEUR.-The uullcrn;dric;xta ks
2t pleasure itn ii:.roi;uciilg to lie public, and to nhts cus-
toutrs inpa-icular, a n rew Tooth Plwder kiio'vit as the
EDEOl'HiALU N,"prt:pa ed by SMITH Si& NEPILW,
No. I Priaces i.tmcee., Caveidi..h Square, L(.,d,.n. it pos-
.sesses the virtue ol iprduc;iig the ni(st beautil'ul whitenc-s
aid polish on thile teeth, clea is:rg anid piest-ving them,
pL'trtyira and ujwetteniigthc mouth, ati producing soutd
and iweaithy gumi. It has recer'ed the sanction of the
most eminent of the faculty, denitists, and indlividuals of
celebrity ir. L-. r.don ; and it is eeltieved to be worthy the
patrcnare of their citizens (,f New York. Price 4s. the box.
sold by HENRY C RART, Bazaar, cornerofBroad\iay
and Courtl~tnlt street. j,14
B RRIS TOOTHiWASIH.-This is by far the most plea-
'41- sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spoicy guns, and unpleasant odor of the
breath. '1 he valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substances innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
any injurious effects can follow its use. II is designed to
be used with a brush, and will be iound preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the guns becom-
ing spongy, and the teeth loose It has been fotbund very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before reti. ing to
rest-this method is recommends, i by physicians aid dent-
ists, as all articles of fiod which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
'i idt the public may knew the estimation in which the
': Orris Tooth Wash is held by those who are the best
juades, certificates have been obtained from the following
medical i entleinm. and accompany each bottle--lrs. E
P'armelee and N. Dodge, .,ew York-Drs John Randell,
Walter Charmnning, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davespoit, Bos
on ; D'r Nethaniel Peabody, Salem ; Drs Edwin Parsons,
WV. K Brown, Portland ; Dr. F. J. Higginson,. Cam-
bridge ; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above by
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
O WLA )i';> KA L. i .UR.--i his inc-tiinabli pr-epa
*^, ration possaess-s the virtue of sustaining the tairest
complexion against tihe inroads of tune, ciiuiate and its-
ease. P'owerfulol effect, yet mild of influence, this admira-
ble specific pnaossesses balsamic qualities of surprising eneir-
y., eradicates freckles,. pinipl,-s, spots, rednes,, &c., and
gradtiiaiy prot!uces a clearS, solt skin. It is also of infintite
iervicr to gentleeiii, i: the operation oi -having, as it. al-
iay. tlie irriLations produced ty tie action Ofthe razor; andit
in ca.s-s of burnss, calds, and inflamed eyes,afiords imme-
di 1V .eliel. Sob; by
,1 ('C HART. Bazaar 173 Brnadway
STIR -P.-The Raz'.rs sold it'" The Bazaar" are oi
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, aid are made
exprieesly f.ir him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, onrthi: purpose o' insuring to their customers a supe-
r or article, wiich may be depended up n. To distinguish
them from all otner kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
joint stamnp, tllus--
H. C. Hart, 1 f J. Rodgers &S Sons,
No 173Broaiiway, [ JCudlers to his Majesty,
New York. 1 No. 36 Nirfolk st.
Newj Sheffield.
pressly tbor tittse razors. It has four sides, one ofwhich
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
oocht to be without a strap of thi- uesc.iption, as it p:-e
cludea the n-,cessity of having the. razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Sold by H. C. HAUT, at the Bazaar,
o22 i73 Broad .waiy, cor. iof Courtlaodt Pt.
.. T'TO UOfSE, in amall biictleb, beauitiflly cur,. ot va
j rious patterns and (,ri':es. frC sale by
nil 461 Bri-.ailwaiv. corner r'I Grand st
Soan is warranted to be fr',ni the factory of Robert
Hendrie, Fichbor-ne street, London-is an effectual pre
ventivo and cure of chapned hands, face, &c. For sale by
n4 461 Brioadway. crner of Grand street
i,:AY RU31.--A snperivr quality of genuine Bay Rum,
a strongly impre-,iated with the vegetable properties
of the Bay tree, for sale by
d8 461 Broadway, cor. Grand street
SAPARILLA.-This valuable Medicine is prepared
under the personal attention of the subscriber, and with'
double the usual quantity of the Sarsaparilla root. For
sale by the dozen or single bottle, by
JIO0 461 Broadway, corner Grand st.S
No preparation ever yet presented to the public, for
the cure ofchapped hnirnds, is known to possess powers of
efficacy equal to the Venetian Gloves.
Tlioy acit in ,.manner not possible for any other article,
and produce the necessary effects more rapidly Of their
efficacy, the proprietor hai received repeated proofs, and
expressions of gratification from their use, from the must
1 he first families in the city give them their approbation,
and always have one or more pairs in their houses.
Samuel Jenks Smith, Esq. volurnteered a certificate res-
pecting them, in which he says, "I have tested the effica-
cy of the Venetian Gloves in my family, and cheerfully re-
commend then as a certain preventive of a very disagreea-
ble annoyance, that of chapped hands."
They are worn at night during sleep, and therefore cause
noinconvenience whateverin tteir use.
They are sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HART, Bazaar,
j7 No. 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st
DE'S HEDYOSMIA, or Concentrated Persian Es-
sence, combining all the fragrant properties of the
celebrated Odoriferous Compound, a most elegant perfume
for the Assembly, orthe boudoir, imniparting to thIe handker-
chiistea most agreeab le, refreshing, and lasting odour. Also,
the Persian Scent Bag, rrn sale by

o20 461 3Broadwayv. crner of Grand st.
UBIN'S SaAVING CREAM-A sirall invoice of tle
above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubiu's Soaps, forthetoilet, which for variety ofperfutmes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. MWcCEADY, 461 Broadway,
n28 c-.rner of Grand st.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR--That bane of female beau
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upper I!p, may be effectually removed by a free
uWe of
Its operation is instantaneous, removing the hair without
the least approach to pain, arid leaving the skin whiter and
softer thlan before. b 'twice using the Depilatory rite roots
Sfthre hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no lur-
ther application of it. No bid consequences from its use
need be apprehei.&d'J, as it may be used on an infant's skin
without any b:-d effects.
'I he advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate effectu.lly, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. Sild whvilesaie and retail by
H. C. HART, fazar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Cou tltandt st.
, .DOKilFEA.US Cu;IlPOUi.D.-pt-rparrtl in btu:k,
'I P fully e lual as to quatiity, aid delicacy of perlume t(
tile celebrated 'Edes' odoriferous compoundd" for sale in
such quantities as may suit purchases. by
j9 461 Broadway, corner of Grand st.
L r o fathois 11 inch 90 fathoms 1 316 inch
90 do 1J do 90 dto 1 1-16 do-'
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 do
20 do do 120 do 13-16 do
120 do do 120 do 11-16 do,
90 do do 90 do 9-16 do
90 do do
With full supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile, for sale by
DAVIS & RROOK.S. 21 Broad ast
- RDERS FOR MADEIRA WINE 3.-The subscri-
. ber is now receiving orders foi Madeira Wine, in
pipes, ihhds and qr casks, to be shipped by I. Howard,
MYarchl & Co. via Canton, or direct.,, The wine will be of
choice quality, and delivered at any portin the U. States.
ROBERT GrtACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders from abroad addressel as above will receive at-
tention, and the WVini- forwarded as directed. j13
,Ij.tEL L'S, Seil'iS, &C.--iow laldillg i[rolln ship St.
. James, from London, and for sale by GRACIE &
SARIGENT, 4 Hanover street-
2S doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Splits
29do second do do, 19 d, Lambs do do
25 do Sheep BRoa!s; 13do do Splits
129 do Lamb Roans. d3tf
UBINUNS & E'TT FiRSON'S Almond Creamn Sn:aviln

"- 1 OUAMMbED'S TURKISH DYE, for changing
SVfl light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful bleCk or brown
s universally acknowledged to be the best article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has been ito
success. that numerous imitations, under new names, have
bee, made both in England and this country, and palmed
upon the public.
The 'AURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
tweuly years, by iMr. Atkinron, 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 preparationsbfor the purpose. composed
of deleterious maiericis, and must eventually take the
place ot every othei composition ol the same nature. Its
operation is a!:nost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, end on rising in the morning ti,e
transformation is complete, froml gray tou brown, or from
red to black. The skin meantime sutlers r O change, either
trrm discotlormert, eruption, roughness, or other cause.
Its use is atLei.ded with little irconveiicince and no ill con-
stque:;cu Stii vhiitleeale and retail by
HENiY C. HABT, No. 173 Broadway,
jl0 corner of Courtlandt street.
valuable remedy hla8 1ow been before the public for
four y.urrs, and has prroved itself the most valuable lereedy
discos eret for Cotugnr, Ctiolus, Astih-a., or Fiithllic, Con-
s:niption, Who.pmg Coughi and Pulmonary affectoi,.s o
every kind. Its esaieis studily increasing, and the proj
prle-ors are coinetantly receiving tlhe most favorable ac,
COUutS oi its effects.
The great ce;etLriy of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Kjlsani ias been the cause of atten.is to introduce spuri-
ous articlees, which, by partially assi.miig the name ol the
genuine, were c-tlculated to mislcfad and decci-ve the pub-
Uic. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam," 'Vetgetabie Pulmonary Balsernic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsamn" and others.
Purchasers should inquire or thetrue articlobyits whole
narmie, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that it
has the marks'and signature of the Genuine.
Ea',h genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
j whichc h is a yelow 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
OUGIHS S COLDS.-AIew inglunii Cough Syrup.--
The reputatiDn of this article has now become so wel.
established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
colds, influenza, couit:s, asthma,whooping cough,spltting
tf bloed, and all affections of the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from all quarters where this remedy hias been introduced,
numerous teatinioidalas o its surprising efficacy and value.
Some ol which may be seen on ihe bilidirections acconi4
oanying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, vill be sure to resort to it again ;
ant It is cotifidentiy recommended to all as the most agrer.1
able, safe, and efficient remedyto be met with.
Sold at retail in this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B.
Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milor &. Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, broadway and the Lruggists and Apothe
caries u-enerallv, rrougbout the city and country.
*** 'l'he trade supplied by DAN L. G()DDAD,No. 117
Maiden Laas, wht, is the sole proprietor. a8
? .Olrtlii: .^' PlLI;1,
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of tile British College of
"' hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir-
The excellence and efficacy of tiese medicines in reliev-
inf- ai d removing ail the maladies of mai:kind, and the
beauty anu value of the simple theory oin A which they are
fu-nded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unoxirin:.pleu effrontery, and bolb but unfounded as-
-umptiona oi those v .lio o perseveriotgly and at a vact ex-
peuisci endeavor to impu:se on thu public c feeble and unwor.
thy imitations.
Since tlhe legal decisions which have established the claim
of the Genuiulie Hy-eiin M edicines to protection from direct
counterteitersi,truaberlets tre the scheme of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law. and
scarcely a newspaper can De taken up thatdoes not teem
wilh whoie columns ol gai bleo extracts frim Mr. Mori-
sont's publications, and by thus unb.ushiigly assuming his
ideas aiid even his very worui. vainly strive to rob I:im of
his oriiin;al discovery, by which he rescued himselffrom a
sci ies ofsuff cii:g of 35 years continuance, and led to the
iofnddtioll of rthe sound but -,inmple system of the hygeian
physiology; wliereaa. had ot[ Mr. Aluidon propounded
this system to the Eirgiish community, and ha, not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through G,'eat Britain. the coniinint ofEu
:-ope, the nlati,,z (if the East, and the United Starte ofAme-
:ica, and, ir ft having agencies anrd '.d ocateL establish-
ed ii. very civiiited naion oi .lhe earth, neither their names
iicr their ignora.:t pretensions would ever have been heard
The pnhlications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
ci':mprisud in sixteen volumes, a reference to which will
readily satisly any inquirer oi the correctness of this state-
At 'he urgent requestof many friends, it has been deter.
mined to su, ply the genuine h)geian medicines in lower
priceut boxes tlian heretofore, that the wants aid wishes of
that class of the community may be met, who, while dis
liking to make applications for g atuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtai,.ed of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 aid 50 centseach, as
well as in packets of 1, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Print seller, at the Genj
eral Dep.t, 50 Canal street. jalo3t
C ClNT'RATED.-For purifying the biood movingg
eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all impurities Tom the
system, this pleasant and healthy Syrup has no equal
Perhaps there is no more certain way of promoting general
health during the Summer, than by using this Sprup in the
Spring. The medical proleseion give it a decided prefer
ence over ail the most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, f&e.,
and nursing mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald
Head, Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mended to use it, It is perfectly harmless, and when cornm-
dined with Seidlitz or S:oda Water, forms a cooling 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 the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery, New
York. N. W. BADEAU. m23
]IS ', MO*LNJE cuntiues to be consuked ae usual
a his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich st., next
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th utDr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city (f London ;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty ofPhysic
42 years, lor the last 32 in the city .4 New York. His
practice froni being formerly general, he lraslong confined

to a particular branch ol -ledicine, w ich enc:ges his
profound attention, vi:-- Lues VeneriO Scorbutus, Scro-
fula: Elep-tntilasia, and, In short, all diseases arising
i:r m a vtia td otate of the blood. His experience is very
great. His success astonishing. In many thousands o
cases comantted to his care, of all grades ana every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patienteto
health and a sound constitution.
Hie cautions the uflbr; unate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life.
Sec that your case i, eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically ouserves -"Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful it,-
heritance to transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Horne. Recent
aficctions, when local, are, wiuiout mercury, extinguish
ed in j few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
alflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re-
course to advertised nostrums, where tmere is no responsi
'ility, and the compounder unknown ; by such means,
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) anti ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspeCt
1l int poison, are invited to make application to. Dr.
iHORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 GreenwichI
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York cry, has radically established
Dr. Horne'scliaracter for sterling honor, and based on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Home offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Oriices forseparate consultations. Patients can aeve
(ome in contact.
Atteandance until half past 9 in the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All cityletters
must be handed in.
1C" Stultorurn incurata pudor maluoule eracelat ,
Horace's16 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires tobenefitthe public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good of strangers, as it is well known peopleare extremely
shy ih arpeakiog of cases of a delicate nature, even where
aphysician is pre-erninently successful. i14
ical composition, extensively used in the hospitals of
France with great success. This pleasant and sale remet
dy will radically cure every species of-nercurial affection.
cancer and uicerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis,
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and al
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons of every variety of constitution, at all sea
sons of the year from infancy to old age.
The proprietor ot the Robb informs the public, that the
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane st. to Mr.
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway. where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton
263 Broadway, and of I C. Howard, corner of Fulton and
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their treat
ment, by means of th.e Robb, has been published by the
compositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
wh ip r i