New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00013
 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: March 6, 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: UF00073672:00013
 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




Ip. -'WI..'WW I& -I

W~~i. IW~I. 'qq 5740op


Bmnt-weekly-$4 in advance, or $5 attheend of theyear.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 50 cents; se-
,'nd and third insertions, each 25 cents; and 18 centsfor
every subsequent insertion.
QUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 75 cents; second and
hirdinsertions, each 25 cents; and 181 cents for every
,. subsequentinsertion.
JDVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-
without thepaper, $32 perannum: not, however, for a
less Deriod thansix months.

D ANCINGSCHOOL-Concert Hall. 406 Broadway.-
E. H. CONWAY respectfully informs tne public,
that his next Class will commence on Monday, the 9th of
January for Gentlemen, and. on Wednesday, the 1lth 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. ,
lMr. C. would inform those parents andiguardians, who
wish their children to dance at the Exhibition, that it is
necessary to enter their names immediately, as Mr. Con-
way intends to compose entire new dances this season.
1 respectfully acquaints his patrons-the Ladies and
the Gentlemen who applied to be admitted the last quarter,
and in consequence of the classes being full could not be
received as pupils-that the second quarter will commence
on Monday next, 9th inst. for the ladies, masters and sen-
i or classes of gentlemen; on Tuesday the 10th inst. for the
gentlemen's waltzing class,'and on Wednesday llth, for the
misses class. Hours of attendance from 3 o'clock until 5
for ladies, from half past 5 until 7 for masters, and at half
past 7 for gentlemen's class,on very Monday and Friday.
At half past 7, on Tuesday and Saturday evening, for gen-
tlemen's waltzing class, and at 3 o'clock, P. M, on Wed-
nesday and Saturday, for the misses'class.
The Soiree Balls as usual,every Thursday evening.
j3 1w
J room is no open for the reception of the class, 769
Broadway, from eleven till two, daily. The course will
commence whenever the required number is made up. It
is designed to extend through a term of four months, occtI-
pyingthree hours of the morningdaily. Subjects of the
1. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. The History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III. The Science of Criticism-Studied in the Analysisof
works of genius, illustrated in original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The first course in this
department proceeds without reference to books. It is de-
signed merely to direct the attention of the students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
1tractjudgment. '
Beside the more familiar lessons of theclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in making furtherinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley, G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Or-
ville Dewey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now in this city. Jal3 tf
site soected for this Institution is "College Hill,"
whichis situted abouthalt a mile north-eastofthe flourish
ing and beautiful village of Poughkeepsie; its location is
unrivalled in beauty and salubrity, and cannotfailto attract
the attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
Thisschool will beconductedonphilosophicalprinciples.
Reference willinvariably be had to the nature ofthe juve-
nile mind, and constant efforts will be employed to develop
its powers in their natural order, and to preserve them in
their relative strength. The domestic arrangements and
modes of instruction will be adapted to youth of every age,
and they will be instructed in such beaches 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
beral education, according to the wishes of their parents
r guardians.
Those who may be designed for commercial lile, will
generally be taught Orthography, Reading, Writing, 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 applythemselves
to the study of the Latin and Greek 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 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, their fundamental
truths inculcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
I delivered as may best serve to illustrate their moral and
religious design and tendency, withouthaving a direct bear
i ng upon the peculiarities of any christian denoiiination
Sabbath mornings and evenings will be devoted to the study
of the Scriptures. Scholars will attend churches at such
places as their 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 good 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 be chiefly-disapprobation of instructors; private and
public censure, stuying during the hours of diversion ; re
moval to a lower c?'ss; confinement; and finally, ifincorZ
rigible, dismission from the school.
Strict attention will be paid to the health of the pupils,
and they will be attended by a skilful and experiencedphy
sician, when necessary.
To prevent confusion and loss, every article of clothing
should be distinctly marked with the full name.
Buying or selling, or bartering-also the use of tobacco,
will be strictly prohibited.
There wilbe twno terms in the year, 23 weeks each. The
1st term will commence on the first Wednesday 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 the Principal and
his family, will constantly and familiarly associate withthe
youth committed to their care.
Annual expense per scholar, will be $230, payable quar
terly in advance. This sum will include all charges for in-
struction, board, books, stationary, bed andbedding, wash-
ing, mending, room, fuel, lights, &c.
Clothing for scholars will, by order of parents or guar=
diane, he pro,.ured on reasonable terms by the principal
B Y order of Michael Ulshoeffer, Associate Judge of
the Court of Common Pleas for the city and county of
New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provi-
sions of the statute authorizing attachments against non-

resident debtors, that an attachment has issued againsttne
estate of Oliver S. Dimick and of Daniel M. Broadhead,
residents of' he State of Pennsylvania, and that the same
will be soldfor the payment of their debts, unless they ap
pear and discharge such attachment, according to law,
within nine months irom the first publication of this notice ;
and thatthe payment of any debts due to them by residents
of this State, and the delivery to them or for their use, of
any property within this State belonging to them or either
of them, and the transfer of any such property by them or
either of them, are forbidden by law, and are void.
Dated the first day of July, 1836.
GEO .C. GODDARD, Attorney for Attaching Creditor,
Jyl4 law9m [A.]i 85 Nassau street, New York.
Y order of the Hon. John T. Irving, First Judge of
13New York Common Pleas, notice is hereby given,
pursuant to the provisions of the statute authorizing attach-
ments against non-resident debtors, that an attachment
has issued against the estate of Thomas Firth, a resident
k .... .- .i -;.Air.,m of Grpat Britain, and that the

NOTICE.-The co-partnership heretofore existing be-
GREEN at New Orleans, and in this city,under the firm of
LINCOLN & GREEN, expires this day, and is dissolved
by mutual consent. LINCOLN & GREEN.
New York, Dec. 31, 1835
LINCOLN into co-partneiship, and will continue business
under the firm of I B. & B. A. LINCOLN. j3
AYNE & WALSH, of Madeira, having taken into
1. partnership Henry B. Hart, of New York, will con-
duct their business for the future at Madeira, under the
firm of Payne, Walsh & Co., and at New York, under
the firm of Hart, Walsh & Co., when, in addition to
the Wine Trade, they will attend to the General dgencp
and Commission Business.
Messrs. Tinkham & Hart. New York.
W. A. Caldwell & Sons, Charleston.'
V illiam Gaston, Esq. Savannah.
ju21 tf Buchanan, Hagan & Co., New Orieansj
1 OPARTNERSHIP.-The subscribers have this day
_.)entered into Copartnership, under the firm ofJ. & H.
FISHER, who will continue the business heretofore (t i-
ducted by Joshua Fisher.
New YoriK, March 1st, 1837. 1w No. 226 Pearl st.l
f HE COPARTNERSHIP under the firm of F.S. &
T P. SCHLESINGER, in NewYork, is today dissol-
ved by mutual consent. All unsettled accounts of the con
cern will be liquidated by F. S. Schlesinger, who continues
the business under his name and for his sole account.-New
York and Philadelphia, 1st March. 1837.
Our copartnership, In the business hitherto carried on
in Philadelphia, uqder the firm of SCHLESINGER & CO.
ceases today by agreement. The pending accounts will
be liquidated by P. Schlesinger, who continues the business
under his name and fotbr his sole account -New York and
Philadelphia, 1st March, 1837.
"Mal 2w H. SCHAPEtK.
C 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 firm of
HART, WALSH & CO., when, in addition to the Wine
Trade, they will attend to the General Agency and Com-
mission business, ja 13 istf
P Feb. 3, 1837.-Notice is hereby given, to the Stock
holders, that an election for Managers of this Company
will be held at their Banking House, on Tuesday, the 7th
day of March next, between the hours of 12 and 2 o'clock.
The transfer book will be closed from the 26th of Februa-
ry until after the election. By order,
fe4tm7 J. H. WILLIAMS, Treas.
U NEW YORK, Feb. 2d, 1837.
NION BANK.-The annual election for Ditectors of
this Institution, will be held at the Banking House on
Monday, the 6th day of March next. The poll will be
opened at 12 o'clock, and closed at 2, P. M.
By order of the Board,
fe2 DANL. EBBETS, Jr. Cashi e.

. VIECHANICS' BANK, New 'ork, March 4th, 1837.
V The annual election tor directors of this Bank, will
be held at the banking house, on Tuesday the 4th of Arril
next. The poll will open at 11 o'clock A. M. and close at
2 o'clock P. M.
mh4 Im* H. BALDWIN, Cashier.
f OTICE -The Rector, Church-wariens, and Vestry
of the Protestant Episcopal Church of St. Mark's in
the Bowery, in th" city of New York, intend to apply to
the Legi-lature of the State of New York, atitspresentses.
sion, for the passage of a law, granting to the said corpo-
ration authority to take and hold real and personal estate
of the like annual value or income, as is permitted by the
third section of" an Act to amend the act entitled an act to
provide for the Incorporation of religious societies," passed
March 5th, 1819, to the religious incorporations in the city
of New Yorktherein mentioned. [A] ja31 6w
In pursuance of a decree of this Court, will be sold at
public auction at the sales room ol Messrs. Miller, Pine &
Miller, No. 30 Broad street,in the city of New Yoik, on the
fifteenth day of March next, under the direction of the un-
dersigned, one of the Masters of said Court, at 12 o'clock
at noon of that day: All the term of years yet to come and
unexpired, in and to a certain indenture of lease or demise
of all that certain lot, piece or parcel of ground situate, ly-
ing and being in the eleventh ward of the city of New
York, known and distinguished on a map of part of the
Leandart's farm in the eleventh ward of the city of
New York, dated February, 1832, drawn by Thomas R.
Ludlum, City Surveyor, as lot number 76, (seventy-six)
bounded as follows, to wit: southeastwardly in front
by Avenue B., northeastwardly by lot number 75 (sev-
enty-five,) northwestwardly, in the rear, by lot num-
ber 73 (seventy-three,) southwestwardly by lot number 77
(seventy-seven,) leased to Michael Ennis on the second
(lay of March 1833.-The division between said last men-
tioned lot and said lot No. 76, is a line parallel to First
street, and one hundred and forty-four feet and eleven
inches distant therefrom ; said lot containing in width, in
front and rear, twenty two feet and four inches, and in
length on either side eighty-feet-together with the said
lease, subject to the covenants therein contained, which
said lease conveys a term of twenty-one years from the
first day of May 1833, reserving a ground rent of seventy
dollars per annum, payable half-yearly.
Dated, New York, February 18th, 1837.
feIl8 2aw3w Master in Chancery.
THEIR LICENSES.-Extractsfrom a Law entit-
led A Law for the Licensing and otherwise regulating
the use and employment of Dirt Carts in the city of New
Sec. 4. All Licenses to Dirt Cartmen shall expire on the
last Monday of February next after the date thereof.
Sec. 5. Every person on receiving his license as a Dirt
Cartman, shall pay to the Mayor for the use of the city,
the sum of fifty cents ; and upon the renewal of any such
Dirt Cartman's license, such person shall pay as afore-
said, the sum of twelve and an half cents.
In conformity therewith, the Dirt Cartmen are hereby
required to renew their licenses at the Mayor's Office, City
Hall, to commence on Tuesday the 28th day of February,
1837, at 10 o'clock, A.M., and continue one week, each
day from 10 to 2 o'clock.
Each cart must have the number and letters D.C. new
and plainly painted on both sides of the shafts with black
paint upon a white ground.
Each cartman must appear with his horse and cart in
Broadway opposite the City Hall, in order that the same
may be examined by the Inspector. By order,
New York, Mayor's Office, Feb. 1S, 1837. fe20 dtM8
"i Proposals will be received till the 15th day of March
next, for the delivery of the following materials :
75,000 Stretchers, hard burned, for facing walls.
700.000 hard burned bricks, suitable for vaulting.
37,000 cubic feet Rough Stone, for walls, to comprise
about an equal proportion of each of the following dimen-
2 to 3 feet long, 1 foot 3 inches wide, 8 inches thick.
3 to 4 feet long, 1 foot to 2 feet wide, 1 foot thick.
4 to 6 feet long, l to 5 wide, 1 foot 4 inches thici.
t The whole to be square split.
Samples of the brick must accompany the proposals.
To be delivered at the site of the Merchants' Exchange
in Wall street, on either of the streets as may be directed
by the Superintendent, commencing on the 1st of
April next, and the whole quantity to be delivered
as may be required during all that month. Proposals
may be handed in to the President of the Merchants' Ex-
change Co 51 Wall st. fe22 tMl5
IORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
J given, that a proposition has bden laid before the
Board of Assistant Aldermen, to grade and set the curb and
gutter stones in 20th street, between 1st and 3d Avenues.
And notice is hereby further given, that it any persons
interested object to the proposition above named, they are
desired to preserinttheir objections in writing, at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 10ih day of Msrch
inst. JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
Street Comin issioner's Office, 1st March, 1837. mh3
fJORPORATION NOTICES.-Public notice is hereby
U given that a petition has been laid before the
Board of Aldermen, to open 94th street from 3d to 8th av-
Also-To take the ground bounded by 107th and lllth

I A A AT IVT Yr A ff

AT a Court of Chancery, hd4d for the State of New
York, at the City of New York, on the 13th day of
February, 1837,
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Benjamin Albertson, William Willis, and Horatio G.
Onderdonk, Executors, &c., vs. Juliana Blydenburgh,
Richard F. Blydenburgh and Malcom McAuley.
.i It appearing by affidavit, to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendant. Richard F. Blydenburgh, resides out of
this state, but is a resident of one of the United States, to
wit: of the state of Indiana, on motion ofH. E Davies, of
counsel for complainants. It is ordered that the said Ri-
chard F.Blydenburgh cause his appearance to be entered.
and notice thereofto be served on the complainants' solici-
tor, within four months from the date of this order,-and it
further appearing by affidavit, to the satisfaction of this
Court, that the defendant, Malcom McAuley, resides out
of this state, but is a resident of Texas, in the republic of
Mexico, on motion of H. E. Davies, of counsel for comrn-
plainants, it is ordered that the said defendant, Malcolm
McAuley, cause his appearance to be entered, and notice
thereof to be served on the complainants' solicitor, within
nine months from the date of this order, and in case of the
appearance of the said defendants,Richard F.Blydenburgh
and Malcom McAuley, that they cause their answer to the
complainants' bill to be filed, and a copy thereofto be serv-
ed on the complainants' solicitor, within forty days after
service of a copy of said bill ; and in default thereof, said
bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by them res-
pectively. And it is further ordered, that within twenty
days the said complainants causethis order to be published
in the state paper, and in the New York American, and
that the said publication be continued in each ot the said
papers, at least once in each week, for eight weeks in suc-
cession,or that they cause a copy of this orderto be person-
ally served upon the said Richard F. Blydenburgh and
Malcom McAuley respectively, at least twenty days before
the time above prescribed for their appearance respective-
ly. (Copy)
fe23 law8w JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk,
AT a Court of Chancery held for the State of New
York, at the city of New York, on the thirteenth day
of February, 1837,
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Benjamin Albertson, Williami Willis, and Horatio G.
Onderdonk, Executors, &c., vs Juliana Blydenburgh,
Richard F. Blydenburgh, and Malcom McAuley.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court
,hat process of suhpoena to appear has been issued out of
and under the Seal of this Court, directed to the defendant,
Juliana Blydenburgh, who is a resident of this State, but
that such process could not be served on said defendant by
reason of her concealment within this State to avoid ser-
vice of such process for her appearance. On motion of H.
E. Davies, Solicitor for the complainants, it is ordered that
the said defendant, Juliana Blydenbuigh, do cause her ap-
pearance to be entered, and notice thereof to be served on
the complainants' Solicitor within three months from the
date of this order; and in ease of her appearance, thatshe
cause her answer to the complainants' bill to be filed, and
a copy thereof to be serveJ on the complainants' Solicitor
within forty days after service of a copy of said bill ; and
in default thereof, said bill may be taken as confessed by
her. And it is further ordered, that the said complainants
within twenty days cause this order to be published in the
State paper, and in the newspaper entitled The New
York American,"' printed in the city of New York, and to
be published in each of said papers for eight weeks in suc-
cession, and once at least in each of the said weeks; but
such publication as aforesaid shall not be necessary in
case the said complainants shall cause a copy of this order
Lo be personally served upon the said defendant, Juliana
Blydenburgh, at least twenty days before the time above
prescribed for her appearance in this cause.
(Copy) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
fe23 lawSw [A]
B Y order of the Hon. M. Ulshoeffer, Associate Judge of
Courtof Common Pleas ofthe city and county of New
NewYork, notice is hereby given, pursuant tothe provisions
of thie statute authorizing attachments against non-resident
debtors,that an attachment has issued against the estate of
Alexander Watson, Jun. a non-resident debtor, residing
in Florida ; and that the same will be sold for the payment
of his debts, unless he appear and discharge such attach-
ment, according to law, within nine mnionths from the first
publication of this notice; and that the payment of any
debts due to him by residents of this State, and the delive-
ry to him or for his use, of any property within this State

fkP YGOtJDS-9&c.


A Ta Couit of Chancery held for the State of New
m-l York, at the City of Utica, on the eleventh day of
SJanuary in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hun-
Sdred and thirty seven.
Present-Hiram Donio, Vice Chancellor of the Fifth
Homer Ramsdell and Edwin J. Brown vs. Francis Mur-
phy, Alexander Bradley, Hugh McGual, JohnS. Mc-
SKibbin, Thomas Nichols and Charles Leonard.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction ofthis Court,
that the defen daut Charles Leonard resides out of this
State, butis a resident of one of the United States, to wit,
Louisiana: On motion of Philo Gridley, of Counsel for
the complainants, it is ordered that th -said Charles Leon-
ard cause appearance to be entered, and notice thereof to
be served on the Solicitor for the complainants, within
four months from the date of this order, and in case of
his appearance, that he cause his answer to the bill of the
complainants to be filed, and a copy thereof to be served
on the Solicitor for the complainants within forty days
afterservice of a copy of said bill, and in default thereof,
said bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by him.
And it is further ordered, that within twenty days, the
said complainants cause this order to be published in the
State paper, and in the New York American, and that
the said publication be continued in eaeh of the said papers
at least once in each week, for eight weeks in succession,
or that he cause a copy of this order to be personally
served on the said Charles Leonard, at least twenty days
before the time above prescribed for his appearance.
ja21law8w J. WATSON WILLIAMIS. Clerk.
_,T a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New
-. York, at the city of New York, on the twenty-fourth
day of January, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit:
iSusan Shehee vs. Peter Winans and Hannah his wife,
and Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his wife.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendants, Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his
wife, reside out of this State, but are residents of one of the
United States, to wit, of the State of New Jersey : on mo-
tion of Willam Kent, of counsel for the complainant, it is
ordered that the said Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his
wife cause their appearance tobe entered, and notice there-
of to be served on the complainant's solicitors within four
months from the date of this order, and in case of their ap-
pearance,that they cause their answerto the complainants
bill to10 be filed, and a copy thereofto be served on the com-
plainanr.t's solicitors within forty days after service of a copy
of said bill, and in default thereof, said bill of complaint
may be taken as confessed by them;and it is further order-
ed, that within twenty days thie said complainant cause
this order to be published in the State paper and in the
New-York American, a paperpublished in thecity of New
York, and that the said publication be continued in each of
the said papers at least once in each week for eight weeks
in succession, or that she cause a copy of this order to be
personally served on the said Daniel H. Turner and Eliza-
beth his wife at least twenty days before the time above
prescribed for their appearance.
(Copy.) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
JOHNSON & KENT, Comp.'s Sol'rs. ja28 law 8w
AT 'a Court of Chancery, held for the State of PNew
York, atthe City of New York,on the twentieth day
of February, one thousand eighthundred and thirty-seven,
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Charles Minton, vs. Ebenezer G. Burling, Joseph'L.
Hale, Lawrence H. Von Post, Albert C. Demeritt, Richard
L. Allen, Josiah E. Challis, William Monroe, Junior,
Charles Gibson, David Ames, and John Ame..
It appearing by affidavit, to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendant s, Joseph L. Hale, Josiah E. Challis,
DavidAmes, and John Ames, are not residents ofithejState
of New York, but are residents within the United States;
that the said Josiah E. Challis resides in the State of Ver-
mont, and that the said Josepli L. Hale, David Ames, and
John Ames reside inthe State of Massachusetts, on motion
of R. C. Wheeler, of Counsel for complainant, it is ordered
that the said Joseph L. Hale, Josiah E. tiChallis, Day d
Ames, and John Ames, respectively appear and answer the
complainants amended bill of complaint in this cause,with-
in four months from the date of this order, or in default
thereof, that said bill be taken as confessed against such
of them as shall fail so to appear and answer; and it is fur-
ther ordered, that within twenty days from the date hereof,
this order be published in the State paper, and the New
York American, a paper published in the city of New York,
and that such publication be continued for eight weeks suc-
cessively, at least once in each week.
fe24law8w [A]

N CHANCERY-Before the Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Thomas F. Cornell, vs. Catharine Cornell, Charles F.
Magnes Cornell, John F. Delaplaine Cornell, Charlotte
Louisa Cornell, Catharine Cornell and Alexander Cor-
nell. In partition.
Notice] to persons having general liens and incum-
Pursuant to the statute In such case made and provided,
and by virtue of an order made by this Court in the above
entitled cause,
Notice is hereby given to all and every person or per-
sons having any general lien or incumberance, by judge-
ment or decree on any undivided share and interest of any
of the above parties in the lands or premises mentioned in
the bill of complaint filed in this cause, and hereinafter
described, to produce to me, on or before the tenth day of
April next,atmy office, No,73 Nassau street, in the City of
New York, proof of all such liens and encumbrances if
any, and the amounts due thereon, and that they specify
the nature of the said incumbrances, if any, and the dates
thereof, which said")remises are in the said bill described
as follows : All those two certain lots, pieces or parcels
of ground, situate lying and being in the First Ward of the
City of New York-and taken together, are bounded as
follows, to wit : beginning at the northeasterly corner of
Water street and Coenties slip,thence running southwardly
along said Coenties slip, thirty feet to the lot now or late in
the occupation of Thomas Storm, thence westwardly along
the lot last aforesaid, forty five feet, thence northwardly on
a line parallel with Coenries slip atoresaid thirty feet to
said Water street, and thence eastwardly along said Water
street forty five feet to the place of beginning.
Dated, New York Feb. -20th, 1837.
fe21 law6w Iaster in Chancery,
w Y order of Michael Ulshoeffer, Associate Judge ot
S the C urt of Common Pleas for the City and Coun-
ty of New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the
provisions of the statute auttiorizing attachments against
non-resident debtors, that an attachment has issued against
the estate of L. Knowles and-- Thayer, composing the
firm of Knowles & Co. of Amherst, Mass., non-residents of
the State of New York, and that the same will be sold for
the payment of their debts, unless they appear and dis-
charge such attachment, according to law, within nine
months from the first publication of this notice; and that
the payment of anydebts due to them by residents of this

BOOKS, &c.

scriber respectfully invites the attention of the dealer,
the artist, and the amateur, to liis extensive and choice
collection of Engravings, among which, worthy of part
cular mention, are the Departure of the Israelites from
Egypt, (original plate by Qully after Roberts); the Open-
ing the Sixth Seal, by Phillips afterDarby, (original Enz-
lish plate); the Crucifixion, by Martin; Kemble Family,
after Harlowe ; Temple of Jupiter, after Turner ; Parish
Beadle, Penny Wedding, Alfred in the Cottage, Blind Fid-
ler, Pedlar, &c. after Sir D. Wilkie ; Highland Hospitali-
ty, and Interior of a Highland Cottage, by Lewis; Pope
Pius 6th, a magnificent work by Cousins, after Sir Thomas
Lawrence; Lady Peel, Miss Peel, Nature, Sir Walter
Scott, &c., after Sir Thomas Lawrence; splendid line en-
graving of the Last Supper, by R. Marghen ; Interior of a
Capuchin Chapel, with monks at their devotions, and In-
terior of a Nunnery, with a nun taking the veil, by Gra.
net; Boys' school in an uproar, Girls' school in repose,
Napoleon musing at St. Helena, Idle servant, Poacher de
tected, John Philip Kemble as Hamlet, Shylock and Jessi
ca, Cardinal Woolsey receiving the Hat, the Covenanters,
the works of Sir Joshua Reynolds, Newton, and Liver-
seege, finely colored sporting, views, and fancy subjects.
The whole of which are offered at wholesale and retail at
unprecedented low prices
W. HAYWARD, Publisher and Importer of
fel7 istf English r.ngravings, 20 Courtland st.
S0.29.-CHOICE ENGLISH BOOKS imported by
l WILEY & PUTNAM 161 Broadway.
[Miscellany Continued.]
Thirwal's History of Greece, (new work) 3 vols. 12 mo.
'raylor's History of the Overthrow of the Roman Em-
pire, 12mo. 1836.
Tucker's Light of Nature, new edition, 2 vols. 8 vo.
Turner's (Sharon) History of England and the Anglo-
Saxons, 12 vols. 8 vo.
Tooke's Diversions of Purley, 2 vols 8 vo.
Turkish Spy in Paris, rare aud curious, 8 vols. 18 mo.
Toone's Chronological Historian, 2 vols. 8 vo.
Sir Win. Temple's Complete Works, 4 vols. 8 vo. scarce.
Ure's Philosophy of Manufactures, second edition, 8 vo.
[To be continued.] fe 27
STATES-or, a Complete View of the General and
State Governments,-with the relations between them -
By Edward D. Mansfield. Published by
1e27 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
OORE'S LALLA ROOKH. Lalla Rookn, an ori-
AL mental romance by Thomas Moore, with a beautiful
portrait. Just published, by
fe22 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
ICKWICK CLUB, edited by Boz; and the Manufac-
turing Districts of England, by Sir G. Head, for sale
fe21 2t 152 Broadway.
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, have received
from Paris a copy of the original folio work of La Borde
Borde et Linant-illustrated with several hundred plates,
from drawings made on the spot: in 12 folio livraisons.
*** This is one of the most interesting and elaborate
works of the kind ever published. It includes a journey
to mount Sinai, and the excavated city of Petra, of which
there is a large plan. One copy only has been imported-
price $80. f25

f Maiden Lane, cor Nassau st. requests the attention
ot ladies, country merchants, and the public generally, to
his very extensive assortment of plain and fig'd Silks, con.
sisting of the following, viz:
Plain Gros de Naples; Striped do do
Heavy colored Poult de Soi
Jet and blue black do
Rich fig'd Silks in cold jet and blue black
Heavy double chain Repps Silks
Col'd and black Gro de Swiss
Black Italian and Gro de Rhine Silks
White, black and col'dSatins
Rich fig'd do
Heavy plaid Silks
Light cold Grode Nap, Poult de Soi, and figured Silks
and Satins for Milliners and evening Dresses mh2
S S. TURNER, 54 Maiden Lane, offers for sale a
variety of New Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, con-
sisting of
10-4, 11-4 and 12-4 Barnsley Sheeting
Fine to super 4-4 Irish Linen
Furniture and Cambric Dimity ,
British and French Calicoes and Cambric
Super small figures French .Taconets
Ditto Satin striped Muslins
Black and white English Silk Hose
Super jet and blue black Poult de Sole
White Jaconets, Cambrics, Cambric Hdkfs, &c,
Also, a very great variety of Paris quality fancy Ribbons
or Hats, Caps, &c. m2 lwA
:PRING GOODS.-The subscribers will open on Mon-
Sday, the 27th, a large assortment o0 French Printed
Muslins, Jaconets and Calicoes, rich Challys, Mouslin de
Lain, fig'd and plain Poult de Sol, emb'd Capes, Collars,
&c. &c, All of the above have just been landed from the
Normandie, and to which the attention of their customers
is respectfully invited. CHILTON & BAR NUM,
fe27 Im 15 Maiden Lane.'
ceived, a great variety of this very desirable Lace
Ladies wishing to possess the best article in this country,
will do well to make their selection soon.
fel0 tf A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
I ICH LACES.-The subscribers have just opened a
i. large assortment of Mechlin and Brussels Laces, of
all widths and patterns, suitable for trimming collars and
capes, which will be sold low, by
fel8 tf CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Maidenlane.
LADIES' BLOND LACE CAPS.-Just received one
S case of rich Blond Caps, of the latest Paris style,
for sale by A. LENT,1y577 Broadway.
Also, a variety of Paris Embroidered Collars, of entirely
new designs. felO tf
r French and English Prints, new patterns, this day
received, and for sale at 10 Maiden Lane, by
felo J.S. FLEET.
SIrish Linens ; 10 do 5-5, 6-4 and 12-4, London and
Irish Sheetings ; 4 do.Damasks and Diapers, with a large
assortment of French and English Prints and Silk, this
day received, and for sale at No. 10 Maiden Lane, by
arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
thelatestpatterns,for sale by
s30 ALBRO, HOYT Cl>. 10F Bowery
S 92 William street, have a very extensive assortment
of materials for curtains and coverings tor sofas, chairs,
&c. &c., which they offer on favorable terms.
In laae, has on hand a few handsome Merino Cloaks
also, Merino cloths and heavy Satins for Cloaks. J29
H LANKETS.-2 bales 12-4 Rose Blatkets, this day
received andfor sale at No. It Maiden lane, by

T. & C. WOOD, No. iS Wall street.
Sr3'" LIMPIDIUM, for neutralizing the ill effects of
commoI Ink when used for Steel Pens. For sale as above.
feb9 4w
I The-subscriber has on hand the following articles in
ouantsties, which will be sold on favorable terms,
100 d.zen Bears Oil
-60 do Macassar do
24 de Ward's Hair Oil
250 do .Chlorine Soap
200 do Low's Windsor do,1wrapped
100 do Johnson's do do do
200 do Shaviug Soap Y
30 do Odoriferous Compounds3
Atkinson's Depilatory, Turkish Dye,|Essenae of| Tyre
Almond Soap, (French) &c. &c. in lots to suit purchasers
H. C. HART, Bazaar, cor. ." -dway,
fe4 and Courtiandt street.

G ENGINE BEAR'S GREASE--For promoting the
growth of the hair, and iml-arting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far supenor to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over ,eyery preparation for in-
ducing the growth of the hair, is generally acceded to by
all who have used it, as it imparws a glossy richness to the
hair, rendering it soft and flexible, and exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons becoming bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daily,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The subscri-
ber has just received a fresh supply of the genuine article,
put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared expressly for
his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine Store, No. 260
Bowery. foes N.W. BADEAU.

Horns-1090 South American ; 870 La Guyra"
Indigo-87 ceroons Caraccas F 1;7 do 2; 13 do "
Lima Wood-ao tons bright
Logwood-ISo tons Campeachy
Mlatting-400 rolla 4-4, 5-4, and 15-4 colored and white
Mats-45 doz of Alicanty
Marble-250 Marble Slabs,' 5,31 and 61Palexmo, ,white
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery Loaf :%75 bbls do
fr crushed; 2 cases Brazil Brown Sugar
Sewings-45 half trunks of N D P Fenizio, rich blue and
black letter, consisting of two fold purple, blue, light co-
lors, drabs assorted, cloth colors. assorted,! bright and
green black
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturing fancy
bonnets "14
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, fprA fillers .and wrap
Tin Plates-700 Icases, assorted qualities, 'fromiLiver
Wines-1000 qr asks Sweet Malaga; -200 do Dry do; 70
pipes White Old Malaga; 107 qr casks White Old Mala-
ga; 200 Indian barrels Malaga Muscat; 200 qr casks
Pale-and Gold Sherry; 135 do San Lucar; 161 Indian
barrels do; 5 pipes, 10 hhds, 40 qr casks very old Ma-
deira; 4 butts, II hhds, and 50 qr casks very choice
ASherry fe3
" OGERS & CO. 52 Broad street. nfl'fr for ool ... nihp.

T HE COMPLETE ANGLER, or the Contemplative
Man's Recreation-being a discourse of Rivers, Fish
Ponds, Fish, and Fishing-written by IZAAK WALTON ;
and instructions how to Angle for a Trout, or Grapling in
a Clear Stream, by CHARLES COTTON, with original me-
moirs and notes, by Sir Harris Nicolas, K. C. M. G., in
12 parts, R. 8vo., with 61 splendid line engravings. The 3
last parts just received by WM. A. COLMAN,
mh2 6tis 205 Broadway.
ENGRAVINGS, just received, for sale by
mmh2 6tis WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
- short examination of the works of fiction on the
mind, by a Layman. Just published and for sale by
mr2 2t 152 Broadway.
the Improvement of Early Education and Nursery
I think 1 may say, that, of all the men we meet with,
nine parts often are what they are, good or evil, useful or
not, by their education."- [Locke.]
To neglect beginnings, is the fundamental errorinto
which most parents fall.",
"Parents wonder to taste the streams bitter, when they
themselves have poisoned the fountain.,'-[Locke.]
From the 12th London edition, with additions. Publish
ed by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway. mh2
T Valuable Scientific Work-D. APPLETON & Co.,
200 Broadway, have just received by the last London
Packet, and offer for sale, a few early copies of that im-
portant work now about to be published in London.-
' Transactions el the Institution of Civil Engineers," vol
ume 1st, containing, in addition to the introductory view
of the Science of Civil Engineering in Great Britain,
Twenty-eight Original Papers and Communications from
the most celebrated scientific men of the age, including the
names of Telford, Barlow, Tredgold, &c. &c., on the fol-
lowing and many other equally important subjects-The
construction of Harbors and D cks-late experiments on
Canal Navigation-strength and resistance of Building ma-
terials-power of high pressure Steam Engines-on pro-
curing supplies of Water for Cities and Towns, &c. &c.-
1 vol. 4 to., copiously illustrated with 28 fine steel Engra-
vings. m2 3t
Original Papers.-Specimens of the German Drama-
No. I.-Werner's Twenty-fourth of February.; Genius
and Character of Mrs. Hernans; The Wreck of the
Barque Mexico; Hits at Poetical Styles-No. 1; Las
Words of Schiller; Splendid Failures--No. 1; Lines
Leaves from a Lady's Journal-No.3 ; Vanderlyn ; The
Hunter's Flight; Copy-right Law-No. 2 ; The Deserted
Critical Notices.-Letters to Young Ladies. By Mrs.
L. H. Sigou'ney; The Italian Sketch Book; New Views
of Christanity, Society, and the Church; Home Tour
through the Manulacturing Districts of England, in the
summer of 1836; Lives of the most eminent British Com-
Monthly Commentary.-National Literature ; The
Wrccker's Daughter; The Bride of Genoa ; Protection
to American Seamen; Rights of Foreign Authors ; Revo-
lutionary Heroines.
This (lay published by GEORGE DEARBORN, 38
Gold st. ml
NO. 30-CHOICE ENGLISH BOOKS."rnaported by
WILEY & PUTNA V, 161 Broadway.
[Miscellany Continued.]
Walker's Rhyming Dictionary, including pronunciation,
definition, &c. and an Index of allowable rhymes, with
examples for their usage by our best Poets; Svo new ed.
Walsh's Constantinople during the Greek and Turkish
Revolutions, 2 vols. Svo 1836
Walker's Ladies' Exercises, with numerous plates; 12
mo just published
Walker's Manly Exercises, in which rowingand sailing
are now first described; riding, driving, swimming, ska-
ting, gymnastics, &c; I vql 12mo, numerous plates
Wachsminuth's Historical Antiquities of Greece; from the
German; 4 vols 8vo, in press. Oxford
Webers Anatomical Plates, coloured, just completed
Wordworth's Poetical Works, new illustrated edition, 6
vols 12mo, uniform with Byron, Crabbe, &c. [In press
and shortly expected]
Wiffen's Translation ofTasso, 2 vols 12mo, 24 cuts
Webster's Dramatic Works, 4 vols cr. 8vo. Pickering
Wilson's New and Copious French and English Dic-
tionary, royal 8vo
A variety of Books for young persons, beautifully illus-
trated [To be continued] ml
eidtion of the best work written by John Armstrong,
M.D being a Poem on the Art of Preserving Health.
Price Is stg For sale by
m2 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, together with a
description of the Country of the Lakes, in the North of
England, now first published with his works; edited by
Henry Reed, Professor of Engliso Literature in tne Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania-with a portrait. Just received,
and for sale by WILEY & PUTNAM,
m2 161 Broadway.
11 TING.-A practical Treatise on the Art of Masonry

fe4 lm No. 24 Exchange Place.
fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane.
mh2 tf ,51 South st. New York.
n5 6m 76 Chambers street.
,%| R. GIDNEY, DENTIST, (formerlyof No. 26 Park
L. Place.)-After an absence of several years, has the
pleasure of announcing to his former patrons and the
public his return, in improved health to this his native
State; and purposes resuming his practice in this city,
which, as usual, will embrace every necessaryoperation
for the improvement and preservation of ihe Human Teeth
Mr.G.has brought with him the bestof every article used in
the profession, and which,with the additional advantages of
three or four years' extensive practice in the second metro
polls of England, together with his former visit to Europe:
under the recommendation of the late Gov. Clinton and thi
Right Rev. Bishop Hobart, for professional improvement,
in which he attended several courses ofLectures on Dental
Science by Professors of the Royal College of London,
Paris, &c., he trusts wiliagain insure him a fair position of
public patronage. For the better accommodation of his
friends in the upperpart ofthe city, he has taken the house
No. 45 Bleeckerstreet, little east of Broadway. Hours
from 9 till 1, and 2till 6 s8 6m*
T HE FACULTY are respectfully informed, that the
SVapour Bath Establishment at 280 Broadway is now
furnished with a convenient Sulphur Bath, and that Hot
Ah- Baths can also be administered at all times. These
auxiliaries have been added to the establishment at the
suggestion ol several physicians, at whose orders several
Portable Bathsare also keptin readiness. j4
J R. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
Ju thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment tbformerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadaiy
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. willbe executed withdespatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o I
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon as
possible, after they have been made known
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed ; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore. ja6
1, O DENTISTS AND OTHERS.--Just received a
,r large supply of Platina Wire and Plate of assorted
Also a fresh supply of the Oxcides of Titanium, Cobalt,
Tungsten, Gold, &c. For sale by
J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist, &c.
ja6 263 Broadway.
208 Broadway.-Open at all hours of the day and
evening. A sulphur bath and portable baths kept in readi-
ness at the orders of physicians. The effects of these baths
are to equalize the circulation of the blood, promote insen-
sible perspiration, diminish nervous irritability, remove dis
eases of the skin, and the effects of mercury, remove gou-
ty and rheumatic pains and swellings, and cure lumbago.
S FOR SALE-The above Baths, Bathing Appara-
tus and Furniture. Possession and directions can be given
on the first of May next, or immediately, and upon accom-
modating terms-affording a rare opportunity to a family
desirous to remove these baths to their own house. Ap-
ply at the premises from 8 to 9 A. M., or from 3 to 4 P.
M., or by letter, addressed B., box 803 lower Post Of-
fice f22 tf
AVIS, BROOKS & CO. continue to import for Rail-
road Companies, Railroad Iron of every description,
with Splicing Plates and Spikes suited for the same. Also,
Locomotive Engines, Railroad Car and Locomotive En-
gine Tires, &c according o order. felO tf
' FLORENCE, March 26, 1836.
SIR-Havingsecured the produce of the Estates near
Lucca, which furnish the finest Salad Oil in the World, I
shall be happy to receive and execute your orders for such
quantity annually as you may require. You mayrest satis.
field that the quality of that sentto you, in fulfilmehlit of your
order, will be uniform, and equal to the sample with which
you may be supplied on application to Messrs. DAVIS,
BROOKS & CO., New-York It will be sent out in
chests containing thirty flasks each, and will be deliver-
ed in New York at $10 per chest.'
Your order sentto Messrs. Davis & Brooks willibe trans
mitted to me, and you may rely on its being faithfully exe
cuted. Respectfully your ob'tserv't,
SA LOT of the choice Oil alluded to int he above Cir
cular has just arrived and for sale in lots tosuitfpurchasers.
felOtf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,21 Broad st.
*HE public are informed that the old and respectable
B- house of Messrs "Ruinart, pere & fils," Rheims,
have prepared a new brand of their Champaign Wine, to
be denominated the "Ruinart" Ghampaign. This
wine is the genuine SilleryMuosseux, and I can with confi-
dence recommend it as being of as choice a quality as any
in the country. C. MELLETTA, General Agent
for Messrs. Ruinart, pere & fils, Rheims.
D::3RUINART CHAMPAIGN-1000 baskets Ruinart
Champaign, landing and for sale by
fel4 ly DAVIS, BROOKS &'CO. 19 & 21 Broad st.
and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand supe
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.B. Familiessuppliedwlth fresh Goshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part of the city without charge for porterage.
^EAS.-Gunpowderin canisters ol *Z and 4 ltbs. and i
half chests.
Imperial in 2 lb canisters and in bulk
Hyson in 4 lb canisters and halfchestsj
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 lb canisters and chests
Hyson Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
Flower "
1,'ouchong, of extra quality, in 15 lb boxes, a:o. in'half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
These Teas were selected from the latest importations
and are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
the 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.
P ERRY & CO.'S NEW PEN -Just received Perry's
knew patent THREE POINTED PEN. The nov
el construction of this writing instrument causes the ink
to flow freely, so that the Pen will never fail to mark.
Also-A new supply of his Double Patent, Regulating
Spring, Fountain, Olice, and India rubber Spring Pens,
of muediurn, fine, and extra, fine points. For sale by


From .e *er of Saturday.
[From the Albany Evening Journal.]
SENATE-Thursday, March 2.
Mr. Edwards offered the following resolution,
which was adopted.:
Resolved, That the Canal Commissioners be
directed to report to the Sentate the several sums of
money agreed to be paid by individuals, for chang-
ing the direction and termination of the Chenango
Canal; the amount remaining unpaid; from whom
due, and what security they have for the payment
of the same;-and also, what sum of money they
have paid the contractors fbr damages in conse-
quence of changing the termination of the said ca-
nal, and whether the same or any part thereof has
been refunded to the State.,
On motion of Mr. Mack, it was
Resolved, That the Committee on Finance re-
port to the Senate as to the expediency of a law
authorizing the purchase or erection of a dwelling
house for the residence of the Governor of this
S late .
Bills read a third time and passed:
To extend the time for the completion of the N.
York and Harlem Railroad-ayes 22,noes 1, [Mr.
Young.] n
The committee of the whole
Took up the bill authorisingg a loan of certain
monies belonging to the United States, depo-
sited with the State of New York for safe keep-
ing." <
The first section of the bill, authorising the dis-
tribution of this fund among the several counties ac-
cording to the population thereof, was passed.
The second section, which authorises the Gover-
nor and Senate to appoint two commissioners ia
each county fur the purpose of loaning these monies,
having been read, Mr. Tracy offered a substitute,
authorising the Supervisors to do this duty.
Mr. Young was opposed to the original section
of the bill, and also to the substitute of Mr. Tracy.
He thought the counties should be responsible, and
that the present loan officers should be the agents
to loan this money. He was opposed to creating a
new batch of officers. in those counties where there
were no loan officers, create them.
On taking the question, the substitute was re-
Mr. Loomis moved to amend the second section,
so as to authorise the Governor and Senate to ap-
point loan officers in those counties where they do
not exist, and that these officers in the several coun-
ties be the commissioners.
This amendment was also rejected.
The section, as originally reported was then
passed, when the committee rose and reported, and
the Senate adjourned.
Mr. H erttell, from the select committee, reported
complete the New York Pilot Bill, which was or-
dered to be engrossed for a third reading.
The Senate sent for concurrence a bill giving to
the Governor and Senate, the appointment of bank
The question on referring the bill to the Bank
Committee was lost by a vote of 63 to 38.
Mr. King moved to refer the bill to a select com-
mittee, which prevailed.
Mr. Patterson, pursuant to notice, thought in a
bill providing for the establishment of common
school libraries in the school districts of this State.
Mr. Chamberlain called for the consideration of
the Resolution arresting the construction of the
Black River and Genesee Valley Canals.
Mr. Richards hoped that no more time would be
spent upon this resolution.
Mr. Sibley hoped the gentlemen from Orange
would be allowed to go on,
Mr.^at spoke for two hours in favor of tho
Res6dutibn, w-en the House

(TAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall street, offer or
!;3 sale, in lots to suit purchasers-
WO9L-89 bales white clean washed Sm~rna
200 do do unwashed
90 do do grey and black
110 do dto Barbary
128 do do Albania
HEMP-400 bales Italian, especially imported for the
making of tow lines on canals &railroads
20 tons Polish outshot, for twine manufacturers
30 bales hackled Bologne
RAOb-Trieste and Leghorn, assorted
WHEAT-Foreign White
COCOA-600 bags Guayaquil
FRUIT-SuperiorZante Currants in butts, large Smyr-
na Currants in his; Carraburna, Urla, Flme and
Sultana Raisins, in bls, cases and drums
STEEL-assorted Milan
HARESKINS--superior gray Russia Hare Skins
GOATSHAIR--2 bales'
GLASS-700 boxes Bristol Crown Glass, 500 do French
DRUGS-Sulphate of Quinine, genuine French; Gum
Arabic, selected; Gum Tragacanth; Nutgalls,
Cream of Tartar; cammony, fine Sponge;-Opium
[OWLAND &'ASPINWALL offer for sale at No s
1k 4 and 55 South street--
Almonds-300 ceroons Ivica, soft shell
Bags-200 bales Grass Bags, 200 in each
Billeard Cloth-i bale very sup finish, about 120 yds
Cassia-4000 mats imported in the ship Mattakeeset
Cochineal--4 ceroons Silver and Black Flour, V Cruz
Corks--72 bales Spanish
Coffee--1o bags La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Maracaibo
Fruit-2750 buxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
ter do do; 1100 do Common do do; 750 do Bloom do do.
9 kegs Sun Raisins; 140U half bxs Bunch Muscatel do-
860 qr do do; 2000 drums Smyrna Plum do
Hemp-95 bales Italian Codillo .
Hides-619 hides landing from schrl Purveyor, from La.

From Paris, a large assortment of Flowers of the fin-
est description, consisting of Headdresses, Garlands, Bou-
quets, &c. A. LENT, 577 Broadway,
d3 tf opposite Niblo's Garden.
AAMB'D MERINO.-The subscribers have just re
IA 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
nl5 3tis 313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall.
liceived, one case more of those beautiful Emlroidered
Cashmire Dresses, which-are now open for inspection at
WAIT & DAVOCKS, 313 Broadway,
So27 3t opposite Masonic Hall.
N EW GOODS.-J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden Lane, has
just received per late arrivals, a large assortment of
Linens, Sheetings, Damasks, Diapers, French and Eng-
lish Prints, Silks, Table Covers, Quiltsand Counterpanes,
Domestic Sheetings, Shirtings, &c. &c fe7
I EW EMBROIDERIES.--The subscribers have re-
Sceived and opened several cartons rich Embroidered
Capes, small size, and entirely new patterns ; new style
single and double Collars, with and without tabs. The
above, with a large assortment of desirable goods, are offer-
ed on reasonable terms at
jll 2w CHILTON & BARNUM'S. 15 Maiden lane.
HITE CHALY.-Just received, one case ver
W splendid white satin striped chaly, for evening and
bridal dresses ; also, one case superior French cashmire
long shawls, undoubtedly Lhe handsomest ever offered in
this country, which will be sold uncommonly low. The
ladies are invited to examine them at WAIT & DAVOCKS,
313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall. o22 3t
T l HE Subscribers have received the following new and
Fashionable articles, to which they respectfully invite
the attention ot their customers:
3 cases embroidered Thibet Cloak and Dress Patterns
1 case dark around Challys and Mousline de Lainesi
I do plain French Merinos
2 cases dark French Prints
case do do English
1 do colored Velvets
2 cases long and square Cashmere Shawls
1 case embroidered Thibet do
1 bale Rogers' Patent Flannel
3 cases ParisEmbroideries.
N. B. Constantly on hand a good assortment of Indi.
Camels' Hair Shawls and Scarfs. n5



Deferred Articles*

Brevet Col. FANNING's official report of the action
of the 8th of February, with the Seminole In-
dians at the head of Lake Monroe, Florida.
February 9, 1837.
General: On yesterday morning, a little before
daylight, we were aroused by the war whoop all
around us. The enemy's right rested on the lake
above us, and his line extended round our front,
his-left resting on the lake below. Our men sprang
to their breastworks. A sharp contest ensued.-
Second Lieut. Thomas, of the 4th artillery, was di-
rected to go on board the steamboat Santee, serve
the six pounder, and direct his fire upon the right
of the enemy. Our flank in that direction was
soon cleared. The enemy pertinaciously hung
upon our front and right flank for nearly three
hours, and then retired, wearied of the contest.--
Our men, being recruits, at first wasted a great deal
of ammunition, and it was with much difficulty the
officers prevented them from throwing away their
shots. They soon, however, became collected, and
in the end behaved extremely well. In fact, the
enemy was handsomely repulsed. The extensive
fire of the enemy, and the traces he has left behind,
show him to have been about from three to four
hundred in force.
The brave Captain Mellon. of the 2d Regiment
of Artillery, a few minutes after the combat com-
menced, received a ball in his breast, and fell dead
at his post. We last night gave to his remains all
we could give, our tears and a soldier's grave."-
Captain Mellon entered the service at the com-
mencement of the last war with England, and has
ever since remained in it. He has left no property,
and I know he has left a widow and four children
to deplore his loss.*
Passed Midshipman McLaughlin, serving with
the army, ready by my side to convey orders, re-
ceived a ball in his breast. The Surgeon cannot
yet pronounce his fate, but has strong hopes of his
recovery. This gentleman had charge of the sup-
plies for the detachment, as well as of those for the
army expected here. He has performed his duties
with great zeal and ability. On every occasion of
apparent danger, I have found him on the spot,
ready to perform any service of hazard. Let us
hope he may yet live to grace the profession he
has chosen.
On examining the ground, we found no dead
enemies, yet we found several trails apparently
made by the dragging off of the dead bodies. We
also found several belts and straps covered with
blood, a small pouch of bullets and some scalping
knives. It is most probable the enemy suffered
more than ourselves. It is true we are without the
trophies of victory, but this is no reason that the
officers whom I have had the honor to command,
and whose gallant bearing I have witnessed, should
not receive honorable mention. Lieut. Col. Har-
ney, commanding the four companies of dragoons,
displayed, during the contest, the greatest boldness
and vigor, and inspired his newly enlisted men
with great confidence. I have at all times received
from him the most energetic support. With the
officers of his battalion I have every reason to be
well satisfied. My eye was upon every one, and
I discovered nothing but firmness and confidence in
all. Injustice to them their names must be men-
tioned: Captain Gordon, Captain Bean, Ist Lieut.
John Graham, 1st Lieut. Howe, 1st Lieut. Hamil-
ton, 1st Lieut. Blake, 2d Lieut. McNeil, 2d Lieut.
Thornton, 2d Lieut. Kingsbury, and 2d Lieut.
On the fall of Captain Mellon, Captain Vinton,
of the 3d artillery, assumed the command of the
two companies of artillery. I have long known his
great military attainments. On this occasion I
witnessed his conduct and courage. 1st Lieut.
Davidson took the command of Mellon's company
during the engagement. It could not have fallen
into better hands. I have already spoken of the
service rendered by 2d Lieut. Thomas, of the 4th
artillery. He has always volunteered his services
on every dangerous scouting party. Lieut. Pier-
cy of the Navy, Captain of the friendly Indians,
with his Indian force, fought among the regular
troops; and he is always foremost in danger. He
has, at all times, volunteered his services for any
difficult or hazardous enterprise.
Assistant Surgeon Laub dressed the wounded
under the fire of the enemy. In fact, I have never
seen the sick soldier more promptly or faithfully
attended to, than since this detachment left Volu-
sia. Lieutenant Dusenbery, quartermaster to the
expedition, had been sent previously to the attack
to Volusia, and could not be present at the time.-
His duties have been very arduous, and he has dis-
charged them with vigor, zeal, and ability. Paddy
Carr, theCreek chief, fought well. He has gene-
rally headed the scouting parties, and has perform-
ed those laborious and dangerous duties with great
promptitude and cheerfulness.
I cannot end this letter without publicly express-
ing my thanks to Captains Brooks and Peck of the
steamboats Santee and Essayons. They have un-
hesitatingly pushed their boats through difficult
channels, and unknown waters, into the heart of
the enemy's country. I must be pardoned this
prolixity. If I have mentioned all, it is because all
deserve mention. Never was officer-charged
with a delicate and hazardous enterprise-served
with more zeal and ptomptitude.
You will herewith receive official lists of the kill-
ed and wounded. To the wounded, Passed Mid-
shipman McLaughlin should be added. The
"John Stoney" is just arrived. Lieut. Dusenbery
hands me a letter from Lieut. Chambers, aid-de-

camp. By this, I learn that hostilities are to cease
for the present, and that this detachment is direct-
ed to fall back upon Volusia.
I have the honor to be, &c.
Bvt. Lieut. Col. Com. Detachment.
Brig. Gen. R. JONES,
Adj't Gen. U. S. Army, Washington, D. C.

Report of the killed and wounded in the affair with
the Seminole Indians, at Camp Monroe, Florida,
on the morning of the 8th of Feb., 1836.
KILLD.--Captain Charles Mellon, of the 2d re-
giment of artillery.
WOUNDED, 15.-Passed Midshipman J. T, Me-
Laughlin of the navy ; 1 corporal-and 2 privates of
E, 2 privates of G, and one of H companies; 2d dra-
goons 6; 1 sergeant and 3 privates of C company,
2d artillery, and 4 privates of B Company, 3d
artillery 8.

Their pension will be but twenty-five dollars
per month for five years. Now I think too well of
my countrymen to believe it is their will that this
should be the limit of the nation's gratitude.

[From the .National Gazette.]
meeting of the Congressional Temperance Society,
held in the Capitol, at Washington, Feb. 24, 1837,
fn the absence'of the Hon. Lewis Cass, President
of the Society, the %hair was taken by the Hon.
Felix Grundy, Senator from Tennessee, one of the
Vice Presidents.
The Rev. John Marsh, Secretary of the Ameri-
can Temperance Union, acted as Secretary.
Mr. Marsh stated the object of the meeting,
which was the re-organization of the Congressional
Temperance Society; whereupon, on motion, the
Hon. Mr. Hoar, Representative from Massachu-
setts; Hon. Mr. Grennell, Representative from
Massachusetts; and the Hon. Mr. Wardwell, Rep-
resentative from New York, were appointed a
committee to prepare and report a list of officers for
the year ensuing.
On motion of the Hon. George N. Briggs, Mem-
ber of Congress from Mass.. the following resolu-

Hon. Felix Grundy, Senator from Tennessee.
Vice Presidents.
Hon. Gideon Tomlinson, Senator from Conn.
Hon. Wm. C. Rives, Senator from Virginia.
Hon. Thomas Ewing, Senator from Ohio.
Hon. John Tipton, Senator from Indiana.
Hon. Daniel Wardwell, Member of Congress
from New York.
Hon. James M. Wayne, Judge of the Supreme
Court, U. S.
Hon. Samuel Prentiss, Senator from Vermont.
Hon. Henry L. Pinckney, Member of Congress
from South Carolina.
Hon. Franklin Pierce,Member of Congress fro m
New Hampshire.
Hon. Harmar Denny, Member of Congress from
Hon. AbnerHazeltine, Member of Congress from
New York.
Lewis H. Mackin, Chief Clerk of the Senate of
the United States.
Hon. Elisha Whittlesey, Member of Congress
from Ohio.
John Shackford, Sargeant at-arms, U. S. Senate.
Executive Committee.
Hon. George N. Briggs, Member of Congress
from Massachusetts.
Hon. Benjamin Swift, Senator from Vermont.
Hon. George Grennell, Member of Congress
from Massachusetts.
Heon. Bellamy Storer, Member of Congress from
Hon. William Slade, Member of Congress from
On motion, adjourned sine die.
THE SWITZERLAND'S CREw.-We are glad to
hear from the owners of the ship Switzerland, just
arrived, the excellence of her crew on her late voy-
age to Charleston and Havre. They were shipped
at the Temperance boarding house in Purchase
street; and from the moment of signing the article
and receiving their advance wages until they were
discharged here, their services have been cheerfully
given to the ship, and always without requiring a
second call to any duty required of them. Not a
man of them has been affected by drink, either in
port or at sea-and at Charleston, S. C. though of-
fered higher wages than they werereceiving-they
could not be tempted to leave their ship. Not a
man has been on the sick list. All have returned
excepting two, who were discharged at Charleston,
to take the station of first officers on board two
ships at that port. This is only one out of many
instances, which could be related, of the success
which has attended the efforts of philanthropists to
elevate the character and condition of seamen.-
[Boston Mere. Adv.]
-Yesterday the three mile heats for the Jockey
Club Purse of $600, was run over the Washington
Turf, by
| Col. Hampton's b c Lath.
Mr. Guignard c g Clodhopper.
Col. Span's Betsey Baxter.
Notwithstanding the weather was very unfavor-
able there was a full attendance upon the course.-
The horses came to the post at the hour for starting,
looking in fine order.
First Heat.-Lath was the favorite. Bets upon
him against the field were freely offered, and in ma-
ny instances odds were given. The start was a fair
one, and the appearance of the horses promised fine
sport, which was not disappointed. The heat for
the first two miles was warmly contested between
Clodhopper and Lath running almost abreast, Bet-
sey Baxter about two lengths in the rear. In the
third mile Betsey Baxter made a push, and it was
doubtful which would prove the swiftest nag, but
the heat was won by Clodhopper, closely followed
by the other two. Time 6m.
2d Heat.-Lath was withdrawn-said to be lame.
At the word the other two came to the post. Al-
though the mare showed good game and gallantly
footed it to the last, she was unable at any time to
pcome up with Clodhopper, who accordingly won the
race. Time of this heat 6m. 9s.

Office, 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.

The inauguration of the new President look place
at 12 o'clock on the eastern portico of the Capitol-
in the presence of both Houses of Congress, the di-
plomatic corps, and the citizens generally.
The day was very fine-the ex-President atten-

gratification of the whole nation, expired. It was,
in its composition and in its acts, the most inefficient
and degraded Legislature that our nation has as
yet seen. What the future may bring forth, we ven.
ture not to surmise.
Many important bills were lost, for want of will
and want of time. In the first category must be
placed the .New York Fire bill, which, after passing
the Senate, was suffered by Mr. Cambreleng, who
could at any time have called it up, to lie dead on
the table of the House of Representatives.

The Fortification bill was lost,because the Van Bu-
ren Senators preferred keeping the people's money
amounting to millions upon millions of surplus re-
venue, in the hands of their pet banks, to returning
it to the safe-keeping of the people themselves.
The bill repealing in fact, the Specie Circular
having passed both Houses, by more than two-
thirds of each, was not vetoed by General Jackson,
nor was it signed. Mr. Van Buren, however, ac-
cording to our interpretation of the Constitution,
has a complete right to sign the bill, for the Presi-
dent is always in existence, although the person
exercising the office changes; and a bill signed with-
in ten days after its passage, would be a law, al-
though, meantime, a new incumbent had succeeded
to the Presidential Chair, and the Congress which
passed the bill had adjourned.
Under these impressions, and because it is mani-
festly for the interest of Mr. Van Buren and his
parby to sign the bill, we presume it will be signed.
Our limits are too much circumscribed to-day to
add more here, though we shall hereafter have to
speak of this Congress as we think.
The Inaugural of Mr. Van Buren is addressed
mainly to foreign nations, and presents a concise
and rose-colored review of the past operation four
free institutions.
It avoids, as was to be expected from the charac-
ter of the individual, any definite exposition of his fu-
ture political course or general political principles-
with the single exception of the topic of slavery-
concerning which, relying upon the pusillanimous
feelings on this subject that have been manifested
at the North, he departs from his ordinary caution,
and ti eats it in the genuine spirit of a "Northern
statesman with Southern feelings and principles."

GENERAL BANKING LAW.-Mr. Robinson, from

Half past one o'clock.
As a riot was advertised for today by Moses
Jaques, and his associates, at one o'clock, in the
Park, it will be agreeable to our readers to know,
that the brigade of Artillery happens to parade
about the same hour, and that at this moment the
city is quiet and likely to remain so, notwithstand-
ing that a large meeting is assembled in the Park,
and Mr. Ming is haranguing them.

QUITIEs.-Mr. Dunkin gave an elegant introducto-
ry to this Course, on Saturday at the Lyceum, and
gives the first regular lecture this evening, at half
past 7 o'clock.

ItT' There are no mails to-day from beyond

VIrC Received for the Four, from L. L. D. $7.

[From the Courier 4- Enquirer.]
SENATE-Friday, March 3.
After some ordinary business, Mr. Hubbard
moved that the Senate proceed to the consideration
of Executive business, (1-4 before 12) and the mo-
tion was agreed to. At 1-4 past 2 the doors were
Mr. Preston offered a resolution requesting the
President to cause the proceedings of the Court of
Inquiry at Frederick to be published, as soon as it
may have received the final action of the President.
The consideration was objected to.
The amendments made by the House to the civil
appropriation bill were concurred in.
The House having insisted on its disagreement
to the amendment of the Senate by which the dis-
tribution section was stricken out, on motion of Mr.
Wright, the Senate asked a conference, and a com-
mittee of conference was appointed to consist of Mr.
Wright. Mr. Parker, and Mr. Webster.
The Senate proceeded to the election of a Public
Printer, on the first ballot 50 votes were given, 26
necessary to a choice, of these Blair and Rives had
28, Gales and Seaton 19, T. Alien 2, and 1 blank.
So Blair and Rives are elected.
Mr. Wright having withdrawn his objection to
the resolution of Mr. Preston, it was agreed to.
The President announced that there was no fur-
ther business before the chair. The Senate then
took a recess until a quarter past four.
About the hour of five, the Senate resumed its
On motion of Mr. Benton, the Senate proceeded
to the consideration of executive business (20 mi-
nutes past 5.) The doors were re-opened at seven
o'clock, when
Mr. Wright from the Committee on conference
on the subject of the Fortification Bill, reported
that they had met the committee of the House, and
had compared their views, but had been unable to
come to any agreement thereon.
The amendment of the House to the bill for the
more equaitable administration of the Navy Pension
Fund was, on motion of Mr. Southard, referred to
the Committee on Naval Affairs.
The amendments of the House to the Harbor
Bill were referred to the Committee on Commerce,
and Mr. Davis, from that committee, reported a
recommendation that the Senate concur in the
The question was then taken on the motion to
concur, and was decided in the affirmative-yeas
21, nays 11.
The amendment of the House to the Bill for the
more equitable administration of the Navy Pen.
sion Fund, was reported by Mr. Rives, from the
Committee on Naval Affairs, with a recommenda-
tion that the Senate disagree to the amendment.
The Bill as it was sent to the House raised the
pensions of the widows of officers who died pre-
vious to 1835, to the same as the pensions of wi-
dows of officers who have died subsequent to that
period. The amendment of the House reduces the
pensions of the latter class to the level of the pen-
sions of the former class.
The amendment of the House was then disagreed
A message was received from the House sta-
ting that the House adhere to their disagreement
to the amendment of the Senate to the Fortification
Mr. Wright then moved that the Senate adhere
to their amendment. He could make no further
remarks, except to ask for the ayes and noes, which
were ordered.
Mr. Calhoun hoped the Senate would not adhere.
If there was no surplus, no harm could be done.-
If there was a surplus, it would be provided for.-
The Senate would be responsible for the loss of the
Fortification Bill if they adhered.
Mr. Webster said he acted on the Distribution
act of last session as a single operation, but expect-
ing such a call to come again. He had expected
Congress to take up the subject and legislate upon
it. He had been a friend of reduction of the reve-
nue. He had voted for the Tariff Bill with that
view. To the Land Bill he could not give his as-
sent. These measures had failed, and we are now
just in the same condition that we were in on the
2d of July last. That the surplus could be larger
this year he did not doubt. The sales of lands will
go on as usual. He had originally voted with re-
luctance for the introduction of this amendment, but

the state of things has been since changed by the
failure of the great measures for reduction in the
other House. In the present state of the Treasury,
with the prospects before us, there is no doubt of a
large surplus being in the Treasury at the close of
the year. The end of those who introduced bills
for the purpose of reducing the revenue has not been
answered, and therefore this treasure of distribution
has been forced on the Senate. He would
with pleasure have seen the land bill of his friend
from Kentucky (Mr. Ciay) in operation, and had
no doubt that the result would have been benefi-
cial to the country. But in the condition of things
now forced on the Senate, he should, with more
pleasure than at first, give his vote not to adhere.
Mr. Benton said, whenever the tariff should a-
gain be brought forward he would vote for protec-
tion. He believed that long before 1842 there
would be no other source of revenue than the pub-
lic lands. If the treasury order should be rescinded,
it would require but a short time to convert all the
remainder of the public lands into these scraps of
paper on which are impressed ten, twenty, fifty
dollars. He would still vote to adhere and let
the bill fail, so that the question might be carried
to the people and placed in tneir hands for their de-
Mr. Wright expressed ahope thatthe vote would
be taken. The important bills which had been in-
troduced for the reduction of the revenue, had been
checked and destroyed by the waste of time in mat-
ters irrelevant to legislation.
Mr. Clay called the Senator from New York to
order, for casting aspersions on the other branches
of the Legislature.
The President decided that he was in order.
Mr. Clay appealed from the decision of thechair;
and the question being taken on sustaining the de-
cision of the chair, it was decided in the affirmative:
yeas 26, nays 10.
Mr. Clay said that it would be an unhappy day
for his country, when a member of one House shal 1
cast reproaches on the other branch for a waste of
time. He wished to know if the other House had
not the same r:ght to say aye or no to a bill that
this House had? From whatever source com-
manded, if from any, he trusted that the House
would preserve its independence. That House

Senate, and should protect the body from any un-
founded charge, if made against it. If the Senator
would say on his conscience-he hoped he appeal-
ed to something real and substantial-that he did
not mean to reproach the House, he would retract
all that he had said on the subject.
Mr. Cuthbert referred to the singular inconsisten-
cy apparent in the course of the Senator from Ken-
tucky, who had, at a former session, accused the
House as servile when it took a course unpleasing
to him.
Mr. Clay said if he had so spoken, he was par-
haps equally obnoxious to a call of order, and the
Senator would now call him to order for what he
had said two years ago.
The question was then taken on the motion to
adhere, and decided as follows: Yeas, 27; nays,
The Senate concurred in the amendments of the
House, making appropriations for building of light
houses, &c.
At half past 10 the Senate proceeded to the con-
sideration of Executive business, and at a quarter
past 11 the doors were re-opened.
The Senate receded from its disagreement to the
amendment of the House to the bill making appro-
priations for the naval service.
A resolution was adopted giving $225 to John
Jamieson, a messenger, who broke his leg today on
his way from the Senate to the President's house.
Mr. Hubbard (12 o'clock) offered the usual reso-
lution that a committee be appointed to wait on the
President and inform.him that the two Houses are
ready to adjourn, which was agreed to.
At half past 12 a message of an Executive char-
acter was received from the President of the U. S.
The Senate proceeded to the consideration of Ex-
ecutive business; and after about twenty minutes
the doors were re-opened.
The usual resolution was then adopted to inform
the House that the Senate waslabout to adjourn.
Mr. Webbter having taken the chair,
On motion of Mir. Davis, it was unanimously
Resolved, That the thanks of the Senate be pre-
sented to the Hon. W. R. King, President pro tem.
for his faithful,Aimpartial, and dignified deportment.
And at one o'clock the Senate adjourned.
A number of private bills, reported from the va-
rious committees, were presented and disposed of.
French Spoliations.
Mr. Howard, from the committee on foreign af-
fairs, said he was instructed by that committee, to
whom had been referred numerous memorials from
claimants for French spoliations prior to 1800, to
move that a list be printed for the use of the House.
Mr. H. expressed his opinion that the claims
were just, and would ultimately be paid. And,for
this reason, he wished to encourage the claimants
to persevere.
The list referred to was ordered to be printed.
Executive Jldministration.
Mr. Wise, from the Select Committee appointed
on the 17th of January, to inquire into the condi-
'tion of the Executive Departments, made a report;
and also obtained leave to present a Report from
the minority of the same Committee.
On motion of Mr. W. the two Reports, together
with the accompanying docum nts, were laid on the
table and ordered to be printed.
And, on motion of Mr. Ingersoll, 5000 extra co-
pies were ordered to be printed.
Civil List Bill.
The Bill making appropriations for the civil and
diplomatic expenses of the Government for the year
1837, came up on the question of concurring in the
amendments of the Senate, as amended in Com-
mittee of the Whole of this House.
Many of the amendments, not important in their
character, were concurred in.
The amendment made by the Senate, increasing
the amount appropriated for contingent expenses of
foreign intercourse from $12,000 to $30,000, was
concurred in.
Fortification Bill.
This bill was returned from the Senate yester-
day, with a message from that body insisting on
their amendment to the said bill, striking out the
amendment of this House providing for the distri-
bution of surplus revenue.
Mr. Bell said that, considering that the House of
Representatives was, not only according to the spi-
rit hut the letter of the constitution, the branch of
the national legislature which was intended to have
the leading direction and control of the public re-
venue of the government; considering the decisive
votes by which this amendment had originally been
adopted by this House; and the decided course of
proceeding of this House as manifested on the re-
consideration of the vote, on the return of the bill
from the Senate; considering, moreover, the great
importance of.-ha qua~stian which was to be decided
now, whether the public monies of this govern-
ment, (nT the anticipation of a large surplus reve-
nue, which, it seemed to him, no one could fail to
perceive must accrue in the present state of things,)
were safer when deposited in banks not within the
control of the national legislature, than if deposit-
ed with the States,-he moved that the House in-
sist on its disagreement to the amendment of the
Mr. Haynes, of Georgia, upheld the course which
had been adopted by the Senate.
The question on the motion of Mr. Bell, that the
House insist on its disagreement to the amendment
of the Senate, was decided in the affirmative: Yeas,
104, Ayes 88.
So the House insisted on their disagreement to
the amendment of the Senate.
The Harbor Bill,
Which had been returned from the Senate with

amendments, the question was on concurring.
The amendments were considered, and the bill
was laid aside.
Judiciary System.
The committee then took up the bill supplemen-
tary to an act entitled "an act to amend thejudicial
system of the United States."
Mr. Robertson of Va. moved to amend the bill by
substituting in lieu thereof, the bill reported by the
committee of the Senate on the same subject during
the last session of Congress.
[This amendment reduces the proposed number
of judges of the Supreme Court of the U. S. to eight
instead of nine, as provided in the bill before the
Pending this question, a message was received
from the Senate, stating that the Senate insisted on
their disagreement to the Fortification bill, striking
out the amendment of the House providing for the
distribution of the Surplus revenue, asking a com-
mittee of conference, and stating that they had ap-
pointed on the part of the Senate a committee to
consist of Messrs. Wright, Parker and Webster.
Thd House took a recess until half past 4 o'clock.
Evening Session.
The committee resumed the consideration of the
Judiciary Bill, the pending question being on Mr.
Robertson's amendment.
After debate the question on the amendment was
taken and rejected.
Several other ineffectual motions for amendment
were made.
The Committee then rose and reported to the
House the Old Harbor Bill and the Judiciary Bill.
The question was on concurring with the Com-
mittee of the whole in their amendments made to
the amendments of the Senate to the Old Harbor
All amendments, as amended, were concurred in.
The Judiciary bill coming up on the question of
Mr. Hawes moved the previous question; and
the main question was ordered to be put.
And, having been ordered to a third reading, was
read a third time and passed.
The amendments made in the Senate to the Cum-
berland Road Bill were concurred in.
A committee of conference was appointed on
mr.:nn nC IM" R0-11 fn __-t +1. _;+- r___ I.1

Foi light house on StonyPoint, in the town of
Henderson, in the County of Jefferson, three thou
sanr -dollars.
For buoying out Gedney's Channel, three thou-
sand dollars.
For a beacon light at Silver Creek Harbor, on
Lake Erie, four thousand five hundred dollars.
For a light-house on Flynn's knoll, near Sandy
Hook, two hundred thousand dollars; to be built
under the direction of the Engineer Departmen:.
For a light boat off Sandy Hook, twenty-five
thousand dollars.
For placing a beacon on Romer's shoal, near
Sandy Hook, fifteen thousand dollars.
For the erection of a light-house at Esopus mea-
dows, on the west shore of the Hudson river, three
thousand dollars.
For placing a buoy on the wreck of a vessel sunk
at Tappan Bay, one hundred dollars.
For a light-house on Cedar Island, Sag Harbor,
one thousand dollars.
For placing buoys in Sag Harbor, two hundred
For erecting a light-house at Rondout creek, on
the Hudson river, five thousand dollars.
For erecting a beacon-light at Dunkirk harbor,
two thousand seven hundred dollars.
For erecting a beacon-light at Van Buren harbor,
two thousand seven hundred dollars.
For a floating light, to be stationed on or near
the Middle Ground, so called, in Long Island
Sound, nearly abreast Stratford Point, ten thousand
For a light-house on Robin's Reef, in the harbor
of New York, fifty thousand dollars.
For a light-house at Salmon River Harbor, three
thousand dollars.
Mr. Dunlap, of Tenn., moved to strike out the
enacting clause of the bill; which motion was re-
The bill, after various ineffectual motions to
amend, was laid aside.
The AJrmy.
On motion of Mr. Ward, the Committee pro-
ceeded to the consideration of the Senate bill, en-
titled "an act to increase the present military esta-
blishment of the United States, and for other pur-
Mr. Hawes, of Ky., moved to amend the bill by
adding at the end thereof a proviso, that no officer
should be appointed who had graduated at the
West Point Academy.
Fortification Bill.
By general consent, the Speaker having resumed
his seat, Mr. Bell, from the Committee of Confer-
ence appointed on the part of this House, to meet a
similar committee on the part of the Senate, on the
subject of the disagreeing votes of the two houses
on the amendment to the Fortification Bill in rela-
tion to the distribution of the Surplus Revenue, re-
potted that the two committees had met, but had
come to no agreement thereon.
Mr. B. therefore moved that the House do adhere
to their disagreement, and asked the yeas and nays,
which were ordered.
Mr. Cave Johnson moved that this House recede;
and asked the yeas and nays, which were ordered.
The motion to recede being entitled to priority,
the question was taken and decided in the negative
-Yeas 82-Nays 97.
So the House would not recede.
The question was then taken on the motion to
Some debate followed, when Mr. A. Mann mov-
ed the previous question, which the House se-
conded, Ayes 134.-noes not counted.
And the main question was ordered to be now
And the question on the motion to adhere, was
taken and decided in the affirmative. Yeas 108.
Nays 87.
So theHouse adhered to its disagreement.
The Chairman then resumed his seat, and on
motion of Mr. Hawes, the Bill for the increase of
the Army, which would evidently have given rise
to a very long debate, was laid aside for the
present, that is to say, until the next session of con-
.Certain other Bills, of a private character, were
considered in Committee, and having been subse-
quently reported to the House, were read a third
time and passed.
Light Houses.
The Light House Bill was then reported to the
House, the verbal amendment made thereto in
Committee of the Whole' was concurred in. A
motion made by Mr. C. Johnson, of Ten., to strike
out the appropriation of $200,000 for a Light-house
on Flynn's Knoll, in the harbor of New York, was
cut offby the previous question ; themain question,
which was on the passage of the Bill, was ordered
to be taken;
And the Bill was passed--Yeas 108, Nays 60.
The bill to continue in force for a limited time an
act entitled an act to carry into effect the convention
between the United States and Spain, was read a
third time and passed.
On motion of Mr. Jarvis the House insisted on
the amendment to the Bill for the more equitable
administration of the Navy Pension Fund.
Loss of the Fortification Bill.
A message was recei red from the Senate, stating
that they adhered to their amendment striking out
the amendment of this House, providing for the dis-
tribution of the surplus revenue.
So the bill is lost. [This day two years ago, the
same bill was lost in consequence of the refusal of
the Senate to appropriate three millions of dollars
to be used at the discretion of General Jackson, at a
period of anticipated difficulties between the U. S.
and France.]

An hour was wasted at this time in struggles for
priority of business.
The following Senate bills were acted on in com-
mittee of the whole, and were subsequently read a
third time, and passed by the House.
An act in addition to the act to promote the pro-
greys of science and the useful arts, passed July 4,
An act to regulate the office of Commissioner of
An act amendatory of the act granting pensions
to widows and orphans, whose husbands and fathers
have died of wounds received in the military service
of the U. States.
The House went in committee of the whole on
certain private bills,when, the hour of midnight hav-
ing elapsed, Mr. C. Johnson subm tted a motion
that the Committee rise and report that fact to the
This motion was rejected; but owing to the tu-
multuous uproar in the House, no business could be
transacted, and at half past 12 o'clock the usual res-
olutions were adopted to notify the Senate, by a
committee appointed for that purpose, that the
House was ready to adjourn; and a similar resolu-
tion was adopted, providing that a joint committee
of the two Houses should wait on the President of
the U. States, and inform him that unless he had I
some further communication to make, the two hou-
ses were ready to adjourn.
The number of bills yet remaining for the Presi-
dent to sign was very considerable, and, for an hour
and a half, the House remained, so far as its corpo-
rate capacity was concerned, in a state of suspend-
ed animation.
The Speaker delivered his valedictory, at the ter-
mination of which he was greeted with vehement
and loud demonstrations of applause.
And, the tale being told, at half past two o'clock
A. M. on Saturday the fourth of March, 1837, the
twenty-fourth Congress of the United States was
numbered with the dead.
At 2 o'clock, Mr. Smith, Chairman of the Com-
mittee on the part of the House, returned ; and re-
ported that the joint committee had waited on the
President of the United States, in performance of
the duty assigned to them; and that the President,
had returned for answer, that he had no further
communication to make to either House. excent tn

Va *o A "R

.Martin Van Bure president of the United Slates.

The practice of all my predecessors imposes on
me an obligation I cheerfully fulfil, to accompany
the first and solemn act of iny public trust with an
avowal of the principles that will guide me in per-
forming it, and an expression of my feelings on as-
suming a charge so responsible and vast. In imita-
ting their example, I tread in the footsteps of illus-
trious men, whose superiors, it is our happiness to
believe, are not found on the executive calender of
any country. Among them, we recognize the ear-
liest and firmest pillars of the republic; those by
whom our national independence was first declared;
him who, above all others, contributed to establish
it on the field of battle; and those whose expandeJ
intellect and patriotism constructed, improved, and
perfected the inestimable institutions under which
we live. If such men, in the position I now occu-
pv, felt themselves overwhelmed by a sense of gra-
titude for this, the highest of all marks of their
country's confidence, and by a consciousness of
their inability adequately to discharge the duties of
an office so difficult and exalted, how much more
must these considerations affect one, who can rely
on no such claims for favor or forbearance. Unlike
all who have preceded me, the revolution, that gave
us existence as one people, was achieved at the pe-
riod of my birth ; and, whilst I contemplate with
grateful reverence that memorable event, I feel that
I belong to a later age. and that I may not expect
my countrymen to weigh my actions with the same
kind and partial hand.
So sensibly, fellow citizens, do these circumstan-
ces press themselves upon me, that Il should not dare
to enter upon my path of duty, did I not look for
the generous aid of those who will be associated
with me in the various and co-ordinate branches of
the Government; did I not repose, with unwaver-
ing reliance, on the patriotism, the intelligence, and
the kindness, of a people who never yet deserted a
public servant honestly laboring in their cause ; and,
above all, did I not permit myself humbly to hope
for the sustaining support of an ever watchful and
ben eficent Providence.
To the confidence and consolation derived from
these sources, it would be ungrateful not to add those
which spring from our present fortunate condition.
Though not altogether exempt from embarrass-
ments that disturb our tranquillity at home and
threaten it abroad, yet, in all the attributes of a
great, happy, and flourishing people, we stand
without a parallel in the world. Abroad, we enjoy
the respect, and, with scarcely an exception, the
friendship of every nation ; at home, while our Go-
vernment quietly, but efficiently, performs the sole
legitimate end of political institutions, in doing the
g-eatest good to the greatest number, we present an
aggregate of human prosperity surely not elsewhere
to be found.
How imperious, then, is the obligation imposed
upon every citizen, in his own sphere of action,
whether limited or extended, to exert himself in per-
petuating a condition of things so singularly happy.'
All the lessons of history and experience must be
lost upon us, if we are content to trust alone to the
peculiar advantages we happen to possess. Po-
sition and climate, and the bounteous resources that
nature has scattered with so liberal a hand-even
the diffused intelligence and elevated character of
our peopie-will avail us nothing, if we fail sacred-
ly to uphold those political institutions that were
wisely and deliberately formed, with reference to
every circumstance that could preserve, or might
endanger, the blessings we enjoy. The thoughtful
framers of our constitution legislated for our coun-
try as they found it. Looking upon it with the
eyes of statesmen and of patriots, they saw all the
sources of rapid and wonderful prosperity; but they
s',w also, that various habits, opinions, and institu-
tions, peculiar to the various portions of so vast a
region, were deeply fixed. Distinct sovereignties
were in actual existence, whose cordial union was
essential to the welfare and happiness of all. Be-
tween many of them there was, at least to some ex-
tent, a real diversity of interests, liable to be exag-
gerated through sinister designs; they differed in
size, in population, in wealth, and in actual and
prospective resources and power; they varied in the
character of their industry and staple productions;
and in some existed domestic institutions, which,
unwisely disturbed, might endanger the harmony of
the whole. Most carefully were all these circum-
stances weighed, and the foundations of the new
Government laid upon principles of reciprocal con-
cession and equitable compromise. The jealousies
which the smaller states might entertain of the pow-
er of the rest were allayed by a rule of representa-
tion, confessedly unequal at the time, and designed
forever to remain so. A natural fear that the broad
scope o f general legislation might bear upon and
unwisely control particular interests, was counter-
acted by limits around the action of the federal au-
thority; and to the people and 'the States was left
unimpaired their sovereign power over the innu
merable subjects embraced in the internal govern
ment ofajust republic,excepting such only as neces-
sarily appertain to the concerns of the whole con-
federacy, or its intercourse, as a united community,
with the other nations of thle world.
This provident forecast has been verified by time.
Haif a century, teeming with extraordinary events,
and elsewhere producing astonishing results, has
passed along; but on our institutions it has left no

injurious mark. From a small community we have
risen to a people powerful in numbers and in
strength; but with our increase has gone, hand in
hand, the p ogress of just principles; the privile-
ges, civil and religious, of the humblest individual,
are still sacredly protected at home; while the valor
and fortitude of our people have removed from us
the slightest apprehension of foreign power, they
have not yet induced us, in a single instance, to
forget what is right. Our commerce has been ex-
tended to the remotest nations: the value, and even
nature, of our productions has been greatly chang-
ed: a wide difference has arisen in the relative
wealth and resources of every portion of our coun-
try ; yet the spirit of mutual regard and of faithful
adherence to existing compacts, has continued to
prevail in our councils, and ntver long been absent
from our conduct. We have learned by experi-
ence a fruitful lesson : that an implicit and undevi-
ating adherence to the principles on which we set
out, can carry us prosperously on through all the
conflicts of circumstances, and the vicissitudes in-
separable from the lapse of years.
The success that has attended our great experi-
ment, is, in itself, a sufficient cause for gratitude,
on account of the happiness it has actually con-
ferred, and the example it has unanswerably given.
But to me, my fellow-citizens, looking forward to
the far distant future, with ardent prayers and con-
fidini hopes, this retrospect presents a ground for
still deeper delight. It impresses on my mind a
firm belief that the perpetuity of our institutions
depends upon ourselves; that if we maintain the
principles on which they were established, they are
destined to confer their benefits on countless gene-
rations yet to come; and that America will present
to every friend of mankind the cheering proof that
a popular government, wisely formed', is wanting
in no element of endurance or strength. Fifty
years ago, its rapid failure was boldly predicted.-
Latent and uncontrollable causes of dissolution
were supposed to exist, even by the wise and the
good; and not only unfriendly or speculative the-
orists anticipated for us the fate of past republics,
but the fears of many an honest patriot overbalanced
his sanguine hopes. Look back on these forebod-
ings, not hastily, but reluctantly made, and see
how, in every instance, they have completely fail-
An imperfect experience, during the struggles of
the revolution, was supposed to warrant a belief
that the people would not bear taxation requisite to
discharge an immese public debt alreadnu in.nrre. t

existing-Jaw, has duipled itself in a manner cal-
culateto6give pain to the friends of free govern.
ment, v14 encourage the hopes of those who
wish for its overthrow. These occurrences, how-
ever, have been far less frequent in our country
than in any other of equal population on the globe;
and with the diffusion of intelligence, it may be
hoped that they will constantly diminish in fre-
querncy and violence. The generous patriotism and
sound common sense of the great m-ass of our fil-
low citizens, will assuredly, in time, produce this
result; for as every assumption of illegal power
not only wounds the majesty of the law, but fur-
nishes a pretext for abridging the liberties of the
people, the latter have the most direct and perma-
nent interest in preserving the great land-marks of
social order, and maintaining, on all occasions, the
inviolability of those constitutional provisions
which they themselves have made.
In a supposed unfitness of our institutions for
those hostile emergencies which hIo country can
always avoid, their friends found a fruitful source
of apprehension, their enemies of hope. While
they foresaw less promptness of action than in Go-
vernments differently formed, they overlooked the
far more important consideration, that with us war
could never be the result of individual or irrespon-
sible will, but must be a measure of redress for in-
juries sustained, voluntarily resorted to by those
who were to bear the necessary sacrifice, who would
consequently feel an individual interest in the con-
test, and whose energy would be commensurate
with the difficulties to be encountered. Actual
events have proved their error; the last war, far
from impairing, gave new confidence to our Go-
vernment; and amid recent apprehensions of a
similar conflict, we saw that the energies of our
country would not be wanting in ample season to
vindicate its rights. We may not possess, as we
should not desire to possess, the extended and ever
ready military organization of other nations; we
may occasionally suffer in the outset for the want of
it; but, among ourselves, all doubt upon this great
point has ceased, while a salutary experience will
prevent a contrary opinion from inviting aggression
from abroad.
Certain danger was foretold from the extension
of our territory, the multiplication of states, and the
increase of population. Our system was supposed
to be adapted only to boundaries comparatively nar-
row. These have been widened beyond conjec-
ture; the members of our confederacy are already
doubled ; and the numbers of our people are incre-
dibly augmented. The alleged causes of danger
have long surpassed anticipation, but none of the
consequences have been followed. The power and
influence of the republic have risen to a height ob-
vious to all mankind; respect for its authority was
not more apparent at its ancient than it is at its
present limits; new and inexhaustible sources of
general prosperity have been opened ; the effects of
distance have been averted by the inventive genius
of our people, developed and fostered by the spirit"
of our institutions; and the enlarged variety and
amount of interests, productions, and pursuits, have
strengthened the chain of mutual dependence, and
formed a circle of mutual benefits too apparent ever
to be overlooked.
In'justly balancing the powers of the Federal and
State autliorities, difficulties nearly insurmountable
arose at the outset, and subsequent 'collisions were
deemed inevitable. Amid these, it was scarcely
believed possible ti.at a scheme of government, so
complex in construction, could remain uninjured.-
From time to time embarrassments have certainly
occurred; but how just is the confidence of future
safety imparted by the knowledge that each in suc-
cession has been happily removed. Overlooking
partial and temporary evils as inseparable from the
practical operation of all human institutions, and
looking only to the general result, every patriot has
reason to be satisfied. While the Federal Govern-
ment has successfully performed its appropriate
functions in relation to foreign affairs, and concerns
evidently national, that of every State has remark-
ably improved in protecting and developing local
interests and individual welfare ; and if the vibra-
tions of authority have occasionally tended too
much towards one or the other, it is unquestionably
certain that the ultimate operation of the entire
system has been to strengthen all the existing in-
stitutions, and to elevate our whole country in pros-
perity and renown.
The last, perhaps the greatest, of the prominent
sources of discord and disaster supposed to lurk in
our political condition, was the institution of do-
mestic slavery. Our forefathers were deeply im-
pressed with the delicacy of this subject, and they >
treated it with a forbearance so evidently wise
that, in spite of every sinister foreboding, it never
until the present period, disturbed the tranquillity
of our common country. Such a result is sufficient
evidence of the justice and patriotism oftheir course,
it is evidence, not to be mistaken, that an adhe-
rence to it can prevent all embarrassment from this
as well as from every other anticipated cause of
difficulty or danger. Have not recent events made
it obvious to the slightest reflection, that the leas<
deviation from the spirit of forbearance is injuriou-
to every interest, that of humanity included
Amidst the violence of existing passions, this gene-.
rous and fraternal feeling has been sometimes dis-
egarded; and, standing as I now do before my
countrymen, in this high place of honor and of trust,
I cannot refrain from anxiously invoking my fel-
low.citizens never to be deaf to its dictates. Per-
ceiving, before my election, the deep interest this
subject was beginning to excite, I believed it a so-
lemn duty fully to make known my sentiments in
regard to it; and now, when every motive for misre-

presentation has passed away, I' trust they will be
candidly weighed and understood. At least they
will be my standard of conduct in the path before
me. I then declared that, if the desire of those of
my countrymen who were favorable to my election 4
was gratified, "I must go into the Presidential
chair, the inflexible and uncompromising opponent
of every attempt, on the part of Congress, to abolish
slavery in the District of Columbia, against the
wishes of the slaveholding States ; and also with a
determination equally decided, to resist the slightest
interference with it in the States where it exists."
I submitted also, to my fellow citizens, with full-
ness and frankness, the reasons which led me to
this determination. The result authorizes me to
believe that they have been approved, and are con-
fided in, by a majority of the people of the United
States, including those whom they most immediate-
ly affect. It now only remains to add, that no bill
conflicting with thfse views'can ever receive my
constitutional sanction.
These opinions have been adopted in the firm be-
lief that they are in accordance with the spirit that
actuated the venerated fathers of the republic, and
that succeeding experience has proved them to be
humane, patriotic, expedient, honorable, ahd just.
If the agitation of this subject was intended to
reach the stability of our institutions, enough has
occurred to show that it has signally failed; and
that in this, as in every other instance, the appre-
hensions of the timid and the hopes of the wicked
for the destruction of our Government, are again
destined to be disappointed. Here and there, in-
deed, scenes of dangerous excitement have occur-.
red; terrifying instances of local violence have
been witnessed ; and a reckless disregard of the
consequences of their conduct has exposed indivi.
duals to popular indignation; but neither masses
of the people, nor sections of the country, have
been swerved from their devotion to the bond ol
union, and the principles it has made sacred. I;
will beever thus. Such attempts at dangerous agi-
tation may periodically return, but with each the
object will be better understood. That predominant.
ing affection for our political system which prevail
throughout our territorial limits; that calm an
enlightened judgment which ultimately governs oul
people as one vast body; will always be at hand
to resist and control every effort, foreign or domes.,
tie. which aim.a r nl.I. 1N ... -...t ..

provision for direction in every action. To matters
of domestic concernment which it has intrusted to
the Federal Governm'ent, and to such as relate to
our intercourse with foreign nations, I shall zealous-
ly devote myself; beyond those limits I shall never
To enter, on this occasion, into a further or more
minute exposition of my views on the various ques-
tions of domestic policy, would be as obtrusive as it
is probably unexpected. Before the suff'rages of my
countrymen were conferred upon me, I submitted
them, with great precision, my opinions on all the
most prominent of these subjects. Those opinions
I shall endeavor to carry out with my utmo-t a-
Our course of foreign policy has been "o uniform
and intelligible, as to constitute a rule of executive
conduct which leaves little to my discretion, unless,
indeed, I were willing to run counter to the lights
of experience, and the known opinions of my con-
stituents. We sedulously cultivate the friendship
of all nations, as the condition most compatible wii h
our welfare, and the principles of our Government.
We decline alliances, as adverse to our peace. We
desire commercial relations on equal terms, being
ever willing to give a fair equivalent for advantages
received. We endeavor to conduct our intercourse
with openness and sincerity; promptly avowing
our objects, and seeking to establish that mutual
frankness which is as beneficial-in nations as of
men. We have no disposition, and we disclaim all
right, to meddle in disputes, whether internal or
foreign, that may molest other countries ; regarding
them, in the actual state, as social communities,and
preserving a strict neutrality in all their controver-
sies. Well knowing the tried valor of our people,
and our exhaustless resources, we neither anticipate
nor fear any designed aggression : and, in the con-
sciousness of our own just conduct, we feel a secu-
rity that we shall never be called upon to exert our
determination, never to permit an invasion of our
rights, without punishment or redress.
In approaching, then, in the presence of my as-
sembled countrymen, to make the solemn promise
that yet remains, and to pledge myself that I will
faithfully execute the office I am about to fill, I
bring with me a settled purpose to maintain the in-
stitutions of my country, which) I trust, will atone
for the errors I commit.
In receiving from the people the sacred trust
twice confided to my illustrious predecessor, and
which he has discharged so faithfully and so well,
I know that I cannot expect to perform the ardu-
ous task with equal ability and success. But, united
as I have been in his counsels, a daily witness of
his exclusive and unsurpassed devotion to his coun-
try's welfare,agreeing with him in. sentiments which
his countrymen have warmly supported, and per-
mitted to partake largely of his confidence, I may
hope that somewhat of the same cheering approba-
tion will be found to attend upon my path. For
him, I but express with my own, the wishes of all-
that he may yet long live to enjoy the brilliant
evening of his well-spent life; and, for myself,
conscious of but one desire, faithfully to serve my
country, I throw myself, without fear, on its justice
and its kindness. Beyond that, I only luok to the
gracious protection of the Divine Being, whose
strengthening support I humbly solicit, and whom
I fervently pray to look down upon us all. May
it be among the dispensations of his providence to
bless our beloved country with honors and with
length of days ; may her ways be ways of pleas-
antness, and all her paths be peace.

[From the dlbany Daily J.dvertiser]
IN SENATE-Friday, March 3.
The Senate went into committee of the whole on
the bill authorizing a loan of certain moneys be-
longing to the United States, deposited with the
State of New York for safe keeping.
Mr. Loomis offered a new section, requiring the
Boards of Supervisors of the several counties to
meet within thirty days after the passage of the act
to decide, by resolution, whether they will accept
their proportion of the loan, on terms proposed by
the bill.
The section was lost.
Having made some progress in the bill and
amended it, but not having gone through the same,
the committee rose and reported, and had leave to
sit again.
The Senate then went into executive business.
Bilfs reported:
By Mr. Robinson, from a majority of the Com-
mittee on Banks, to compel the safety fund banks
to'receive the notes of each other at par, on penalty
of a repeal of their charters.
By Mr. Robinson, the bill from the Senate fur-
ther to prohibit the circulation of small bil:s--or-
dered to a third reading.
By Mr. Robinson, to authorize associations for
the purpose of banking.
Mr. R. would observe that although the commit-
tee had agreed to report the bill, yet they did not
concur entirely in all its provisions.
Mr. Cutting moved that twenty times the usual
number of copies be printed, which, after some ob-
servations from Messrs. Sibley and King, were or-
By Mr. Patterson, relative to insurance by ma-
rine insurance companies. [Prohibits marine in-
surance companies taking any greater risk upon
any one vessel exceeding ten per cent. on the
amount of its capital.]
By Mr. Hackley, to amend the act for the con-
struction of a railroad fri'om Fredonia to Van Buren
harbor on Lake Erie.

On motion of Mr. Bradish the vote ordering the
Pilot bill to a third reading was reconsidered to al-
low of amendments being made to it.
Mr. S. Smith offered a resolution that no more
than one hour be devoted for the consideration of
motions, &c. in any one day.
Mr. Bradish opposed the adoption of the resolu-
tion; it was supported by Messrs. King and Sibley
and ultimately laid on the table on motion of the
Mr. Cash's resolution was again under consider-
Mr. C. concluded his remarks in favor of its a-
doption, when Mr. Holland moved to refer it to the
Canal Board, which was rejected almost unanimous-

Messrs. Ruggles, Arne, Roosevelt, Patterson, An-
drew, Hulbert, and Chamberlain opposed it.
Mr. Townsend was opposed to the adoption of
the resolution in its present shape, delaying for so
long a period the construction of the two canals. In
view of the present high price ot labor and produce
he thought a shorter period ought to be nsmed, he
would thereforoemove to insert the year 1840, in-
stead of 1847.
The motion was rejected.
The question was then taken on the original re-
Ayes-Messrs. Belding, Cash, Demarest, Hol-
land, W. Jackson--5.
So the resolution was rejected.
I --


Half past 2 o'clock.
The Public Meeting has dispersed-without tu-
mult. It was composed mainly of discontented
Englishmen, whose hear, hear, drowned the elo-
quence even of A. Ming.
All is quiet.

On Saturday afternoon, 4th instant, of scarlet fe-
"ver, Frances, youngest daughter of Joseph Roby,

S50 shares U S Bank ...................... 120 -on time
350 -- do do..............1191
50 do do.............. 119-on time.
50 do do ..............1191
10 Union Bank ....................-125
100 Phenix Bank .................... 124 -on time
250 Delaware & Hudson Canal....... 93
50 do do............... 93j
25 State Bank ...................... III
150 Morris Canal Company.......... 99
50 do do-............... 99
50 do do ..............1021-on time
00 do do ..............103 -on time
200 Farmers' Trust Company ........111 -on time
200 do do .............. 1081
100 American Trust Company........ 98
100 do do............... 102 -on time
20 Bowery Insurance Co............. 100
50 Mchawk and Hudson Railroad .... 86
50 do do-............... 85
50 Harlem Railroad ................ 77
270 Boston & Providence ............. 105
100 do do............... 106 -on time
100 New Jersey Railroad ............104
100 do do ..............-1071
100 Utica Railroad Co............... 1201
200 do do ...............120--on time
200 Long Island Railroad-............. 82-on time
200 do do............... 81
100 do do.............. 80
300 do do .............. 80k
55 CantonCompany................. 65

S- NOTICE.-We are desired by Mr. StephenjHend-
ckson to notify the public that we have received his in-
structions to offer for sale the whole of his REAL ES-
LYN between the 15th and J" of March next. The
SALE will be peremptory anlw wrn ut reserve.
We are also instructed to a ounce that'we will offer
foi SALE at Poughkeepsie the whole of Mr. Hendrick-
son's REAL ESTATE in that VILLAGE as soon as the
River opens, which -.ale will also be peremptory.
Full particulars will shortly be made known.
fel8 tf [1011 JAMES BLEECKER & SONS.

r3= MR. BRISTOW.--Persons desirous of writing a
good hand are referred to his advertisement in another
ly close next month. mh6

The subscriber gratefully acknowledges the receipt of
the following donations for the poor:-
From an unknown friend, $5 00-A medical friend, 3 00
-A mite from John Sagar Ballow and Eliza Ballow, for
the persons mentioned in the Rev. Mr. Jones' communica-
tion, published in the American the 24th February, 2 00-
A friend to the poor, 1 00.
A lady of St. Thomas' Church, 5 00-M. R. 10 00-H.
H. E. 20 00--Robert S. Livingston, Esq. 3 00-Thatcher
Tucker, Esq. 3 00- Also a most acceptable donation of a
cask of Rice from two friends.
M. P. M, 5 00.-E. S. G. 10 0,0.
LOT JONES, 192 Allen street.
Any donations of money or clothing for the poor will be
thankfully received by the missionary, the Agent of the
Protestant Episcopal Press, 28 Ann street, Swords, Stpn-
ford & Co. No. 152 Broadway, or Robert Gracie, Esq. No.
20, Broad street. m6 It*



High Water this evening, 8h. 31m.
This Morning-Ship Mary Ann, Childs, for Pensacola,
E D Hurlbut & Co.; brigs Atlas, Norton, Mansanilla, Ne-
smith & Leeds; Madison, Buckley, Savannah; Charlotte,
Thomas Portland, Met J Laidlaw & Co; Massachusetts,
McKenzie, Wilmington, N. C., Depeyeter & Whitmarsh.
Saturday-Ship Orbit, Mead, for Kingston, (Jamaica,)
Chas. Morgan; barks Magnolia, Bradley. New Haven;
Thomas Gener, Watson, Matanzas, Moses Taylor; brigs
Mattewamkeag, Higgin, Tenerifle, Crane & Peck; Cuba,
Storer, New Orleans, R. Elwell; schrs. Emerald, Davis,
Portland, Nesmith & Leet's; Wm. Tell, Snow, Baltimore.;
Flash, Robinson, Richmond; Sun, Townsend, do; Ann
Eliza, Somers, do; Good Hope, Taylor, Philadelphia.
Ship Morea, fm Antwerp, Jan 12 and Fliushing 16,
11706 bags wheat, 700do rye to order; 22 bbls 1584 Blocks
Zinc, W W &J Miller; 16 cases mdz L Cook 3 do J C
Ernenputch; said in co witk Barkr Gulnar, Cushing
Left at Antwerp brig Envoy, Dunn, from New York.---
Mediteranean; January 25th, lat 50 40, Ion 14, spoke ship
St Lewis, from NOrleans for Liverpool; March 4, lat 39 30,
Ion 72, spoke brig Emeline, from Matanzas for Rhode Isl-
and. crew frost bitten, lost overboard W H Long, of Alex-
andria, seaman, from ship Morea.
Brig Macon, Bibbins, 8 days from Darien, with cotton,
to R M Derrill; 93 pieces plank. to J H Butler; 107 bales
cotton, Faber & Merle; 10 tierces rice, 93 hides, to R. M.
Brig Russell, Matthews, (of Boston,) 20 days from St.
Bartholomews, with iron, to the master; 175 tons iron,
Tinkham & Hart. Left, brig Bunkerhil), for St. Thomas,
soon. Feb. 26, lat 34, long 73, 30, spoke brig Vernon, of
Kennebunk, t from NOrleans, for Havre, out 10 days.
Brig Opulence, Snider, 20 days from St. Marks, with
cotton, to Woodhull & Minturn; 27 bales cotton, H Auchin.
loss & Son; 76 do Hamilton & Cole; 91 do Maitland, Ken-
nedy & Co: 28 do J Haggerty; 21 hides A Maddon; 200 do
Oak'ord & Whitcomb.
Brig Olive Branch, Merry, 11 days from Havana, with
fri t, to J F Figara.
Brig Gannicliff, Roberts, 36 days from St. Juan, with 90
tons Lima wood, 736 hides, 30001., '2 boxes, 22 cases Ind a
rubber, 71 ceroons Indigo, to! J H Howland & Son; 20 do, 1
do cocoa, H & D Cotheal, 50 hides, to theemaster. Leftqno
Am. vessels. Feb. 16, off Cape Florida, spoke Charles-
ton Packet, fm Baltimore, for Mobile. Spoke shr Ivanough,
from Boston, for Philadelphia.
Schr Pearl, Sisenden, of New Haven, 20 days fau Frank-
lin, Lou. with 20000 gallons molasses, to A Eaton; 2 brls
molasses, 2 do sugar, T S Cary. The brig Ozilla, for New
York, sailed 10 lays before.
Schr Candid, Green, (of Vienna,) 16 days from Port au
Prince, with coffee, &c. to A C Rossier, and others.
Schr Mentor, Fuller, 8 days from Washington, N.C.
BELOW -1 Ship, and 1 Brig and 1 Schooner.
Packet ship Formosa, Orne, from Havre, Jan. 20th, to
Wm. Whitlock, Jr. Left, ships Francois I, Castoff, for
NYork, 24th; Silvie de Grasse, Wiederholdt, do Feb. 1st;
Poland, Anthony, do 8th; Orient. Gardiner, do Feb. lst;
Marengo, New Orleans. uncer.; Tiger, Upton, do. do; bark
Fanny, of Boston, uncer.; ships Havre, of Bath, do;
Apollo, of Portsmouth, do; Rockingham, do; Majestic, of
Bath, do; Augusta, do do; Globe, of Portsmouth, do; Pa-
lestine, of Bath, do. The ship New Orleans, sailed 4 days
before for NOrleans.
Ship Alabama, Berry, from New Orleans, 13th Feb. and
15 days from S.W. with cotton, to S. Holmes. Sailed in co.
brig Gov. Coddington, Bailey, for New York. Left at the
Bar, ship St James, for Havre.
Ship H. Allen, Wilson, 6 days from Charleston,to Geo.
Sutton. Left, brig Moses, for NYork, next day.
Brig Timoleo,, Clark, from Trieste, 4th Dec. with 250
tons rye, to Boonen Graves & Co. Left no Am. vessels.
The brig Montano. Gray, for NYork, sailed 2 days before.
The ship Coreo, Prescott, and brig Gambia, for N York, via
Palermo. sailed 2 days before.
Sw. brig Marcurius, Redmond, 121 days from Stockholm,
with 130 tons iron, to order.
Brig Try, Leavitt, 15 days from St. Croix, B.E. with su.
gar, &c. to B. Ayminar & Co. Left, brigs Francis, Grannis,
and Sheperdes, Ward, for New Haven, Idg; bark Condor,
Brig Rebecca Groves, Barker, 3 days from Stonington,
with 1000 brls oil, to G L Meachum.
Brig Ann, Wish, (of Lynn,) II days from Nassau, N.P.
to Aymar & Co. Left, 20th Feb. schr Mirror, White, re-
pairing, having been dismasted; brig Packet, March, of
Kennebunk, having sprung aleak; brig Wave, Tibbetts.
of NYork, put in in distress, with loss of sails; Br. bark
Union, to sail in 2 days. The brig Comet, Elwell, from
Matanzas for Charleston, wrecked at Gua Cay. Ship Neva,
Perkins, front NYork for NOrleans, wrecked on Berry
Island. Brig Lawrence Copeland, Madagan, sailed day
previous for New Orleans.
Brig Corsair, Moore, (of Gardiner,) 18 days from New
Orleans, with cotton, to Tinkham & Hart. Sailed in co.
brig Everet. Fitch, tor Nantz. Feb. 26, lat 37, 30, long 76,
spoke brig Union, 12 days from Curacoa for Philadelphia.
2d inst. spoke Br. brig Morgiana. hence, for Galway.
Brig Athalia. Tilton, 15 days from Mobile, with cotton,
to order. Sailed in co. brig Julia, for NYork. Left, brig
Gen. Warren, for NYork, in 2 days.
Brig Wm. &I Joseph, Minet, from Kingston, (Jam.) via
Vineyard Sound. with rum and pimento, to order.
Brig Dunlap, Stuidivant, (of Portland,) 20 days from St. -
Barts, with 230 tons iron to Tinkham & Hart-(part of the
cargo of the ship Emporium, from Gottenburg, put in in
Sicilian brig Viga, Rodolieo, 100 days from Messina,
with wine, &c. to A. Berthin.
Brig Janus, Gorham, 22 days from St. Marks, with cot-
ton, to Sherman & Nye.
Schr Franklin, Billings, 3 days from Portsmouth, with
fish, to E. Lewis.
Schr Robert Gordon, Atwell, 3 days from Baltimore,
with mdze, to Doane, Sturges & Co.
Schr Albert, Loring, 7 days from Portland.
DISTRESSINg INTELLIGENCE.-Letters received from Ma-
nilla, by owners of ship Augustus, Lang, (late George W.
Lamson)ofthis port,state that the ship arrived at Manilla,

October 22d, from the Fegee Islands. On her passage from
the Fegee, the A. touched at the Caroline Islands to trade
with the natives and remained two or three days. As Capt.
Lamson with a boat's crew were leaving the island for the
last time. (the ship boing under weigh, ready for sea) they

left at Patlllaa, brig Washington, Drinkwater, from Port-'
land, disc'g.
LISBON, Jan. 20th, 1837.
Brig Opelousas, C-llins, sailed the 17th for Bremen, in
Spain ship Maryland, sailed on the 18th from St. Uubes
for Alexandria.

[From our Correspondent.l
Saturday evening, March 4.
BOSTON- Ar brig Messenger, Smyrna. Nov 2.
Cld ships Liverpool, NOrleans; Spartan, Mobile, brig
Agnes, Matanzas; sthrs Hoogly, St Thomas; Thistle, (Br)
St John, NB; Wilmot, Baltimore; Thorn, Philad.; Nile,
NYork; Boundary, Eastport; Alfred, Portland; Comet,
Bath; Polly and Clarrissa, Pirtsmouth; Convov, NBedford.
Cleared, brigs Alfred Tyler, NOrleans; Choctaw, Hows,
Charleston; schrs Banner, and Franklin, NYork; James,
PHILADELPHIA, March 4-Below, brig Oak,Ryder,
fm Boston.
Cld, ship Margaret, Tilden, St Thomas ; brig Montgo-
mery, Laguayra; schr New Union, Chase St Thomas.
ALEXANDRIA, March 2-Sailed, schr Alexandria,
Britton, N York.
RICHMOND, March 2-Sailed, brig Leonidas, Frost,
MOBILE, Feb 23-Arr ship Alabamian, Lane, fm New
York; schr Adeline, Wilson, do.
PORTLAND, March 1-Ar schr Rachel Ann, Rich-
mmnd, Cld, brigs James McCobb, Cuba; Mechanic, do.
BOSTON, March 1-Returned, ship Israel, Demist.
hence 7th uit for Valparaiso. 13th lat 31j, long 55, while
lying to under a close reefed main topsail, in a severe gale,
was struck by a heavy sea, which carried away stern boat,
wheel, wheelhouse, &c.
CIld, ship Henry, Pierce, New Orleans; brig Josephine,
Smtth, Gottenburg; schr Cadmus,Tucker, Port au Prince.
A person who left Chatham Wednesday morning, states
that about $60,000 worth of properly had been saved from
the Mercury.
3d--Cd. brigs Cyprus, Paty, St Jago ; Bosion, Crowell,
Baltimore; schrs Hudson, Ryder, NYork ; Jasper,Hows,
do; Norval do.
HOLMES' HOLE, March 1-Ar. brig Nile, Gragg, Ali-
cant, Dec. 'i, fm Boslon.

C OACHMAN.-Wanted, a colored man as Coachman,
one with good recommendations, and well acquainted
with his business will meet with a situation by applying at
No. 32IBroadway. mh6 3t
14AULTON BANK, March 6th, 1837.-The annual
election fot thirteen Directors of this Bank, will be
held atthe Banking House, on Tuesday the 28th day of
March. The poll will be open from 12 o'clock M., to
2 o'clock P. M.
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 14th, to the
28th instant, inclusive. By order of the Board
m6 t28m W. J. LANE, Cashier.
OPARTNERSHIP.-The subscribers have this day
associated themselves under the firm of TRASK &
ONDERDONK, for the transaction of the Wholesale
Hardware business, at No. 88 Water street.-New York,
March 6, 1837. ISRAEL C. TRASK,
ship is discharging at Orleans pier, and consigness
are requested to send for their goods.
mh6 3t SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.
COMPANY, continues to Insure against loss or
damage by fire, on Buildings Goods, Ships in port and
their cargoes, and every description of personal property,
at their office, No. 18 Wall street.
Thomas Bolton Daniel Jackson
Courtlandt Palmer Henry H. Leeds
Robert Ainslie Henry Wyckoff
Henry H Elliott John L. Graham
Stephen Storm Louis De Casse
C. V. B. Hasbrook Thomas Tileston
Samuel T. Tisdale William P. Hallett
Nathaniel Weed Thomas Sargeant
George D. Strong Edgar Jenkins
David Codwise Charles 0 Handy
D. A. Comstock.
Insure against loss or damage by Fire, on terms as fi -
vorable as any similar Corporation in this City.
R. AINSLIE, President.
B. F. SI EVENS, Secretary. mh6
GARDEN SEEDS.- The Subscriber
would respecttully inform the public, that he
has opened a SEED STORE at No. 365
BOWERY, near Fourth street, where he
will keep constantly on hand a general as-
sortment of Agricultural, Garden, and
Flower Seeds; Garden Implements; Books on Garden-
ing ; and all other articles connected with the business.-
The seeds are warranted to be fresh and genuine, and, to-
gether with every other article, are ofthe best quality, and
for sale on the most reasonable terms. He will also keep
an assortment of Green-house and other plants, from his
father's Nursery, in Broadway, near the House of Refuge.
maE 3taw3 mos JAMES HOGG.
Sone of the most elegant and capacious houses situ-
ated on Hudson Square. For particulars as to
-lterms and location, apply to
m6 4t N. G. CARNES, 117 Liberty street.
s-.. The subscribers have opened an entire new Stock
of desirable Goo 's, consisting in part of 5-4, 6-4, 7-4, 10-4,
11-4 and 12-4 Linen and Cotton Sheetings, Linen and
Cotton IShirtings, Damasks and Diapers, Table covers,
Linen, Cotton and Worsted, with a great variety of other
seasonable Dry Goods : all which will be sold Wholesale
and Retail, by
mo-the fifth edition- quite an altered work th rough-
ou-twith morethan sixty maps and engravings.-Lon-
don, 1837,for sale by. WM. A. CoLMAN,
mh6 3t 205 Broadway.
1837, containing many useful tables, with a memo-
randum for every day's remarks throughout the year, for
sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
mh6 4t 205 Broadway.
American edition.
This day published, the complete Poetical Works of
William W.rdsworth, together with a description of the
country of the lakes in the north of England, now first
published with his works: edited by Henry Reed, Profes-
sor of English Litereture in the University of Penrsylva-
nia, in beautifully printed royal actavoivolume, with a
fine Portrait, just received and for sale by
mhl6 D. APPLE PON & CO. 200 Broadway.
A just received a few copies of the new (5th) London
edition of PRINCIPLES OF GEOLOGY: being an in.
quirv how far the former changes of the earth's surface
are referable to causes now in operation-by CHALES LY-
ELL, Esq., F. R. S., President of the Geological Society of
London. 5th edition, illustrated with numerous plates,
4vols 12mo. mh6

y-g'HE YOUNG LADY'S GIFT, or Common Place
X Bouk of Prose and Poetry, in a very neat volume,
just published, and for sale by
mh6 WILEY &'PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
4 I. June to December, lb36.-This cleverJournal has
now reached its first volume, and may be had of, and sub-
scription.; solicited by,WM. A. CO)I,.IAN. '20i Rroidway.
N.B -The above work receives contributions from some
of the first writers of the day. mh6 3t
EAR, &c.-A few copies just received and for sale by
mh6 6t WM. A, COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
BOOKS, imported by WILAY & PUTNAM, (late
Wiley, Long & Co.) 161 Broadway. mh6
NOVEL --This day is published, THREE WORDS
TO NOVEL READERS, or a short examination
into the effect of works of fiction on the mind, by a LAY-
MAN, in one vol. 12mo. S' ORDS, STANFORD & CO.,
Broadway; COLLINS, KEESE & CO., Pearl street.
mh-2 14tis*
,REW'S ORIGINAL ESSAY on the immateriality
and immortality of the Human Soul. First edition
American, Irom sixth London, for sale by
mh4 2t S WORDS, STANFORD S& CO. 152 Broadway.
"'t'HE FINE ARTS -W. HAYWARD, Publisher
Sand Importer of English Engravings, 20 Courtlandt
street. fe6 istf
. EW CASTLE COAL AFLOAT.-70 tons best qua-
lity New Castle Coal, on board ship President, from
London, at Pine street wharf, for sale by
m6 JOHN GRISWOLD, No 70 South st.
U, 'LAKE MANNA-10 cases superior flake manna; 3
X chests do; 14 hf chests do,just rec'd and for sale by
m6 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 54 SL55 South st.
it AGS-100 bales Messina, 53 do Trieste, just landed,
_.W. for sale by
m6 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
Rt .LUDE SPERM OIL-750 bis landing from the bark
C Washington at Judd's wharf, for sale by
m6 GRINNELL, MINTURN &S CO. 134 Front st.
O PIUM- 5 chests Constantinople Opium, landing, for
sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st m6
PERM OIL-13 tcs winter strained, of superior quality,
for sale by SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st. m6
t ^HINA SILKS-2.5 cases Sewings, 16 do black Hdkfs,
C 3 do black Satins, 25 do crimson and white Pongee
Hdkfa, 5 do green Gauze, for sale by
m6 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
S'ALCUTTA COTTON GOODS-2 bales blue San-
nas, 2 do do Gurrahs, this day received, entitled to
debenture, for sale by *
--1,9. TO T rA T-T T\\' VT C- rOf 157T 1>nrl w t-

,jAl6 rl :FI Vi. -'i Tti,.--T'his Evening, March
k 6, will be performed the Opera of
Elvina, Mr Jones I Amina, Mrs Gibbs
To conclude with
The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Olifour, Mr. Richings f The Chopdar, Mr. Russell
Zoloe, Md'lle Augusta
Fatima, Miss Kerr I Ninka, Madame Otto.
Doors open at 6j o'clock-Performancecommences at7.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.
No. 37 Bowery. will close during the next Month.
TpHE Public are respectfully informed that MR. VAN
AMBURGH will enter the cares with the animals at
4 and 81 o'clock. The Elephant, Tippo Sultan, with his
Est India Saddle, toget-er with the Ponies and Monkeys,
will be introduced in the Circle, at 4 and 8,, P. M
Hours of Exhibition, from 10 to 12, 2 to 6, and 7 to 91 o'-
clock. Admission 50 cents, children under 10 years of age
half price. m6
. d At the dAmerican Academy of Fine Arts, Barclay
street.-The two original and sublime Pictures of the
Temptation and Expulsion of ADAM and EVE, painted
by Dubule, are now exhibiting for a short time previous to
their being returned to Europe.
el Admission 25cents.
Season tickets 50 cents.
N. B. The Gallery is kept constantly warm. ja31
SAnnual Exhibition of the Academy will open about
the middle of April next.
The rooms will be prepared for the reception of Pictures
on Monday the 3dl of April. Exhibitors will send in their
lists on or before the first day, directed to the keeper at the
Council Room, Clinton Hall, and the porters of the Acade-
my will call fir the Pictures from the 1st to the 10th day of
April, alter which, until the arranging is completed,works
will be received, but not sent for. Works received after
the 10th, must run the chance of such position as can be
g'ven them.
'In consequence of the great increase in the number of
Pictures offered for the last exhibition, and to obviate the
unpleasant necessity of returning many deserving works of
art, the Council have determined to open both Galleries for
the ensuing exhibition.
By order of the Council.
mh3 3tis J. L. MORTON, *ec'y. N. A.
.l.i Lectures on the Physiology of the Nervous System-
the Functions of the Senses-and some of the Relations
which exist between Mind and Matter-will be deliv-
ered in behalf of this Institution, by Professor John
Augustus Smith, President of the College of Physicians
and Surgeons. The first of these heads includes the
doctrines of the PHRENOLOGISTS, of which the un-
soundness will be maintained. The action of light, sound,
&c. upon the mind, through the organs of sense, will be
examined at large, under the second head ; while the third
will be principally devoted to a demonstration of the errors
of the Materialists.
The first Lecture will be delivered on Thursday, March
2, at 74 o'clock, in the evening, and be continued every
Tuesday and Thursday.
Jos. Delafield, William Cooper,
J. E. Dekay, A. Halsey,
J. C. Jay, Committee of Lyceum.
N. B. Tickets can be obtained of the Committee, at Dr.
Chilton's, Broadway, and at the Lyceum. f'24 3wis
DUNKIN will deliver a course of Seven Lectures on the
above subject, to be illustrated by numerous large Maps
and Drawings, at ihe Lyceum of Natural History, 563
Broadway, on Monday and Saturday Everings, commen-
cing on Monday, March 6th.
A public Introductory Lecture will be delivered on
Saturday Evening, (4th instant,) at 4 past 7 o'clock.
Tickets may be had at Dr. Chilton's, 263 Broadway, at
the office of the American, Evening Star, and Commercial
Advertiser, and at the Lyceum: Terms-to the course,
for a Gentleman, $3 ; for a Lady, $2; to a single Lecture,
75 cts.; admitting a Lady and Gentleman, $1. fe28 4w is
.A way.-Dr. McMURTRIE'S Lecture introductory to
his Course on Zoology, illustrated by transparent paint-
ings, models, and natural objects, will be delivered on
Wednesday evening next. the 8th inst., atthe above place,
at half past 7 o'clock. Free admission to this Lecture.
m4 4tis
TON, via Newport and Providence
As far as the ice will permit.-From
the foot of Pike street, E. R., at 3
o'clock. P. M.
The PRESIDENT, Capt.Bunker, to-morrow afternoon.
The BENJ. FRANKLIN, Capt. Thayer, on Thu4sday.
Freight not received after 2 o'clock, P. M., and will be
transported to Providence, or as far as the ice will permit
the steamer 'o proceed with satety. m6
ENGLAND, B. L. Waite, master, packet of the
16th March, and the ORPHEUS, Ira Bursley,
master, packet ofthe 1st of April, will sail as above, their
regular days. Forfreight or passage, applytothe Cap-
tains on board, foot of Beekmarn street, or to
GOODHUE & CO., orto J 64 South street.
m2 C. H. MARSHALL. uth treet
kt, FOR NEW-ORLEANS-New Line-Regular
packet for Monday, March 13th-The ship ALA-
_c4 ..BAMA, C. C Berry, master, will sail as above.
For freight or passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharl,
or to SILAS HOLMES, 62Southst. ml
SFOR LONDO N-British Vessel--'The very su-
perior, first class, copper fastened and coppered
brig LORD GLENELG, Captain Inch, having
tlue gdeater part of his cargo engaged, will have immediate
desplatch. For freight or passage apply on board, Pier 11,
E. R., o o hIART, WALSH & CO.5l Sout fel4
._ES. FOR LIVEiLPOOL-Packet of the 8th of
j^M^March.-The packet ship PENNSYLVANIA,
sI ^J.S P. Smith, master, will sail as above, herregu-
lar day. For freight or passage, apply to the Captain
on board, foot of Pine street, or to
felO GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134Frontst.
freight for the above port, can be obtained by ap-
plying to
mi4 DAV1S, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
ish brig EDWARD, Capt. A. C. Riuane, burthen
150 tons, a good vessel. Apply to the captain on
b.ardl, Coenties slip, or to
fe9 GRINNELL, M[NTURN & CO.134Frontst.
eIANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for sale a
." choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by anry made
in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me
,lal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; at.d
also thefirat premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
fair of the American Institute, for the bcet specimen o
Horizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.

These Pianos are of seasoned wood and best materials,
and warranted to stand in any climate.
Theyhave constantly on hand every variety of Musica
Instruments, and have Lust received in addition to their co l
election of ne-w and fashionable Music, all of Bellini's anti
Rossini's Operas, which they offer for sale on the most
reasonable terms, at their store, No fia5 Broadway, three
tdoorsabove Grand street n4 is
I -ROWER & RUSHER, successors to B. Gardiner,
No. 149 Broadway, corner of Liberty street, have on
hand, of their own m manufacture, Silver Tea Sets, Pitchers,
Casters, Desert. Knives and Forks, Butter Knives, Table
and Desert Forks, Table and Desert Tea Spoons, Ladies'
Sugar Tongs, &c. of standard silver, and the best aind
most fashionable workmanship. T'ey will also make to
order, articles o1' the above description, also, Waiters of
every size, Vases, Goblets, Urns, Tureens, Vegetable and
Meat Dishes, Sauce Boats, Syphons, Salt Stands, &c.
Having in their employ the best workmen, and giving
personal attention to quality and style, they are confident
of giving satisfaction. 3t is
l 1ARPETING, &c.-The subscriber will open o
u .) Monday, 6th March, at his aew store, 445 Pearl st., a
large assortment of English, Scotch, and American Car-
peting, consisting of Saxony, Brussels, three ply, and all
descriptions of Ingrain Carpeting. Rugs, Oil Cloths,.Baiz-
es, &c. &c. The goods are all new, and selected for city
trade ; for sale wholesale or retail.
m4 St is* T. McCRINDELL.
C' HEAP DRY GOODS.--The subscriber having deter-
mined to remain but a few eeks more in his present
location, would inform the ladies that he has on hand ma-
ny desirable and excellent articles which will be sold cheap.
The ladies would do well to call at No. 3 Astor House.
" 1HALLYS.-J. 6. FOUNTAIN, Z9 Maiden Lane, has
9U just received one case white and colored ground satin
stripe and plain Challys, of new and desirable patterns,
just the article for evening dresses or for the street.
Also, Mousselain de Lain and printed Jaconets, of the
newest and most fashionable patterns, all of which will be
offered reasonable, wholesale or retail. m4

SV subscriber offers for sale, on liberal terms, the
following superior Wines, to close a concern. The whole
have been selected with great care, being principally in-
tended for private sales-
1 butt, 2 hhds 30 qr casks Smith, Woodhouse & Co. and
Smith, Bailey & Co. brand,, brown, pale and gold
160 doz sup'r old pale and gold Sherry, same brand as
above, I pipe, 2 half do 4 qr casks sup. sup'r Port
Wine, same brand as above
29 doz sup'r old London Port, a very superior wine
3 pipes, 24 qr casks sup. sup. old Madeira, of Gordon,
Duff & Co and Lewis & Co brands
2 hoalf] Cnina su. Ru an- li n1T a lmr er

L AND AGENCY.-For the convenience of gentlemen
who reside at a distance.or 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 mV acquaintance with such business, I
hope to be able to render !atisfaceton.
Belleview, Wash.1t0ao Co. Missouri.
References-Gen. 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. jal74m
TO LET and possession given immediately-
4a the lower floor and counting house of the fire proof
ia store, No. 100 Front street, one of the most de-
5l- sirable situations in the city for a Wine or Grocery
Store. Inquire of HART, WALSH & CO.
mh3 1w No. 51 South street.g
Sfor a Physician, in an elegant three story house,
Situated tn a pleasant and desirable part of Bleeck-
m2-BJB-r street. Inquire of
m2tf G. P. PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
lMamaroneck,on the Boston Road, about 22 miles
II6 from New York. This farm consists of about 75
Ai acress of Land, with Dwelling House and good
Barn, &c.-The land is of most excellent quality, and is
well divided into lots by stone fences, which are of the most
admirable order. Apply to J. A. BOOCOCK,
fe24 Im 24 Nassau st.
l One of 1l6 and the other 165 acres. These Farms
wlefl are close to Manlies Centre, adjacent to the Canal,
I HI have good dweLing and out houses. The land is
of the very best quality, and there is a sufficiency of wood-
land for the use of the Farm. J. A. BOOCOCK.
fe24 Im 24 Nassau street.
Sor House and Store in Broadway, between the
1A City Hote and Chambers street west side. Ad-
dress Box 116 Post Office. jan. 25
TO LET-The four story bricK Store, 64 Ex-
Aft<'A change Place, for one year from 1st May next, or
@11u possession will be given earlier if required. Ap-
JILA ply to C. H. RUSSELL & CO.
fe8 Imis 33 Pine street.
TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lofts of the build-
h ing corner of Maiden Lane and Nassau street, for
any business except extra hazardous. Inquire of
TO LET-For one or three years, the three
AN&f story brick House, No 49 Bond street, Inquire
li:s, until 9 A. M. and after 3 o'clock P. M. at No 20 1st
STORE TO LET--From the first of May, the
LA first floor of Store No 30 Pine street, with a loft if
Apply up stairs, m4
WAVER LEY PLACE-For sale, the four story
cs basement house, No. 122 Waverley Place. The
\a lot is 22 feet by 97. The house 22 feet by 48, is
built in the very best manner, and adapted to the
accommodation of a large family, having 14 rooms above
ground, with a back building containing a bathing house,
water closet, &c-there are'marble mantel piecesthroughout
the house. $10,000 of the purchase money may remain on
mortgage for a term of years, and the residue will be re-
ceived on accommodating terms. Immediate possession can
be had, and the house may be seen every day between the
hours of 10 and 3. Apply to
fe24 Im J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
TO LET-The first rate, fire proof Store No.
361 Broadway. Apply to
fe27 2w 56 Cedar street.
TO LET-The lower floor and office of the fire
proof Store, No. 100 Front street, one of the first
I|5 situations in the city-suitable for a wholesale
grocer. Possession given immediately. Inquireof
Feb 21 HART, WALSH & CO. 51 South st.
FOR SALE--The elegant three story brick
House, 29 St. Mark's Place, at present occupied
S by H. S. Moat, Esq. The house is 26 feet front,
tand 54 feet deep, with a rear building. The lot is
26 feet by 120, and the rear overlooks a garden tastefully
laid out, extending to Seventh street.
The house is finished in the most modern and conveni-
ent style, with double cellar, private stairs, laundry, bath
room, &c.; mahogany doors, with plated mounting on the
first floor; marble mantels throughout, and in every re-
spect a desirable residence for a genteel family. Two-
thirds of the purchase money may remain on mortgage if
required. Apply to JAMES B. MU8tRAY,
fe21 2w 8 Wall street, or 18 St. Mark's Place.
FOR SALE-At Springfield, Mass. the residence
Sof the late Col. J. E. Trask, consisting of 7 acres
| H of land, on which are situated a pleasant man-
sion house, with ample conveniences for a large
family, and out-houses, all in good repair. Terms liberal.
Apply on the premises, or of 0. HOLMES, 34 Water st.
New York. ml Staw2w
The Boston Atlas will please copy the above.
TF3O LET OR LEASE-27 Lots fronting on Westst.,
and bounded by Jane and Washington, and Horatio
street, will be let for one or more years, with the Wharf
and Pier in front, being a suitable place for a Lumber or
Coal Bu.iness. Apply at No. 6 Front street. Jan. 31
k' 4 WO ROOMS on the third floor and one in the attic,
I of house 4681 Broadway, cor. Grand street, to let from
1st May next to one or two single gentlemen. It would be
preferred that the occupants should furnish their apart-
ments. Inquire of F. McUREADY, on the premises. fe3
LOR SALE-Among other tracts 4000 acres of choice
E Land, on the eastern frontier of Michigan, lying
about 20 miles from the city of Detroit, 8 from the Detroit
River, and from 3 to 7 from the Detroit and St. Joseph's
Railroad. For terms, &c. apply to
WM. KIRKLAND, Land Agent.
Detroit, Feb. 13, 1837. fe27 2aw~md&c
FALO.-For sale, an entire block of around, bound-
ed by four of the principal streets, in the city of Buffalo,
and containing in front on Niagara and Ninth streets, each
594 feet, and on Maryland and Virginia streets, each 264
feet. This property is eligible situated in a rapidly impro-
ving part of the city, and offers a very desirable opportuni-
ty lor a safe and profitable investment. The terms ,f sale
will be made to suit purchasers, and a part will be exchan-
ged, ifdesired, for property in other cities. For further
particulars, apply to Messrs. Franklin & Jenkins, No. 15
Broad street. e27 islm*
EU & SONS, will offer for sale, at Public Auction. at No.
13 Broad street, in the city of New York, on the 12th day
ol'f April next at 12 o'clock, the extensive Brewery and
Malt Houses all nearly new, with new Steam Engine, nma-
chinery and fixtures complete, together with the dwelling
houses and o;ier tenements, situated 188, 2, 4, 6, Cherry
street, being one hundred feet front on Cherry street by
about two hundred and ten feet deen.

Tlihse premises are worthy the attention of merchants,
being amongstthe most extensive ii the city, and well cal-
culated for the storage of heavy goods, having been built
with reference to their occupancy Ior that purpose at a fu-
ture day. The above will b put up in one lot at 75,000
dollars, and peremptorily sold to the highest bid over that
Bum 10 per cent to be deposited on the day orsale ; 40 per
cent on the first day of August next, when the deedils and
possession ofthe Brewery w.ll be giver.; balance to remain
on bond and mortgage three years.
ALSO, at the same time, those two three story brick
dwellings,. 66 and 68 Monroe street, built in 1834 & 35, in
the most modern style, and complete with every accommo-
dation for a fashionable family-will be put up separately
at 12,000 dollars each, and sold to the highest bidder over
that,,urn. Terms of payment as above For further par-
ticulars inquire of the Auctioneers, or of the subscribers
who will show the property.
fe27 JOHN M. MOUNSEY & CO., 180 Cherry st
J. STREET.-Chancery Sale of property at the south-
erly corner of Maiden lane and Water street.
Will be sold under the direction of Stephen Cambreleng,
Esq., Masterin Chancery. by JAMES BLEECKER &
SONS, at their auction room, No. 13 Broad street,on Tues-
day the 28th day of March next, at 12 o'clock at noon, the
two Houses and Lots at the southerly corner of Maiden
lane and Water street, known as No. 153 and 151 Water
street, and the adjoining House and Lot known as No. 136
Maiden lane. The premises will be sold as one lot or par-
cel, and are 42 feet 8 inches, more or less, in front on Wa.
ter street, and 62 feet 7 inches, more or less, on Maiden
lane, and along Spofford & Tileston and Jehiel Jagger 88
feet 8 inches, more or less, and of Irregular dimensions in
the rear.
r4Terms of sale made known by application to the Master
at his office, No. 43 Liberty street, or to Benjamin Haight,
No. 73 Nassau street, where a map of the premises may be
See advertisement signed S. Cambreleng, Master in
Chancery. in the Times and Evening Star. fel6 is3tawts
ably to announcement at the termination of the first
sale (,f Lots in January last, the undersigned now give no-
tice that a second public sale of Lots in the City of Pensa-
cola, will take place on the premises, on Monday, the 1st
day of May next.
Terms-One fifth cash, or approved drafts on the north.
One fifth at one years' credit.
One fifth at two years' credit.
One fifth at three years' credit, and
One filth atfour years'credit
The consideration money to be secured, as on the pre-
vious sale, further particulars of which, or any deviation
therefrom, as also in terms of sale, will be made known
to purchasers, at the period and place of sale.
The undersigned deem it unnecessary at this period to
repeat to the public, any observations or remarks, descrin-

4,f *, DOLLARS wanted on bond and mortgage,
0xf on property in the first ward of tis city.-
Apply by note at this office. Address M C. F. fel7
i'0O LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich. cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6
9i EW IN TRINITY CHUBCH-For sale orto rent,
from the Ist May next, Pew No 66, in the middle
aisle of Trinity Church. Apply at No 32 Liight street.
mh3 Iwis*
SO Ys WA NT ED.--The subscribers want two or three
Iltd respectable Boys, from thirteen to fifteen years
old. A. T. STEWART & CO,
m2 6t 257 Broadway.
RDING-Pleasant rooms on the nrst and second
IUfl'>,r', may be obtained on immediate application to
No. 67 Murray st. fell tf
LO S 'NTS WANTED-A coachman
.OLO..ED SERcan "rnish good testimonials both
U and waiter, who can desire a permanent situa-
as to character and ability, anu -bween 9 and 10o'clock
tion, may apply at 558 Broadway, btw. 9 tfock
A.M. s, for two
WA ANTED-A Parlor and two Bedroo.-forh n two
single gentlemen, furnished or unfurnib ..d a"d
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street n.
Broadway. Possession wanted on or before the 10th o.
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office fe23 tf
- R RUG CLERK WANTED-One who has a know-
JL ledge of the business. Inquire of
felS 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
W ANTED-A young man about 05 years of ace in
an office. One who can come well recommended,
and will make himself generally useful, can have a
permanent situation. Apply at 20 Courtlandt street, up
stairs. fei4
person well qualified is wanted for the above employ-
nient. Applications may be addressed to Box 661 Lower
Post Office, with references, which must be unexceptiona-
ble. fe2S
MjINERS WANTED.-Miners will find steady em
IYt ployment, good wages, and cash payments, at Car,
bondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For further particulars.
inquire atthe office of the Delaware and Hudson Canal
Co. 28 Wall street. s26 tf
M INERAL BANK,--The bills of this institution are
redeemed at 1i per cent. discount, at the office of
the Maryland Mining Company, 49 William street.
Consignees by the above ship will please obtain
their permits without delay and send them on board the
ship at Pine street wharf, or to the office No. 70 South st.
All goods not permitted after the expiration of five days
must be sent to the pubiie store.
ma3 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 South st.8
FIRE INSURANCE-Office of the Agency of the M-Et-
K'na Fire Insurance Company of Hartlbrd, Con., is at
No. 135 Front st., where policies will be renewed and
issued on the most favorable terms, by
fcl6 is2m A. G. HAZARD, Airent, 135 Front st.
( ERMAN SOCIETY.-At the annual meeting of tne
German Society, in the City ot New York, conven-
vened at the Washington Hall, on the 1st instant, the fol-
lowing gentlemen were elected officers for the ensuing
C. W. FABER, Vice President.
D. H. SAND, Secretary.
L. H. VON PORT, Treasury.
Jacob Lorillard, Philip Hone,
Dr. T. F. Willkens, Dr A. Gescheid,
C. G. Gienther, G. H. Siemon,
L. Bierwirth, _. G. F. Duckwitz,

T. Achelis.
By order of the President,
m3 3t A. A.

MELLY, Secretary.

There are, at present, vacancies for a few additional
boarders. Parents who may desire further information
relative to this School, are respectfully referred to any of
the following gentlemen:
Aymar & Co., Davis & Brooks,
Joseph Bouchaud, Ogden Hoffman,
James K. Paulding, Archibald Rogers,
Andrew Foster, David Clarkson,
E. N. Bibby, M. D., Joseph Kernochan,
Win. B. Lawrence, Benjamin M'Vickar, M. D.,
Wm. C. Rhinelander, Louis Barre,
James Duane Livingston, John I. Schermerhorn, Esqs..
New York, and also the
Rev. J. M. Wainwright, D. D., and Harrison G. Otis,
Esq., of Boston.
A Prospectus of the Institution, containing full particu-
lars of the plan of Education, Terms, &c. &c. may be ob-
tained on application at the Bookstore of Mr. Roe Lock-
wood, in Broadway.
The domsetic arrangements of the establishment, under
the care and direction of Mrs. C. M. EDWARDS, the
Principal's sister, will be conducted in such a manner as
to afford the greatest satisfaction toparents and guardians.
Bloomingdale, Feb. 13(h. fel3 8wisM W & S
the Anti-Angular System of Writing
Is again introduced to the Families, Citizens and Stran-
gers of New York and Brooklyn: the Academy IS NOW
RE-OPENED for the reception of Pupils, Day and Eren-
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
After an absence of six months, from a very flattering
and successful visit to Boston.
He has now re-commenced his Writing Class in this Ci-
ty, to continue for only a short session,
Where persons of every age and capacity, (say from 8
to 60 years) are expeditiously taught the most correct and
admired principles of CoIMMacMEcAL PENMANSHIP ; adapted
to Letters, Bills, Notes, Sales, Accounts, Receipts, En-
grossings, and the Finished Journal Entry: in short, to ev-
ery purpose of Public.Busiuess and Private Life,
IN TWELNE EASY LEssoNs, of One Hour each!
(that is as long a time as is nece.-sary to acquire a complete
and thorough knowledge of writing,) no matter how IN-
DIFFERENT, ILLEGIBLE, DEFORMED or cramped, the present
writing may be, by Mr. Bnustow, Finishing Writing Mas-
All ye who would fine Penmen be,
Come learn the s) stem of Mr B.
Who in TWELVE LESSONS 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 his 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 apd capacity, that Mr. Bristow pledges
himself'to impart, with the joint efforts of his Pupils, in
12 easy Lessons of one hour each !
A neat and rapid, a delicate and elegant style 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-
acteristio f the vniperior freedom of this elegant System,
and highly efficient tbor mercantile pursuits.
,33= 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 8P. M. Refer-
ences-Cornelius W. Lawrence, Mayor or New York;
Samuel Swartwout, Collector of the Port; Hon. Campbell
P. White; Brown, Brothers & Co. ;Barclay & Livingston;
and to all the general merchants of the city. ja9
183 Broadway, is open for the reception of Pupils,
day and evening, where gentlemen are qualified for mer-
cantile situations in a superior and expeditious manner.
Penmanship, Commercial Arithmetic, and Book-keeping,
by Double Entry, are taught upon the most improved sys-
tems, and in much less time than is usually devoted to that
The design of this institution is to furnish young men,
who have completed their general education, an opportu-
nity of acquiring, in a short period, a competent know-
ledge of such branches as are indispensable to the mer-
chant and the man of business; namely, a bold, free
hand-writing, expertness in figures, familiarity with Ac-
counts, Book-k 'eping, and Mercantile Letter Writing-so
that on entrance upon the duties of the counting house,
they may be at once effectively useful in anyidepart-
The course of instruction comprehends all information
connected with the duties of a Clerk, and is peculiarly
adapted to the wants of trie mercantile community. This
Institution is permanently established, and is conducted in
an efficient, business-like manner ; and no labor or ex-
pense will be spared to quality young men to fulfil the du--
ties of the counting house with credit to themselves and
satisfaction to their employers.
Mr. Foster wishes it to be ;distinctly understood that' he
does not profess to impart knowledge by the modern
steam process, which perfects pupils in 12 easy lessons
of one hour each !" He cannot limit himself to any pre-
cise number of lessons, as a teacher's success, must, in
every instance, depend materially upon the capacity, at-
tention and perseverance of Ihe learner. This, however,
he does promise, that every youiing man who conforms to
the regulations of the school, shall receive instruction, be
it for a longer or shorter period, till his improvement is
satisfactory, without extra charge.
is taugf-ht upon an original and improved plan, which has
stood the test of time and experience, and received the un-
qualified approbation of competent judges. It is founded
Iinnn aimnla and| rntinrtnl Tnrintmlo n&= ,a ns anhla A^

Store No. 22 Exchange Place.'j
SHELF SALE- At 9 o'clock at the auction room, a en.
eral assortment of British and American Dry Goods-from
the shelves.
PACKAGE SALE-At 10 o'clock at the auction room,
200 packages British and American Dry Goods.
Catalogues and samples will be ready the day previous.
800 cases 2 and 3 colored ftncy prints
5S do common and fine colored cambrics
60 bales white, red and green flannels
100 cases low priced corded skirts
20 do drab and olive fustians
20 du 4.4 and 6-4 bedt.cks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4-4 brown sheetings and shirtings
Satinets, Kentucky Jeans
W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
Store 169 Pearl streets.
Wines--A 11 o'clock in front of E Grousset's store, 16
Bri.' st, cargoes of the ship Galathea and brig Th etis
250 casks Madeira, 250 bbls do. 414 qr casks Port, 65
do Muscat, 900 casas do, 800 baskets Champagne in qrts,
200 do in pints, 958 baskets Salad Oil, 100 cases Olives, 50
do Capers, 26 do kichovies, 25 do Cornichons, 25 do ass'd
Pickles, 25 do presern'd Tunny Fish, 10 do Olives, fan-
cies, 27 bales paper shell fklnonds, 10 do shelled do. 153
soft shelled do, 95 casks supwior fresh Walnuts; cargo of
ship Galathea.
Also, 200 quar casks,Madeira, 300 do Port, 800 baskets
Champaigne, 800 cases Muscat, 288 baskets Oil, 9 bales
paper shell Almonds, 36 soft do, 10 do shelled do; cargo ef
brig Thetis.
At 9J o'clock at their auction room
PACKAGE SALE-250 packages British, French, Irish
German and American Dry Goods:
Also, under inspection ol the wardens of the porf, for
account of underwriters, 8 cases unbleached 'inens, I do
belt ribbons, I do silk boot cords, 3 .do Harlem tapes, 2 do
vraisetord do, 3 do ginghams, 15 do pulicat hdkfs, and 2
cases hosiery, damaged on the voyage of importation
Catalogues and samples reday the day previous.
FRENCH GOODS.-At 9 o'clock at the auction room,
80 cases French goods, comprising an assortment of staple
and fancy articles.
At 10 o'clock at the auction room,
Peremptory Sale of Cloths-200 pcs superfine cloths, of
the most approved colors and fnshionauie shades
At 10 o'clock at the Phenix Sales Room,
FRESH TEAS, per Covington -consisting of
3 300 chests )
1776 h" chests e Young Hyson
1250 121b boxes -
40 chests, 251 hfdo )
1100 6 and 121b boxes Gunpowder,
1200 cannisters I
18 chests, 116 hf do)

900 6 and 121b boxes Imperial,
100 cannisters
30 chests )
100 half chests Hymon
750 121b boxes I
200 chests Pouchong,
595 cases Cassia; do in mats.
A portion of these teas are of high cost and sup quality
T. M. HOOKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Walland Pearlats
FRENCH GOODS.-At 8s o'clock at their auction room
100 cases French goods,comprising an extensive & desirable
assortment of staple and fancy articles, from recent impor-
Also, at 9 o'clock, 2 cases India rubber aprons, embos-
sed with velvet
FRIDAY, 10th,
PACKAGE SALE.-At 10 o'clock, in the lofts of their
auction room, 200 packages British, French German ana
American DRY GOODS.
A'so, an assortment of India rubber goods, consisting o
wearing apparel, gaiters, men's and women's over shoes,
boots, &c.
Catalogues and samples will be ready early on the mor
ning of the sale.
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. 1 I. U6OFFTI A-I & CO.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Wine -per sample-203 qr casks, 12 hhds fine old pale
and gold sherry wine, favorite brands, entire parcels; the
whole entitled to debenture
Catalogues and samples the day previous.
Wine-10 hf pipes Taragona wine, superior quality
Paper-20 reams tea colored paper
Brandy-25 half pipes London brandy, ent to deb
Tobacco-22 hhds Kentucky tobacco
Sugar, &c-30 hds sugar house molasses, 50 bls sugar,
500 loaves sugar, 1500 boxes raisins, per Maria
600 boxes oranges, 100 bags filverts, 100 bales walnut,
just received.
Indigo-At 11 o'clock, in trout of their store, 50.ceroons
Caraccas indigo
200 bls imported flour, 230 keg? butter, 50 bls clarified
sugar, 4 bales damaged cotton bagging
Teas-At 11 o'clock, at the Phenix sales room, 675 chests
892 half and 1200 boxes fine young hyson tea, cargo of the
barque Cynthia
At 12 o'clock, in front of No 64 South st. under warden's
inspecti.,n, 1060 bales Russia sail cloth; 170 pieces ravens
duck; 15 balas quills; 1 do swan do; damg'd on the voyage
At 10 o'clock at the corner of Spring and WashiugftBgj..--
by order of assignees, a large assortment of groceries, con-
sisting of teas, sugar, coffee, pimento, raisins, currants, al-
monds, lemons, oranges, champaign and other wines.
At 2 o'clock at the Merchant's Exchange,
Brig Concordia-The superior coppered brig Concordia,
264 tons burthen, or 3800 brls. built at Charlestown, oppo-
site Boston, Mass of the best materials, and salted on the
stocks, was coppered in Liverpoolin October last. Is in
good order, and ready to proceed on any voyage. Now lies
at pier 5 R, foot of Broad st. Inventory at the auction
FRIDAY, 10th.
Cow Hides--70 bales green and dry Calcutta cow hides,
Just imported and in fine order.
Shellac--O50 cases shellac.
Salt Petre-100 bags salt pe.re.
CHARLES A. PALMER, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Wall street
Bleaching Powders For account of underwriters, 25cks
bleaching powders, damaged on the voyage
SSal Soda-20 casks sai soida.

Wines-27 qr casks Madeira, landing, 20 pipes port
Sale of Champaign-At I of II o'clock within the store,
2000 baskets Champaign, of the most favorite brands, ent:
to deb. Particulars hereafter. Terms, 4 months over $100
approved notes. Catalogues one day previous to sale.
Claret-1500 cases Claret of favorite brands, ent to deb.
Wines-14 cases Red Burgundy, 3 doz each; 16 Cases
Kirschenwasses, very superior, 1 doz each.
1l0 qr casks Muscat wine, in bond
Honduras Mahogany-At 2 o'clock on Duryea's wharf,
toot of Clinton st, the cargo of the brig Sterling, consisting
of 127 logs Honduras mahogany part of which is ofe supe-
rior quality. Terms, 4 months, approved endorsed notes.
Catalogues on tlhe day of sale.
FRIDAY, 10th,
At j of 11 o'clock, in front of their store,
Peremptory Sale of Choice Old Wines-By catalogue.
The following Wines, of high cost, now in the store of
Mesars Schermerhorn & Marsh, where the invoice may-be
seen establishing the cost of each package. The sale of
which will be made for account of whom it may concern,
on a credit of 4 and 6 mos
2 qr casks very old and superior Madeira, Duff, Gordon
& Co; 4 do very choice do, 6 do old do, 4 do best particular
do, 4 do London Muscat do
j i4 hhda very rich old Malmsey Madeira
2 qr casks very old Maderra, Lewis & Co
2 pipes, 2 hhds, 2 qr casks super oA LondonParticular
1 hhd very choice old Malmsey Madeira, I do Jinta do
1 hhd gold Sherry, 'Smith, Bailey &Co' per bark Hume;
4 qr casks do, 2 do pale do, 4 do brown do- 4 do per Rus-
sia, I hhd do, 4 qr casks I pipe do do
50 dozen in 1 dozen boxes superior Sherry
10 boxes old London Port, of superior quality
Also, 60 hhds Madeira, different qualities
100 qr casks pale and brown Sherry, in bond, well calcu-
lated lor the city trade
Also, 25 Indian brls pale Sherry, 30 qr casks old brown
N. B. Samples of the above Wines drawn off in bottles,.
may be examined by catalogues 2 days previous to the sale
at the auction store.
WEDNESDAY, March 15.
At I of 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Bristol Crown Glass-700 boxes Bristol Ciown glass, as-
sorted sizes
Extensive Sale of Wines, Rum, Raisins, .almonds
Segars, &c.-At past 11 o'clock at the store of Messrs, r
Hogan & Miln, No. 9 Stone street, i
230 pipes, hhds and qr casks of the followingjwines, all I
in bond, viz. I
300 hhds pale, gold and brown San Lucar
310 qr casks do do
120 hhds and 320 qr casks pale, gold & brown Sherry
22 butts very superior old pale Sherry
60 pipes, 120 hhds and SO qr casks superior old Ma.
deira, having the advantage of a voyage to India ,
120 pipes, 130 hhds and 220 qr casks very old and su-
perior Port
500 qr casks Malaea Wine

_ __~


ITo sailfrom New York And New Orleans every second
$onday during the season a
Ship NAoHVILLE, D.Jackson, "510 tons.
Ship SARATOGA, Hathaway, master, 542 tons.
1$, Ship Ao KA&NSAS, E. S.Dennis, "h 627 tons.
Ship KENTUCKY, Jno.Bunker, 629 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 599 tons.
i4jSihip ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, 474 tons.
The above ships are coppered and copper fastened, of
hlie first class, and of light draft of water, having been
built in New York expressly for this trade. They are com-
manded by men of great experience, and will be always
towed up and down the Mississippiby steamers. They have
handsomefurnished accommodations, and the cabin pas-
sage is $80, without wines ordiquor, but all other stores of
the best description will be provided. There is no liquor
furnished to the officers or crew of this line. For freight
or passage, apply to F A Q Trr O a,-,ti at

SIiLA- *rJJ4LVJ..flkJ, tl JUUt.lAl Oh.
The ships are not accountable for the breakage of glass,
castings, hollow ware, marble or granite, cooperage oftin,
or rust oft'iron or steel. o7

To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

his Line of packets, will hereafter be composed c
he following ships, which will succeed each other in th
rder in which they are named, sailing punctually fro]
New York and Portsmouth on the 1st, 10th and 20th, an
from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz From ewor Lond.Ports
ST. JAMES,W. S..Sebor........ Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb.2
.May 1 Junel7 Junel
jSept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 2
MONTREAL, S.B. Griffing..... I Jan.10 Feb. 27 Mar.
May 10 June27 July
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov.
GLADIATOR, Thos. Britton.... Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar.l
May20 July 7 July 1
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov.l
MEDIATOR, H. L.Champlin... Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar.2
June 1 July 17 July 2
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.2
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr.
JunelO July 27 Aug.
'r3f Oct. 10 Nov.27 Dec.
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr. 1
June20 Aug. 7 Aug.l
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.l
PHILADELPHIA, E.E. Morgan Mar. 1 Apr.1 7 Apr.2
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.2
Nov. 1 Dec.17 Dec.2
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... Mar.10 Apr.27 May
July 10 Aug.27 Sept.
Nov.10 Dec.27 Jan.
PRESIDENT, J. M. Chadwick... Mar.20 May 7 May 1
July 20 Sept. 7 Sept.l
Nov.20 Jan. 7 Jan. I
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 May17 May 2
Aug. 1 Sept.17 Sept.2
Dec. 1 Jan. l7 Jan. 2
TORONTO, R. Griswold........ Apr. 10 May 27 June
Aug.10 Sept.27 Oct.
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb.
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore... Apr. 20 June 7 Junel
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct. 1
Dec.20.Feb. 7 Feb. l
These ships are all of the first class, about 600tons oui
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced naval
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, &(
are ofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
s now fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which in
eludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor th
owners ofthese packets will be responsible for anyqle
ters, parcels, or packages sent by them, unless regular
Bills of Lading are signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLO, No. 70 South st., New York; or
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

.Sailing from New York on the 24th, and Liverpool th
8th, of each month -This Line of Packets will be contain
ued by t subscribers, and is composed of the following
From New York.
Feb. 24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdrege
Mh. 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wm C. Thompson.
Aprilt4-The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis A. Alleni
From Liverpool. B-B
Apl. 8--The UNITED STATES-650tons.
May 8-The ST ANDREW-660 tons. _-
June. 8-The VIRGINIAN---620 tons.
July 8-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
The qualities and accommodations of the above ships
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
Sivery exertion will be made to promote the comfort of pas
sengers and the interests of importers. The price o
loassage to Liverpool, in .he cabin, as in the other lines, i
lxed at $140, with wines and stores of every description
T he -wners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel, o
packa" sent by the above ships, for which a bill of lading
*not taKen. : Yor f'cight, or passage, apply to
|7J | ROBERT KERMIT.74 South street

*To sail from 19ew York the 8th, and Liverpool on the
24th, of each month In the year, except that when thes(
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be
. deferred until next day:
From New York
-Mh. 8- Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. Smith, master.
f April S-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, master
June 8-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
,July 8-Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
From Liverpool.
Apl. 24-The PENNSYLVANIA.I! -?',
,JJune 24-The ROSCOE.
July 24-The GEO. WASHINGTON.if
.'These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur.
then, commanded by men of greatexperience, and no pains
or expense 'iill be spared to have the accommodations con.
venient,E an I the stores of the first description. The rate ol
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the pro.
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neither the captains or. owners of those ships will be
responsible for any letters parcels or packages, sent by
hem, unless regular bills ofiading are signed therefore. For
freightor passage, apply to
a2 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatched by the sub-
scribers, to sail from New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and ISthof each month, with the exception that when the
sailing day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc-
ceeding Monday
From New York: From izvterpool;
The HIBEBNIA, ) Oct 16 Aug. 1
.a- 1551bns, Feb. 16 [Dec. 1
*J.L Wilson, June 16 April 1
The S'THAMEBICA, ) Nov. 1i Aug. 16
Olitons, March I Dec. 16
t. waterman ) July f .'- April 16
The ENGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. 1
730 tons, March 16 Jan. 1
Benj. L. Waite ) July 16 May 1
The ORPHEUS, ) Dec Sept. 16
575 tons, Apil ]j Jan. 16
Ira Bursley.' Aug. lj May 16
flew ship OXFORD Dec. 13 Oct. 1
800 tone April 1I Feb. 1l
J. Rathbone. ) Aug. 16 June 1
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16
mdStons, Jan. 1 Feb. 16
Charles Dixey. 'May, 1 tJune 16
The EUROPE, ) Sept. 16, Nov. 1
618tons /an. 16 Mar. 1
A. C. Marshall May 16 July 1
The COLUMBUS, ) Oct. 1 July 16
663 tons, Feb. 1 Nov. 16
N. B. Palmer. ) June 1 March 16

These ships are all ofthe first class, commanded by men
character and experience, and are furnished with stores
if the best kind. Every attention will be paid to passen-
ears, to promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
ot passage outward is fixed, by an understanding with the
proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including wines and
stores of every description.
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re-
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them,
unless regular Bills of Lading are signed therefor. For
fteightor passage, apply to
BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool, and
,m2a 64 South street. New York.

wtom NewYorkon the 8th, 16th, and 24th ot every
ienth ; and rom Havre on the let, 8th and 16th of every
month -"Hav.ng made new arrangements for the sailing
of tnese'Packets,the subscribers will despatch them as
*btse, and in the following order, viz: -
Frm New York : From Havre:
Ship October 1" 8 Decembet
HROONE, 18 February I April
ohn Rockett. 8 June ,16 July
Ship 8 November 16 December
IIARLEMAGNE, *24 February ; 8 April
A. Richardson (16 June 1 Augustl
.- Ship 16 November ( 1 January,
'FRANCOIS I. 8 March 16 April
T n- ) oaft T12 ..13 1 11 *.,9 ,,o

NOTICE is hereby given, that on and after the first of
March next, this Road will be open to the Public, as far
East as HICKSVILLE,-27 miles from Brooklyn; and,
until further notice, the Cars will be despatched as fol-
Leave Hicksville, Leave Jamaica, Leave Brooklyn,
8 o'clock, A. M. 8 o'clock, A.M. 0 clock, A M.
2 P.M. 12 P.M. 4 PM.
Passengers will be received and left at the following
places on the line of the Road, viz :-Westbury, Hemp-
stead, Flushing Avenue, 4 miles East of Jamaica, Union
Course, and Bedford.
Tickets, with which ALL passengers are requested to
supply themselves before taking seats, can be had at the
various Ticket Offices.
FREIGHT TRAINS willleave Hicksville, at 8 A. M.
and Brooklyn at 4 P. M.; and all Goods designed to be sent
by them, must be seasonably placed in charge of the
Agents, in the Freight Department; as the Company
hereby make known, that they will not be responsible for
the safe delivery of any articles not in the custody of the
Agents; the only conclusive evidence of which must be
Entries, by the Agents, on the Registers, or Way Bills of
the Comoany.
February 20th, 1837. Feb 23.

FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily tSundays excepted)
at 7 o'clock, A. M.,from Pier Ne 1, North River.
By steamboat to South Amboy; from thence to Cam-
den, via railroad; from thence in steamboat, and arrive
in Philadelphia at 3 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck F'assen-
gers to Philadelphia, fare $2.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $1 50.
on and Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton.
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner.
j IRA BLISS. Aeent.

H ma-l f

New Winter Arrangementfor 1837, commencing Jan. 5
Passengers will leave-
Paterson at 7*o'clock, A.M. NewYorkat 9 o'clock,A.M.
11i 12 M.
3 i P.M. 4 P.M,
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at 81 o'clock, A M.,
and 31 P. M.; and leave NewYork. at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
and 4 P. M.
All baggage at the risk of the owners thereof
Ticket Offices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa-
terson, and 75 Courtlandt st. New York.
Tickets for Car A, with three apartments, limited to eight
persons in each apartment, Six Shillings.
Tickets for other Cars, Five Shillings.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers are advised to procure their Tickets and to
be at theFerry afew minutes before the stated hiursof de-
j5 Agentin N. York.
Leave New York (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 8J A.M., and
4 P. M., steam.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M., and
2J P.M., steam.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 7 A. M.; 8J
do; 10 do- IlIdo;l P.M.; 2J do;4 do ; 5do.
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. MI.;
8Jdo; 10 do; 1 do; 1 P.M.; 2k do; 4 do; 5 do.
Newark Night Line, (every night except Sunday)-
Leave New Yorkat 8 o'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock M. ;and
leave Newark at 9J o'clock P. M.
Fare from Jersey City to Newark, 371 cents; Elizabeth-
town, 50 cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
Passengers leaving New York should be at the Railroad
Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining the ferry,) five
minutesbefore the time above stated, to procure their tickets.
December 3d, 1836. d3
hereby give notice that the West
Track at Union Place is now completed, and that the cars
ofthe Company willrun as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock, P. M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 6t cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 6 t
From Prince st.to 86th street, 12k "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 121 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.
FOR NEWARK.--The splendid
new steamer PASSAIC, Captain B.
Plk *. Tate, will commence running be-
2tween 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, at7k 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 at 3 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
steamboats HOBOKEN and PIO
NEER willleave the foot of Bar-
QS S .....clay st. & Hoboken every 20min
4iutes ; 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. m10
gi FOR SALE-The copperfastened
and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
-.. ..- -,f FRANKLIN, about 500tonsburthlen,
-- -- built by Brown & Bell, in the most
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 feet deck, 32 feet
beam, 10 feet hold. The B. F. has two beam engines,44
inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper boilers, each about
26,0001bs. The engines and boilers are in perfect order,
having been thoroughly repaired with new bed plates,
valves, &c. in March last. The inventory is very full, and
ample for the accommodation of 300 paEssengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 33 Pine street, or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 1B. and N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.
TO LET, lbr two years, from tne
1 st of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
- -. 1 ver, lately occupied by the steam
The1 boats President and Benj. Franklin.
he wharf is spacious and in good order. The location is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
he office, No. 73 Washington street. Jyl6tf

I OODHUE & CO. 64 Southstreet, offer for alse-
W 200 tons new sable Iron ..
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flax1]
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various Iabrics)
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
j200 coils Russia Cordage
1000 Russia Horse Hides; 10 bales do Calf Skirp%
30 bales Calcutta Cow Hides
200 bags Ginger; 1200 do Saltpetrej
30 do Shellac; 15 do Gum Copal
25 do Oil Annis; 50 casks Linseed Oh
200 bales Russia and India Twine
I ff000 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Downj
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coflbv
900 bags Sumatra Coflee; 100 do Ceylon do I
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugarl
1400 do MauritiusSugar
130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
:600 do Preserved Canton Ginger
506 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half cheats do
200 baskets Moet Champaign Wine. Fn7 '
L'RUIT, WINE, WOOL, &c.-Landing. from ship
U2 Wallis-400 qr casks Dry Wine
300 Indian bbls Dry Wine; 300 do Muscat
86 do red Catalonia
80 boxes Lemons ; 80 do Almonds
300 casks Sun Raisins
4000 boxes Bunch Raisins; 1803 half boxes do dol
j.2000 qr boxes Bunch Raisins
900 boxes common Bunch; 1400 do Blooms
100 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, 20 Broad st.
RACIE & SARGENT, No. 4 Hanover streo offe
Sfor sale-
3000 Horse Aides from BUenos Ayres
60 pipes Holland Gin, Lion brand
30 casks London Porter, (Barclay's)
50 cases, 3 doz each, superior old Port
IV 500 cases Larose Claret; 500 do St Julian Jo ;1500 uo
Monferrand do; 500 do St Emillion do, entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 100 baskets Olive Oil
23 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Splits ; 39 do 2d best do ; 10
do Lamb do; 25 do Sheep Roans ; 36 do do Splits; 32 do
Lamb Roans, nowlanding from St James from Lon-

Monthly Report.-Since the last report 24 persons
have beeninsured:-
Of whom 5 areresidents ofthecity of New-York.
19 a re residents out of the city of New-York.
14 are Merchants
2 Lawyers,
1 Clergyman
2 Clerks and Accountants,
4 other pursuits.
Of these,there areinsured for $1,000 and under ; 5
there are insured for $5,0n0 and under 12^
there are insuredfor $10,000and under 7

Of these,there are insured for 1 year and over
there are insuredfor 7 years ''
there are insured for Life "c

New-York. Feb. 7, 1837.

E. A. NICOLL, Secretary

$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
P'gainst Fire on Merchandise and Builddingsin the city of-
New York. Applications for insurance or renewal of po-
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf
SWall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,000.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Wm. Kent
J. Green Pearson Wm; Burgoyne
Win. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee George Rapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leot ard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.
Applications fot insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, andinsurance will beeffect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street. .... -,
John L. Bowne [ Morris Ketchum
John R. Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W Lawrence
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneeland|
Lindley Murray! Edward A. Wrgb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Week William Bradford
John Wood George Ehninger,
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa 9;
Benjamin Strongj Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H.Titus Joseph L. Frame,
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continues to insure against loss or dam-
age by Fire, on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L, BOWNE, President.
JAMES WrLKIE, Secretarv. s17
. -P persons may effectinsurances with thini company on
their own lives, or the lives of others, and either for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
ments of premium may be either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars:

V~' -3

1 53
1 56
1 62
1 65
1 69
1 73
1 77
1 82
1 88
1 93
1 98
2 04
2 11
2 17
2 24
2 31
2 36
2 43
2 50
2 57
2 64
2 75
2 81

38 1 48
39 1 57
40 1 69
41 1 78
42 1 85
43 1 89
44 1 90
45 1 91
46 1 92
47 1 93
48 1 94
49 1 95
50 1 96
51 1 97
52 2 02
53 2 10
54 2 18
5512 32
56'2 47
5712 70
58 3 14
59 3 67
60 4 35

37 1 43 163 2 90 1 I .--
Money will be receivedin deposit by the Company ano
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Upon sumsover $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4j pr cent,
do do 100, do 5mos. 4 '"
do do 100, do 2 3 ",
Wm. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Winm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony H. C. De Rhaml
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
'John G. Coster James McBride;
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jrl
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
,Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeterRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President

. A. A.IICOLL, Secretary.
|d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

A NCHOVIES-In kegs and in cases of a dozen bot-
tles ; London Sauces; French and London Mustard;
Ketchups ; English and French Pickles; East and West
India Preserves ; French and Spanish Olives, &c. for
sale by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
j6 corner White st.
L-A. T. STEWART & CO. have for sale on liberal
terms, a splendid and extensive assortment of new and ele
gant Silks, Satins, Challys, Gauzes, Embroideries, Hosie
ry, Gloves, Laces, printed Cambrics, Shawls and Paris
Fancy Goods, suitable for the southern and western trade,
at their wholesale warerooms, 257 Broadway, up stairs. s38
JAMES PATON & CO. corner of Platt and William sts.
have received per recent arrivals the followingaplendid
assortment of new and desirable Falls Goods;which will
be offered either by the package or piece, on the most
liberalterms, viz:
15 cases rich Broche figured and striped Satins
15 do superb Satin Matildas
10 do black and colored figured Reps
3 do Broche do. light colors for evening dresses
17 do figured Armures and Pou de Soies
5 do splendid Paris Lustres, black and mode colors
3 do rich figured Bonnet Satins
V4 do Velours d'Afrique
2 do rich black and colored plain Satin.
5 do black and colored Pou de Soies
3 do superb Shawls, Handkfs, Collars, &c.
2 do Oriental Gauzes
i do superb Reps Otala, for evening dressed
do 40 inch Matteoni Lustring
do black Gros de Rhines
t2 do mode colored Serges
2 do first quality black Marcelih. s
do Paris Fancy Goods
'[carton real MechlinLace
P5 cases elegant Paris Embroideries, embracing a
ai.,ety of Capes, Canezous, Collars, Caps, Infants and
Ladies' Dresses, Embroidered Handkerchiefs, &c. s30

LINGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar street, offer for
J sale-
French Embroideries-A general assortmen of Pelerines,
Collars, Handkerchiefs, Children's Dresses, Caps.
Swiss Muslins-An assortment of plain, fig'd and striped
Swiss and Drapery Muslins, from low priced to su-
perfine qualities ; Embr'd Capes, Collars, Aprons
Bands, Insertings ; also Dresses for exportation
Prussian Shawls, assorted sizes and patterns
Prints-20 cases new patterns for exportation
Thread Laces and Edgings
Blond Lacer Serges, Scarfs, Collars and Pelerines
French Prints and Tuconets
Suspenders, from low priced to fine qualities
Calf'Skins, assorted
Champagne Wine -A constantsupply in pints and quarts
of the well known house of Walbaum, Heidsieck
& Co.
Kirschenwasser-200 cases of superior quality
Absinthe-100 cases large bottles, Swiss
Hock Wines--200 do. Marcobrunner and Graessenherg
M ADEIRA WINES-In pipes, hhds., qr. casks and
half do., choice south side wine, received per brig
Iyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhds, qr casks and In-
dian bhs, landing from brig Chili, from Madeira
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Odessa, from Madeira.
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Shananen, from Madeira.
Also, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, re-

A HOUSE WANTED.-A convenienttwo story
AAMAL, House, on or between Dey and Warren streets, is
sIon1 wanted for one or several years, for a small fami-
J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden lane.
Also-J. S. F. has the two upper lofts to let of the build -
ing he now occupies, which will be let for any nice busi-
ness that is not extra hazardous, and possession given im-
mediately, or on the first of May next. ja26
FOR SALE- Six Houses and Lots in fee., in
i Chapel street, (West Broadway,) between Thom-
as and Duane sts. They will be sold together or
separately. The above property offers a fine op-
portunity for the investment of money to yield income. Ap-
ply at the office of EDWARD H. LUDLOW, No. 1 Nas-
sau street, corner of Wall st., up stairs. d12 tf
HOUSES FOR SALE.-Three 3 story Houses
NOW in 20th street. A four story basement House in
21st at.
A two story House in 22d st.
I three story House on the 9th Avenue.-i '-_
5 three 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 best manner, and fin-
ished in the most elegant modern style.
Also, an elegant three story house now building in 14th
street, near the 8th Avenue, to be finished by the 1st of
2 Houses in St. Mark's Place
3 Dwelling Houses with Stores in Hudson street
A three story House, corner of 21st st. and 3d avenue.
A two story House in Mercer st.
Two 2 story Houses in Horatio st. Apply to
y fel Im J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
TO LET, and Immediate possession given, a
M spacious, modern built three story House, in the
ISpl upper part of the city, having every convenience
III **for the residence of a fashionable family. If de
sired, two vacant lots, adjoining the house, will be added
to the garden. For particulars, apply to
ANTHONY CARROLL, 1 Pine street,
a29 dtf corner of Broadway.
FOR SALE-Several Houses in the upper part
H I of the city-and possession of which can be had
'II l immediately. Apply to
a2 J. A- ROOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
lots in fee on North side of Eleventh street, between
5th Avenue and Wooster street, about 100 feet West of
Wooster street ; each lot is 26 feet 5 inches front and rear
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
jal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.TS
L OTS FOR SALE.-50 lots on Columbia, Cannon
Lewis and Rivington, between Houston and Riving-
ton streets.
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delancy and Riv-
ington streets.
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2
on Pitt st.
2 do. on Attorney, and 5 leased do. on Elizabeth st.
Apply at this office, d19
O0 TTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very eligible
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property in this city.
ALSO-Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots
at the intersection of Whitesboro' and Genesee streets.
Apply to J.A. BOOCOCK,
fel tf 24 Nassau street.

,, OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en
trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (the new establishment of the Rev. Mr.
Iluhlenburgh,) 2j miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl.
gate ferry.
This place has been known for many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, o0
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samue: Pal-
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one of the most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore of the Bay
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurigate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by

Brandies of superior quality, bottled, in demijohns'and
casks; Old Jamaica Rum, Irish and Scotch Whiskey in
wood and glass; Monongahela do; Kirschenwasser of An-
necy; Extract of Absynthe, with almost every other article
of this description, for salein quantities to suit purchasers,
by R. H. ATWELL,
d.5 Inm 381 Broadway, corner of White st.

X' BLES.-Pates de Foie Gras de Strasbourg
Green Peas, Green Beans--
Partridges and Woodcocks, aux Truffes,
Tomato Sauce, Soups, &c. &c.
Justreceived from Havre, by
ja27 BUNKER & CO. 13 Maiden lane.

O'OTTON BAGGING--50-lpieces Cotton Bagging,
from the Franklin Hemp and Flax Manufacturing
Company, for sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.,
fe24 19 Broad st.
P SI IRON-150 tons PSI old Sable Iran, landing, by
the Samson, for sale by
fel6 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 19 & 21 Broad st.
WINE-25 bales superior EnglishTwine, landing
k and for sale by
felO DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
WV INTER & FALL OIL.-1000 gallons first quality
WVwinter oil-4,000 do fall oil, for sale by
fel8 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO., 134 Front st-
R AW SILK-Justrec',dper ship Warsaw, from Cal-
cutta, for sale by A
j3 GOODHUE & CO.64 South street.
EANS-100 bushels Malaga white Beans, for sale by
jal3 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 54 South st
URTON ALE, in pints, just received-for sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
jal6 corner of White street.
- UBINS & BETTERSON'S Almond Cream Shaving
JA Paste; Guerlain's Ambrosial do; constantly on hand,
and for sale by FRED'K McCREADY,
Jal3 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
of superior quality London ale, in pint bottles-also,
a few dozen potb superior Anchovy Paste, received and for
sale by
oil R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.

' RAPES.-A few jars for sale by
W Feb 28 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
HIP PACIFIC--FIK master.-Shippers of goods by
the above vessel from this port for Mobile, wrecked in
the vicinity of Key West, are requested to hand invoices
and bills of lading forthwith to the subscriber
fe 28 3t A. B. NEILSON, 53 Wall st.

SALTPETRE-12C0 bags for sale by
ml GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.


n dwelling house in Brooklyn, for which valuable
|iH unincumbered property in Buffalo will be given in
exchange. Apply to
n14 J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 N ssau street.
TO RENT-The upper loltsof the store 106
West street-having two pleasant offices in front.
Will be rented low from this to 1st May next. For
terms inquire on the premises, or at the steamboat
office at the foot of Pike street, East River. d21
OFFICES TO LET-In thile new building, at
Sthe corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
.No fi atthe office oftheDelaware & Hudson Canal Co.
-B BllNo. 28 Wall st. dl6 tf
TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lofts of the build-
a ing on the coiner of Maiden Lane and Nassau st.
IgB Inquire on the premises of J. S. FOUNTAIN.
SN. B. The above Lofts will not be let for busi-
ness extra hazardous. fe4
TO LET-The Store now building, No. 52
og Broadway, running through to New street, being
IKII M 160 feet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
JA !RULbe ready for occupation 1st of May. Apply to
fe9 A. 'WHITNEY, 56 Cedar street.
ROOMS TO LET.-Three Rooms to let, in
M building No. 10 Maiden lane, suitable for offices.
gasM Apply in the store of
Sfe7 J. S. FLEET, 10 .Maiden lane.
TO RENT-The House No. 53 Greenwich st.
fWL to have a building in the rear, containing 15 bed-
14911# rooms, parlor, &c. The plan, &c. can be seen at
I JOHN McVICKAR, Jr'soffice,631 Cedar street,
third story. fe2 tf
TO LET-The Store No. 29 Cedar street, from
A"Lh first May next. Inquire of W. E. Shepard, 53
Pine street, or FRED'K McCREADY,
fe2 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelling
SHouse and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street,situate
55 E on the south side of Canal street between Hudson
J'-Band 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 feet by 90.
For terms, apply to GEORGE W. GILES, 173 Canal
street, or 1 Nassau street, cor. of Wall st. jl tf
TO LET-A two story house, No.81 Beekman
4, street. This house is on a large lot.
i Also, a two story house No. 11 Carlisle st.
SThese houses can be hired for a term of years,
or purchased upon reasonable terms. Inquire of
fell J. BLUNT, No. 63 Cedar street.
fAtI BLEECKER STREET.--The superior 3 story
IJIS brick House, handsomely furnished through, ut,
J..Bllat the southeast corner of Bleecker and Thomp-
son streets, known as No. 15 Carroll place. The house is
25 by 50 feet, with back building containing tea room and
library. Lot 125 feet deep, with convenient stable. The
house can be seen daily, from 12 to 2 o'clock. Inquire of
the occupant. fe7 2w*
FOR SALE-The three story brick house No.
AM& 31 Bond street, with a brick coach house on the
]El[a rear of the lct. The house is 25 feet front, 52 feet
(JBHLYbdeep. Lot 120feet deep. Can be seenfrom 12to
2 o'clock P. M.
Also, the three story brick house No. 37 Bond st. This
house is 25 feet front, 52 feet deep. Lot 25 by 108 feetdeep.
Also, the three story brick house No. 49 Bond st. This
house is 25 feet front, 45 feet deep.
For a particular description of the two last houses, 37
and 49, apply at No. 20 1st Avenue.
HOUSES FOR SALE.-Two small two story
S brick Houses, and Lots, in Eleventh st., between
Sthe Sixth and Seventh avenues. They are the
easterly houses in the block recently erected on
the southerly side of the street, and are rented until the 1st
of May next: they are finished in modern style, with sli-
ding doors, marble mantels, bronzed grates, basements,
counter cellars, &c. The price of one of them is $5,500,
the other $5,650 ; of which $2,500 on each can remain on
bond and mortgage. Alply to
fe7 N. LUDLU,V, 443 Broadway.
TO LET-From 1st May, the Store 156 Maiden
uiWfoX lane. Possession can be obtained immediately
1ihl from the present occupant. Inquire of W. E.
Shepard, 53 Pine street, or
FRED'K McCREADY, 461 Broadway,
fe2 cor. Grand street.
EXCHANGE PLACE.-To be let, the lower
SFloor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
"IIE change Place, now just finished. Possession im-
'.' C.mediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, up stairs
HYDE PARK.-For sale, or exchange for a
Handsome house in the upper part of the city, a
Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
Hudson river.
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudson river, in Washington county.
fel tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.

TO LET--Thespacious, modern built House.
74 No. 62 Eighth Avenue, near 4th street, with two
fU! lots adjoining as a garden. Above premises in
Ja~ first rate order Immnediate possession given.
n28 Apply to A. CARROLL, 1 Pine street.
ST. MARK'S PLACE.-For sale the two ele-
ASf gant three story houses, Nos 12 and 21 St. Mark's
Place. Possession will be givenonthe 1st of May
J'-BIu.next. For particulars, applyto
JalS Im J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
FOR SALE-The three story brick House andl
a Lot No. 195 East Broadway, between Jefferson
.o!nII and Rutgers streets, on the south side ofthe st.-
.-'HliUJ The house is 26 feet in front and rear, andi 4b feet
deep; with mahogany doors, marble mantels, &c. The
House may be seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire at
250 Front street. fel3 tf
--FOR SALE-The House and Lot No. 112
1iiiH ]Bleecker st., situated between Greene and Woos-
lip All- ter streets. The Lot is 37J feet in front and rear,
and 100 feet deep. Title indisputable. For terms inquire
ot Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS, 362 Broadway, corner
of Franklin street. f13 tf
story modern built brick Dwelling House, with
:I_:i attic story, 73 Grand, between Green and Wooster
i.m.-Umstreets, with lease o the ground from the late G.
Lorillard, 28 years unexpired, at the low rate of $45 per
annum, payable yearly, with renewal of 40 years more, at
six per cent ground rent, at its then appraised value. The
House, with the exception of paint, is in good order, con-
tains two parlors with marble mantel pieces, nine bed
rooms, pantries, front basement room, and back kitchen.
Possession 1st May next. Rents at present for $600, would
no doubtbrin- 700. Size of lot 22 feet by 75, house 22 by
44. Four thousanddollars may remain on mortgage. In-
quire of N. G. CARNES,
fell 4t 107 Liberty street.
HOUSE FOR SALE.-An elegant and superior
i/ three story brick House in 22d street, the easterly
l'JllH one of those two which have just been erected by
.J-I&IIL Joseph Tucker & Richard Wight, builders, on
the northerly side of the street, about midway between
the 8th an I 9th avenues. The lot is 37 feet front and rear,
and 98 feet 8 inches deep. The house is 37 feet front and
rear, and 50feet deep; built upon the plan which is most
approved at the present day. It has mahogany doors,
with plated furniture in the principal story, marble chimney
pieces throughout, and Russia iron grates of the best qual-
ity arein preparation. The counter cellar is spacious, airy,
light, and perfectly dry. The basement is finished in the
best manner: in the kitchen is a copper boiler, reservoir,
rotary pump, &c. from which water is conveyed to the
bathing room, which is complete. There is a well of ex-
cellent water on the premises; and in the yard are two co-
vered passage ways leading to the rear.
Terms easy. Applyto
fe7 N LUDLUM, 443 Broadway.
HE American Cement Companyis preparedto con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Ftaggings, Colums, Well-tops,
and various other articles, hydraulic and architectural, with
inthe City and county of New York
Parker's Patent-rights for the above may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or special
rights or particular purposes in any part of the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceeding the usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
ber hasjust received a fresh supply of'Lemare's ap
paratus for preparing Coffee. They make from two to four
cups of coffee of a quality and flavor which cannot be pro
duced by any other mode. One of these convenient little af
fairs is just the thing for a bachelor or small family.
d2 H C. HART, 173 Broadway, oor Courtlandtst
C IOAL CARTMEN.-For sale, a ton Sled, arranged
for one or two horses. Also, a Coal Cart. Apply at
the Clinton coal yard, No. 156 Monroe street. Ja25 6w
sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
HIeater," together with the numerous flattering certificates
presented by those who have used them, fully confirm the
opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
nious apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
and Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
not only to accomplish that object in the most admirable
manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which may be placed in any part of a room, and if occasion
requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
warm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
times it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously and economically performed, and this too
in any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
places. For families, therefore, who have but little room,
or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu Heater must
prove an invaluable article,for in many instances it may
supersede the necessity of depending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
With thiianaoaratus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in theshort space of five min
utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduat-
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meet the sudden changes of the weather iti the
Spring and Autumn, without the inconr eniences attending
coal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa
ratus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, but the dirt produced in usine them may thus be
avoided. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke Is formed
in the operation of the Compound Heater.
Numerous certificates and specimens of the various forms
"f the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
..roadway, where orders are received and promptly an
PHE TRUE 2OMADE DIVINE.-The great use.
Ufulness of this most excellent remedy is so well
known to all who have applied it, that no encomium is
necessary ; and to those who are yet unacquainted with
its virtues, a trial in the following cases will be its best
recommendation. It is good for all sorts of pains, swell-
ings,bruises occasioned by falls or otherwise, and will
p" 'entthe many bad consequences of such accidents, for
cancer before it is broke, sore breasts, stiff neck, gangrene.
It will retain its virtues arany years, and is therefore very
useful to travellers. Forsale by
n24 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
IQUEURSAND LIQUORS.-Curacoa,redand white;
Maraschino, of Zara, Noyeau, PaifaitAmomn Creme
di Absynthe, Mocha, Cannille, Menthe, Citron, Girofli,
Ratifia, Orange, Rose, Fruits, Herbs, Shurb, Raspberry,
Cherry,Annisette, with a variety of other flavors, Dutch,
Spanish and French. Liquors--Champagne and Comnac

GRESS WATER.-The decided preference given
to the Putnam Congresswater by visitors at the Sprines,is
sufficient evidence of its superiority. Drugg.:ts, Hotels,
Familiesand consumers generally, can be supplied by the
General Agent, who is constantly receiving it fresh from
the Springs. Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed
for transportation.
EDW'D A. McCLEAN, 208 Greenwich street,
s196m one door below Barclay.
4itRHEUM, Scald Head, Totters, Ringworms, Erup-
ion on the face, neck, hands, &c.-This Ointment has been
sed so long, and is so well and favorably known, that it is
unnecessary to say much concerning it. The celeority it
has gained, has induced the proprietor to put it up in a
style commensurate with the demand, and those who may
be afflicted with any of those complaints and feel disposed
to use it, may rely on its proving harmless, pleasant and ii,-
fallible. It is put up neatly in tin boxes, and that all who
need may try it, it is sold 25 cents the box. For 'sale at (
wholesale and retail by the proprietor's agent, N. W. BA:
DEAU, at the Bowery Medicine Store, 260 Bowery, New
York. o26
A NEW TOOTH POWDER.--The undcrsignedtakes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-
tomers inparticular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
" EDEOPHALON," prepared by SMITH & NEPHEW,
No. 1 Princes street, Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleahsing and preserving them,
purifying and sweeteningthe mouth, and producing sound
and healthy gums. It has received the sanction of the
most eminent of the faculty, dentists, and individuals of
celebrity in London; and it is believed to be worthy the
patronage of the citizens of New York. Price 4s. the box.
Sold by HENRY C HART, Bazaar, cornerof Broadway
and Courtlandt street. jal4
A RRIS.TOOTH)WASH.-This is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpleasant odor of the
breath. The valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substances innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
any injurious effects can follow its use. It is designed to
be used with a brush, and will be found preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums becom-
ing spongy, and the teeth loose. It has been found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retiring to
rest-this method is recommended by physicians and dent-
ists, as all articles of food which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
That the public may knaw the estimation in which the
" Orris Tooth Wash is held by those who are the best
judges, certificates have been obtained from the following
medical gentlemen, and accompany each bottle-Drs. E.
Parmelee and N. Dodge, New York-Drs John Randell,
Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenport, Bos
ton; Dr. Nethaniel Peabody, Salem; Drs. Edwin Parsons,
W. K Brown, Portland; Dr. F. J. Higginson,._Cam-
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above by
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.

UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College of
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir.
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines in reliev-
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex-
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor.
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have established the claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can be taken up that does not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himselffrom a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Morison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain, the continent ofEu
rope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAme
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establish-
ed in every civilized nation of the earth, neither their names
nor their ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which will
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent requestof many friends, it has been deter-
mined to supply the genuine kypeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, inat the wants and wishes of
that class of the community may be met, who, while dis
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50 centseach, as
well as in packets of 1, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street. A.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Printseller, at the Gen]
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. jalO3t
J CENTRATED.-For purifying the blood, removing
eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all impurities from them
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 profession gPve it a decided prefer
ence over all the most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c.,
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 com-
oined with Seidlitz or Soda 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
D RH HORNE continues to be consulted as usual
at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich st., next
the corner ofWarren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th t Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty of Physic
42 years for the last 32 in the city of New York. His
practice from being formerly general, he has long confined
to particular branch of Medicine, which engages his
profound attention, viz:-Lues Veneria Scorbutus, Scro-
fula, Elep-mtntiasis) and, in short, all diseases arising
in m a vitia td state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His .access astonishing. In many thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
health and a soundconstitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes--" Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful in-
heritance to transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. 1Recen
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguished
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no response
ability, and the compounders unknown; by such means
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr.
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwichl
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city has radically established
Dr. Home's character for sterlifig honor- and based on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Home offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can neve
(ome in contact.
Attendance until half past 9 in the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All cityletters
must be handed in.
," 'Stultorutnincuratapudormalu sueeracelat ,
Horace's 16 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Horne desires to benefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good of strangers, as it is well known people are,extremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. i14
Sicalcomposition, extensively used in the hospitals of
France with great success. This pleasant and safe reme
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and 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 of 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. Howarc'd, corner of Fulton and
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases andoftheir tmeat
meant, by means of the Robb. has been nmhlishpd hr ,h

-W.. -. I

light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful blacx or browhe
s univ really acknowledged to be the best article for"
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has beehave
success, that numerous imitations, under new names, med
been made both in England and this country, and pal
upon the public.
The TURKISH DYE has been made and sold.these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its reputa.
tion there,is greater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is daily supersedJ
ing the use of other preparations for the purpose, composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place of every other composition of the same nature. Its
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, and on rising in the morningthe
transformation is complete, from gray to brown, or from
red to black. The skin meantime suffers no change, e ithe
from d'iscolorment, eruption, roughness, or other cause
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no ill con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HART, No. 173 Broadway,
jlo corner of Courtlandt street.
valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has proved itself the most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, C1olds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con.
sumption, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections oj
every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and the pro|
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam has been the cause of attempts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub-
lic. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsam"' and others.
Purchasers should inquire lor thetrue articlebyits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that It
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonary
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothdcaries and Druggists generally
C IOUGHS k COLDS.--New England Cough Syrup.-
The reputation of this article has now become so wel
established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
colds. influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affections of the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from allquarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprising efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the oilldirections accoma
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again ;
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agree
able, safe, and efficient remedy to be met with.
Sold at retail in this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B
Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 5 and the Druggists and Apothe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** The trade supplied by DANL.GODDARD,No. 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. s8

T Afr-T- nn

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a. OWLAND'S KALYDOR.-This inestimable prepa
E ration possesses the virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. Powerfulof effect, yet mild of influence, this admira-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-
gy, eradicates freckles, pimples, spots, redness, &c., and
gradually produces a clear, soft skin. It is also of infinite
service to gentlemen, in the operation of shaving, as it al-
layr the irritation produced by the action of the razor; and
in cases of burns, scalds; and inflamed eyes,affords imme-
distp relief. o.P by
r13 C. HART, Bazaar 173 Broadway.
a STRAP.-The Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, torthe purpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
rior article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
joint stamp, thus-
H. C. Hart, f J. Rodgers & Sons,
New York. No. 36 Norfolk st.
J Sheffield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
ought to be without a strap of this description, as it pre-
cludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Sold by H. C. HART, at the Bazaar,
o22 173 Broadway, cor. of Courtlandt st.
N.OR SALE-The Vapor Bath Establishment, at 280
Broadway, the proprietor being otherwise engaged
and unable to attend to it.
This well located establishment, now in complete effi-
ciency, consisting of several large and portable Vapor
Baths, a new and splendid Sulphur Bath, and apparatus
for giving Hot air, and Local baths, together with the
household furniture, is offered for sale on reasonable
terms. It is patronized by the mostrespectable physicians
in the city, and offers good inducements to a family of
steady habits and possessing a small capital. Such can
have it on accommodating teims, if early application be
made by letter, with real name and reference, addressed
B, Box 803, Post Office. The premises maybe viewed
between 3 and 4 P. M., each day. Possession and in-
structions can be given immediately. j7 Iw
e From Putnam's Spring, Saratoga.--It is said by
those who have been constant visitors at Saratoga during
the last twenty years, that the Putnam Congress Water not
only produces more immediate action on the system; but
that from its vivacity, it makes a more 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 the most rea-
sonable terms.
Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed for trans-
EDWARD A. McCLEAN, 208 Greenwich st.
s19 6mn one door below Barclay.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upper lip, may be effectually removed by a free
use of
Its operation is instantaneous, removing the hair without
the least approach to pain, and leaving the skin whiter and
softer than before. By twice using the Depilatory the roots
of the hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no fur-
ther application of it. No bad consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it mnay be used on an infant's skin
without any bad effects.
The advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate effectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. SI id wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broad way,
jal6 corner of Courtlandt st.
L UBIN'S SHAVING CREAM-A small invoice of the
L above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, forthe toilet, which for variety of perfumes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
n28 corner of Grand st.
H brushes from the above named manufacturer are
well made, and the bristles so secured that they cannot
come out, for sale by FRED. McCREADY,
ja3l 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
O DORIFEROUS COMPOUND,--prepared in bulk,
0 fully equal as to quality, and delicacy of perfume to
the celebrated "Edes' odoriferous compound,', for sale in
such quantities as may suit purchases, by
j9 461 Broadway, corner of Grand st.
0 n fathoms 1 inch OWfathomsl 3-16inch
190 do 14 do 90 do 1 1-16 d 1J
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 do
:20 do i do 120 do 13-16 do
1120 do I do 120 do 11-16 dol
90 do do 90 do 9-16 do
90 do Ido
W ith full supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile, for sale by
DAVIS & BROOKS, 21 Broad st
a, RESH PRUNES-In fancy boxes and cases, forsale
by R. H. ATWELL,
n27 381 Broadway.
- pipes J do Otard, Dupuy & Co. Cognac old Brandy;
1I0 cases k, 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. Seigl ette Brandy, pipes half do & brls.
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, half do. qr and one eighth casks
Palmer's Margaux Champagne and St. Julien Claret
/ INES-300 half pipes and quarter casks of brown
Sale and gold Sherry
44 half pipes and quarter casks of Madeira
280 pipes, half pipes and quarter casks Port
100 cases Bordeaux Claret, for sale by
n29 Imo C. H. RUSSELL & CO. 33 Pine st.
S OUCHONG TEA-100 chests" Cynthia's" cargo, of
,- good quality, for sale by
fe7 CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.