New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00019
 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: April 29, 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: UF00073672:00019
 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





S "mI-weekly-$4 in advance, or $5 at the end of the year.

HkLF SQUARE, DAILY-s8 lines or less-First inser-
tion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each 25
Cents: and lif centsfor every subsequent insertion.
SQUARE, DAILY--16 lines, or over 8 and less than 16-
First insertion, 75 cents; second and third insertions,
each 25 cents; and 181 cent for every subsequent inser-
M tion.
ADVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
for ins rtion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out.
ZEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-with-
out the paper, $32 per annum: not, however, for a less
period than six months.

Schuylkill Coal delivered at the door of consumers, at
the following reduced prices, viz:
Broken, and Egg size, screened....... $11 00 perton'
Nut................................ 10 00
Apply at the Offices of the Schuylkill C:al Company,
No. 1 Laurens street, near Canal- 145 Rivington, corner
Suffolk, and Washington, corner of Jane st.
Orders may be left at No. 6 Frontstreet. m17
A ceived, and now landing from ship Lanark, at Judd's
what f, a cargo of Liverpool Orrel Coal, of superior quality,
nd large size, selected for family use, and lowered in the
hold. For sale in lots to suit purchasers, at the lowest
summer prices, by LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Washington st., cor. of Leroy and Greenwich sts.,
ap24 cor. of East Broadway & Gouverneur st.
toot of Washington Square, in Barrow street ; a
box for the reception of orders at 55 Wall street, or 15 Wa
ter street. f28 tf
UT COAL.-The subscribers have on hand a supply
S of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
,ng uses, tor sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cornerof East Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and Le Roy
and Greenwich sts. ja2l
p ACKAWANA COAL-A prime lot of about 100 tons,
LI for sale ata low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
Yard, 156 Monroe street.
j310 im THOMAS EDDY.

%[ OW LANDING atthefoot of Chambers street, from
.11 barge Fulton, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined
thif season. k barge will be discharging every business
da in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to give their orders
early. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 tf corner of Chambers and Washington sts
NHE best quality of this fuel, of different veins,from
the most approved mines,for sale at lowest market
price. WM. G. JONES, U-nion Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washington sts.
EACH MOUNTAIN COAL.--The subscribers have
still on hand a quantity ot the above valuable fuel,
which they offer for sale in the lump, broken and screened,
egg and nut sizes, at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
street, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sis., and East Broad
way and Gouverneur st. j16
S Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals, suitable for family and manufacturing purposes, for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH,250 Washington st.,
cor. of Le Roy & Greenwich sts., and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneurst. -d27
SCHUYLKILL NUT COAL.-The subscriber, about
retiring trom the retail coal business, offers for salethe
remainder of his stock of superior Schuylkill and Ltcawa-
na Coals, at very low prices. Fifty tons best Schuylkill
Nut Coal, at Two dollars per ton less than tne present es
tablished market price. Apply at the Clinton Coal Yard
156 Monroe street.
fe28 T. EDDY.

A and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand super
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar-talso white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N. B. Familiessuppliewlith fresh Goshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part-of tne citYv without charge for porterage.
WINES.-The subscriber keeps always on hand a
choice selection of the choicest Winesin wood and
,,gaas. Among which are-
bgf4ozen fibe Pale Sherry, of 1820
v50 do Extra Amantillado, 18111
50 do Pale, 1816; 50 do Brown 1820:
Dark Brown, 1825; Gld, 18271
200 dozen LeaPs and Dawson's Madeira, 1827
100 do Newton's do, 1828; 60 do Taylor's do, 1825
100 do pure Port, of the finest quality
Chateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour
V.Leoville, Pauiliac, St. Julien
St.Pierre St. Julien, Hermitage,rouge and blanc
Yquem Sauterne, Haul Sauterne
j Graves Carbonn-ere, and Burgundies
Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes
Rhenish and Moselle Wines, Johannesberger
NERudesheimer, Hockheimer, Steinbergeri of 1822
Brauneburger, Scharzberger, &c. With a general as
portment of low priced Wines. For sale by
nI5 R. H.I ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
W INES, ci c.-500 doz. Madeira, of varions brand
WY and vintages from 7 to 60 years old.
250 doz. Brown Sherry, do do do do
250 do Pale do do do do do
200 do Portof superior quality.
600 cases Claret, including Chateau .Margaux, Palme.
Margaux, La Fitte, St. Julien, LaToatr, &c.&C
100 do Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
00 do Vin de Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romanee, Conti,ChambertiB, &c.
100 do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
600 do Champagne, Clicquot and other favoritebrands.
100 do Rhenish, Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudes.
U.ieimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo
(lelle -.-
100 j do Canary, Constantia, M.acat, Cyprus, Swoet and
Dry Lisbon, Malaga, St. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Du Puy & Co. and
Selgnette ; old Mountain Dew and Irish Whiskey ; Peach
and White Brandy; East India Arrack ; Shrub ; Metheg-
Un ; Old Jamaica Rum- Old Gin, and a complete assort-
ment of Cordials and Liquors, say Martinique, Cote St.
Andre, Cuiacoa, Maraschino, Rosollo, kc.
The most of the above for sale on draft as well as in bot
tie. by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden Lane. ml
r p EAS.-Gunpowderin canistersol s and 4 lbs. anl i
.][. half chests.
Imperial in 2 lb canisters and in bulk
Hyson in 4 ib canisters and half chests
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 Ib canisters and chests
Hvsn Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests

Flower "
1'ouctiong, 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
anfd are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
the quantities desired, so as in a measure to retain thein
original fragrance and strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway
corner of White street.

A New York, March 25th, 1837.
T a meeting of the Directors of this Company, con-
vened on Saturday, the 25th instant, it was unanimosly re -
solved, in consequence of an application of numerous
stockholders, on the subject that the call of $5 a share,
heretofore notified to be paid on the 10th of April next, be
divided into two payments, one of which, $2 a share, to
be payable on the said 10th day of April next,and the other
of$_i a share, on the 10th of May next. Said payments to
be made to J. DELAFIELD, Esq., Treasurer of the Com-
pany, at the Phenix Bank.
The transfer books will be closed from the 3d to the 10th
of April, and from the 3d to the 10th of May, both days in-
cluded. By order of the President,
m27 tf C. D. SACKETT, Secretary.
D April 15, 1837.
IVIDEND.--The President ar.d Directors of this
Bank have declared a nett dividend of five per cer t. for the
last six months, payable to the stockholders on and after
the 1st of May next The Transfer Books will be closed
from the 20th to the 30th inst. inclusive.
By order of the Board of Directors. i
a17 tMayl W. J. LANE, Cashier,
CITY BANK.-The President and Directors of the
4 City Bank, have this day declared a Dividend of
FOUR per cent. for the current six months, payable to the
Stockholders on demand, after the 30th instant.
By order. G. A. WORTH, Cashier.
New York, 20th April, 1837. a20 tml
holders are notified that '.ne annual Election for Di-
rectors, will be held at the oflce, on Tuesday, 9th day of
May next. V'he Poll will open at 12 and close at 2 o'clock.
By order of the President and Directors.
ap24 P. HAYT, Secretary.
ANK OF NEW YORK.-The President and Direc-
tors give notice, that a Dividend of Four per cent. on
the capital stock of the Bank will be made on the 1st day
of May next, for the period of six months, from the 1st
Nov. 1836, to the 1st May, 1837, payable to the stockhold-
ers at the Bank on demand.
By order of the Board of Directors.
A. P. HALSEY, Cashier.
April 18. apSl8 tM4
S NERSHIP.-The co-partnership heretofore existing
Between the subscribers under the firm of ENGLER &
FOLEY, is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
New York, April 3d, 1837.
Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned have, pur-
suant to the provisions of the Revised Statutes of the State
of New York, formed a limited partnership, under the
name and firm of Engler & Foley, that the general na-
ture of the business to be transacted is, the importing and
selling of dry goods and wines in the city of New York,
and that Charles Engler of the city of New York, and Jno.
E. Foley, of the city of New York, are the general part-
ners, and Jos. R. Stuyvesant of said city, is the special
partner, and that the said Jos. R Stuyvesant, of said city,
hath contributed the sum of twenty-five thousand dollars,
as capital towards the common stock, and that the said
partnership is to commence on the fourth day of April,
1837, and is to terminate on the first day of April, 1S39,
Dated this 4th day of April, 1867.
Ssuance of a decretal order of the Court of Chance.
ry, will be sold at Public Auction, at the sales room -of
Messrs. Franklin & Jenkins, No. 15 Broad street, in the
City of New York, on the 9th day of May next, at noon,
under lthe direction of the subscriber, one of the masters
of said Court, All tlat certain lot piece or parcel of land
situate, lying and being in the City of Brookly n, and front-
ing on Poplar street, known and distinguished on the
Map of the Commissioners' division of a part of the
Middagh Estate, now on file in the office of the Clerk of
the said county of Kings, as lot No. Ten (10), bounded
and containing as follows: to wit., beginning on the South-
easterly corner of lot Number (9) on said Map, and run-
ningthence along the Easterly line of saidlot, Northerly
eighty-one feet four inches, to the land belonging to Martha
Middagh ; thence in a Northeasterly direction twenty-eight
feet and four inchesito lot Number (11) on said Map; thence
Southerly along said lot, sixty-seven feet and eight inches
to Poplar street, and thence along the Northerly line ol
said Poplar street, twenty-five feet to the place of begin-
ning ; be the ,same boundaries more or less-being the
same premises conveyed to Nathaniel B. Frost, by
Charles J. Henshaw and Cornelia his wife, end Martha
Middagh, Trustee of the said Cornelia. Dated New York,
apl7 2aw 3w Master in Chancery.
N CHANCERY--State of New York, ss.-In pursu-
ance of a decree of this Court, will be sold at the Sales
Loom of Mest.rs. JAMES BLEECKER & SONS, No. 13
Broad street, in the city of New York, under the direction
of the undersigned, one of the Masters of said Court, on
the twenty-ninth day of April instant, at twelve o'clock at
noon of that day, all that certain parcel or lot of land,
situate, lying and bling in the Eighth Ward of the city of
New York, formerlyy the Out Ward of said city.) being
part of the farm commonly called Bayard's farm, and par-
ticularly known on a map or chart of said farm by lot (No.
1096) number one thousand and ninety-six-containing in
breadth in front and rear, twenty-six feet six inches, and
in length on each side one hundred feet, be the same more
or less.-New York, 5th April, 1837.
Master in Chancery.
Note.-The above described property is known as No.
239 Mulberry st. ap6a2w6w
S pursuance of a decretal order of the Court of Chan-
cery, will be sold at public auction, at the sales room of
James bleecker & Sons, No. 13 Broad street, in the city
of New York, on the thirteenth day of April next, at noon,
under the direction of the subscriber, one of the masters
of said Court, All that certain lot or piece of ground, with
the buildings thereon being, and the appurtenances, situate
in the Fifth Ward of the City of New York, aforesaid,
bounded in front on the noith by Anthony street, and
known by number twelve (12) in said street, westerly by a
house and stable belonging to Solomon Levy, and easterly
and southerly by property bblonzing to Thomas Flender
of said city, cartwright, containing in breadth in front and
rear twenty-five feet, and in depth on each side one hun-
dred feet, be the same more or less, together with the ap-
purtenances, Dated New York, March mnot, 1086.
mh21 2aw3w Master in Chancery,
The sale of the above premises is postponed until the
eighth day of May next, at the same time and place. Da-
ted New York, April 13th, 1837.
al4 2aw is Master in Chancery.
f'1ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
\J given, that a petition has been laid before the Board
of Aldermen, for a well and pump in 40th street, between
7th avenue and Bloomingdale road.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the proposition above named,they are
desired to presenttheir objections ii writing, at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 5th day of May.
JOHN EWEN, Jr..Street Commissioner.

StreetCommissioner's Office, April 25, 1837. a26
C ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
Given, that plans have been laid before the Common
Council, for regulating the streets and avenues from 94th
to 109tn street, and from the Hudson to the East River, and
also that alterations have been proposed in the plan of re-
gulations north of 109th street, by dispensing with the con-
templated open canal, and substituting sewers therebfor.
And notice is hereby further given, that said plains are
denn;i.t.iI nthi io n fl o for tho ex -

l W BULOID, No 199 Broadway, offers for sa the a oe ,,s ..... ,En.......... ................. ..... ........
W. BLOID, No 199 Broadway, offers for a the amination by all persons interested, and that objections, if
0 following articles: any, must be made to the Street Commissioner, in writing,
100 baskets Heart Champagne on or before the 2d May next.
60 kegs Dutch Herring JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
59 boxes Italian Maccarorni, 14 lb each St. Commissioner's Office, April 21, 1837. a22
100 imitation English cheese
200 doz Old Port Wine. mbl6 g"ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is herebyov
R&ENCH PRESERVEDM MEATS AND VEGETA UJ given, that the assessment for paving Liberty st. from
1E BLS.-Pates de Foie Gras de Strasbourg Nassau street to Maiden lane, is completed, and is open in
Green Peas, Gyeen Beans-- the Street Commissioner's office for examination.
Partridgesand Woodcocks, aux Truffes, And notice is herebyfurther given, that if any persons
TomatorgSauce, Soups, &c.&c interested objectto the confirmation of the above, they ai e
Justreceivedfrom Havre, by desired to present their objections in writing at the Street
ja27 BUNKER & CO. 13 Maiden lane. Commissioner's Office, onor beforethe 8th day of May.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. Street Commissioner.
SOCOA PASTE-1 case,in 1 lb. & 8 lb. cannisters, pre- Street Commr's Office, April 25. a28
Spared by W. Baker, of Dochester, a very delicious ORPORATION NO iCE.-Public notice is hereby
article for family use, received and for sale by C Ovo at the Asessments hereinafter named are
m24 R. W'. BULOID, 199 Broadway. ... given, that tire Assessments hereinafter named are
m24 R.W. BULOID, 199 roadway. completed, and are open in the Street Commissioner's
NCHOVIES-In kegs and in cases of a dozen hot- office, viz.
ties ; London Sauces; French and London Mustard; For a well and pump in Green street, near Waverley
Ketchups ; English and French Pi3kles; East and West place. For a well and pump in Downing street, near
India Preserves ; French and Spanish Olives, &c. lor Varick. For a well and pump in Scammel street, between
sale by R. H. AT" ELL, 381 Broadway, East Broadway and Grand. For a well and pump in Mott
j6 corner White st. street, between Prince and Houston. For a well and pump
TL J K T'EA--Superior SouchongTea,in small pacc. in Mangin street, near Delancey. For a well and pump
KAges, for sale by K. H. ATWELL, in 16th street, near 6th avenue. For a well and pump in
'7 381 Broadway. Sheriff street, between Delancey and Rivington streets.

FOR YOUNG LADIES, will be removed from 65
Crosby street to 92 Perry street, between Hudson and
Bleecker, and ready lor the reception of pupils, May
12th. ap20 Im
S GORE, A. M.. of Trinity College, Dublin, devotes a
considerable portion of the evening to private instruction in
the Greek and Latin Classics. For the satisfaction of pa-
rents and guardians, wjth regard to his literary compete
cy, herefers to Dr. ChaTles Anthon of Columbia College.
TERMS may be ascertained by an address to Mr. Gore,
at the Grammar School of Columbia College, or at the
office ofthis paper, apll
A CARD.-MR. FULLER begs leave respectfully to in-
fok torm the ladies of New York, that he has recently
added to his gymnasium, 205 Greene street, a department
for callisthenics, under the sole superintendence of -iadame
Beaujeu, a ladyjust arrived from Europe, and who brings
with her the most satisfactory testimonials of ability and
skill from several very eminent transatlantic practitioners
in the medical profession. Terms and hours of attendance
made known by application at the gymnasium.
N B. Classes are already formed, and the exercises have
given the utmost satisfaction. ap24 2w
X Y.-MR. CLARK, the Principal of this Seminary,
will be at Congress Hall in this city on Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, of the present week, from 11 to 5 o'clock
each (lay, where he would be happy to see those who wish
to place boys at his school. He will also be at the same
place on Tuesday, the 2d day of May, to take charge of
scholars who may be committed to his care. a20 10t
site i elected for this Institution is "College Hill,"
whichis situated about halt a milenorth-eastofthe flourish.
ing and beautiful village of Foughkeepsie; its location is
unrlvalledin beauty and salubrity, and cannotfailto attract
attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
Thisschool will be conducted onptilosophicalprinciples.
Reference will invariably be had to the nature of the juve-
nile mind, and constant efforts will be employed to develop
its powers in their natural order, andto preserve them in
their relative strength. 'he 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 commerciallife, or to pre-
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
beral education, accordingto the wishes of their parents
r guardians.
Those who may be designed for commercial lite, 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 caN into action the oral sense of the scholar
Persuaded that the i nstructionscontamined in the Scriptures
are eminently conducive tot he formation of moralcharacter,
select portion of them will be daily read, their fundamental
ruaths inh-ulcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
delivered -as may best serve to illustratetheir moral and
religious design and tendency, without having a direct bear
ng upon the peculiarities of any christian denomination
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 of 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, studying during the hours of diversion ; re
moval to a lower class; confinement; and finally, ifincor
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 experienced phy
sician, when necessary.
To prevent confusion and loss, every article of clothing
should be distinctly marked with the full name.
Buying or selling, orbartering-also the use of tobacco,
will be strictly prohibited.
There will be two 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
hisfamnily, will cone.antly ft-.A f-iliai ly a aaoiats withthe
youth committed to theircare.
Annual expense per scholar, will be $230, payable quar
early in advance. This sum will include all charges for in-
truction, board, books, stationary, bed and bedding, wash-
ng, mending, room, fiel, lights, &c.
Clothing for scholars will, by order of parents or guar-
dians, he pror.ured on reasonable terms by the principal.
N. Y.-Undcer the above name, the School of tie
subscriber will open on the first of May ensuing, enlarged,
and with materially extended facilities for a thoroughly
practical and Christian education.
Buildings are in a course of completion, which will be
ready for use by the time mentioneu, specially designed
for this Institution. They are now, spacious and sightly,
and will be fitted up on a convenience of plan, and in a
neatness of style, that are not exceeded. They will ac-
commodate forty pupils-allowing two to each room-
with a general School Room, Chapel, and Recitation
The location is unsurpassed in point of healthiness and
beauty. I. is upon an eminence in the suburbs of the city,
securing, by its retirement and elevation, a free and healthy
atmosphere, ann comiaaiandim n to tt&oiv and deligihtful
Ample grounds are connected with the establishment,
for gymnastic and other exercises, and for purtiosesof gar-
The Institution will be carried on by the Principal and
Proprietor, and three Assistants, of character and experi-
ence in the profession.
Its plan isto take up and educate the pupil as he exists
in the sight of God-duly to regard his moral, his intel-
lectual, and his physical natures.
In agreement with this natural constitution of the pupil,
the School will be arranged in three departments,-the me
ral, the intellectual, and the physical. And no effort shall
be wanting on the part of the Principal to give to each the
most efficient direction.

A.The Moral Department, which involves the govern-
ment, will be supplied by the Principal.
It will embrace a course of moral and religious studies
adapted to each pupil. To the HOLY SCRIPTURES constant
reference -Aillbe made as the foundation on which alone
may he built a solid and enduring character, and as the
only safe and proper basis of a christian education.
The views of Scripture truth and of religious duty pre
sented, will be in strict accordance with the doctrines, dis
cipline,anrid worship of the Protestant Episcopal Church.
It will be the constant endeavor inthis department to win
ovet to the Saviour, and his bodythe Church, the first and
strongest affections of the youthful heart.
The Intelectual department, will embrace all the or-
dinary English branches necessary to business and com-
mercial pursuits ; with additional facilities for instruction
in the higher departments of learning, with reference to
College requirements; and also in drawing, and in modern
languages. The fundamental branches of common edu-
cation will receive particular attention, as Penmanship,
Reading, Arithmetic.
It will be conducted by the Principal and Assistants,
and by such masters as it may be necessary from time to
time to employ.
Instruction in this department will be directed to the un-
derstanding.-It will be the endeavor here to cultivate the
thinking powers. The pupils will therefore be taught the
rationale of whatever comes before them, of Grammar
and of the Sciences.
Particular regard will be had to the intended future des-
tination of the pupil, and his education be directed ac-
cordingly. He may be fitted for the counting-room, for
engineering, for college, for teaching, or for the study ol
the professions.
The Physical Department, which is for exercise and
health, is by no means of minor importance. It will be
superintended always by a master, who will have the su *
pervision and direction of the pupils, in all hours not taken
up by the exercises of the school, and who will instruct, in
agreeable and useful exercises, promotive of health and

iM R. &MRS. BAILEY, Principals.-This School is
open for the reception of an additional number of pupils,
for the coming season.
A new class is forming in French, under the instruction
ofMons. Lefevre-also, a new class in Spanish, under the
direction of Professor Gabayo.
Every exertion is made in this Institution to promote the
happiness and the tntellectul and moral advancement of
the young ladies, who are placed in it. Every improve
meant to facilitate the great object of education is adopted.
The course of studies embraces every blanch of English
education. The Freach, Italian, Spanith, Latin, Music,
Drawing, and Painting, &c., are taught by learned and
approved Professors. One efficient teacher is allowed to
every fifteen pupils in the English department.
Mr. & Mrs. Bailey have the pleasure of referring to-
Rev. William W. Phillips, LSeth P. Staples, Counsellor,
Rev. Jacob Broadheaa, -Sam' l A. Foot, do.
Rev. Francis L. Hawks, Robert Sedgwick, do.
Rev. Gardner Spring, John Fleming, President of
Rev. Charles Somers, the Mechanics' Bank.
Rev. Manton Eastburn, Cyrus Perkins, MD.
Rev. William Jackson, Martin Paine, MD,
Rev W. R. Williams, Edward G. Ludlow, MD.
mhl5 3m
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 oftMar months, occu-
pying three hours of the morning daily. Subjects of the
I. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. The History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III. The Scienceot Criticism-Studiedin 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 ofihe students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab.
tract judgment.
Beside the more familiarlessons oftheelass,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
FORD, CONN.-The Summer Term of this institu,
tion will commence on the first Thursday of May, to con-
tinue 22 weeks.
Instruction will be given in the branches of study usually
taught in the higher order of schools for young ladies. A
limited number can be accommodated in the family of the
Rev. Ambrose S. Todd, with the principal of this institution
Terms $200 per annum, including board, washing and
English tuition.
Instruction will be given in French and Music, for which
extra charges will be made.
The village is remarkable for its healthy situation, and
there is daily intercourse with New Xork, bv,stages and
This School was established some years since, by MISS
RILEY, and it continues entirely under her own superin-
Rt. Rev. B. T. ONDERDONK, D. D. New York.
Rt. Rev. T. BROWNELL, D. D. Hartford.
Rev. SAMEUL JARVIS, D. D. Middletown.
Rev. N. WHEATON, D. D. Hartford.
Rev. M. EASTBURN, D. D. New York.
Rev. R. SHERWOOD, Hyde Park.
JOS. W. ALSOP, Esq. Middletown. ap28 lwl
nHIS Institution is designed for Children of an early
T age, in toe Wlief that the circumstances of many pa-
rents render such a retreat desirable. It is intended to rem
edy, as far as possible, the evil to which young children,
particularly boys, are exposed from being removed from
the influence of maternal care. It isbelieved, and not with-
out just reason, that it is the design of Providence that ihe
care of children, at that early period, shall devolve on mo-
thers, and from that influence they cannot, with safety, be
removed. To supply, as far as possible, this care, the Di-
rectress will devote herself exclusively to the duties of a
mother-committing the instruction ofthe children to com-
tetent teachers.
Boys will be received between the ages of four and eight,
and instructed in all the elementary branches of English
education. The care of their health, and their religious
instruction, will be constant and permanent objects of at-
tention. Indeed, the hope of usefulness, in the latter par.
of the Institution to undertake s;o *F_ NX eir.e:t.r
The children will attend the services of the Episcopal
Church. The Retreat is in a large and commodious
house in a retired situation, removed from the inhabited
part of the village, of undoubted healthfulness, and within
a few minutes walk of the steamboat landing
Terms, $200 per annum, payable quarterly, in advance.
For a single quarter, $7i. This charge includes all the or
dinary expenses.
Further information may be had by addressing the Di-
rectress of the Infants' Retreat, Flushing, L. I.
References to the Rev. W.A. Muhlenberg ; Rev. James
Milnor, D. D.; Rev. Gardiner Spring, D. D.; Rev. W.
Vankleek, Flushing, L. I.; Dr. Atkins, 68 Broadway1 and
J D. Beers, Esq., 17 State street, N. Y
Parents are at liberty to visittheir children at all times,
Sunday excepted.
There is a steamboat and stage daily between the village
and the city. mh25 6m
T Rev. EDWIN ARNOLD, D. C L. Principal.
HE present session of this Institution will terminate
on the 1st Monday in April, and the next will commence
on the 1st Monday in May. A public examination will be
held on the 30th and 31st of March, and on the evening
of the 3lst there will be an exhibition, at which speeches,
poetry, and dialogues will be spoken in Greek, Latin,
French, Spanish, German and English. The parents of
the pupils and the friends of sound education generally
are respectfully invited to attend.
Dr.Arnold has lately had an opportunity, through Mr.
Hasse, the Professor of languages at the Institute, of be;
coming intimately acquainted with the admirable system
of educatIon o suew-'sf'Iliy pursued in Prussia, and so
highly esteemed wherever it is known. Mr. Hasse, hav-
ingspent eight years in the Gymasia or high schools of
Prussia, and four years at the celebrated University of
Berlin, must necessarily be familiarly conversant with the
mode of operation.
The principal features of this system will be introduced
here in the Spring, and the whole plan, so far as it relates
to the development and cultivation of the intellectual and
physical powers, adopted as soon as circumstances will
permit. The mild and parental discipline hitherto in prac-
tice, to which this establishment is probably indebted In
some degree for its high and extensive reputation, will still
continue to form one of its distinctive characteristics.
Although the advantages offered here, have been re-
garded,since its commencement (in Maty,1835,) as equal,
if not superior, to those presented by any Seminary of sim-
liar pretension in the Union, ( i= vide testimonials an-
nexed to the catalogue for the year 18J6.) Dr. Arnold

would assure the public that he regards the Institute as
yet "in embryo ," that arrangements will be made before
the commencement of the ensuing session, which will
materially enhance its present advantages, and that others
are in contemplation, which, when completed, cannot fail
to elevate its character far above its present rank. Since
lie was nineteen years of age, the main energies of his
mind have been directed to this specific object, the best
mode of 'training up a child in the way he should go."
The fruits of his laborious study, long experience and ac-
curate observation, lie now offers to the public ; but asks
in return a full share of that liberal patronage, which
those who successfully devote their talents to this most im-
portant arid responsible occupation justly merit.
The terms are as follows:
For board, lodging, washing, and mending under gar.
ments, and tuition in the Greek, Latin, and French Lan-
guages, and the higher and ordinary branches of an Eng-
lish education, $100 per session of 22 weeks. The sessions
commence respectively on the 1st Monday in May, and the
1st Monday in November. Those who remain during the
vacations are subject to an extra charge or $10 for each.
Instruction is also given, when required, in the German,
Spanish, Italian and Hebrew Languages; and in Music at
exira charges.
Each Student is expected to furnish his own mattress or
bed, bedding and towels, or pay $6 extra, per session, for
the use of them.
Catalogues containing further particulars, testimonials
and references, may be had on application, (if by letter,
post pa d,) to Mr. James Whetham, No. 22 South Fourth
st., Philadelphia ; Swords, Stanford & Co. 152 Broadway,
New York, or to Dr. Arnold at the Institute.
mh24 2awtMayl

receives into his family twelve pupi's, of whose En-
glish, Classical anrd Religious Educatiog, preparatory to

N OTICE.-The subscribers have taken the house
corner of Broadway and Murray street,to which they
will remove as soon as the premises are rebuilt, where
they will continue the importing jobbing and retailing of
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods as heretofore.
Being desirous of opening with an entirely new and ele-
gant assortment of goods, they have determined upon
the whole of their present valuable and choice stock of
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, at greatly reduced prices.
Great inducements will be offered to purchasers both at
wholesale and retail in the following articles:
Rich fig'd Armures and poult de soies
Do do Paris Lustres, Reps, &c.
Small fig'd Satins, for bonnets, superb do do Dresses.
Variety of thin materials for evening dresses
Plain Poult de Soies and Gros de France
do black gros 'de Rhines and gros de Paris
Printed Chalys and Mousseline de lines
Plain and figured Irish Poplins
Black Bombazine and Crapes with every article for
family mourning.
Paris printed muslins entirely new and elegant patterns
Gros Odier's, Hartman's,,&c. light and dark printed
Fine Undressed Ginghams &c.
A complete assortment of Cambrics, Jaconets, Nan-
sooks and entirely new plaidand striped Muslins, Cambric
Dimities, Hair Cords, heavy twilled Cambrics for mourn-
ing dresses
Two cases of superb Paris, embracing a variety of Col-
lars, Capes, Pelerines, Cuffs, Infants' Dresses and Bodies
of the latest Parisian styles and choicest work
Lisle, Mech4in and Valenciennes Laces
Scotch Edgings, Insertings and Bands
4-4 Irish Linens and Hollands
Pillow Case Linen
5-4 to 12-4 Irish and Scotch undressed Sheetings
8-4 to 12-4 extra heavy and fine London and Barneley
Linen Damask Cloths from the smallest to the largest
size imported
Damask Napkins, all sizes, and to match cloths
6-4 to 10-4 Barnsley and Scotch Diapers and Damasks
6-4 to 10-4 do heavy, for steamboats, &c.
with the greatest variety of materials for Towellings ever
offered in this city, consisting in part of Scotch and Barns-
ley Huckabacks, Damasks, Diapers and Medical Hucka-
backs. Also, a superior article for Glass Cloths, all of
which are of the most approved makes and warranted for
Heavy Marseilles Quilts, all sizes
Imperial do, a light article mor summer
Do and knotted Counterpanes
Crib Quilts aid Toilet Covers
Bath and Whitney Blankets, &c.
Roger's patent Welsh and Gau Flannels
Rich Paris printed and embossedIable Cover4
Do do do Piano Forte Covets
The above, with a large assortment of Silk and Cotton
Hose, Drawers, Shirts, Gloves, Belts, Fancy Handker-
chiefs, London, Edinburgh and Paris Thibet and Cash-
mere Shawls, &c. &c.
ap4 JAMES PATON & CO. 92 William st.
den Lane, near Broadway, has just opened a new assort-
ment of Challys, of most fashionable styles, and as cheap
as possible. Also painted and printed Muslins and Cali-
coes, in the greatest variety; fig'd, cold, bl'k and blue bl'k
Silks; plain do of every style; second mourning Silks;
Challys, Calicoes and Ginghams; a splendid assortment of
Belts, Fancy Hdkfs, and Scarfs; Drab d'Ete, or double
Merino, for Gentlemen's and Ladies' Travelling Dresses,
one of the handsomest and most economical articles worn;
also, Merino of different qualities; bl'k and blue bl'k Bomrn
bazines and Challys, superfine; silk and cotton Hose and
Gloves; infants' Robes anid Caps; worked Bands; Satin
Luxors, white, pink, blue and buff, for Wedding and
Evening Dresses; Also, White Satins and Fig'd Silks for
do; French Shoes; 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8-4 Shawls, of all kinds
and prices; also, real India Camel's Hair and a few Cam-
phor Wood Trunks, of a very large size and handsomely
finished; thread and blond Laces; Lace Veils; Gauze do;
dotted do; Embroideries of all kinds; emb'd Linen Cambric
Hdkfs; also, plain do; splendid emb'd real Cashmere
Shawls, mode colors, with a very extensive assortment of
articles in his line, as cheap as possible, wholesale and re-
tail, atFOUNTAIN'S Fancy Store, 29 Maiden Lane.
S bers will open their new Store, 264 Broadway, on
Tuesday next, May 2d, with a new and handsome assort-
ment of French Dry Goods, which will be sold at a small
advance on auction prices. The greater portion of their
present Stock, has been purchased recently; consequently
they are enabled to sell cheaper than usual.
SKardwide pink, blue and lilac French Caliooes, at 2s
Yard wide, chintz colors, at 2s 6d a yard.
do do best imported, at 39 and 3 8d1 a yard.
Trench muslins, at 2s 6d and 3s 6d a yard.
do satin stripe, best quality, at 4u Gd and
So 6d a yard.
Chalys, stain striped, at 4s, 5a and Oas a yard.
Lead and black Chalys, very fine, at 5s 6d and 6s a
Also a variety of Silks and Embroideries, which will be
sold very cheap. WAIT & DAVOCK,
ap27 313 Broadway opposite Masonic Hall.
subscriber would direct the attention of the Ladies to
the following very desirable Goods:
Rich Printed Muslins, from 4s to 8s per yard.
Printed Cambrics, 2s 6d to 4s.
Printed Jaconets, 3s to a58.
Calicoes, 2s, 2s d, and 3s.
Also, figured andplain Silks, rich fig'd Satins, Challeys,
Mouseline de Lame, and agreat variety of Fancy Goods,
for Spring Promenade Dresses; together with Belts, B.eti-
cules, Scarfs, Fichus, Emb'd Linen Cambric and Lawn
Hdkfs., Gloves, Silk and Cotton Hosiery, Mechliu and
Brussels Laces and Edgings, Emb'd Camels' Hair and
Thibet Shawls, &c. &c.; all of which will be disposed of
at unusually low prices.
GEO. B. BOYLE, 256 Broadway,
ap8 3t 2d door above Peale's Museum.
FOUNTAIN, No. 29 Maiden Lane, corner on Nas
sau street, near Broadway, has just opened a full supply
of Second Mourning Ctallys, Mousselain De Lathes,
1 renchI Muslins and Jaconeia, or the newest pattriisr, all
of which are very scarce.
Also-Jet and blue black Challys, thin, for Summer,
and much handsomer than any bombazine, and just cal-
culated for Summer Dresses.
Also-a variety of Mourning Calicoes, French and
English, with a large assortment of articles of every style
desired for mourning; with a complete assortment offash-
ionable Fancy Goods, all of which will be sold as cheap
as possible, by the piece or yard.| al9
A. T. STEWART & CO. have received per recent
arrivals, and from auction, a splendid assortment of
French Satin Striped Muslins, of the latest Paris styles

Superfine French printed Jaconets, Cambrics and Lawns
Elegant Paris fig'd Poult deSoi, Reps, &c
Splendid worked Muslin and Lace Capes, small sizes, to
wear with the fashionable sleeves
Superb Paris Camels Hair Shawls, Lyons Broche do,
both long and square
The above, with full assortment of Gloves, Hosiery,Lin-
ens, Sheetings, Bombazines, &c. will be sold at very low
prices, upon which no abatement can be made. ap8
'LRENCH GOODS.-The subscribers have received by
J the last Havre packets, a choice assortment of FAN-
CY FRENCH GOODS, consisting of Printed Muslins;
Jaconets; Calicoes; fig'd and plain Silks; Challys; Mouslin
do Lanes; Emb'd Capes, Collars, Hdkls, Scarfs, Gloves,
Belts, &c. &c. All of which will be sold on the most rea-
sonable terms, by CHILTON & BARNUM,
a12 15l Maiden lane
offer for sale a large assortment of rich colored figur-
ed Silks, at 6s per yard.
Also, printed Jaconet Muslins, at' 3s per yard.-
Also, printed yard wide Calicos, at 2s 6d per yard, and
Fall River domestic printed Calico at 20 cents per yard.
These goods are well worth the attention of the public.
a24 A. T. STEWART, 257 Broadway-
SPRING GOODS.-rThe subscribers invite the attention
of the Ladies to their stock of Spring Calicoes, Mus-
lins, Challys, Silks, &c. &c. They are selling fast colored
yard wide French Calicoes at 2s 6d per yard, and many
other goods at the same low rate. Also-Irish Linens,
Sheetings, Diapers, &c., &c., on the most reasonable
French Embroideries, Gloves, Hosiery, &c., of avery
variety of style. A. T. STEWART & CO.,
a17 257 Broadway.

cases 3-4 English Prints, new patterns]..
do 4-4 French do do
4o 4-4 Matieoni Silk
do 4.4 Gro de Rhine

38 Gold street, has just published the Complete Worxs of
Lord Byron, in 6 vols. embellished with engravings, exe-
cuted expressly for this edition.
The arrangement of the edition is unlike that of any
previous one, and such as it is believed will give it a pre-
ference over any others. Volumes one and two contain
Moore's Life of Byron, with his Letters, Journals, and all
other Prose Works, including much that is not contained
in the English Edition.
Volume Three, Four, and Five, contain the Poetical
Works, with the exception of Don Juan.
Volume Six contains Don Juan.
The whole collected, arranged, and Notes added, by
Fitz Greene HalleckI, Esq.
The arrangement of the work is made with a view to
sell the Life and Prose Works, and the Poems, with or
without Don Juan, or Don Juan alone, separate from each
The present edition of the Works of Lord Byron is of-
fered as more complete than any other ever published. It
is a medium between the voluminous English copy, in
seventeen volumes, and the American in one, with a large
type and fine paper, andit is sold at a price that will come
within the means of all who may desire a library copy.#
al2 6t
T HE FINE ARTS.-The subscriber would respect-
fully solicit the attention of the admirers of the Fine
Arts, to his extensive ana choice collection of English
Engravings, comprising almost every specimen that has
been published during the last fifty years, both plain and
beautifully colored, and which from arrangements entered
into when in London, he is enabled to supply to the trade
and public at unprecedented low prices.
A collection of about sixty Original Oil Paintings, by
the first masters, (the result of years research and liberal
outlay,) are offered to gentlemen desirous of furnishing
or enriching their Galleries, at moderate profits on cost;
and to ensure perfect satisfaction, the subscriber thus
publicly announces, that any thing purchased of him, will
be received in payment for other articles within twelve
months thereafter, subject to a discount of 10 per cent.
Publisher and Importer of English Engravings,
apl2 tf 20 Courtlandt st.
ri &. C. WOOD, stationers, Printers, Littiographer,
I and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st.
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below th- Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationery, o
the best quality.
BLANK BOOKS -A general assortment of Blank Ac
count Books constantly for sale, or manufactured of supe.
rior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the neatest
and most durable manner, at short notice
RULING AND BINDING executed with neatness and
WRITING PAPERS, from the differentmanufactories,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LITHOGRAPHY.-T. & C. W. having purchased.D.
G. Johnson's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
pared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice
A general assortment of Law, Custom-house, and Mer-
cantile Blanks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of the Uni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps ofeach State, Writing Desks
and Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, PencilCas.
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c
2I T. & C W. are now prepared to execute orders
hi Printing, Binding. Ruling or Lithography, with the ut-
most neatness and despatch d31
"'and for sale by D. APPLETON & CO., Theological
and Classical Bookstore, 200 Broadway-
Pearson's Exposition of the Creed, 1 vol. 8vo
Porteus on St. Matthew, 1 vol. Svo
Robinson's Scripture Characters, 1 vol. 8vo
Rogers' Lectures on the Liturgy, 2 vols. 8vo
She lock's (Bishop) Works, by Hughes, 5 vole Svo
Simpson's Plea for Religion, I vol. Svo
Seeker's Whole Works, 6 vols. Svo
Scottish Pulpit, the, Sermons by Eminent Scottish Di-
vines, 5 vols. 3vo
Scott, (Rev. T.) Theological Works, I vol. Svo
Taylor, Bishop (Jeremy) whole works, new edition, in
3 vols. royal 8vo.
The Beauties of,-1 vnl, 9vo
Tucker's Life of Nature, 2 vole, Svo
True Plan of a Living Temple, 3 vols, 12mo
Wilson's (Bishop) Sermons, 4 vols, Svo
Witrius'asDissertations on the Creed, 2 vols, Svo
Wardlaws Sermons, 1 vol, Svo
a26 IList No. 5. To be continued.]
D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway, have now in
press, and will speedily publish a new and intensely in-
teresting work, entitled Missionary Enterprizes and Tra-
vels in the South Sea Islands, by the Rev. J. Williams, 1
-r 4Q- A &- piA. app7
TEW PUBLICATIONS.-Just received, and for
N sale at the Foreign and Classical Bookstore, 94
4Balzac, la viellle Fille, 1 vol. 18mo.
Etudes Philosophiques,4 vols. S18m.
-wDamiron, Cours de Philosophie Logique, 1 vol. 18mo.
La Mennais, Affaires de Rome, 1 vol. 18mo.
Paul de Kock, Zizine, 4 vols. 18mo.
Brard, Elemens pratiques d'exploitation, 1 vol. 18mio.
and Atlas.
Raspail, Nouveau Systeme Physiologic Vegetale, and
de Botanique, 2 vols. 8vo. and Atlas. a27
EW BOOKS just received from London, by the
AL Sheridan.-Blunt's Lectures, 9 volumes; Sherlock's
Works, 5 vols; Barrow's Works, 5 volumes; Secker's
Works, 6 vols; Wall's History of Infant Baptism, 4 vols,
new edition; Simeon's Complete Works, 23 vols; Patricks,
Lowth's, Arnold's and Whitby's Commentaries, 6 vols
4to ; Beveridge's Sermons, 10 vols; Blackall's Sermons,
8 vols, with a great variety of other Theological Works,
for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
No. I. ap282t
I AIRESSE ON PAINTING.-The art of Painting, in
A all its branches, methodically demonstrated by dis-
courses and plates, and exemplified by remarks on the
paintings of the best masters, and their perfections and
oversights laid open. 4to Translated into English by
John F. Fritsch, Painter. This remarkable work is for
sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
205 Broadway.
Who has for sale numerous works on the subject of
PAinting and thp 'in. Aat. pan2.
Lite of Sir Walter Scott, by J. G. Lockhart, Esq.
His Literary Executor. Part 1st received this day, for
sa!e to the Trade, by WILEY & PUTNAM,
ap28 161 Broadway.
U OOK'S NEW NOVEL.-Jack Brag, by Theodore
Hook, author of "Sayings and Doings," &c. 2 vols.
12o. just received by
ap28 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
& APPLETON & CO. Booksellers, Publishers and
u7. Importers, 200 Broadway, keep constantly on sale
at the lowest prices, an extensive stock of standard Theo-
logical and Miscellaneous Works, together with all new

publications as soon as issued. To Ministers, Students, &c.
their establishment presents peculiar advantages, from
the attention they devote to the supply of English, German
and American Theological and Classical Works, and
through which they are enabled to offer them at prices
much below the usual rate.
School Books, Blanks, &c. in every variety, suited for
the country trade, &c. &c. ap28
P RIOR'S LIFE OF GOLDSMITH,-This day is pub-
lished, Number XXX of FOSTER'S CABINET
MISCELLANY, containing a part of Prior's Life of
Goldsmith. This work will be concluded in eight num-
bers of the Cabinet Miscellany, and will be sold for about
onedellar. THEODORE FOSTER, Publisher,
ap22 d&c cor. of Broadway and Pine st. '.
i AMILY BOOKS.-Modern Accomplishments, by
SMiss Sinclair; Lights and Shadows ot Christian Life,
by the Rev. Dr. Brownlee; Christian tRetirement; Autumn
Leaves; Gathered Fragments; Young Disciple; The Marys,
the Marthas, and the Lydias, with numerous works of the
same class, suitable for Sunday Reading, for sale by
SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. 152 Broadway.
N.B.-A Catalogue of Books suitable for family Li-
braries to be had gratis. ap24
L ELAND ON D ISM.-A new and beautiful editio
of Leland's View of Deistical Writers, just received
and for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
ap24 152 Broadway.

TER OF GREAT BRITAIN, from Nature, drawn
on stone, by Campion, and colored, two Nos. of 4 plates
each, just received, for sale by WM. A. COLMAN, No.
205 Broadway, who has recently received a large collec-
tion of Drawing Books, and fine Engravings.
apl8 3t is
EW WORK BY BOZ.-This day is published-
Public Lite of Mr. Tuirumble, once Mayor of Mud-
fog ; and Oliver Twist, or the Parish Boy's Progress, by
onz. with nther Taloe sri an ,t b,-Q o fnh... D...-..' I .. r;

VOL. XIX. NO. 5786.

(Late Wiley, Long & Co.)
No. 161 Broadway, New York.
*** Foreign Books imported to order. m29 i"tf
114, Fulton street,
mh3O eodislm

fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane, near Broadway.

mh2 tf -61 Southst. New York.

0O DENTISTS AND OTHERS.--Just received a
large supply of Platina Wire and Plate of assorted
Also afresh supply of the Oxcidesof Titanium, Cobalt,
Tungsten, Gold, &c. For sale by
J. R. UHILTON, Operative Chemist, &c.
J.a 263 Broad way.
Sspectfully informs his friends and customers, that
his establishment, No. 173 Broadway, corner o.fCourtlandt
street, having been entirely refitted in a new and beautiful
style, is now re-opened with an unusually fine assortment
ARTICLES, &c.; to which their attention is respectfully
NOTICE.-The Stock of Fancy Goods remaining in the
Store, corner of Cedar street and Broadway, including
those damaged by the late fire at "The Bazaar" will be
sold at public auction in a few days. In the meantime they
will be offered at private sale AT AND'UNDER COST.
E NCRE DELA TETE NOIRE.-Prepared by Mons
-R BEKEART.-Superfine clarified Writing Ink.-
This Iqx was invented in 1805, and, as a testimony of its
excellentqualities, the Inventor received from the Emperor
Napoleon the sum of 10.000 francs. It possesses qualities
not to be found in other inks It never becomes thick or
mouldy, and flows freely through the pen ; it is indelible,
it writes pale at first, but after a few hours it becomes a
perfect clear black, which time cannot obliterate, and is
highly preferable in writing on vellum and parchment,
and its clear and fine quality gives it the preference with
steel pens. It is very suitable for exportation, and will
keep for any period. Just received, and for sale whole
faleandietailby HENRY C. HART,
s30 cot Broadway and Courtlandt st.
f OLD MOUNTED CANES.-Justopened atrhe "Ba
Gaar," a large assortment of Gold mounted Malacca
Rosewood, and Ebony Canes, with and without swords.-
.Alo, a few groce English hooked canes, of large sizes
H.C. HART, 173 Broadway,
o18 cor. of Courtlandt street
INK, for marking linen and cotton cloth without
The inconvenience of using the oldatyle of Indelible Ink.
is well known This Ink requires no preparatory liquid,
and is therefore, used without the leasttrouble. Itis war
rantednot to injure or Corrode the finest cambric, and
color and durability, is fully equal to the best in use.
As there are other kinds, (called Indelible Ink) and ilso
without a preparation, some of which will not bear wash-
ing, purchasers should be particular toinquirefor Payson'a
Indelible Ink.
For sale by RUSHTON & ASPINWALL, 86 William
st. and 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, andmany other
wholesale and retail Druggists and Stationersin this city,
and throughout the qounkry.
The trade supplied at the manufacturer's price, by
je9 DANIEL GODDARD,] 17 Maiden lane, N. Y
^ FLOREACE, March z6, 1b36.
SlR-Having secured 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 may rest satis
flea that the quality ot'that sentto you in fulfilmeht of your
order, will be unitborm, and equal to thesamplewith 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 ordereentko leasr4 Davi s & Brooks wHlbetrans
mitted to me, and you mayrely on its being faithfully 4.a
cured. Respectfully yourob'tserv't,
J- A LOT of the choice Oil alluded to inthe above Cir
cular has just ar-ived and for sale in lots tosuitpurchasern.
fel tf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO, 21 Broad st.
ADEIRA WINES-In pipes, hhds., qr. casks and
half do., choice south side wine received per brig
lyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhds, qr casks and Ii-
dian bls, landing from brig Chili, from Madeira
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received pal
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, ra-
ceived per ship Hope, (via Calcutta.)
In store-butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks, half do., and bot-
tles, the greater part wines of the highest grade, having
been selected with great care.
Pale and brown, in pipes, hhds, qr casks, half do., and
bottles, received per late arrivals.
O different qualities and brands, in pipes, hhds, qr casks
ai,.d bottles.
Of the Lion, Ancor, Heidsieck,Emperor, Oeil de Perdrix,
and other favorite brands, with lead caps and silver toil,
landing from ship Boreas and other late Havre packets.
> nfthe most approved brands, in cases of one dozen, Sau-
tern, Old Hock, Burgundy, Muscat, &c.
Hibbert's London Porter and Brown Stout, quarts and
pints; London Pale Ale, do; Burton and Scotch do.
Of the choicest brands, in whole, half and qr boxes; also
Principe and Trabuca do. For sale in lots to suit purcha-
sers, and on favorable terms, by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders for wines of every description, addressed as above
will receive attention, and forwarded to any part of the
United States. a17
P A. H. RENAULDloffers for sale, at No. 30 Pine
S* street-
Embroideries-A general assortment of, capes, fichus,
collars, cuffs, linen cambric hdkfs, &c
Muslins-2 cases striped and figured
Prints-6 do new and elegant style
Laces-Mecklin and Lille
Blondes-Laees, veils and scarfs
Champaign--400 baskets Heidsieck; 600V do Lombartl
200 do Pralon
Kirschenwasser-300 cases, of one dozen
Absynthe-100 do do
Cordials-50 do assorted, apl7
Jo 18 Cedar street, offer for sale on liberal terms :
1000 baskets Champaign, in pints and quarts, of the-well
known house of Walbaum, Heidsieck & Co.
100 do Champaign, ", Greyhound brand"
150 cases Hock, Marcobrunner vintages, 1826 and 1631,
'n'icases of 1 and 2 dozen
50 do Grafenberger
200 do Kirschenwasser, old, large bottles
100 do bwiss Absinthe, superior quality. ja2

ART, WALSH &j CO., No. 51 South street, have
now landing and for sale-
Havana Sugars-71 boxes prime brown Sugars ,41 do
prime white do I
Havana Coffee-71 bags prime Havana
Havana Segars-300-m choice, selected brands; 15Orn
Regalia, Ugues, Nunes, Dos Amygos, and othsr choice
Port Wine-20'qr casks old Port Wine
Sarsaparilla-15 bales Vera-Cruz
Madeira Wine-Embracing all descriptions, In pipes,
hhds, qr and eighth casks
Teneriffe Wkhe-10 hhds and 75 qr casks
Tinta Wine-30 qr casks choice
Old Peach Brandy-46 bris old Peach Brandy
Also, all descriptions of Wine, bottled, in cases of two
dozen each. as lw
T ADEIRA WINES in store and for sale by the sub
I scribers-14 pipes and 6 hds low priced Madeira

ml0 tf

15 Maidenlane.

Office. 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.I

1j: Subscribers who have, or intend to
change their places of residence, will please give
notice of such change at the office, designating as
well the place where the paper is now left as that
where it is intended to have it sent in future.

Geo. W. Holley.-In our weekly notices last Sat-
urday, we had barely time to refer to the appear-
ance of this new periodical, and to claim for it the
attention, and, as it should be found to deserve it,
the support of an intelligent public.
We now propose to examine some of its leading
articles, under the full conviction that they will be
found to justify the favor which we bespoke for
K Before entering into the matter, let us, however,
set right an error in our former notice, as to the ini-
tials of the responsible Editor, the Rev. C. S.
HENnY, and not as stated last Saturday-C. D.
The first paper in the number, and certainly not
the least able, is a review of Prof. Tucker's Life
of Jefferson. It is a vain attempt now, and every
fleeting year renders it still more impracticable, to
sustain the illusion which, during his life, and for a
brief space after his death,exhibited Mr. Jefferson as
both a good and a greatman. It was in the order of
Providence, and it strikes us as singularly vindicat-
ing "the ways of God to man," that the crafty and
subtle character of Mr. Jefferson, which did so
much for his worldly advancement, should find
justsuch an expositor as the relative who publish-
ed his "writings" to the world. But for the pic-
ture which these writings present-a picture of
which the likeness and truth to nature cannot be
gainsaid, for it is the reflection of the' mind and
- feelings of the original, as recorded by himself-
the panegyrics of contemporary partisans might
have been received as indisputable truth, and the
censures of rivals and opponents been set down as
groundless calumnies.
But Mr.Thos. J. Randolph, by the indiscrimin-
ate printing of all sorts of papers confided to him,
has put this matter right, and it is within the reach
of any one now, to judge Mr. Jefferson by his own
This new life has been provoked-if we may so
usa the term-by this verylstate of things. Virgi-
nia, or certain interests in Virginia, could not afford
to part with such a treasure as Mr. Jefferson's re-
nown-and accordingly, Prof. Tucker has taken up
the pen, as he himself avows, to repair the wrong
which the indiscretion of the editor of Mr. Jeffer-
son's writings has done to his memory.
That the Professor has not succeeded in his ob-
ject, will ba pretty manifest to all who will read
this Review. Leaving aside the career of Mr. Jef-
ferson as a politician and a statesman, as less
within the scope and design of such a periodical
as this, than his character as a man-the facts of
his disbelief in Christanity, of his proselyting op-
position to it, of his inordinate self-love, of his in-
sincerity and dissimulation, and of the visionary
and unsound character of his mind, are dwelt upon
with great force and acuteness.
In the annexed extract, two of three defects,'his
inordinate self-love and his insincerity, are striking-
ly illustrated.
We confess we cannot read without some feel-
ings of humiliation the letter of Mr. Jefferson in
which he details the important services he had ren-
dered to the country. (Correspondence,- Vol.
iv, p. 426.) We may disguise it as we will, but it
is pervaded by a vain-glorious spirit of boasting,
which finds but a limsy covering in the declaration
that to the question of what he had done, "the
answer must be left to others ;" for that answer is
not left to others. The letter immediately proceeds
to the enumeration of past services, upon the
g that the writer may more readily than
otftrs suggest the office in which he had served.--
Beginning then with his appointment as a justice
of the peace! it carries us with much particularity
through successive gradations of honor, and ends
with leaving him a Visiter and Rector of the Uni-
versity. Now, every one of these offices it was
matter of public record had been held by Mr. Jef-
ferson. But this is not all, we are furnished with
a specification of other and particular services, the
chief of which, he seems to think, was that he was
the head of the opposition to the administration of
the elder Adams; and that to his firmness it was
owing that the republican party had not ceased to
exist. He says that he saved his country from

monarchy! No doubt Mr. Jefferson did possess
the talents which fitted him to engage in the stra-
tagems of party warfare; no doubt he did oppose
the administration while he was Vice President of
the United States; no doubt he did seek to make
himself the acknowledged head of his party; and to
all this, there are thousands who will add, no doubt
too, he had his eye steadily fixed upon the recom-
pense of reward." His manifold services in the
, Legislature of Virginia are next presented ; and
lest it should be thought that the grant to him of a
lottery, which he was soliciting from the Legisla-
ture as a mode of procuring more money for his
estate than he could obtain by an ordinary sale,
would be a dangerous precedent, he insists upon it
that no other man is ever likely to have so strong a
Claim as his. "Let those (says he) whoshall quote
the precedent bring their case within the same
measure. Have they, as in this case, devoted three
score years and one of their lives, uninterruptedly,
to the service of their country ? Have the times
of those services been as trying as those which
have embraced our revolution ? Have the stations
of their trial been of equal importance ? Has the
share they have borne in holding their new go- (
vernment to its genuine principles, been equally
marked ?" ( Correspondence, Vol. iv, p. 437.)
Now we desire to ba understood in this matter :
our remarks are intended simply to exhibit the
high opinion Mr. Jefferson entertained of himself
and his doings; we are endeavoring to develop a
trait of character, to prove the existence of a self- d
love which made him covetous of admiration and o
applause, to account for his extreme sensitiveness
to attacks made upon him. He could not listen ]
with a generous gratification to the commendations a
bestowed upon such of his compeers, as were likely
to stand toward him in an attitude of rivalry.-
Of General Washington he could sometimes, though
not always, speak favorably; for he had nothing
to apprehend from his claims. The country had
acknowledged them, and that great and good man i
was retiring from the scene, not entering upon it.- n
No rivalry was to be apprehended there; but not j
so with others. Thus, in that remarkable chroni- c
cle of slander and second-hand abuse, the Ana, n
Hamilton is assailed no less than seventeen times ; n
just one-fourth of all Mr. Jefferson's on dits are n
levelled against the man whom he felt to be, of all th
others, his most dangerous competitor for the high- is
est honors of his country.
Another feature in the character of Mr. Jeffer- b
son, we are obliged to say, was insincerity. Pro-

named Mazzei, came to this country and lived near ]
Mr. Jefferson; an intimacy was formed between
them, and continued until the return of the foreign-
er to Tuscany, some time prior to the year 1796.-
On the 24th of April, in that year, Mr. Jefferon
wrote to him a letter, in which he used the follow-
ing language:- (Correspondence, Vol. iii,
p. 327.)
"The aspect of our politics has wonderfully
changed since~you left us. In place of that noble
love of liberty and republican government which
carried us triumphantly through the war, an Angli-
can monarchical and aristocratical party has sprung
up, whose avowed object is to draw over us the
substance, as they have already done the forms, of
the British government. The main body of our ci-
tizens, however, remain true to their republican
principles; the whole landed interest is republican,
and so is a great mass of the talents. Against us
are the executive, the judiciary, two out of three
branches of the legislature, all the officers of the go
vernment, all who want to be officers, all tinid men
who prefer the calm of despotism to the boisterous
sea of liberty, British merchants and Americans
Trading on British capitals, speculators and holders
in the banks and publicfunds, a contrivance invent-
ed for the purposes of corruption, and for assimilat-
ing us in all things to the rotten as well as the
sound parts of the British model. It would give
you a fever, were I to name to you the apostates
who have gone over to these heresies, men who
were Samsons in the field and Solomons in the
council, but who have had their heads shorn by the
harlot England. In short, we are likely to preserve
the liberty we have obtained only by unremitting
labors and perils. But we shall preserve it; and
our mass of weight arid wealth on the good side is
so great, as to leave no danger that force will ever
be attempted against us. We have only to awake
and snap the Lillipution cords with which they have
been entangling us during the first sleep which suc-
ceeded our labors."
General Washington, at the time this was writ-
ten, was president of the United States; and now,
supposing no controversy ever to have arisen con-
cerning this letter, what, we ask, would have been
the interpretation put upon it by any plain man of
common sense? When he remembered that, in the
language of the day then, (even as it is now,) noth-
ing was more usual than to apply the phrase," THEt
EXECUTIVE," to our president, as contradistinguish-
ed from the two houses of the general legislature ;
when he called to mind that Mr. Jefferson himself, i
in common with the rest of his countrymen, did so
use the phrase; (he has so used it in a letter to Mr.
Burr, published in the "Correspondence." See i
Tucker, vol. ii. p. 380;) what could he have sup- i
posed the letter to mean but this:-That there was I
a party in the country, so friendly to a system like
that of the English monarchy, that they openly
avowed a purpose of introducing, not the mere forms,
the ceremonies of the British government; but i
something which went beyond forms, even the sub- (
stance of the English system, which is monarchy,
and, legislature partly hereditary and partly elec-
tive :-That to this party belonged the president ot
the United States, "the Executive ;" the judges of
the United States' court, "the judiciary;" and
either the Senate, or House of Representatives, r
which, together with the Executive, already enu- s
merated, would form "two out of three branches of h
the legislature:"-That there was no man in the h
United States who better deserved to be called a I
"Samson in the field," than George Washington; C
and that as he had already been designated as one i]
of the monarchical party, he was here again marked b
out by an additional description, as an "apostate" e
from republican principles? o
Now this was precisely the interpretation which s
plain men, of ordinary understanding, did put upon f
this letter, when it appeared for the first time in a ii
French official newspaper. Its publication greatly n
annoyed Mr. Jefferson, as appears from a letter of ti
his to Mr. Madison, in which, after some attempts hI
to show that the substitution of the word forin for fi
forms, was vastly important, (though the more un- c
equivocal and unexceptionable term, substance, re- n
mained in full force,) he thus proceeds:- n
Now it would be impossible for me to explain h
this publicly without bringing on a personal differ- ti
ence between General Washington and myself, E
which nothing, before the publication of this letter, r
has ever done." (Correspondence, vol. iii. 363.) J
Accordingly, Mr. Jefferson was for a long time c(
silent. At length, in June, 1824, he addressed a s,
letter to Mr. Van Buren, in which he enters upon n
a labored explanation of what he did mean. In st
this he states that, by Samsons in the field, he a
meant the Society of the Cincinnati-dwells upon si
the change of forms to form-says not one syllable a.
explicitly as to whom he did designate by the term a
" the Executive," though he did not mean, he says, p
the president-and, informing his correspondent it
that General Washington was completely under tt
the influence of the federal, monarchical party, he v.
adds: i!
"His measures consequently took more the hue ei
of the party in whose hands he was. These inca- ti
sures were certainly not approved by the republi- st
cans; yet were they not imputed to him, but to the w
counsellors around him : and his prudence so far n
restrained their impassioned course and bias, that h
no act of strong mark, during the remainder of si
his administration, excited much dissatisfaction.- ci
He lived too short a time after, and too much with- n
drawn from information, to correct the views into w
which he was deluded; and tha continued assidui- u:
ties of the party drew him into the vortex of their tr
intemperate career, separated him still farther from 'I
his real friends, and excited him to actions and ex- ai
pressions of dissatisfaction, which grieved them, It
but could not loosen their affections from him." nm

(Correspondence, vol. iv. p. 407.) b
And as to the assertion, "that two out of the o01
three branches of the legislature" were favorable to ti(
monarchy, Mr. Jefferson informs Mr. Van Buren, c]
that there was an obvious exception of the presi- in
dent, "it being well known that the majorities in si
the two branches of Senate and Representatives is
were the very instruments which carried, in oppo- ai
sition to the old and real republicans, the m measures T
which were the subjects of condemnation in this is
letter." Now wva Q ca,,iuui hlp remtariking, itat if
this had been so, it were clearly needless to name ha
the Executive at all, unless it were intended to im- ce
plicate him also: but more of this hereafter, cc
The defence made by professor Tucker is sub- ki
stantially this: that Mr. Jefferson, in his writings, sii
always considered General Washington as a repub- in
lican; and therefore could not have designed to re- VV
present him to Mazzei as a monarchist; that he hi
meant "Hamilton, Adams, Jay, the Pmickneys, ch
and some others," who, as he tells us "then guided it
the executive councils, but who by their Anglican to
attachments and antigallican prejudices, were en- th
deavoring as much as they could to assimilate our "
Government to that of Great Britain." (Vol. i. p. a
523.) vi
The explanation therefore is, in few words, that ev
the heads of department, the judiciary, &c. were cr
monarchists, and that they were the individuals re- of
sponsible for the lurking treason which Mr. Jeffer- be
son's sagacity had discovered, and not the presi- "I
lent. George Washington, good easy man, was et:
one who, in the hands of these dexterous traitors, sta
was even as the clay in the hands of the potter!- loi
He wanted both wisdom and firmness to appreciate thf
and uphold a government for which he had through mg
seven long years periled life, fame and fortune! ex
3ut let that pass. This whole matter may be thE
brought within a very narrow compass without lin
needlessly multiplying words. Either General ev
Washington was influenced by his cabinet to fall the
n with their monarchical predilections, or he was int
lot: if he was, then he was a monarchist, and Mr. the
Fefferson has only to stand by his assertion coni- m,
-erning the "Executive;" it is true, and therefore prc
needs neither apology nor explanation: if he was min
not a monarchist, (and Mr. Jefferson says he was etr
lot,) then does it strike us as marvellously strange it
hat the only explanation offered by Mr. Jefferson, bIh
s an attempt to show that he was, by his having ch
been influenced by his cabinet to the adoption of er
monarchical opinions, ho
It nnlr m in ot n f ic t q-i n W.. ..-... r A ,

conclusion that he did mean to accuse the President,
and, when the letter was published by his Italian
correspondent, he attempted to evade the conse-
quences justly due to the man who proves a traitor
to friendship.
The question of the alleged plagiarisms in Mr.
Jefferson's draft of the Declaration of Indepen-
dence, is treated at much length, and strong grounds
are exhibited for the belief, that not only the
Mechlenburg Declaration of N. C., but other docu-
ments of that day, furnished materials, used without
acknowledgment, for this famous paper.
The second article is in a very high tone of Chris-
tian morality and benevolence-which repudiates
the doctrines of Utilitarianism as those of concen-
trated selfishness, and consequently at variance
with the nobler impulses of our nature.
.lrt. III. is a notice of Cox's life of Fletcher, of
Madeley, in which the holy zeal, pure and fer-
vent, and self-denying labors, of this "apostolic
minister," seem to have met with a congenial com-
Jrt. IV. treats of the life and poetry of Crabbe.
We are charmed with the just taste and sound
judgment of this article, which every lover of lite-
rature will read with great gratification. Take
the following passage, finely thought and finely ex-
pressed :
With all true poets, Crabbe is not merely a mo.
ral, but a religious author. For .poets at the pre-
sent day to omit this grand feature of man and his
relations, in that view of his character and princi-
ples which poetry must embody, is to struggle
against the whole sense of truth, and, apart from
the want of piety, must betray the awkwardness
of an imperfect work. All great poems have
been based upon the national faith; from Ho-
mer and the Athenian tragedies, to Milton, and
latest of all, Wordsworth, religion has form-
ed the groundwork of genuine poetry. There
may be light and frivolous verse, but unhal-
lowed poetry is a contradiction in terms. There
is something cold and heartless in that por-
trait of life, which omits its most important feature
-its relation to eternity. The very happiness of
such a picture is unsatisfying; but its sorrow, unal-
leviated by hope, is cheerless indeed. There is a
cruel mockery in exposing the woes and sufferings
of life, without the antidote to the baneful misery ;
in conducting weary existence to its close, without
a joy in this world or a hope for the next. No such
barren moralist is Crabbe. Virtue may be unre-
warded here, but it will be recompensed hereafter;
and we are directed to the consolation. Religion is
never obtruded on the attention, but its hallowed
influence is constantly experienced. The history
of Isaac Ashford, may illustrate our remarks.
The critical analysis of Crabbe's poetry, and the
glorious genealogy of poetry itself, with which the
article closes, will strike our readers:
It has been objected against Crabbe that he has
nodelled himself after Pope; and he has been con-
idered by some-ignorant of the true character of
is writings-but a mere imitator. Horace Smith
has favored this injustice by a note to the Rejected
Addresses, where, merely for the sake of the point,
Crabbe is characterized as "Pope in worsted stock-
ngs." It is not the first instance in which truth has
been sacrificed to a witticism. No intelligent read-
r of their poetry can confound the different merits
f Pope and Crabbe. They belong to independent 1
schools. The excellence of one consists in the per-
ection of the Artificial, the merit of the other lies
n the purer love of the Natural. Pope reflects the
lice shades of a court life, and adapts himself to
he polished society around him. He lives among i
words and ladies. He penetrates beneath the sur-
ice of character, but it is within the circle of a
court, and after a classical model. We can form
o idea of him removed from the wits and gentle-
men of his day. He is a master of elegance, and
as power as a satirist; can dilate upon the vir-
ues of Attieus, or heighten the crimes of Atossa.
Ie can follow where one has gone before. Me can
evive the felicity of Horace, or the vehemence of
uvenal. Out of the track of the artificial, the i
conventional, he is nothing ; within it, he reigns
supreme. Crabbe is of another order. He has no
nodel to copy after. He throws himself upon a
subject that derives no aid from romance or classic
association. He paints the least popular part of
society. He has to overcome a powerful prejudice s
against his characters. He struggles where art can I
vail him little ; where his whole success must de- (
end upon nature. His personages have nothing I
a them to please the taste, or enlist the fancy of
ie polished. They come before us at every disad- s
antage. They are out of the pale of good socie- t
r-. They have ,ii ticltii Ut nnig, life to add Inter- I
st to their virtues, or throw a softening shade over
heir crimes. They do not belong to the court
standard. According to Touchstone's scale, they t
rould infallibly be condemned: "If thou wast 11
ever at court, thou art in a perilous state, shep- r
erd !" But they have something in their compo- a
tion prior to, and independent of, this artificial ex-
tement. They are vigorous specimens of human V
ature in its elementary traits, and have their
'hole charm in being simply men. They interest
s as they feel and suffer, as they truly exist in
themselves, not as they actin an outward pageant. ?
'hey have the feelings and passions of the species, t.
ad their example comes home to our own breasts.
t is in this respect that "one touch of Nature
lakes the whole world kin." The Artificial must 1h

e content with admiration; the Natural claims
iur sympathy. This is the distinction. Pope
ckles the sense with fine periods, or gains the fan- kS
y by a sparkling picture; while Crabbe leaves an d
impression on the heart. There may not be a ti
ngle line to be quoted for its brilliancy, like a fin. I
hed couplet of Pope; but the passage from our
author shall convey a force and reality, the bard of 0
Cwickenham-were he twice the master of art he
-could never attain, a
A word of apology for the poetry of Crabbe is
ardly needed. Time was when this might be ne-
essary, but a returning sense of justice is rapidly A
coming over the age, and the world is fast ac- tl
nowledging that the relations of life. however
mple, afford a true ground of poetry. It is pleas- g
g to remark this change in favor of sound taste, s
Vordsworth, but lately neglected, begins to receive s,
s due honors, He is no longer laughed at for his
hildishness. This is a triumph of humanity; for
permits the poor and humble as well as the great g
feel they too have emotions and sympathies wor- o
y of poesy ; that their simple hopes may also be n
married to immortal verse." If we have taught d
man self-respect, we have led him to the path of
rtue. When he feels that his existence, how- s'
er unobtruded upon the world, is an object of sa- ti
ed regard to the poet; he must think more nobly t
himself, and live more wisely. The age is made
tter by such works as "The Lyrical Ballads," and 0
'he B)rough." ..uestion not their claim to po- R
ry. The denial is not founded on a proper under- a
ending of the art. Poetry is born not only of the cl
f'ty and the imaginative, but of the simple and pa-
etic. The attendant of human feelings and hu- s
in passions, it exists alike for the mean and the g
tremes of life., Wherever man is separated from a!
e gross earth beneath him, and connected by any u
k with the vast and beautiful above him; wher-
er there exists an image of a greater good than rr
e conditions of sense offer; wherever the limited, (1
tellectual and moral part of our nature sighs after ce
i great and the perfect; wherever any of the t.
mysterious links of the chain binding together the
sent with the untried future, are visible,-there, P
their just degree live the nature and spirit of po- p,
ry. "Soaring in the high region of its fancies,"
may approach "the azure throne, the sapphire SI
ize." It may be chairingg to the young-eyed
erubim," and it may sing of" the humblest flow- bi
that decks the mead," or speak of the smallest w
Pe that breaks the darkness of the least educated, s,
.- --i f- t.- i- f T, _

As, without a distinct division of dates and epochs,
all is confusion in our researches into the annals of
the past; so, without a clear and precise system of
demarcation between different races and communi-
ties, our geographical investigations become a
complete chaos, in which minds of the highest order,
and enriched with the most extensive erudition, are
frequently lost. An ignorance of the true princi-
ples of etymological science, and a neglect of those
infallible means which the comparison of languages
always affords, in questions relative to the origin
and classification of communities, have been the
fertile source whence all those absurd opinions have
originated, which are now slowly passing away
from the world of letters, and are giving place to
a more rational and legitimate spirit of research.
Upon the principles of comparative philology
here laid down, the article proceeds to an examina-
tion of various languages, apparently little similar
and connected, and spoken by races divided by
more than half the globe, which yet from some ex-
pressions in common, as to particular objects, are
deduced from the same parent stock. The rationale
of this proceeding is thus explained:
"D,)es a philologist wish to determine whether
any affinity exists between two races or nations ?
He examines the vocabulary of each, and if he find
that such terms as express the more immedi-
ate ties of relationship, the principal parts of the
human frame, the heavenly bodies, the leading
phenomena of nature and the primary numbers, are
either identical in their roots, or very nearly so, he
concludes that these two nations sprang, undoubt-
edly, from one common source. It makes no mat-
ter how far they may be separated from each other
by geographical position. Chance may produce a
coincidence in three or four expressions, but never
in three or four hundred."
This is good sense, plainly stated ; and the whole
article exhibits an extent of acquirements in the
dead and living languages very rare in our country.
We have already devoted so much space to this
Review, that we find ourselves compelled to close
our remarks here.
We cannot do so, however, without repeating
the expression of our hope, that neither the evils of
the times, nor the too common lukewarmness of
New Yorkers to what concerns the literary and sci-
entific character of their great city, will be permit-
ted to weigh against the claims to their support of
the .New York Review.
Edinburgh, with a preface and notes, by JOSEPH
A. WARNE, A. M. Boston: Whipple 4- Dam-
rell.-The fashion of the day certainly is to consider
Phrenology-so far as it is considered at all-as
something at variance with, if not antagonist to,
Christianity. We think this both unwise and un-
founded, for it provokes an opposition which often
leads men, not otherwise disposed, to doubt about
Revelation, and yet much convinced by Phrenology,
to make that of which they know least, give way
to that which is the favorite study. Such sensi-
tiveness, moreover, about the truth of Revelation, is
misplaced and mischievous,as implyingdoubts about
its ability to withstand the shock of other truths,
or what purports to be so.
It is safest and wisest to assume in argument
what is true in fact, that Christianity is built upon
i rock, and that neither man, nor the designs of
man, nor of the Evil Spirit, can prevail against it.
From its citadel, th contests of speculative opi-
nions may be calmly viewed, with the assured con-
fidence, that all they have of truth will be found
consistent and in harmony with its Truth, and that
when they depart from it, they must fall.
This little book of Dr. Epps is certainly execu-
ted with talent and originality, and wilt commend
itself to those who desire to believe in Phrenology,
without disbelieving the Bible.
W. W. SLEIGH. 1 vol. Philadelphia: E. C.
Biddle. New York: Scofield & Voorhies.-This
purports to be "An Alphabetical Refutation of the
general Objections to the Bible," prepared by W.
W. Sleigh, who, on the title page, designates him-
telf "The Successful Advocate of Divine Revela-
ion in the late. Piacussi*0 w-1 U1o N w Yorl and -
'hiladelphia Infidels."
Shall we say.that this shocks us, as wanting in
hat spirit "which vaunteth not itself"? Such is,
however, the truth, and it may as well be told ; and, I
possibly the prejudice, which thus, at the title page,
Irose in our mind, may infect our judgment, when
re say that we do not rate it very highly. ]
?'ol. XV of the Library of Standard Literature.
New York: Harper ,f. Brothers.-We have, here,
he whole of Don Juan--a poem that, perhaps,
sore than any other, reflects the life, opinions, reck-
essness, and eminent genius of its author.

elphia: H. S. Tanner.-A new and enlarged edi- E
ion is here presented of these agreeably written e
otters, of which, on their first appearance some two t
r three years ago, we gave an account, t
There are, we find, several additional letters, and i:
good map of Virg'ipe.
L ACADEMY or DEsIGN.-It has been asserted
hat democratic institutions are unfavorable to the s
rowth of the arts, and to a certain extent circum- r
tances verify this assertion. In old countries, the F
entiment of art is hereditary; a love for its produe- a

out in its own peculiar path, and the original imita-
tive attribute, modified by temper, by taste, by
education, and by clime,radiates, with the bent of
each new master, in directions which diverge pro-
portionably as the point attained is distant from the
common focus of all.
Since, then, its perfection in the arts is one stand-
ard by which we may determine the rank a nation
holds in the scale of civilization and refinement, it is
to the exhibitions of its National Academies that we
must look for signs of general progress-for symp.
toms of improvement among its artists, and of in-
creased cultivation among their admirers. Each
accession of votaries to its school of painting and of
sculpture, strengthens the dominion of taste, and,
while it begets competition, is also, politico-econom-
ically speaking, the proof of an increased demand.
An annual exhibition is a rendezvous where artists
meet to compare notes,to profit by each other's stu-
dies and inventions, and to learn each the measure
of his merit from the lips of that impartial arbiter
and sufficiently generous patron, the public.
The present exhibition of the National Academy
of Design, despite the absorbing interests of the
day, finds many admirers, few that are indifferent,
and still fewer censors. It is a pleasant reflection
to see, that in so young and thoroughly commercial
a community, there should be found any who con-
sent to relinquish the Romance of Merchandise,"
and who, heedless of the allurements of the "Ame-
rican Siren," yield unhesitatingly to the impulses of
an ambition so refined and so harmless. The life
of the painter is a series of moral trials and intel-
lectual enjoyments-the lights and shadows of his
own picture. In the exercise of his vocation, he
finds a source of pleasure inexhaustible-in real
life he meets with every privation. It should be
our study to render his journey easy, and to lend
every aid that may enable him the sooner to reach
the goal of distinction; and if we are slow to praise,
we should be infinitely slower thoughtlessly to con-
demn. The comparison an exhibition of this sort
induces between his own works and the productions
with which they are placed in juxta-position is,
if he have real genius, a lesson by which, with the
aid of judicious criticism, he may learn his defects;
while the sneer of the fastidious critic, paralyses
his efforts to amend them.
We invite, then, all who have not yet visited this
year's exhibition, to go there with a disposition to
encourage the exertions of our painters in the ca-
reer of art. When they shall have formed their
judgments it will give us pleasure, in a future arti-
cle, to compare them with our own humble opinions.
not know that the annexed letter has ever before
appeared in print. The Courrier de la Drome of
12th February, from which it is copied into the
Paris Constitutionnel, introduces it as unpublished
heretofore. It was addressed by .Napoleon to Tal-
ma, the tragedian, just after the siege of Toulon.
"I have fought like a lion for the Republic, my
good friend Talma, and for reward, she is letting me
die of hunger. My resources are all exhausted i
that wretch, Jdubry,* abandons me when he might
make something of me. I feel myself capable of
excelling Generals Santerre and Rossignol, and yet
there is nota spot in la Vendee, or elsewhere, where
they will employ me. Happy art thou! Thy rep-
utation depends upon no one. Two hours on the
boards place thee, in presence of the public, the dis-
penser of glory : we soldiers, on the contrary, are
obliged to pursue it on a vasterstage,and we are not
always permitted to tread it. Regret not, then, thy
posisition, and remain at thy theatre. Who knows,
if I shall ever again appear on mine ?
I saw Monvel yesterday. He is a sure friend.
Barrast makes me fine promises,-will he keep
them? I doubt it. Meanwhile I am at my last
farthing; have you by chance a few dollars at my
service ? I would not refuse them, and I insure the
repayment out of the first kingdom my sword shall
My friend, how fortunate were the heroes of
Ariosto! they depended not upon a minister of
war. Adieu-ever thine,
Member of the Council of Safety in place of
Carnot, after the 9th Thermidor, but never, as has
been said, minister of war. Departed to Cayenne,
whence he escaped. He was the only one of the
proscribed Deputies whom, after the 18th Bru-
naire, Bonaparte would not recall.
t Barras at this time was merely a member of
the Convention. He was not yet a member of the

lThe Committee of Fifty appointed at Masoni c
Hall on Tuesday evening, have selected a sub-com-
nittee of Fifteen from their own body, to repair to
Washington. The gentlemen named will leave
here on Monday morning.--[Courier.]

PENNSYLVANIA.- The Convention for the altera-

ion and amendment of the Constitution of this
State will meet next Tuesday. It isjustly remark-
:d by the National Gazette, as a strong proof of
he absorbing and overwhelming pressure of the
times, that the near assembling of a body,concern-
ng the existence and possible doings of which there
vas last year the most intense solicitude, Is now all
most wholly overlooked or disregarded.
We trust that its members, when assembled, will
ee in the aspect of the times, and in the wide
uin, which incautious, unskilful, and corrupt tam-
pering with settled institutions is spreading around,
n admonition most instructive and persuasive

ons seems to have descended from generation to against rash innovation, and rasher "experiments.'

generation. With the fame of great artists are
often inseparably coupled the names of their mu-
ificent patrons, and, doubtless, such associations
during life were a source of mutual pride and plea-
ure, as, after death, they constitute an enviable dis-
inction to the one, and are nowise discreditable
) the other. I leave it to the enlightened theorist
f the "education of the blood" to determine how
ir the fondness for works of art is an hereditary,
s also how far it may, in the course of time, be-
ome an atmospheric taste. Itis sufficiently demon-
trable, that with us this sentiment must be diffused
generally, and not individually, ant that, in the
absence of those institutions which might enable
s to hand down, each to his descendants, the
seans of encouraging talent, and the taste withal,
for, without either laws of entail, or a distant an-
estry, we are not likely to become, individually,
he founders of a remote posterity,) it is to the Re-
ublic that the arts must owe their future rise and
progress amongst us.
The first desire o" a new people for elegance is
itisfied by architecture-then, as the eyes of men
become familiar with nature, there spring up poets
'ho sing, and painters who depict, her beauties and
iblimities. It is easy to trace the imitative art

VIRGINIA.-The election for members of Con-
gress and of the Legislature, in this State, com-
menced on Thursday. It lasts weeks, as differ-
ent counties vote at different times. There is lit-
tle political good, however, to be hoped from a State
hardly second even to New York in party subser-

OUR HARBOR.-Several appropriations, itl is
known, were made during the last session of Con-
gress for new lights and buoys in this harbor.
Judiciously enough, we think, the question of
expediency, as to the erection, position, and effect
of these additional lights, &c., was required to be
determined by the actual examination of competent
officers. We say judiciously, because, after all,
simple as may seem the matter of placing a light-
house, or a set of buoys-if considered by itself,
when looked at in connection with other buoys and
lights, it becomes more complicated. Confusion
and consequent mistakes are the results sometimes
of too great a multiplication of these guides and
beacons of the mariner.
We understand that Captains Lawrence Kearney,
John D. Sloat, and M. C. Perry, of the U. S.

An old subscriber thus writes to utis from one of
the distant counties, complaining of the irregularity
of his paper. All we can say is, that it is regularly
"My paper has not come for a few months past,
but about half the time. 1 had no account through
your office of the flour riot, or for some weeks be.
fore or after. I did not know but you had stopped
my paper; or, I thought possibly some Jackson post-
master has decided that they were 'incendiary,'
and retained them ; or, that some of the 'primary
assemblies of the people' had torn down your office
for speaking so disrespectfully of their dignity."

FEMALE EDUCATION.-An advertisement in an-
other column, of a Seminary for Young Ladies at
Stamford, under the charge of Miss Riley, may, we
hope, attract the attention of parents desirous of
placing their daughters at boarding school.
It cannot be necessary, in view of the references
annexed to the advertisement, that we should say
any thing in favor of this school; yet we cannot
but add, that from personal inquiries, we are satis-
fied that the promise of this advertisement will be
skilfully and conscientiously redeemed.

HARD TIMEs.-There is a striking change in the
tone and language of the Royalist presses. In-
stead of the glorification of his improvements in the
currency, and congratulations to the working peo-
ple for the vast benefits that were to accrue to them
from the introduction into the country of so much
specie, we have condolements for so many of them
being in want of employment, and grave lectures
upon the best means of getting on in the "hard
times." The honest democracy are told that they
must "economize ;" they must wear their clothes
until they are a little more thread-bare; they must
eat no butter for breakfast, and cut off a dish or
two of meat a week; buy low-priced cassinet, in-
stead of a better article, and sundry other retrench-
ments of a similar nature. Now all this is very good
advice, and would do well enough did it come from
any other source ; but it is sheer impudence in the
Royalist journals to hold such language to those
whom they have duped and plundered. Pretty
results these are of the importation of sixty mil-
lions of specie, and the improvement of the curren-
cy !-f Washington Reformer.]

In the debate in the Senate of the United States,
on the llth of July, 1832, on the veto of General
Jackson of the bill for rechartering the Bank of the
United States, Mr. Clayton, in his speech on that
occasion, said:
The loss of confidence among men, the total de-
rangement of that admirable system of exchanges
which is now acknowledged to be better than exists
in any other country on the globe, overtrading and
speculation on false capital in every part of the
country, that rapid fluctuation in the standard ef
value for money, which, like the unseen pestilence,
withers all the efforts of industry, while the sufferer
is in utter ignorance of the cause of his destruction;
BANKRUPTCIES and RUIN, at the anticipation of
which the heart sickens, must follow in the long
train of evils which are assuredly before us. Where
then-where, then, I demand to know, sir, is the
remedy to save us?"
(Extract from Mr. dams's Suppressed Speech,"
April, 1834.)
Sir, the pressure of the removal of the depo-
sites is nearly past; it has ruined its thousands,
and afflicted its millions; but the simoon has blown
over, and they who prostrated themselves on their
faces before the blast, survive unhurt, and may rise,
and yet find their way out of the desert. The pres-
sure from the removal of the deposits is passing
away. The prosperity of a great nation cannot
long suffer from so trifling an incident as that. But
the wrong is done, and its consequences WILL remain
festering and inflaming the body of the community
until that wrong shall be repaired. Your President
has usurped legislative power; he has laid his hands
upon your treasure, and he is now converting it to
his own purposes. He has seized it, and now wields
it as a weapon of power to himself, and an instru-
ment of plunder to his partisans. Yet his experiment
has but just commenced ; its object is not merely to
destroy, but to break the Bank. His chosen State
banks are to be his depositories and engines to re-
store a metallic currency. With what intuitive sa-
gacity are the means adapted to the end Sir, his
State banks would land the nation, they are already
hand must be stayed, or the nation is undone t"
The above is prophecy; now for fact. Take two
States, Mississippi and Louisiana, which have sus-
tained General Jackson and Mr. Van Buren for
years, and we have, in the small State afMissis-
sippi, bank capital of
and in Louisiana, an increase of bank capital, since
the Experiment began, of

[For the ,New York Ilmerican.]
Excite a clamor against foreign capitalists lending
their money to this country. This will have a three

fold effect. It will prevent our people from being i
impoverished by paying interest abroad. It will
teach them to rely on their own resources. It will
make foreigners sensible of the imprudence of risk-
ing their money beyond the Atlantic. This is ful-
filling a Christian duty, and doing as we would be
done by.
Take the same occasion of paying off a public debt,
of 812,000,000, borro'wd at 3 per cent, interest, and
held abroad. As money is worth more, it would
be ungenerous to keep it at so low a rate of interest,
and we are also made more independent of for-
If you have a large monied institution in the coun-
try, cripple its power and attack its credit, otherwise
it may step forward at the crisis and frustrate the
experiment. This will also relieve the local banks
'rom all control, and will enable them to stimulate
the enterprise of the country by large loans. This
result will be much facilitated by a transfer of the
public deposits to the local banks, which will is-
crease their power to discount.
You have now prepared the country, by freeing
it from all superfluous and foreign wealth; as a-
boxer is fitted for a contest, by reducing his super-
fluous flesh.
The next step is, to suddenly increase the value f
)f gold, and destroy the circulation of small notes.
This will have the effect of draining the coffers t
of England, and will alarm her jealousy, by teach- c
ng her the power of the United States. 1
To prevent this from being sent back to Europe,
take means to send it into the interior. t
This can be done by encouraging extravagant [
speculations in public lands, through the public de- r
posites and local banks, and then, when the spirit C
s at its height, ordering the payments to be made
n specie. (
This will arrest the circulating medium in its f
course, as a running stream is frozen by the hand of I
winter. It will be locked up in the coffers of the inta-
ior hanks, who will be enabled to hold it by the aid
-nf ,ha n ,-l1;^ A .... --3 .. .. ----.-1--- J

[From the .lbany EveningJounal.]
IN SENATE-Friday, April 28.
Mr. Armstrong, from a majority of the commit-
tee on Banks, reported against the passage of the
bill from the Assembly, repealing the charter of the
Sackett's Harbor Bank.
Bills read a third time and passed:
To amend the act incorporating the 8th Ward
Fire Insurance Company in New York.
In Committee of the Whole:
The Senate, in committee of the whole, again
took up the bill to authorize private associations
for banking purposes.
Mr. Loomis concluded his remarks in reply to the
arguments that had been adduced in opposition to
the bill.
Without taking any question, the committee rose
and reported.
Adjourned. AS
Reports of Committees:
By Mr. Zabriskie-Against the petition of the
Tailoresses and Seamstreses of the city of New
York, for an act of incorporation.
By Mr. King-Against changing the names of
Mamaroneck and Portehester, in the county of
By Mr. Zabriskie-To prevent the removal of
the dead in the city of New York.
Mr. Burroughs gave notice of his intention to
introduce a bill allowing the country Safety Fund
Banks to purchase their own notes in the city of
New York at a discount of not more than one per
Bills read a third time and passed:
In relation to unclaimed Trunks and Baggage.
For the better protection of Mechanics and
Builders in the cities of New York, Brooklyn, and
Mr. Case called for the consideration of the
Resolution of the majority of the select com-
mittee, in relation to the Holland Land Compa-
ny's title.
The question was taken on the Resolution direct-
ing the Attorney General to commence and prose-
cute suits of ejectment, for the purpose of deter-
mining whether the title of the Holland Company
is valid or void-and decided as follows:
Ayes, 10-Noes, 71.
[From the New Orleans Commercial Bulletin.]
Col. R. M. Johnson, Vice President of the U.
States, arrived in the city yesterday, and is avail-
ing himself of the hospitalities of Col. Christy.
We congratulate the Vice President upon his arri-
val in this city at the present juncture with much
the same feeling that Mr. Clay congratulated his
predecessor some two or three years ago in the
Senate on the result of the New York elections.
He can now have a fine opportunity of witnessing
the glorious results of the boasted measures which
his party have so long and strenuously advocated.
He can now see Benton's scream of gold flowing
up the Mississippi with a terrible vengeance to all
parties. Scarce a boat or craft of any sort leaves
our wharf for the West, that does not carry gold
bought at a great sacrifice, and producing a still
further sacrifice by its departure. The time of
your visit, Colonel, is well chosen.

MAJOR GATES.-It is with pleasure, says the
National Intelligencer of this morning, that we are
able to confirm the report which has been for some
days circulating in the newspapers, of the honora-
ble acquittal of Major GATES, by the Court Mar-
tial called to investigate the charges against him,
upon the mere statement of which he was dismiss-
ed from the Army, but afterwards reinstated by the
late President of the United States. It is only
what we expected ; but we hail it as a triumph of
truth and justice over prejudice and passion, which
every man ought to be gratified with.

[From the Georgian Extra.]
SAVANNAH, April 23.
LATE FROM FLORIDA -We learn from an officer
in the steam packet Florida, Capt. Hebbard, arriv-
ed this morning from St. Augustine, that all the
Chiefs, except Powell and Philip, have come in at
Fort Drane on the 16dh instant, the day our inform-
ant left that station.
Philip was to have been in on the 15th. His son
has been in several times. No person in the Ar-
my doubted that all the Indians would come in,
but many are of opinion that they would defer
longer than is desirable.
Micanopy, Jumper, Cloud, et id omne genus,
were in-Powell is considered, in the words of our
informant, nobody by all the Chiefs. Heis only a
sub-chief, it is now said, and the Indians hT :
pledged themselves to bring him in by force, if h-i
does not come of his own accord.
General Jesup had issued an order to a portion
of the troops, to the effect, that if the Indians con-
tinued to make their cattle a pretext for not coming
in, to sally forth and destroy them.
On the 15th instant a large party of Indians
was to leave Tampa, in transports for the West.
[From the Charleston Courier.]
FROM HAVANA.-The brig Pegasus, Capt. Joye,
arrived at this port on Saturday last, from Havana.
We received no papers by this vessel, but learn
verbally, that some large mercantile houses had
been under the necessity of suspending payment In
that city.
We have been favored with the following ex-
tract of a letter:

HAVANA, April 14.
Commercial affairs are beginning to look very
gloomy here. We are hourly in expectation of
some heavy failures. The prices of produce have
declined to 5 a 6 rs. per arobe for yellow sugars;
1 a 10 for white; coffee 6 3.4 a 8 3-4."
NEW ORLEANS, April 20.
By the arrival yesterday of the schooner Caman-
che from Matamoras, and the Sarah Ann from
Tampico, about $270,000 were received in this city.
The Races commence over the Union Course on
Tuesday-(see advertisement in another column.)
The Railroad Cars will leave the South Ferry
for the Race Course at 10 and 12 o'clock each day,
luring the Races.
A fire broke out yesterday afternoon about 2
o'clock, in the house No. 154 Chesnut street. By
the prompt arrival of the engines, it was quickly
About the same time, a fire commenced in the
house No. 11 Front street, which was also speedily
extinguished. But little damage was sustained in
either case.-[Merc. Adv.]
FIRE.-Last evening between eight and nine
o'clock, the four story brick store on the corner of
South and Roosevelt streets, was discovered to be
)n fire, and before'it was subdued, the whole in-
terior, with the contents,,was destroyed. It was
occupied by W. Macartney, wholesale Liquor Mer-
chant, Burdick & Cobb, Grocers, and Jr. B. Has-
kins, Sail Maker. Part of the second and third
floors were also rented by E. C. Centre & Co. for
he purpose of storing cotton, of which there was
n the lofts, at the time, from three to five hundred
)ales. The stock of Messrs. B. & C. was esti-
nated to be of the value oi about $10,000, about
mne third of which was insured. The building was
owned by W. H. Minturn.
During the fire, a young man by the name of
Chase. B. Allaire, attached to No. 17, had one of his
Fingers cut off by the brake of the engine.-
Kinley, of Alabama, to be one of the Associate
Justices of the SupremeCourt nf the TTnite, d Sta it


Half past one o'clock.
The money market is without material change.
Stocks are somewhat higher, and on the whole,
there is rather a better feeling generally.

50 shares U S Bank...................... 1121
100 do do............... 112
4 Bank of America................ 99
23 do do.............. 96
20 Dry Dock Bank.................. 90
50 Delaware.& Hudson Canal....... 61j
250 do do............. 62
95 do do ............. 621
60 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad.... 58
60 Harlem Railroad................. 52
100 do do............... 50
6 Boston & Providence Railroad.... 89
25 Boston & Worcester.............. 77
f,60 Utioa Railroad Co............... 103
100 do do ..............103 -ontime
100 do do ..............104 -on timO
1U0 do do............... 88
50 Long Island Railroad............. 59
65 N.J. Rail Road.................. 81
70 American Trust Company........ 70 -on time
60 Ohio Life & Trust............... 92 -onitime
1104- do do............. 891
20 do do.............. 90
00 Planter's Bank, Tenn............ 701
144 Farmers' Trust Company......... 80j

MOBILE, 22d April.
Business moves, or rather drags along with the
same languor and inactivity noticed in preceding
weeks. Prices continue to recede, and it is with
the greatest difficulty that sales are forced. Imports
have been light.
Bagging-Kentucky 27c, nominal.
Hay-Meets with a brisk demand from ware-
house, at $1 75 per cwt. Stock is diminishing, but
still heavy.

NEw ORLEANS, April 21st.
Sales ofCotton yesterday-174 bales Mississippi,
87yiW --d do., 10; 130 do. do., 9; 75 do. do.,
7 1-2; 61 do. do., price not known; 55 do. do.,
7 1-2; 500 do. do. and Alabama, 9 1-4; 50 do.
Louisiana, price not known; 31 do. do., 12 1-2;
30 do. Tennessee, 7 1-2. Total, 1,206.

BRIGHTON, Monday, April 24.
At market, 315 Beef Cattle, 25 pairs working
Oxen, 12 Cows and Calves, 200 Sheep, and 800
Swine. 50 Beef Cattle unsold.
Prices-Beef Cattle-Last week's prices for a
like quality were hardly supported; a few extra
were taken at $9 a 9 25; first quality at 8 25 a 8
75; second quality 7 75 a 8 25; and third quality
at 7 a 7 75.
Working Oxen-We notice sales at $80, $88,
$100, $110 and 120.
Cows and Calves-Sales were noticed at $30,
$35, $45 and 60.
Sheep-Dull. We notice the sale of a very ex-
4raordinary lot of Wethers at $10 50 each.
SSwine-Lots to peddle were taken at 10 a 10
,f-4 for Sows, and 11 a 11 1 4 for B arrows. At re-
tail, 11 and 12 for large, and 11 1-4 and 12 1-2 for
small Shoats.-[Daily Advertiser.]

On Friday evening, 28Lh inst., Frederick W. in-
fant son of Frederick S. Schlesinger, aged 2 years
and 3 months.
Funeral to-morrow (Sunday) afternoon, at 5
o'clock, from 41 White street.
On Friday evening, 28th inst., Henry Rufus, in-
fant son of Josephus Granger.
The friends and relatives of the family, and those
of D. L.'Haight, are invited to attend his funeral
afternoon, at 5 o clock, from the residence of D. L.
to-morrow Haight, No. 11 Waverly Place.
At Hempstead, L. I., on Friday morning, 28th
inst., in the 70th year of her age, Deborah, relict of
the late John Onderdonk, M.D., and mother of the
Rt. Rev. Bishop Onderdonk.
The friends and relatives of the family are in
vited to attend her funeral, from the residence of
her son, William Onderdonk, Jr., 198 Spring
street, tomorrow (Sunday) afternoon, at five
o'clock-to move to St. John's Chapel, at six
o'clock, precisely.
At Haywood, Va. after a short illness, Mrs.
Martha Bayard, wife of Samuel Bayard, Esq. of
Princeton, N. J.

3 AT a Meeting of the Foremen and Assistart Fore-
men of the New York Fire Department, held at the
Howard House on Friday evening, April 28, 1837, pursu-
- nt to public notice-John Coger, Jr. was appointed Pre-
nt; John Reese and Noah Tompkins, Vice Presidents,
ly~i~chard C. McCormick, Secretary.
Sa otie meeting being stated by the President,
-^--- .ollowmng Preamble and Resolutions were unanimous-
thi adopted:
-/ ly"Whereas, at a meeting of individuals calling themselves
AEngineers, Foremen and Assistants of the N. Y. Fire
department held at Firemen's Hall, on Tuesday evening
the 25th instant, several persons were permitted to take
seats who were not certificate members of the depart.
meni and consequently had not the right to be present at
such meeting; and whereas, the proceedings of that meet-
ing have been published and represented to the public as
having been unanimously adopted. Now, therefore, we
the Foremen and Assistants of the present department,
who were present at that meeting, do protest against and
deny that the proceedings were unanimous; inasmuch as
it was necessary to call for a division of the house to as-
certain whether those in favor or those opposed to Mr.
Ryker were most numerous.
Resolved, That the attempt of the majority at Firemen's
Hall to crush all free discussion upon subjects unplea-
sant to themselves, and to tbice upon the minority every
measure whether right or wrong, is in accordance with
their whole course of conduct, and only reflects disgrace
upon themselves.
Resolved, That we were first to deprecate the introdue-

tion of Politics" into this purely charitable institution,"
and any resolution upon that subject, coming from the
present majority at Firemen's Hall,carries but little weight
with it.
Resolved, That we, though for years members of
the department, have not yet acquired that love and
affection for, or confidence in, the present Chief, that
seems to burn so warmly in the breasts of the Infant
Resolved, That this meeting approve of the contemplate]
ed removal from office of John Ryker, Jr., and as members
of the present department, join with the resigned firemen
in their application for that object.
Resolved, That the following persons be appointed a
Committee to confer with the resigned Foremen and Assist-
ants, and to represent this meeting to the members of the
Common Council elect, namely: Edward Rhoades, Win.
K. Tattersall, Howard E. Coates, Matthew D. Green,Wm.
Howe, Alexander Jackson, Moses Van Houghton, Win.
A. Walker, John A. Patterson, Benjamin Westervelt, John
Coger, Jr., Noah Thmpkins, George Timpson, John
Reese, Richard C. M'Cormick, Jesse Gaunt, John Board-
man, and Edmund Barnard.
Resolved, That these proceedings be signed by the offi-
cers of the meeting and published, and that a copy of the
same be furnished to the Mayor and Common Council
elect. JOHN COGER, Jr., President.
JoHN REESE, Vice Predts
NOAH TOMPKINS, ce redts.
R. C. McCormick, Sec'y. a29 It

SA STATED MEETING of the Trustees of CO-
LUMBIA COLLEGE, will be held on Monday next, the
lot May, at five o'clock, P. M., in the College I
a29 it CLEMENT C. MOORE, Clerk.

U3- S. NAVAL LYCEUM.-The U. S. Naval
Lyceum, established at the Navy Yard, New York, will
take great pleasure in forwarding, in sealed letter bags to
all parts of the world, and free of charge, letters or papers
directed to officers of the Navy or Army of the U. States,
and of all other nations ; also to honorary and correspond-
ing members of the Literary Institutions of this country,
provided that the postage cn such letters or papers be paid
to New York, as none others can be taken from ihe Post
Office. It is not necessary to envelope letters, but simply
to direct them to the persons abroad, adding to the super-
To the care of the Naval Lyceum, New York.
Postage paid.",
Letters for seamen or marines, belonging to U. S. ships
of war on foreign stations, will in like mannerbe forward-
ed by the Lyceum.
Editors, throughout United the States and Canada, will
confer a general favor by publishing this advertisement.
U. d. Naval Lyceum,
Navy Yard, New York, Aprl6th, 1837.
ap8 2aw4wd&c

S3- Those who would acquire, in the shortest time pos-
sible, a rapid style of WRITING, and a practical know-
ledge of BOOK-KEEPING, are referred to FOSTER'S estab-
lishment, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)

High Water this evening, 4h. 54m.
This Morning-Ships St. James, Sebor, for London,
Grinnell,Minturn & Co.; North America, Hoxie, Liver-
pool, Goodhue & Co.; Utica, Pell, Havre, John J. Boyd;
Louisa, Truman, Liverpool, E. K. Collins; Inez, Jaques,
Matanzas, Boorman, J hnston &Co.;harks Cutter, Ryder,
Boston; Condor, McKee, St. Croix, J. WV. Alsop, Jr.; brigs
Powhatan, Long, Havana, Richard Bartlett; Monument,
Fisher, Pensacola, W. W. Pratt; Lawrence, Cowpland,
Havana, P. J. Farnham & Co.; (Br.) Somerset, Williams,
Bermuda, Middleton & Co.; schrs Will, Dyer, New Or-
leans; Ocean, Smalley, Salem; (Br.) Pictou, Doane, Hali-
lax,Thos. Irvin & Co.
Last Evening-Ships Caroline Augusta, Bassett, for
Havana, Taylor &Merrill; Craton, Peckner, New Orleanis,
P. I. Farnham & Co; Sardinian bark Themistocles, Bollo,
Genoa, C. A. & E. Heckscher; brigs Vintage, Snow, Ma-
deira, Schermerhorn & March; Henry Tallmnan, Lemont,
Bath, Me.; Potente, (Aus ) Preinsda, Bahia, Stainer, Dut-
hill & Co; schooners Bounty, Totten, Newbern, N.C.; Ex-
change, Freeborn, St. Domingo City, Medad Platt; Fancy,
Snow. Hertford, N.C.
Bark William & James, Ewell, (of Boston,) 15 days fm
Sisal, with 100,000 lbs. logwood, 762 bales, 714 half do
Manilla grass, 1276 boxes extract logwood, 216 hides, to A
Patrullo. Left 12th inst. brig Roxbury, Page, for NYork,
in 65 days. The brig Sabra, Winslow, for NYork.
Danish schr Tom, fm St Croix, 24 days, with rum and
sugar to J Fauike & Son. The brig New York, for Phila-
delphia, sailed 4th; schr Citizen, for Boston, do; brig Try,
hence, just arr; ship Emily Groves, for NYork, 12th.
Brig Ido, Pierce, (of Cranberry Isle,) from Guayama,
P.R, 3d inst. with sugar and molasses, to B. De Forest &
Co. Left bark Chancelloi, Fabes, loading for NHaven;
brigs Adeline, Huntington, for NYork, 8th; William, do,
13th; Charles, Snow, do; Cabinet, Fisher, do, 6th; James
McCobb, Batchelder, from Portland, arr. 31st ult; Lion,
Mariner, do do 1st inst.; New York, Pettengill, fm Savan-
nah, just arr.; schr Morrison, Sawyer, hence, discharging.
Spoke 7th inst, lat 34. long 74j, schooner Gov. Boyer, from
Boston, for Baltimore.
Brig Tybee, Lyon, fm Savannah, with cotton, to Sturges
& Clearman.
Schr Caspian, Ryan, 21 days from Montego Bay, (Jam.)
with rum and pimento, to W. Banks.
Schr Warsaw, Flitner, 16 days from St. Marks, with cot-
ton, to W. Pratt. Left, brigs Statira, Holmes, for NYork,
ready; Charles Carroll, dischg.; Wave, fin Nassau, ashore
on the Bar, bound in; Somerset, for New Orleans, ready;
schrs Sarah, for NYork, ready; Leo, McClanan, for do,
Schooner Portsmouth, Shinn, 4 days from Norfolk, with
mdze, to Doane, Sturges & Co.
Schr William & George, Thorndyke, 3 days from Phi-
ladelphia, with coal, to the master.
Sloop Hiram, Langdon, (of Rockaway, with tin plates
from ship Reliance.
The ship Coriolanus, Merrill, (of NYork,) from Mobile,
April .5, bound to Greenock, put into Newport, R.I. on
Wednesday, having lost three hands by sickness, and badly
damaged in sails and rigging.
The pilot boat Providence was capsized in a whirlwind
on the 10th ir.nst. off the Bonnets, in the West Passage, and
sunk in four fathoms water, 20 rods from shore; a total
PHILADELPHIA, April 23-Arrived, brig Antares, fm
Boston; schrs Ivanhoe, Haskell, Newburyport; Native,
Eldridge, New York.
Brig Venezuela, Rugan, 14 days from Laguayra. Left,
brigs Montgomery, Little, for Philadelphia hi 12 days;
Oronoco, for NYork in 8 days.
Brigs St.Lawrence, (Br.) Mermand, from 'Arichat, via
NYork; Betsey, Myers, do; Phebe, Baxter, NBedtord.
Schrs Thorn, Taylor, from Boston; Gas Light, Hubbard;
Clarissa, Pendleton, from Charleston.
Cleared, ship Chster, Watson, for New Orleans; bark
Oxford, Minott, Savanah; brig Violet, Ames, St. Jago de
Cnba; James Emott, Bell, Albany.
WILMINGTON, (Del.) April 27-Arrived, ship Lucy
Ann, Parker, from South Atlantic Ocean, and last from St.
Helena,' with 41700 brls oil. 9th inst. Ilat 23, 56, long 28,
6, brig Burlew, from Salem lbr Surinam.
BALTIMORE, April 27-Cleared, bark Mary, Win-
gate, for New Orleans; Hollarnd brig Adrianus, Jacobus,
Plokker, Curacoa; brigs Shawmut, Shepard, Maranham;
Patriot, Johnson, Mobile; schrs Clara, Sweeney, St Johns,
P.R.; Connexion, Duggan, Boston.
ALEXANDRIA, D.C. April 26-Sailed, brig Virginia,
Ryder, Barbadoes; schr Cotumbus,White, Portsmouth, NH
FREDERICKSBUR, April 26-Arrived, schrs Chariot,
Wiley, from Boston; Mary Smith, NYork; Zenith, Cur-
rell, Bostoji.
NEWBERN, April 14-Arrived, schrOctavia, Page, fm
NYork; 15th, schr Isabel, Turner, do; 16th, schr J L Du -
rand, Rice, Martinico,with the loss of both her masts; 18th,
schr Perseverance, Johnson, Turks Island.
April 13-Cleared, schr Cygnet, Mason, Guadaloupe;
schr Amazon, Chandler, NBedford; Octavia, 1Page, New
CHARLESTON, April 23-Arrived, brig Pegasus, Joy,
from Havana.
Cleared, ship Alleghaney, Michaels, for Liverpool; brig
Planet, Dumaresu, Halifax.
SAVANNAH, April 23-Arrived, ship Ocmulgee, from
New York. Saw off Cape Hatteras, 17th, ship Charlotte.
Cleared, shins Milledgeville, Porter, for New York; brig
Tam O'Shanta. Atwood, Boston.
ALBANY, April 27-Arrived, sloops Mary Howard, mfin
NBedfoid; Erie, do.
Cleared, schrs Stranger, Boston; Ganges, do; Sarah
Louisa, NBedford; Elle., Boston
BOSTON, April 26-Arrived, brig Acadian, Halifax,
19th inst.
Cleared, ships Republic, Calcutta; Ramber, NOrls
Sailed, wind NW to W light, ship Rambler, bark Nor-
foik, brigs Falconer. Toucan, and Areus
27th-Below, 1 snip, I narw, pronarhy tne 'renw,-rom,
L'pool, 19thi March; rigs Echo, fm Philad, and Oceanus,
Beaumaris, 17th March.
Arrived, ship Fortitude, of Portsmouth, from Calcutta
20th, Sand Heads 29th Dec, St Helena Feb 22. April 7,
lat 35, Ion 50, lying to in a gale, carried away rudder head,
since which nave steered with chains secured to the heel
of the rudder. The Fortitsde has been within 10 days sail
of Boston for 40 days, with constant westerly gales, lack
of sails, and damaged rudder.
Bark Venice, Liverpool March 19.
Brig Oceanus, of Plymouth. Bangor, Wales, March 17.
Left no Ains.
Brigs Echo, Philadelphia; Barfine, NYork; schs Rover,
Br., Windsor, N S; Wave, Richmond: Turk, Baltimore;
Flora, do; Mayflower, Philad; Vischer, Albany; Dodge
Healy, NYork; Metallic, of Thomaston, do; Pequot, do;
Corvo, of Thomaston, do; Hudson, do.
Cleared-Brigs Rupee, NOrleans; Tuskar, do; Rome,
Savannah; Chili, Brunswick, Ga; Sylph, Philad.
SALEM, April 25--Cleared, sch Silver Spring, NYork
26th-Cld, sch Meridian, NYork
SAG HARBOR, April 25-Arrived, ship Triad, 1800
brls oil. The Columbia sailed fm St Helena 17 ds before
the Triad arrived there for home

NEWPORT, April 22-Arrived sach Virginia. fm Boston
for NYork
23d-Arr, brig Commerce. fm Mobile, 15 days, for Pro-
vidence; schs Norman, fm Camden, for NYork; Resolu-
tion, fm Harpswell, for NYork; Marengo, of Belfast, Me.
11 days from Havana
Arrived last evening, ship Coriolanus, of NYork, from
Mobile, April 5, bound to Greenock, Scotland, in distress,
having lo-t five hands from sickness, and damaged in sails
and rigging.
CId, brig Veto, NYork
PROVIDENCE, April 26-Arrived brig Commerce, fm
Mobile; sch Gen Marion, Norfolk. Spoke, 26th inst. lat
39, Ion 73 30, schr Maria, NBedford, for Baltimore.
Schs Union, Baltimore; Maretta Ryon, Philadelphia;
Wave, do; Richard Rush, do; Three Sisters, Hudson;
sloop Armada, Albany.
Below-A herm brig belonging to Boston, with lumber.
Sailed, sloops Emily, Albany.
BRISTOL, April 26.-Arr schr Atlantic, Burt, Balti-
more, via Fall River. SlI'd, sloops New York, Willard,
N York; Emeline, Albany.
Arr this mornina, bark Sarah Lee, Weeks, Bay of Isl-
ands, New Zeland, Dec. 26th, with 1400 bhbls whale oil,
300 sperm, and 10,000 lbs bone. Left ship Dartmouth, of
N Bedford, 100, to sail on a cruise in a few days. Ships
Erie, Dennis, of Newport, with 1500 barrels, and Roger
Williams, Mayhew, of Bristol, 1000 barrels, sailed a lew
days previous on a cruise. Ship Martha, Potter, of New-
port, sailed one month previous, nearly full, to cruise one
month and put away for home. Spoke, Jan 31st, lat .56
84 6. Ion 79 30 W. ship Omega, Nantucket, no oil; March
3d, lat 25 S.lon 33 20, Br bark Hermes, for Livarpool;
16th inst, lat 35 10 N. Ion 66, ship Caledonis, four weeks
from Livei pool, for Georgetown, D C.
WARREN, April 26-Arr brig Emigrant, 10 ds fm Ma-
FALL RIVER, April 2i-Arr schr Caroline, Elizabeth
City, NC. for Taunton
NEW BEDFORD, April 26-Arr ship Java, Smith, In-
dian Ocean, via St Helena, March 1st, with 1600 bbls
whale and 260 sperm oil.
Ship Lalla Rookli, Indian Ocean, last from Cape Town,
with 1410 bbls oil (275 sp) Left at Cope Town, in Feb.,
ships Jas Maxwell, Ha'haway, Fair Haven, 1400; Ste-
phania. Hathaway, of and for N Bedford; left Simon's
Bay 2 days previous.
Schrs Catharine, Philadelphia; Davenport, Baker, New
York; sloops Emma & Eliza, Nye, Albany; Ferdinand,
NEWARK, April 27-Arr, schrs Harriet, Wm Henry,
sloop Brandywine, all from New York; Royal Oak, from
NEW ORLEANS, April 20-Arrived ship Moscow,
Wenberg, from Marssilies; brigs Otranto, London, from
Havana; Somerset,Lewis, fm St Marks; Comet,Dickinson,
fm Havana; Harvest, Googins, Madeira; Cyclops, Finney,
fm Liverpool.
Cleared ship Constellation, Sampson, Havre; bark
Cuba, Storm, Portsmouth- brigs Apalachicola, Spicer,
Mobile; Alexandro, Grenados, Sisal; Raymond, Leaven-
wc l.r-ln fhrt *. nlqt/ll Tn / T t.1 ninmnr1*_ Tavnr l GlIf n'I anTw-T

TkHIS EVENING, April 29, will be performed the
Comedy of
Paul Pry, Mr Chippindale I Eliza, Mrs Gurner
Col Hardy, Placide Marian, Durie
Frank Hardy, Richings Mrs Subtle, Wheatley
After which, the operatic ballet of
The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Olifour, Mr. Placide I The Chopdar, Mr. Russel
Zoloe, Md'lle Augusta
Fatima, Miss Kerr I Ninka, Madame.Otto.
Monday, last nigit but three of the engagement of Mr
and Mrs Keeley.
Doors open at 6j o'clock-Performancecommences at7.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.
EW YORK RACES.- First Spring Meeting, 1S37,
will commence the first Tuesday in May, 2d.
FIRST DAY-Tuesday.
Sweepstakes,Mile Heats, for 3 years old-entrance $300,
forfeit $100. Eighteen subscribers.
1 Robert Tillotson, names, &c. by Henry, out of the
dam of Medoc
2 R, L. Stevens do produce of Betsey Ransom, by
3 do do do of Polly Hopkins, by
4 A. P. Hamblin do do of Empress, by Eclipse
5 do do do of Ostrich, by Andrew
6 John C. Stevens do do of Janette, by Henry
7 do do do of Romp, by Henry
8 R. F. Stockton do do of Powancey, by Sir
9 do do do ofMonmouth'sdam,by
10 Wmin. Gibbons do do of Shadow, by Eclipse
Lightfoot, dam Sally Slouch
11 1I. S. Snedlecor do c. by Andrew, dam Vande-
veer's Pacolet mare
12 W m. Jones do a Lovell colt out of Eleanor
13 T. Pearsall do a colt by Flying Childers,
dam Gulnare
14 A. L. Botts do s.f. by Eclipse, dam Phillis,
full sister to Johanna
15 Jno. C. Craig do produce of Betsy Archer, by
Sir Charles
16 Jno. Drew do do of Cornelia by Andrew,
dam Filho mare
17 Samuel Laird do s. f. Betsey Andrew by An-
drew, dam Farmer's Damsel
18 R, L. Stevens do produce of Lalla Rookh by
Same day, Purse $300, Two Mile Heats.f
SECOND DAY-Wednescday.
Purse $500-Three Mile Heats.
THIRD DAY-Thursday.
Purse $1000-Four Mile Heats.
apl4 tm2 DAVID H. BRANCH.
_ URNITURE.-L. M. HOFFMAN & CO. will sell on
S Monday, 1st May, at 10 o'clock, at 127 Bleecker st. a
quantity of Furnitute, etc. See auction head.
ap29 It A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.

M ADEIRA WINES.-100 qr casks,just received per
brigClarissa, will be sold on Tuesday, at 11 o'clock
by R. R.MINTURN & CO. a292t
a lNE FRENCH FURNITURE-Postponed in conse-
S quence of not being able to get the remainder of the
cause out ofthe snip Burgundy. On Tueuay,May4th, at
10 o'clock, at 18 Courtlandt street, a sma.1 but choice and
desirable assortment ol'f French Furniture, selected in Pa-
ris by Mr. T. Carnes, now landing from the ship Sully,
among which are several articles that are not usually im-
ported. The invoice consists principally of balanced se-
cretaries, bureaus, night tables, washstands, shaving
stands, secretaries, fire screens, secretary, invalid tables,
toilette washstands, pier tables, centre tables, work tables,
Voltaire, chauffeuse and counting house chairs, n.usic
stands, &c. All the tables, &c. have white, fawn, antique,
and other colored marble tops.
HARP.-AIso a beautiful Harp, made by Georges
Bl aicher, Paris, to be positively sold for account ot'a house
in Paris. AARON LEVY, A auctioneer.
ap20ts S. P. INGRAHAMI, t
PAINTINGS AT AUCTION.-A collection of Oil
Paintings will be offered at auction on Saturday even-
ing, April 29th, by AARON LEVY, at the Exhibition
Room Arcade Baths, Chambers street. They can be seen
during the week with catalogues, and the public, especial-
ly those furnishing their dwellings, are invited to inspect
them. The collection contains, besides many fine subjects
ly old masters, a great variety of pleasing modern produc-
tions, splendidly fratned and in good order. Admission
free. The room will be lighted on Friday evening.
ap25 5tis*
ERS.-In consequence of the unsettled state of the
times, and by advice of the leading Bo)oksellers in the dif-
ferent cities, the Trade sale advertised by the subscriber
to take place in June next, in Boston, and announced in
Circulars, is postponed until next year.
Boston, April 25, 1837. a29 3w2awis
1OR SALE OR TO LET.-A pew in Grace Church,
V eligible situated and completely furnished. Apply
at No. 115 Pearl st. ap29 3t is*
TO LET-From the first of May next, Bed
Rooms and Parlor, to accommodate a limited num-
ber of gentlemen-with or without part board-in
1 a pleasant part of Jersey City.
The benefit to be derived from a country air, connected
with its proximity to New York-rendered advantageous
by the strict regularity observed in the passage of the ferry
boats, makes Jersey City a desirable place of residence.-
Address box No. 9, Jersey City P. 0. ap29 lw*
A WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
Taylor's (Jeremy) Complete Works, 3 vols. royal, 8vo.
new edition.
Tillotson's Complete Works, 10 vols. 8vo.
TriglottEvangelists, interlinearr translation,) 8vo.
Turretin's Theology, scarce, 5 vols. small 4to., beat edl-
Tyndale's First English Translation of the New Testa-
ment-Reprint of the Original, 8vo; 1836, with portrait.
[A supply shortly expected.]
Warburton's Divine Legation of Moses, 5 vols. 8vo.,
Complete Works, 12 vols. in 6, calf
extra, ditto.
Watts' (Dr. Isaac) Complete Works, best edition, 6 vols.
4to., calf, scarce.
Sermons, large type, 1 vol. 8vo.
Winter's Book of Daniel: an Improved Version, with
Notes, Critical, Historical, &c. ; new edition, 8vo,
I TON & CO. 200 Broadway, have on sale Jack
Brag, by the author of Sayings and Doings, Maxwell, &c"
2 vols, 12 mo. together with a complete assortment ofnew
publications at thie lowest prices, a29
- IFE OF SIR WALTER SCOTT-By his son-in-law
A Lockhart, part 1st, 8vo-3 parts of the American
edition to form one volume, each part contains one volume
of the English edition; also, a new novel, entitled Jack
Brag, 2 vols. 12mo,-by Mr. Hook. This book is suited
to the present times, and will help to drive d(lull care away.
For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
a29 No. 205 Broadway.
rB TRACTS ON HYDRAULICS, edited by Thomas
J_ Tredgold, Civil Engineer; comprising Smeaton's
Experimental Papers on the powers of water and wind to
turn Mills, &c.; Venturi's Expeiiments on the motion of
Fluids ; Dr. Young's summary of practical Hydraulics ;
with notes by the editor, 2nd edition, just published, illus-
trated by seven plates. In 8vo, price 12s bds. For sale by
a29 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
8_2L-_ FOR LONDON-Packet of the 1st May.-
t The packet ship ST. JAMES, W S. Sebor, mas-
Z eter, will sail as above her regular day. For freight
or passage, apply to the captain on board, at the foot
of Maiden lane, orto
a22 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134Frontst.
_-- LONDON LINE-OF PACKETS.-To sail 10th
May.-The packet ship MONTREAL, Griffing,
Z master, will sail as above, her regular day For
freight or passage, apply to the captain on board the
ship, 4t Pine street wharf, orto
a29 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 South st.
and 16t h of each month.)-The NORTH AME-
RICA, Win. Hoxie, master, packet of the lst of
May, and the EUROPE, A. C. Marshall, master, packet
of the 16th May, will sail as above, their regular days.-
For freight or passage, apply to the Captains on board,
foot of Beekniar, street, or to
GOODHUE & CO., orto Z 64 South str eet.
The packet ship HAVRE, Capt. Wotton, hav-
ing the greater part of her cargo engaged, will
sail on tie above day. For freight of 300 bales, apply to
the Captain on board, at pier 13 E. R. or to
a26 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
+ FUR LIVERPOOLFTre fastsailing Al ship
NEW ORLEANS, Agry, master, having pait of
.faecher cargo engaged, will have immediate despatch.
For balance of freight, apply to
ap28 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
JL--P FOR HAVRB.--Packet of the 8th May-The
i packet ship LOUIS PHILIPPE, Captain J.
Uu Castoff, will sail on her regular day as above.-
For freight or passage, apply to the captain on board, foot
of Rector st, N R, orto
a25 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
F()_ FO TRIESTE--'he first class Austrian brig
ja EOLO, Bavenich, commander, will have prompt
W despatch for the above port. For balance of freight
or passage, apply to
a21 HOWL.AND & ASPINWALL, 55 South St.
3 The superior coppered brig ATHALIA, Tilton,
L master, will sail in all next week. For freight or
passage, apply to
a21 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
.t-'CE FOR NEW ORLEANS-With Despatch-The

Summer arrangement for 1887, commencing 1st May.
Passengers will leave-
Paterson at 7 o'clock, A.M. I NewYorkat 8 o'clock,A.M
10 11 cc 44
2 P.M. 3 P.M
5 6'i 6 "
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at 7 o'clock, A M.
and 4 P. M.; and leave NewYork, at 9 o'clock, A.M.,
and 51 P. M.
All baggage at the risk of the owners thereof
Ticket Offices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa-
terson, and 75 Courtlandtst. New York.
Seats in Car A, 75 cents; in other Cars, 62j cents.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers tre advised to procure their Tickets and to
beattlieFerry afew minutes before the stated hfursof de-
ap29 Agentin N. York.
CTON, via Newport and Providence.
Daily-From the foot of Pike st,
SE. R., at 5 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, $5 to Providence and found.
The MASSACHUSETTS, Capt. Comstock, leaves this
The PRESIDENT, Captain Child, Monday afternoon."
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad cars at Pro-
vidence immediately on their arrival. a29
FOR ALBANY-F.-m the foot of
I ---Barclay street-
'I he CHAMPLAIN, Monday morning at7 o'clock.
The ERIE, Tuesday morning, at 7 o'clock
From the foot of Courtlandt street.
The SWALLOW, this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
The OHIO. tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock.
3-' The Nigi-.t and Morning Boats of this Line have re-
duced their fare to Two Dollars.
NOTIQE.-AII Goods, Freight, Baggage. Bank Bills,
Specie, or any other kind of porperty, taken, shipped, or
put on board the Boats of this Line, must be at the risk of
the owners of such Goods, Freight, Baggage, &c. a29
FOR SALE-Thecopperfastened
Sand coppered steamer BENJAMIN
FRANKLIN, about 5W tons burthen,
built by Brown & Bell in the most
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 feet deck, 32 feet
beam, 10 feet hold. The B. F. hastwo beam engines,44
inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper boilers, each about
26,0001bs. Theengines and boilers are in perfectorder,
having been thoroughly repaired with new bed plates,
valves, &c. in March last. The inventory is very full, and
ample for the accommodationof 0S0passengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 3 Pinestreet, or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 B. and N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.
ITO LET, for two years, from the
Ss 1st of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
.-- ver, lately occupied by the steam
....boats President and Benj. Franklin.
The wharf is spacious and in goodorder. The location is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
the office, No. 73 Washington street. Jyl 6tf
S*'iHE Subscriber has determined to give his exclusive
H attention to the purchase, sale, and exchange of
REAL ESTATE, on Commission; also, the lending of
Money on Bond and Mortgage.
Having been engaged tor the last four years in buying
and selling Real Estate, principally in the cities of New
York and Brooklyn, he has some experience, which he
would endeavor to render useful to persons placing their
interests in his hands.
He respectfully solicits a share of public patronage, and
refers to
J. Green Pearson, Esq. 1
Samuel B. Ruggles, Esq. New York.
and New York.
Messrs. Nevins, Townsend & Co.J
Charles Hoyt, Esq. )
and Brooklyn.!
Leffert Lefferts, Esq. )
over the Mechanics' Exchange,
No. 7 Rroad stre.et.

LNU. Rnid strpptII-L
New York, March 14,1837. m14
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 Arkansas, the cash being
furnishedme, and allowing an interestof one-fourth for my
services. From my acquaintance with such business, I
hope to be able to render satisfaction.
Belleview, Washington Co. Missouri.
References-Gen. Aug. Jones, Potosi,
Dr. Relie, Belleview,
Dr. Samuel Merry, St. Louis, '
Hon. L. F. Linn, Senator,
Hon. A. G. Harrison, M. C.
Anderson & Thomson, St. Louis. ja174m
STORE TO LET.-The superior five story fire
A proof store, 48 South street. Apply to
ap20 46 Wall street.
BROADWAY STORE.-The Store 127 Broad-
way, corner of Cedar street, to let from 1st May
next. Apply to H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
al9 cor. Courtlandt street.
TO ARTISTS.-To let, the large front Room
< Jover the store 264 Broadway. For terms, apply
ji t pto WAIT & DAVOCK,
'- ap5 313 Broadway.
TO LET, and possession given immediately-
the lower floor and counting house of the fire proof
g Store, No. 100 Front street, one of the most de-
sirable situations in the city for a Wine or Groce-
rv t ra. Inaunie nf HART. WALSH & CO.

STORE TO LET-From the first of May, tha
Jk^y first floor of Store No 30 Pine street, with a loft if
S required.
Apply up stairs.' m4!
ROOM TO LET.-A room, suitable for me-
AXFA chanical purposes, or otherwise, requiring a
S good light, in 3d story, No. 56 Gold street, near
Fulton-to such only as can bring good referen-
ces. Apply to T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, No. 18 Wall
street. Rent-$150. ap7 tf
TO LET-A small two story brick House in
AW Eleventh street, the first house west of the Sixth
ILi avenue, on the southerly side of the street. It is
li built in modern style, and finished with marble
mantels, iron grates, sliding doors, under cellar, &c. Ap-
ply to N. LUDLUM, 443 Broadway. al5
OFFICES TO LE'r.-A suit of Offices in Nas-
sau street, near Wall street, in the building ad
I joining the Custom House. Apply to
mn16 istf No. 20 Nassau street.
STORE TO LET.-To Let, from the first of
May next, a Store at No. 30 Pine street, with lofts
if required-locationi considered as the most ad-
Ia vantageous, being near the custom house,and at a
very short distance from the banks. Apply up stairs, on
the premises, apll
TO LET-The 3 story brick House No. 31
]nidf rear ofthe lot.
Also-The 3 story briok House No. 49 Bond
street. ga
Enquire No. at 20 First Avenue.
TO LET-An elegant new three story base-
ment brick House, in first rate repair, situate in
Stuyvesant Place, Second Avenue. Possession
If preferred, the furniture or part thereof may be had
with the House. For terms and a further description of
the premises, apply to REDWOOD FISHER,
al8 2w 8 Wall street.
TO LEF-'lThe large cellar, No. 172 Front st.
suitable for the storage of wines. Possession giv-
2 9 en immediately. Inquire of
ap25 18 Cedar street, near Pearl.
,&R elegant three story House, fronting on Washing-
ton Square, next to the corner oftMacdougal st.
The house is 28 leet front, finished in elegant
style, with every modern convenience. The lot is 128 feet
deep, with a commodious brick stable, access to which is
from a lane in the rear. Apply to
ap27 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
SALE.-The Hotel, with stable, out buildings,
Iill &c. now in the occupancy of H. Matthews, front
M ltng on the National Road and Water-street, in the
town of Hebron, Ohio; and also the Farm lying along the
south side of the said town and the Ohio Canal, will be
sold at public auction, on the premises, on the 20th of May
next, uraless previously disposed of at private sale. The
farm consists of 110 acres of very superior land, all under
fence, with god improvements, &c ; and being so desir-
ably situated in regard to the town and convenience of the
Hotel, as well as the Canal, along which: buildings and
other improvements of the village may be expected to ex-
tend, it would seem to be a more desirable opportunity for
those who wish to purchase such property than often oc-
There are also two out-lots of said town, of 171 acres, in
good meadow, which will be sold at the same time. They
are convenient to the Hotel, and may be sold with it.
Terms one-third in hand ; the balance in two annual in-
stalments, with interest. Apply to
March 29 aw4wc*
AULT FOR SALE-In the Second New York
Marble Cemetery-NEVER USED. Inquire of
a27 3t R. FAYERWEATHEit, 41 Liberty st.
Rr.TLLAR TO LET;-To let. a large dry Cellar. In-

3.39; STOCK.-The Commis-
sioners of the Canal Fund, under the authority vested in
them by the several acts authorising Loans for the con-
stiuction of the Chenango Canal, hereby give notice, that
Sealed Proposals will be received until Wednesday, the
10th day of May next, at four o'clock in the afternoon of
that day, for a loan of Five Hundred and Ninety-five
Thousand Dollars. At the time of depositing the money
in such Banks as the Commissioners shall designate, they
will authorise transferable Certifitcates of Stock to be issued
in the name of the People of the State of New York, bear-
ing interest at the rate of 5 per cent. per annum, payable
quarter yearly, and the principal reimbursable at the plea-
sure of the Commissioners, after the year 1845.
The Commissioners will, at the same time, receive seal-
ed proposals, for a Loan of Two Millions of Dollars, under
the authority vested in them by the act entitled an Act to
provide for the construction of the Genesee Valley Canal,"
passed May 6ith, 1836, and for which loan they will issue
transferable Certificates of Stock, bearing interest at the
rate of 5 per cent. per annum, and the principal reim-
bursable at the pleasure of the Commissioners, after the
year 1860.
The Commissioners will, at the same time, receive seal-
ed proposals for a Loan of Eight Hundred Thousand Dol-
lars, under the authority vested in them by the act entitled
an Act for the construction ofthe Black River Canal, and
Erie Canal feeder," passed April 29th, 1836, and at the
time of making the loan,will issue transferable certificates
of Stock in the name of the People of the State of New
Yorx, bearing interest at the rate of five per cent. per an-
num, payable quarter yearly, and the principal reimbursa-
ble at the discretion of the Commissioners, after the year
The Commissioners will give a preference to proposi-
tions which covei all the loans, and which will enable them
to prosecute the Public Works for which thie several loans
are authorised to be made ; but they will be at liberty to
take a less sum than the amount authorised in each case, if
the terms offered, are not, in their opinion, advantageous
to the interests of'the State, All proposals are to be sealed
up anti directed to the Comptroller at Albany.
The Stock will be issued and the interest paid, according
to the provisions of the act entitled "an Acito improve the
funds, and to provide for the redemption of the funded debt
of this State," passed April 21, 1818.
SDated April 24th, 1837.
A. C. FLAGG, Comptroller.
JOHN TRACY, Lieut. Governor.
JOHN A. DIX, Secretary of State.
SAM'L. BEARDSLE Y, Att'y General.
A. KEYSER, Treasurer.
ap25 tmlO WM. CAMPBELL, Surveyor Gen.

T HE undersigue.1 have associated themselves in the
._ practice of the Law, and will attend the Courts of
Warren, Madison, Hinds and Yazoo Counties; the Chan-
cery Court; the Court of Appeals, and the United States
Court. They will give strict attention to the collection and
securing of debts, and to such other business as shall be
committed to them by th:se whose confidence they may
secure. Through the United States District Court, they
will collect debts for non-resident creditors, in, any part of
State, where the amount is not less than five hundred dol-
lars, and in case the claim should be for a less amount,
and the residence of the debtor be beyond their Circuit
practice, they will forward it to a competent and respon-
sible Attorney, and see that due diligence is used for its
collection. Money will be promptly remitted when col-
lected. Claims belonging to Partnerships should be ac-
companied with the Christian and Sirnames, and thie res-
idences of each individual partner. If the claim be upon
tn account, the name and residence of a witness by whom
it can be proved, should, in all cases, be sent. A list of the
terms of the Courts Is annexed, from which it will be seen
that they hold but two sessions a year. It is desirable that
the Attorney should be in possession of the claim at least
sixty days before the commencement of the session at
which he is expected to institute suit.
Vicksburg, March 15th, 1837.
Warren-ist Monday May and November.
Ma'iison-4th Monday April and October-
Hinds-2nd Monday after the 4th Monday of April and
Yazoo-5th Monday after the 4th Monday of March and
U. S. District Court, 4th Monday June and January.
New York-Parish & Co.-'Wolfe & Clarke.
Hon. James Kent.
Sylvanus Hiller, Esq.
Hon. Samuel Jones. ap28 20t

ap28 istf 130 Tchoupibulous st. New Orleans.
Arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
thelatestpatterns,for sale by
s30 ALBRO, HOYT CO. 105 Bowery
IANO FORTES.-The subscriber has on hand and
for sale, an assortment of superior toned Piano
Fortes, of the finest touch and finish, which he offers for
sale at the very lowest prices. Purchasers would find it to
their advantage to call and examine them before purchase
Also on hand, and for sale, all the New and Fashionable
Music, which he is constantly receiving from all parts of
the Union as soon as published.
mh223m HERMAN BANCROFT, 395 Broadway.
qAIlANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for sale a
V choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassedby any made
in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me
dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; and
also thefirst premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
fair of the -American Institute, for the best specimen o
Horizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.
These Pianos are of seaibned wood and best materials,
and warranted to stand in any climate.
They have constantly on hand every variety of Musica
Instruments, andhave pst received in addition to their col
election of new and fasMlonable Music, al of Bellini's and
Rossini's Operas, which they offer for sale on the most
reasonable terms, at their stdre. No. 463 Broadway, three

street, near Broadway.-Ca:d Circulars, Bill-
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Not ces, Hand-Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, and every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
2 Bills in Chancery, Deeds, an.. other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
A MINERAL CABINET-A collection of 15 models
of remarkable Crystals ; 50 specimens of Minerals ;
and 50 Geological specimens. The whole put up in trays
with divisions, and enclosed in a neat cabinet, accompa
nied by comprehensive "outlines of Mineralogy, Geology,
and Crystallography ;" for use in schools and mechanic's
institutions. Just imported, and for sale by
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
Price $12 each. a24
C. ber respectfully invites the attention of dealers and the
public to his extensive collection of the above, amongst
which are the Departure of the Israelites from Egypt, The
Opening of the Sixth Seal, Fall of Jerusalem, Kemble
Family, Covenanters, Cardinal Wolsey receiving the Hat,
Blind Fiddler, Scotch Wedding, Parish Beadle, Pedlar. J.
P. Kemble as Hamlet, Spanish Contrabandista, Smugglers
Quarrelling, Wreckers off Fort Rouge, Highland Hospi-
tality,'Poacher's Snare, Poacher Detected, Nature, Pope
Pius 6th, (a magnificent work,) Portraits of Sir William
Scott, Lord Byron, T. Moore,Lady Peel, Miss Peel, Sir H.
Raeburn, Robert Burns, and other eminent characters; the
works of Sir J Reynolds, Sir T. Lawrence, and Liver-
seege; beautifully Colored Sportings, Views and Fancy
Subjects, &c. &c. The whole if which are offered at whole.
sale and retail on the most liberal terms.
Publisher and Importer of English Engravings, 20 Court-
landt street.
I Any of the above may be had, beautifully colored
by the first London colorers. a21
x EW ACCORDEONS.-A fresh importation of Ac-
IN cordeons, with 10, 12,16 and 22 keys, together with
a few choice ones before received, are for sale wholesale
and retail, by WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway,
Where the English Instruction Book may be had. ap25
-A Number of this Periodical, will contain an interest-
ing account of the great Mammoth Cave of Kentucky,
accompanied with a piate, executed in Messitinto, express-
ly for this book.
Doctor Bird, the well known author of The Gladia-
tor,"" Calavar," &c., has become associated with Messrs.
Hoffman and Benjamin ; and a Western Gentleman now
travelling in Europe, whose former writings have elicited
much admiration, will supply the Journal wlth sketches
from abroad. An article on The Parisian Press," from
his writer will appear in the May Number.
Mammoth Cave of Kentucky ; Words spoken by an In-
dian Tomahawk; Imagination; Lines to ; There is
always Hope; Man's Constancy ; The Bride of Genoa ;
To a very Old Lady ; Letter on the Parisian Press ; The
Tired Hunter; Virgil's Tomb ; The Fairy Mythology;
To a Hearse ; Scraps from MS. Dramas; Vanderlyn;
The Indian's Vigil.
CRITICAL NOTicESs-The Americans, Social, Moral and
Political ; Public Archives ; History of New York ; Ame-
rican Quarterly Review; Goetz Berlichingen ; Manual of
Politeness; Geology and Mineralogy ; Housekeeper's
Book ; Library of American Biograplhy ; Henrietta Tem-
ple; Monthly Commentary.
The subscription to the American Monthly is Five Dol-
lars per annum, or 50 cents the single number.
Published by GEO. DEARBORN,
a25 33 Gold st.
V LANEOUS WORKS--Constantly on hand,a large as-
sortment of valuable SCHOOL BOOKS; among which are,
Emerson's N. Am. Arithmetics-Parts I. II. and III.
Emerson's National Spelling Book
Emerson's Introduction to the N. Spelling Book
Emerson's Progressive Primer, with beautiful Cuts
Goodrich's History of the United States. 60th edition

- ~asslllLIIL I --

.OY WANTED-In a Drug S pre of about 15 years
SV old, to do the general work of tne store. Inquire of
FREDK. McCREAD 1.461 Broadway,
apl5 cornrt of Grand street.
T .WO or three Single Gentlemen can be accommodated
With pleasant rooms, with breakfa-t and tea, in
Broome street, between Hudson and Varick sts. Addre-s
box 512lower Post Office.
Also, a Basement, suitable for a lawyer's or physician's
office, with breakfast and tea. a15
/9 1f 0 -DOLLARS wantedon bond and mortgage
LEiO U \ on property in the first ward of this city.--
Apply by note at this office. Address M. C.F. fe17
I' 'a INERS WANTED.-Sober, industrious, and expe-
.IVI rienced miners will find steady employment and
good wages, in the coal mines of the Delaware & Hudson
Canal Co. at Carbondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For fur-
ther information, inquire at the office of the Cempany, No
53 Wiliiam street corner of Pine. mhl3 tf
rfO LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
SBed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich. cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6
AJ ANTED-A Parlor and two Bedrooms, for two
V single gentlemen, furnished or unfurnished, and
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street and
Broadway. Possession wanted on or before the 10th of
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office. fe23 tf
Tr "1p I ;AiI.' b1A:lS:Ta--$o20,000.
T O CAPITALISTS-A gentleman of business habits,
of middle age or under, having at his disposal $20,000. and
wishing to engage in some safe occupation, can invest it in
valuable mortgage security, and receive a salary of $2000
per year for two, three or more years, and interest, for tak-
ing charge of the business in which the money would be
used. T'he situation would be a respectable and pleasant
one-nottoo laborious-and to a man of family who would
like to retire to a city not far from New York, distinguish-
ed for its great advantages for education, healthfulness and
rational enjoyment, it offers peculiar inducements. The
most satisfactory references given and required. Address
W. C. with real name, confidentially, care of Mr. E.
LYNCH, at the Post Office. a28 2tis
"REASTI' PIN FOUND.-Found yesterday afternoon,
.i in Maiden Lane, a medium sized mourning Breast
Pin. The owner can have the same by calling at
ap27 St CHILTON & BARNUM'S, 15 Maiden Lane.
SP. DE LUZE & CO. have removed to No. 34,
1. 9 Beaver street, near Broad. al9 2w
I. W. STEINBRENNER & CO. have removed -to
SNo. 19 William street. a26 1w
WHITNEY & FOSTER have removed from No. 56
Cedar street to No. 36J Broadway. a27 lm
R. BARROW has removed his office from 83 Barclay
to 431Vesey street, where he continues the practice
of his profession as usual, ap28 Iwis
S very convenient second hand Counting-House Desks
for sale at 5t South street. al4

MIAHOGANY COUNTER-24 feet long, 8 drawers,
for sale cheap. Inquire at
ap25 tf WAIT & DAVOCK'S, 313 Broadway.

gt' ORSE FOR SALE.-A sorrel Horse, five years old
.. this spring, has never been out of the hands of the
present owner, of fine action, and warranted perfectly
kind and sound. Inquire of CHARLES, at the Club Stable
in Republican Alley. m14
k tOZ SALIK.-A Leather top Waggon, to hold two per-
Ssons, with patent axles, made expressly to order, of
the very best materials, for sale at
mh23 12 Vesey st
SARNEsS FOR SALE.-A new single Harness,
j71. made of the very best materials, and has never been
used. Price $55. Inquire of CHARLES, at the Cab
Stable in Republican Alley. m30
Consignees by the above ship are requested to send
their permits on board, or to the office of the subscriber,
without delay. All goods not permitted within five days
may be sent to the public store.
ap27 JOHN GRISWOLD. 70 South st.
Consignees by the above vessel will pleas- send their
permits to the office of the subscribers as early as possible.
Goods not permitted in five days will be liable to be sent to
public store. HOWLAND & ASPINWALL,
ap28 54 South street.
-HIP ARGO, Captain Farley, tl-om HAMBLfURG, is
S discharging at tie foot of James street. Consignees
will please send their permits on board, or to I
ap28 C. & J. BARSTOW & CO. 73 South st.
S signees by this ship are requested to take notice that
she will commence discharging this morning at Orleans
pier. SILAS HOLMES,64South st. ap28 4t
rFEO SHIP-BUILDERS.-For sale, an extensive lot of
_. large White Oak and Ather kinds of trees,'suitable
for ship-building. Apply ;., the subscriber, at Craig-Ville,
Orange county, N. Y., where the timber is growing.
m30 tf WM-. HORTON.
45)00 DOLLARS REWARD.-As a young man
in our employment was going into the Bank
of New York,to make a deposit,between 1 & 2 o'clock this
day, a person coming out ofthe Bank, drew from the Bank
Book a parcel of .Bank Notes, amounting to THIRTvYFITE
HUNDRED DOLLARS, and made his escape. There were
a $100C bill of ihe Bank of the State of New York; one
$500 bill of the same Bank ; thirteen $100 bills, and four-
teen $50 bills, of various Banks in this City.
A Reward of Five Hundred Dollars will be paid for the
recovery of the money, and in that proportion for any
part of it A. TAPPAN & CO. 122 Pearl st.
New York, April 8, 1837. aptll
S 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Stre.)
T HE object of this Institution is to improve the imper-
fect handwriting of adults, and to qualify young men for
the Counting House. in a supariar and expeditious man-
ner. Penmarnship and Double Entry Book-keeping, are
taught on an improved plan, by which a competent know-
ledge of these branches may be attained in one third of the
time usually devoted to that purpose.
Hours of instruction at the convenience of the pupil.
Evening Classes 7 tlo9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12, A..M.
*** Prospectuses 1fiy be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway.
For Sale as above,
elucidating the Principles and Practice of Double Entry,
and the Modern Methods of arranging Merchants' Ac-
counts. 2nd edition ; revised, enlarged, and greatly im
proved; to which is added, a CHAPTER ON EQUA-
pp. 200.
[From the Boston Evening Gazette.]:
MERCANTtLE .BooK-KEEPING.-The manner in which this
art is Irequently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
thie practice of merchants. The great difference between
theoryy and practice-between the study of anr art and its
application to practical use, is too well known to need re-
mark; and we think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting sys-
tematical book-keeping with actualtransactions--possesses
advantages worthy the consideration of all who wish to
acquieE the forms and modes of business in a thorough and
effectual manner.
His long experience in the counting house, and skill as
a penman, are circumstances which qualify Mr. Foster in a
peculiar manner lor the duties of his profession.
*** The design of the work is to exhibit a view of Book
keeping as actually practised among the well-informed
merchants, and to furnish learners with a text-book so
clear in its illustration as to be easily understood, and yet
so comprehensive as to afford all the information required
for practical accountants. It contains the latest improve-
ments in the art, and will be found a useful guide to the
learner, the merchant and the man of business.
[From the Boston Atlas.J
This is decidedly the best treatise on Book-keeping
which we have seen. It is simple, concise and well ar-
ranged. Mr. Foster has confined himself to a plain ex-
planation of'rhe art, as practised in mercantile establish-
ments, and we warmly recommend the result of his labors
to the public.
[From the N. Y. Mercantile Advertiser.]
"The author, who is a practical accountant, has dis-
played an extensive knowledge of the subject, and has
produced a work which is of infinite value to those who
have yet to obtain a knowledge of Double Entry. In point-
ing out the various methods by which books and accounts
may be fraudulently vitiated, the author has given an
additional value to his publication, and rendered an essen-
tial service to tihe mercantile community."
I F'rom the MHr-orl 1

win 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. fe8 N.W. BADEAU.
quality, for sale by the ounce, or larger quantity, by
FREDK. McCREADY, 461 Broadway,
ap7 corner Grand street.
Sstreet.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand unu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as large, if not larger,
than the "old Blue Points" were; and as forfiavc- ,they
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, daily.-
The first dinner will always be ready by 12 o'clock, tha
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at night,- or there i
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in season itO
PET SHAKING, &c.doneas usual underthein
section of THOS. DOWNING & CO.
Jyl3istf 5 Broad street.
J. CONANT & CO, have removed to No. 126
Pearl street, where they have just completed their stock of
SPRING CLOTHING, forming a complete assortment of
every style usually manufactured, leaI 3tis
- RANDY, GIN, &C.-9 pipes, 96 k pipes and 42 bbls
SI genuine high flavored A. Seignette, balance of the
Mary Jane's cargo.3
5 pipes, 10 pipes, and 7 bbls. J.'J' Dupuy Cannon
6 pipes and 30 J pipes Cognac, Otard, Dupuy & Co.
Branidy of various vintages, pale and colored.
2S I pipes, bIs and I-Sth cks Cognac 1815 Brandy
9 J pipes Champaign old Brandy
38 pipes Holland Gin, high flavor Pine Apple brand
36 do do Grape brand; Sicily- Madeira and Port2Wine
For sale by
a24 EBEN. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South street. .
EAL'S MADEIRA.-I butt and 3 qr casks Leal'sMa-
IA deira. This wine is of highly approved quality-
vintage of 1828. For sale in quantities to suit purchasers,
a25 by R. H. ATWELL, Sit Broadway.
V 1000 baskets of this well known Wine, received
per recent arrivals, and for sale by
ENGLER & FOLEY, No. IS Cedar street,
ap27 sole importers in the United States.
" ARSAPARILLA-15 bales Vera Cruz, for sale by
S apl8 HART, WALSH & CO. 61 South street.
L_'OLD BEATERS' MOULDS-One. case, containing
3M 5 Gold Beaters' Moulds, for sale by
ap2l 9t DAVIS, XROOKS & CO. 19 Broad st.


W ANTED, as Governess, in a family residing not
far from the city, a French Lady, capable of
teaching her own language and the Piano Forte. The best
of references will be required for character and qualifica-
tions. Communications addressed to A. R., at 643 Broad-
way, corner of Bleecker street, will be attended to.
ap27 Iw

OOK WANTED.-Wanted, a steady, respectable
SWoman, who understands her business. Such an one
may find a permanent and good place, andi liberal wages,
by applying for directions to W. S. at the Servants' Socie-
ty Office, No. 106 Chambers street. ap25 lvw*
,, ANTED-a Cook. and a Chambermaid, with good
R recommendations from their last place. Apply at
302 Fourthl street. a26 ttf
I !OUK WANTED-A White Woman, to do the Cook.
nJ lng, Washing and Ironing of a small family. A
German or Scotch Woman would be preferred. Apply at
173 Canal street. a25 tf
W ANTED at No. 38 Beach street, a colored man as
WWaiter, and a colored woman as chambermaid.
None need apply without having good recommendations.
-aERMANENT BOARD.-To let, from the IstofMay
V next, at No. 22 Vesey street, one Room with a closet
attached to it, on the 2d story, and two Rooms connected
with each other, on the 3d story. The rooms are large and
airy, and well calculated for two families.
ap21 2wis*

Store No. 22 Exchange Place.H
300 cases 2 and 3 colored fancy prints
51 do common and fine colored cambrics
50 bales white, red and green flannels
100 cases low priced corded skirts
20 do drab and olive fustians
20 do 4.4 and 6.4 bedticks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4-4 brown sheetings and shirtingsl
Satinets, Kentucky Jeans
W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
Store 169 Pearl streets.f
15 cases purple, blue and pink Bengal stripes.
20 bales 7 8 power loom ticks
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. 1.i. HOFFIMAN & Co.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
N. B.-L. M. H. & Co. will give their attention to Furnil
ture Sales.
Furniture.At 10 o'clock at 127 Bleecker street, a splen.
did assortment oftfurniture.
At 11 o'clock in frori of the store,
Figs-500 drums figs
Raisins-100 kegs raisins
Almonds-50 bales almonds
Damaged Wheat.--At II o'clock at Smith's store, Brook.
lyn, for account of whoa it may concern, 800 bags
Brig Veto.-At21 o'clock at the M E, the superior fast
sailinglow deck brig Veto, 157 tons burthen, 4 years old,
sheathed five months since in Hamburg, In fine order for
sea. Lies at Orleans pier. Inventory at auction room.
At 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Teas-a quantity of da vagod teas
Fruit-a lot of walnuts, filberts, raisins, prunes, &c.
lately imported from Sicily
Rigging-a lot of sails and rigging belonging to a reve-
Sugar-At IOW o'clock, on pier 14, E R, tor account of
whom it may concern, 120 boxes brown Havana sugar, 13
half pipes, 242 qr casks, 70 bls Teneriffe wine, cargo of the
brig Mary Gower
Groceries-At 10 o'clock by order of assignees, corner of
Walker and Elizabeth streets, -a variety of grocerleS, fix-
tures, &c.
Coffee-At 12 o'clock at the Phenix Sales Room, 2000
bags prime green Rio coffee
W. D. McCARTY, Auctioneer.
Store No.a87 Wall stiret
PjFELLS &_ CO. will give particular attention t
ales of Furniture during the month of A pril.
At I of 11 o'clock in trout of their store,
Tin Plates-800 boxes tin plates, some of which are
slightly damaged ED A
At I of 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Claret-I00 cases Bordeaux claret, of favorite brands.
Laguira Coffee--l16 bags prime coffee, for cash h
SHIP SUSAN.--At 2J o'clock at the M E, the coppreed
and copper fastened ship Susan, built at South Boston in
1829, burthen 260k tons-carries 1600 boxes Havana sugar,
built by I Wheelwright, Esq, has ,just had $2000 in repairs
laid out in her; coppered about a year since; has stores on
board for a sixmonths voyage. Lies at pier 9, ER. For
further particulars, apply to Messrs Davis, Brooks & Co,
21 Broad st.
At n of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Al onds-175 bales hard and soft shell almonds
White Stutgar-200 pkgs, suitable for retailers
Wheat-2008 bushels prime wheat
Odessa Wheat-2000o bushels Odessa wheat, on a credit
of 30 days, approved endorsed notes, or the wheat to re-
main in store.!
Dantzic Wheat--3000bushels Dantzic Wheat, of super]-
or quality, samples of which may be seen in the fts of
the store 87 Wall st.
At 12 o'clock in front ofmthe store,
Rye-8000 bushels, for account of underwriters
At on ofli o'clock in front of their store,
Champaig -500 bkts Champaign, Unicorn brand

SEE DR. IO It NEi9S AD gVEig'ISEatEIinte
n5 6m 7'6 Chambers street. ..
O0TICE.-DR. CUNNINGHAM, having lately re-
pimoved from Boston, has taken an office at No 27
Hudson street, where he will be happy to attend to any
calls in the line of his profession. He has devoted much
time tothe study of the diseases of the eye and ear, and has
enjoyed the most favorable opportunities for examining
them in all their varieties-having been, for the last three
years, assistant surgeon at the Massachusetts Eye and
Ear Infirmary.
Dr. C. may be found at his office at all hours of the day
and night. mh9 3mo

p o OiLAPSUS UTEKI.- The profession are respect-
fully informed that the Utero Abdominal Supporter
may be had of James H, Hart, proprietor, cor. of Broad-
way and Chambers street, price $6 and 10. Letters post
paid. No disease entails more lasting and distressing
evils on its victims than falling of the uterus, and for causes
which all can appreciate, there is none for which a remedy
is so unwillingly sought. This is entirely obviated, as the
instrument admits of self a application; it is indeed a mere ar-
ire ofvress, affording instant relief' to the pain in the baclb
and side, and that distressing, dragging sensation in the
The instrument has received the undivided sanction of the
professi. n. Dr. Mort, presented his certificate to the pro-
pdrietor after witnessing its application previous to his late
departure 'or E[iurope. Ii may' be seent by" purcha~ra
'R.J.R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
thecary, respectfully in forms the public that tire es-
tablishment formerly belonging to lii. father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed with despatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o f
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
a iENUINE BEAR'S GREASE---For promoting the
growth of the hair, and tml~arting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in-
ducing the growth of the hair, is generally acebded to by
all who have used it, as it imparts a ghossy richness to the
hair, rendering it soft and flexible, aind exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons beconzing bald by

A~fJ00% .Arrangement for April.-Daily,
im W SSundays excepted.-Leaves N. York Nr W-YORK LIFE INSURANCE S TRUST Co.
A -K uL unay e ptd. e kWY KIUAC.T.from foot of Pike st., and Providence N Monthly Report.-Sine the last report 25 persons
.o A-iilfrom New York And New Orbans every second from the Depot at India wharf, have been insured:-
,.y during the season T P Ia t .i Of whom 9 areresidents ofthecity ofNew-York.
nip NASHVILLE, D. Jackson, 510 tons. TheP I Ctnd 16 P re residents out of the city of New-York.
hip SARATOGA, Hathaway, master, 542 tons. From New York on Mondays and Thursdaysat 5 P. M. 16 are Merchantso
Ship ^ARKANSAS, E f. 9. Dennis, 627 tons. T From ProvidencI Wednesdays and Saturdays at 4 P. M. 2 physians,
Ship A'LTCANSBAS, E. S. Dennis, "627 ons. Ti wrn TIA Captain ThaymW. 2 Phymiians,
Ship KENTUCKY, Jno.Bunker, 29 tons. The RHODE ISLAND, 1ati aTLawyer
pFrom New York, on Tuesdays and Fridays, at 5 P.M. 1 a Lawyer,
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sear., 599 tons. From N ew or, on days and Fridays at4 P.M. 2 Students,
Ship ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, "474tons. ThFrom Providehe, Mondays and-Thursdt 4 Clerks and Accountants
The above ships are coppered and copper fastened, of The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comtok. ers ut
first class, arid of light draft of water having been From New York, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 5 P. M. 8 other pursuits
builtinNeYork expressly forthis trade. hy are con- From Providence, on Tuesdays and Fridays at P. M. Of these,there areinsuredfor 1 year and over 7
handed by men of greatexperience, and will benalways Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad Cars at tkere are insuredfor 7 years 15
towedupanddownthe *ississipp~bysteamers. Theyhave Providence immediately ontheir arrival. thereareinsuredforLifo 3
andsomeunishe accommodationsand the cabin pas. All Merchandise, Specie, and Baggage, at the risk of
age is $80, without wines or liquor, but all other stores of the owners tereo. Of these there areinsuredfor $1,000 and under 12
t e best description will be provided. There is noliquor BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE RAILROAD CO. there are insuredfor $5,000 and under Is3
furnished to the officers or crew of this line. For freight .ll Baggage at the Risk of the Owners. -
o passage, apply to ILAS HOLMES, 62 South st. i 2S
Thea pE,. A. NICOLL, Secretary
The ships are not accountable for the breakage of glass, New.York. April 6, 1837. ap7
tasting, hollow ware, marble or granite,cooperageoftin,
or rust ofi'on or steel. o7 The summer arrangement for trains will in conformity to HU' HE NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE
--ACXET FOR HAVRE---UNION LINE. usual practice, go into effect the 3d day of April. I5_I COMPANY, continues to Insure against loss or
PACKETS FO HAVE-UNION LINE. ACCOMMODATION TRAINS-leave Boston andPro- damage by fire, on Buildings Goods, Ships in port and
S3 U videnceatA. M. and 4 P.M. daily, Sundaysexcepted. their cargoes, and every description of personal property,
The passenger cars, to and from Taunton branch, are at- at their office, No. 18 Wall street.
M tached to these trains. 1DIRECTORS.
From New-York on the 8th, 16h, and 24th of each STEAMBOAT TRAINS-leave Boston daily, Sundays Thomas Bolton Daniel Jackson
month. Having made a new arrangement for the sailing excepted, at 1 P. M. to meet steamers ofTransportation Co. Courtlandt Palmer Henry H-. Leeds
of these Packes, the subscribers will despatch them as Leave Piovidence daily, Mondaysexcepted, on arrival of Robert Ainslie Henry Wyckoff
above and in the following order, viz:- said steamers from New York.SteHn Storm Louis De Casse
From New.York. From Havre. FREIGHT TRAINS as usual. Stephen Stormo Louis le Casse
May Neune 16 For further information. apply at the Company's offices, Tasbroo Toas Ilestto
a. New ship LOS toS Octr 8 in Boston, Providence and New York. m29 Ssamuell William P. allett
Neg. 2 L Catoffr 8iBotnPrNathaniel Weed Thomas Sargeant
Aug.Dec. 16 Jn I" George D. Strong Edgar Jenkins
May 16) July 1 David Codwise Charles 0. Handy
Sept. Ship SULLY-D. Lines. Oct'r 16 D.A. Comstock1 6..A
Dec. 24) Deb A.Cm8ok
MayDec. 24 (Feb. 8 Ji LONG ISLAND RAILROAD. Insure against loss or damage by Fire, on Iterms as fa-
t 6 Ship BURGUNDY-Rockett-750 Nov. 1 On and after the st of May, the Cars will run as fol- vorable as any similar Corporation in this City.
Sept. 16 tons. BFeb. 16 lows, wz: R. AINSLIE, Presinde.
Jan. 8) (Feb. 16BAIReowsarv.mz:-
June 8 July 16 Leave Hicksville, ILeave Jamaica, I Leave Brooklyn, &JOHN McBRAIR, Secretary. m
Sept. 2 Ship RHONE-CaptainW.Skiddy. Nov. 8 7 o'clock, A.M. 7'clock, AM.9 ,,clock, A.M. NEW YORK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Jan. 16) Mar. 1I I lt' I I P.M. T Office 192 Chatham Square..
June 16 Ship Aug. 1 3 PtM. 3d P.M. i 5 t HIS Company continue to insure against loss or dam-
Aug.r 1hi 3HREAGE A Rih P.M. 1 -4 PM.I .
Oct'r 8 s Nov 16 On Sundays the land I o'clock trains will be omtited. aged by Fire on terms as favorable as any other in this
JOanr ardson. (Mar. 8 Passengers will be received and left at the following city:
June 24 New ship VILLE DE LYON-.800 Aug. 8 places, viz:-Westbury, Clowesville, Delancey Avenue, DIRECTORS,
Oct'r 16 New ship VILL DE LYON-800 Dec. I Union Course, Wyckoff's Lane and Bedford. William B Bolles, John G Coster,
Feb. 8 ton-Charles Stoddart. Mar. Id Tickets can be had at the various Ticket Offices; and Samuel Akerley, William N Chadwick, -
July 8 Aug. 16 passengers who take seats without them, will be charged William H Falls, Richard J Hutchinson,
Oct'r 24 Ship FRANCOIS 1st-WWm. W. Pell. Dec. 8 one third more. April 28 John Anderson, Cornelius Vanderbilt,
Feb. 16 April 1I George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett,
July 16 Sept. 1 Zebedee Ring, Walter Jones,
Nov. 8 Ship FORMOSA-WnWm. B. Orne. Dec. 16 James W Dominick, Jeremiah Vanderbilt,
Feb. 24 April 8, Isaac K Jessup, Ephraim D Brown,
July 24 Ship SIL VIE DE GRASSE-L. Wei- Sept. 8 CAMDEN AND AMBOY RAI LOAD LINE. Oliver H Jones, Thomas H Mills,
Nov. 16 Shp derholdt-650 tons. Jan. 1 FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily ,Sundays excepted) Jeremiah Clark, John Sampson,
Mar. 8 April 16 at 7 o'clock, A. M.,from Pier Ne 1, North River. Lewis Seymour, Augustus Greele,
April 16) June 1 By steamboat to South Amboy; from thence to Cam- William Sherwood, Thomas Truslow,
Aug. 98 Ship POLAND-C. Anthony. Sept. 16 den, via railroad; from thence in steamboat, and arrive Ebenezer Platt, Jr.
Nov. 24 Jan. 8 in Philadelphia at 3 o'clock, P.M. WILLIAM B. BOLLES, President.
April 24' June 8 Fare, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck rassen- A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary. a20 tf
Aug. 16 Ship ALBANY-J. Johnston. Oct'r 1 gers to Philadelphia, fare $2 25. IRE INSURANCE.-The MERCHANTS' INSU-
Tnese vessels are all of the first class, and ably corn- o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to $400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
handed, with elegant accommodations for passengers, Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $2'00. P ,ainst Fire on Merchandise and Builddingsin the city of
comprising all that may be required for comfort and con- PRINCETON AND TRENTON LINE-To Prince- New York. Applications for insurance or renewal ofpo-
venience, including wines and stores of every description, on and Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton. licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pinest.,
Goods sentto the Subscribers at New York, will be for- $1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
warded by these Packets, free of all charges, except Trenton, $1 50. Boston, 2thJan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf
those actually incurred. Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents. B t n Jn 13 J6 tss
C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st. All Baggage atthe risk of its owner. L'QUITABLE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, 48
Ap26 ap28 IRA BLISS. Azent. VU. Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,000.
To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month. TR.0_ANSPORTATION COMP'Y.- Lambert Suydam Abraham G.Thompson
E._ r r -^ ^4F- BRUNSWICK TRAIN, daily: Samuel B. Ruggles Wm. Kent
lLeave New York(foot of Courtlandt st.)at 8 A.M.,and J. Green Pearson Wm. Burgoyne
P.M., steam. Wmin. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
This Lin. of packets, will hereafter be composed of Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M.. and Joseph W. Dnryee George Rapelye
he following ships, which will succeed each other in the 21 P.M., steam. Louis Decasso Henry Bates
rder in which they are named, sailing punctually from NEWARK ACCOMMODATION. Charles Hoyt Leonard Bradley
New York and Portsmouth on the 1st, 10th and 20th, and (Everyday, Sunday excepted.) Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
Irom Iondon on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandtst.) at7 A.M.;8J THOS. R. MERCEIN, President.
throughout he year, viz ado; 10 do- li do; l P.M.; 21 do;4 do ; bido. JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary.
From New Yorkl Lond.l Ports. Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at7 A.M .; Applications foi insuranceagainstlossordamagebyfire,
ST. JAMES, W. S.,Sebor....... Jan. 1 Feb. I7 Feb.20 81 do; 10 do; 11k do; 1 P. M.; 2k do; 4 do; 51 do. on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
May 1 Junel7 June20 Newark Night Line, (every night except Sunday)- will receive prompt attention, and insurance will beeffect-
Sept. Oct. 17Oct.20 LeaveNewYorkat 8 o'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock M. ;and edon liberalterms. d16
MONTR&EAL,S.B. anffn .. J lb1 Feb. 27 Mar. I leave Newark at 9J o'clock P. M.
MONTRyALS.B. Giffing..... Jan. 10 June27 July I Fare from Jersey City to Newark, 371 cents; Elizabeth- NITED STATES FIRE INSURANCE COMPA
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov. 1 town, 50 cents; Rahway,621 cents; East Brunswick 75 NY-Office No.289 Pearl street
GLADIATOR, Thos.Brltton.... Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar.10 cents. DIRECTORS.
May 20 July 7 July 10 Passengers leaving New Yorkshould be atthe Railroad John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov.10 Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining theferry,) five SJohn R Wiis Joshua S. Underhill
MEDIATORIH. L.Champlln... Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar.20 minutesbeforethetimeabovestated, toprocuretheirtickets. Sila Hicks CharesT. Cromwellnce
June 1 July 17 July 20 December 3d, 1836. d3 Robes; B Cornelr Cornelius W Lawrence
Oct.1 Nv.I No.29James Barker Nathaniel Lord
,_U -..H, ... Oct.. 1 Nov.17 Nov. 29 THE NEW Y.QRK & HAR- Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneelandl
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr. 1 ^ LEM RAILROAD COMPANY Lindley Murray' Edward A. Wrigb
June10 July 27 Aug. 1 yEwrdA rg
Oct. 10 Nov,27 Dec. 1 hereby give notice that the West Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr:. 7 Apr.10 Track at Union Place is now completed, and that the cars Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturr,
JuneWELLINGTON, D. hadwick.. eb20 Aprug. 7 Augpr.10 of the Company willrun asfollowsduringthe winter, viz: Isaac Frost James Lovett
Ocnt20 Aug 7 ug From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every Robert D. Week. William Bradford
I TTEOctra 20 Dec. 7 ADec.10 20 minutes. John Wood George Ehningerj
,HILADEL'H'IA, E.E. Morgan Mar. 1 Apr.17 Apr.20 From 6 to 10 o'clock, P.M. every full hour. Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsat;
SNov. 1 Dec.17 ADec.20 Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 61 cents. Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
AMSON, Russell Sturges..... Mar.10 Apr.27 May From 42dto 86th street, 6f George Hussey George D. Post
AMSON, Rusell Sturge...... Aug.27 Sept. 1 From Prince st.to 86th street, 12 Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
Nov DJuly0 De.27 Jan. I Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 121 cts., James H. Titus Joseph L. Frame,
PRESIDENT,'J. M. Chadwick... Mar20 May 7 May 1) for any distance. By order, Ebenezer Cauldwell
PJulyRESIDENT,20 Sept. 7 Mayt.10 d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary. This Company continuesto insure againstloss ordam-
Nov20Jan Jan.0 age by Fire, on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
0FOR NEWARK, port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 May 14 May20 The new steamboat PASSAIC, nal property J. L. BOWNE, President.
Aug. I Sept.U Sept.20 ., ..Capt. B. Tate, will resume her regu. AES W7Lx .Secretarv. s17
Dec. 1 Jan. F Jan. 20 = lar trips for the season on Wednes- AME WLKE.ecretar. 7
rORONTO, R. Griswold........ Apr.10 May27 June I day, March 1ith, 1837, and will run as follows: ] EW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST CO
Aug.10 Sept.27 (ct. I Leave Centre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P.M. .,Li' -Persons may effectinsuranceswith this company on
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb. 1 Y. Nork.footofBarclaysr.at 10A.M. and4 P.M. theirown lives, or the lives of others, and .either for the
WESTMINSTER, Oeo.Moore... Apr.20June 7Junel0 Fare, 181 cents. _whole duration of life, orfora limited period. The pay
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct. 10 N. B. All goods, freight and baggage, whatsoever, will ments of premium may be either made annua-ly or in a
.Dec,.uO.I'eb. '7' Feb. 10 be taken only a tthe riskr ofit geWd T~U 'Aaag ..........
T h e s e h ip s a r a l o f th e fi r s t c la s s a b o ut 6 to lU U e-r un-rw u a o it r s .
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi -steamtoatHOBOKENandPlO .. ^ 7
gators. Greatcarewill Uptakenthatthebeds, stores, &. NEER willleavethefootot Bar- S S & 2 -8-
areofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage .... clayst.& Hobokenevery20min- -<) Fzo .t O wt>
Snow fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, whichn e ; and the FAIRY QUEEN ---
eludes wines and liquors. .either the captaias nor the- will leave the foot of Canal st ateach hour and half-hourE -4 72 -6 I 3 38 1 48 70 3 0,
*wnersoftthese packete will be responsible for anyle" andleave Hoboken everyintermediate quarter-hour during 16 77 88 l 56 39 1 57 1 76 3 11
,.us, parcels, or packages sent by them, unless regular theday. N.B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street. 16 84 90 62 4 1 69 183 3 20
4iills of Lading are signed therefore. Apply to NIGHT BOAT.-The Night Boat of this Ferry will 17 86 91 1 65 41 178 1 88 3 31
JOHN GRISWOLD, JNo. 70 South st., ew York; or commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:- 18 b9 92 1 69 4z 1 85 1.89 3 40
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y. Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and 19 90 94 1 73 43 1 89 1 92 3 5l

,LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Hoboken every intermediate half.hourallnight until fur- Zu ay1, I ,i I 9 u 3
there notice.-May 9th, 1836. ml 21 92 97 1 82 46 1 91 1 96 3 73
11 SI qLA22 94 99 1I88 46 1 92 1t98 3 87
An AKUM-100 bdls 1st quality Oakum, just landed, for 23 97 1*03 1 93 47 1 93 1 99 4 01
3B f he 0- sale by HOWLAND &iA A TSPINWALL, 24 99 1 07 1 98 48 1 94 2 02 4 17
aSailing from NewsYork on the 24th, and Liverpool the mh6ae by HOWLAND & 55 South street. 25 1 00 1 12 2 04 49 1 95 2 04 4 49
8th, of eachmon -This Line of Packets will be contain mhl6 ou ree 26 1 07 1 17 2 11 50 l 96 2 09 4 60
uedby t subzi )ers, and is composed of the following [IHOPPAS AND BANDANNAS.-2 cases large Ban. 27 1 12 1 23 2 17 51 1 97 2 204 75
ehips f dannas; 1 do small fine Choppas; I1 package large 28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52 2 02 2 37 4 90
From New York. 'V Choppas, this day received, for sale by 29 1 28 1 35 2 31 53 2 10 2 59 5 24
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, Ca-. Francis A. Allen mh6 JOSIAH DOW &a CO. 157 Pearl st. 30 1 31 1 6 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
June 24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdrege, OLPHIN CHAMPAGNE.-1200 baskets of choice 31 1 32 1 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
July 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wum. C Thom.pson. [ Champagne, of the Dolphin Brand, just received 32 1 33 l 46 2 50 56.2 47 3 56 6 05
SAug44-The VIRGINIAN, Capt Isaac Harris. from the highly respectable house of Dauphin & Co. of 33 1 34 l 48 2 57 57t2 70 4 20 6 27
From Liverpool. Rheims, whichis particularly recommended to connois 34 I 35 1 50 2 64 58'3 14 4 31 6 50
July. # --The SHEFFIELD-600 tons. seursfosaeby p DAIS BOOKS & CO 25 1 36 1 53 2 75 5913 67 4 63 6 75
seurs, for sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 3613 15 76 5t
Aug. 8-The UNITED STATES-850tons. mhal 21 Broad street. 36 1 39 1 57 2 81 60 4 a5 4 91 7 00
Sept; 8-The ST ANDREW-660 tons. 37 1 43 1 63 2 90 1
Oct. 8-The VIRGINIAN-620 tons.I ) HITE PONGEE HDKFS.-7 cases justimported Money will be receivedin eposlte by the Company ant
The qualities and accommodations of the above ships, WV per Cabot, from Canton. for sale by dldin Trust, upon which interest will be allowed asfol
P held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.- m9 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st. ows:
Every exertion will be made to promote the comfort of pa- iu l A .J-Io -Ao Ouxua .edy suputivi Gum At.bie: Uponsumsover $100, irredeemable for lyear, 41prcent.
sengers and the interests of importers. The price of j picked. 50 do superior, now landing, for sale by do do 100, do 5 mos. 4 "'
passage to Liverpool in the cabin, as in the other lines, is 13 HOWLAND & ASPINwALL, 55South st. do do 100 do 2" "
Ijed at $140, with wines and stores of every description. m13 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st. do- '1o 100, do 2 it 3 9.
Ttuea-nerswillnotberesponsible forany letter, parcel, or NNIS OIL--28cases, half picul each, Annis Oil, for TRUSTEES.
AThomas W. Ludlow Nathanel Prime
packa~q sent by the above ships, for which a bill of lading A sale by 3. DOW & CO. 167 Pearl st. m23 Win. Bard James Kent
.aott&Xan. ]rotfRight, or passage, apply to KTHALEBONE-l10,000 lbs Whalebone, for sale by Wm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
SArEPHEN ?WHITNEY. V &GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
r SANDS, TURNER, FOX & CO., or m23 134 Front st. John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
SROBERT KERMIT.74Southstreet ^ HALE OIL-1500bbls Whale Oil, lforsaleby Peter Harmony H.C. DeRhami
LIVERPOOL PACKETS. W GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
L.g a.f" ^ L iE ~m27 134 Front street. John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr[
SANILLA INDIGO.-40 cases Manilla Indigo, first John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
1,32 quality, for sale by Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
To sail from New Yorkthe 8th, and Liverpool on the m27 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO., 134Frontst. Isaac Bronson Sh tney
24th, of each month in the year, except that when these Isaacronson Stephen Whitney
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be lLAREr WINES-600 cases Latour, Lafitte, and St. PeterRemsen John JacobAstor.
deferred until next day- C Julien, and other brands; also, 25 hhds Bordeaux Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
From New 'ork Claret, landing ex Heraclide, tor sale by StephenWarren.
MayS--Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C.iDelano, master. m20 DAVIS, BROOKS & Co. 21 Broad st., WM. BARD, President
May S 5--Ship GRO.WSCO INGJ ON.C.Dela o, master. E. A. NiCOLL, Secretary.
June S-Ship GE. WASHINGTON, H. Hodredge. ELVET SPONGES-6 cases velvet Sponges, just d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physicianto theCo.
SJuly 8 Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. Smith, master. landed, and for sale by
lAug. 8-Ship INDEPINDENCE, E. Nye, master m21 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st. NOLER & FOLEY, No.18 Ceaar street, offer for
From I&_ OLE, N.pIoCear.tret, ffe fo
.1Fune om4--TheROSCO Z. RESERVES-100 boxes Bordeaux Preserves L sale-
July 24-The GEO. WASHINGTON. 50 do Canton Ginger, in fine order, for sale by Swiss Muslins-A complete assortment of plain, figurd,
Aug. 24-The PENNSYLVANIAT. m3 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st. plaid and striped Swiss Drapery Muslins, common andfine
Aug. 24--The PENNSYLVANIA. quality
Sept. 24--The INDEPENDENCE- qult
These ships ar4-T e INDall of te first class, about 600 tonbur. ORTOISE SHELL-3 cases E. I., 4 cases W I., o Swiss tamboured capes, collars, aprons,band inser
J:These ships are all of the first class, about800 tons bur.first ctstquality, for sale by tin g; also, dresses
fen, commanded by men ofgreatexperience, and no pains m14 JOSIAH DOW & CO.. 157 Pearl st. French printed Muslins and Jaconets
or expense, uill be spared to have the accommodations con-
venient, an the stores ofthe first description. Therate o I.JOSTON REFINED SUGAR-Boston steam refined French Embroideries-A general assortment of pele.
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the pro- X- Sugar in loaves and crushed, for sale by collars, hdkfs, ladies' and children's caps, cuffs, ban,
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140. ml7 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South street, nsertings, and children's dresses
Valenciennes thread Laces, Antwerp do and insertings,
Neitherthe captains or owners of those ships will be OGWOOD-100 tons Campeachy Logwood,justre. fancy French belt ribbons, figured poult de soie, for ladies'
responsible for any letters, parcels or packages, sent by l.A ceived and for sale by hats, fancy silk hdkfs
hem, unlessratlar bills oflading are signed therefore. For ml5 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st. Blondeneiges,edgins. pelerines, scarfs and collars,
reightor passage, apply to
a2 GRINN-ELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st. N ANKEENS-12 cases blue, 3 do yellow Nankeens; horsekin gloves, and ladles' kid shoes
'Wo- landing from ship Cabot, for sale by Prints-20 cases Swiss Prints, for exportation
OLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m4 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st. Prussian shawls, Marseilles vestings, and printed
Irv aprons
ADDLERS' SEWINGS.- case Saddlers' Sewings, French CalfSkins, superiorquality
A.A this day received, for sale by French Guitars, superior quality m7
mh28 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
The OldLineof Packets will be despatched by the sub-. T EW GOODS.-R. & H. CHESEBROUGH offer fo
scribers, to sail trom New York and Liverpool on the lst IHOPeAS AND BANDANNAS-100cases large, me- .1 sale by the package, on favorable terms:
and 13th of each month, with the exception that when the dium, mall and children, for sale by 1 cases London 9.8 Chintz Printed Muslins,
sailing day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc- mh20 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st. 10 do Manchester do do. do.
ceding Monday. F wrPEAS-400 chests and 400 half chests Young Hyson 5 do Fancy Linen Drillings, for city trade.
SN TH FromNew trk: From erpoolo _1 Teas, for sale by 20 do White and Brown Linen Drills.
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept l Oct. 16 fe6 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South street. 40 do 3-4 to 10.4 Linen Table Diaper and Damask.
-lttons, ?Jan. 1 Feb. 16 ABarnsley Sheetings, various qualities. Just received
Charles Dixe May,I 1 June 16 p INE APPLE, GIN, LANDING.-50 pipes superior by R, & H. CSIESEBtOUGH,
The EUROPE, Sept. 16 Nov. 1. l high flavored Pine Apple Holland Gin will be land- m30 3tis 61 Liberty street.
618tons Jan. 16 Mar. 1 ed from bark Neptune, for sale by iey street.
A.C. Marsha May 16 July 1 m22 EBEN'R STEVENS 'SONS, 110 South st. ][MBROIDERIES.-ENGLER & FOLEY, 18 Cedar
The COLUMBUS, Oct. 1 July 16 sHEATHING COPPER-200cases assorted sizes. fo street, havereceived perrrecent arrivals


FOR SALE.-The subscriber offers for sale his
,, Dwelling House and the adjacent Grounds, situ-
S ated in the village of Newburgh, Orange county,
N.Y. The house is a substantial, commodious
two story building, filled in withbrick, fifty feet in front by
thirty-eight deep, with a basement kitchen, enclosed area
and vault, and stands on a lot two hundred and fifty six
feet front and rear, by two hundred deep. The coldest
soft water, fit for washing, is led from a never-failing well
by one of Hale's rotary pumps, into the lower story, and
there is also a large cemented brick cistern at hand. The
premises are ivithintwo minutes' walk from the steamboat
wharf, and command an extensive view of the river, high-
lands, and 'adjacent country. The garden on the opposite
side of the street, in front, highly improved and containing
upwards of an acre and a half of ground, with an elegant
green house, fish pond, ice and tool house, &c., will be
sold with the above, if desirable to the purchaser ;also the
grounds in the rear. Possession any time after the first of
May. Application to the subscriber, at Newburgh.
STREET, FOR SALE.-The elegant double 3
I S SLstory House, on the north side of 22d street, near
tlhe8th avenue. The house is 371 feet wide, by 50
in depth, and is elegantly finished with all the modern im .
provements, andwell adapted for a handsome family resi-
dence. Ftr terms, which will be liberal, apply to
J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
= Arrangements have been made for a line of Stages
to run from Chelsea (the vicinity of the Seminary), and to
continue or, the route until 11 at night. apl3 2wi
TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lotts of the build.
y g ing cornerof Maiden Lane and Nassau street, for
ISII anj business except extra hazardous. Inquire of
OFFICES TO LET-In the new building, at
the corner ofPine and William streets. Inquire
*5 atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
IlHNo.28 Wall st. d16 tf
-FOR SALE-The House and Lot No. 112
ME-i Bleeckerst., situated between Greene and Woos-
l ter streets. The Lot is 37J feet in frontand rear,
and 100loofeet deep. Title indisputable. For terms inquire
ot Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,362 Broadway, corner
of Franklin street. fl3 tf
TO RENT-The upper ilitsol the store 106
Weststreet-having two pleasant offices in front.
1IR Will be rented low from this to 1st May next. For
l terms inquire on the premises, or at the steamboat
office at the foot of Pikestreet, East River. d21
TO LET-The Store now building, No. 52
Y/ Broadway, I running through to New street, being
In12- 160feet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
be ready for occupation 1st of May. Apply to
fe9 A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedar street.
TO LET-From 1st May, the Store 156 Maiden
INI lane. Possession can be obtained immediately
al 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
Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
Ime2 change Place, now justfinished. Possessionim-
42-5IUmediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, upstairs
HYDE PARK.-For sale, or exchange for a
handsome house in the upper part of the city, a
O Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
,a 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-The Store No. 29 Cedar street, from
s first May next. Inquire of W. E. Shepard, 53
I13Pine street, or FRED'K McCREADY,
Sfe2 461 Broadway, wr. Grand st.
FOR SALE-The three story brick House and
Lot No. 195 East Broadway, between Jefferson
*S and Rutgers streets, on the south side of the st.-
The house is 26 feet in front and rear, and 4b feet
deep; with mahogany doors, marble mantels, &c. The
House may be seenn in 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire at
250 Front street, fel 3 tf
ROOMS TO LET.-Three Rooms to let, in
building No. 10 Maiden lane, suitable for offices.
Apply in thestore of
fe7 J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden lane.
A & 3 story houses in 20th street.
1111 A four story basement house in 21st street.
L A two story house in 22d street.
Five three story houses on the 0lih Avenue.
A three story double house in 22d street.
A three story house in 14th street.
Some of these houses, if not sold, will be rented to good
tenants at moderate rents. They are in the vicinity of' the
Theological Seminary, and arrangements have been made
for a line of stages to run from thence, and to continue on
the routeuntil eleven at night. Also,
A two story house in Mercer street.
Two 2 story houses in Horatio street.
A threestory house corner of 21st st. and 3d Avenue.
A two story house in Watts street.
m22 3w J. A BOOCOCK, 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 inchesfront and rear
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to WGIE
jal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.
M OT8 FOR SALE.-50 lots on joluojbia, C, cannon
6 do. on Ridge, and5 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
O-TTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very eligibly
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,
fet tf 24 Nassau street.

-NjOR 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.
luhlenburgh,) 2k miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
gate ferry.
This place has been known for many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samuel 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 ofthe most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land iselevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound andFlushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, with the village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore of the Bay
is the Collegeand its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, 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
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half
an hour's ride, and the Flashing steamboats passing within
speaking distance, several times daily, while adock for
their landmngmightbe buiit at a trifling expense.
Fishing and fowling abound in the vicinity of the pro
The land will be sold either entire, or In lots to suit pur-
chasers, and on favorable terms. For farther information
apply to the subscriber, with whom a map of the pro-
perty may be seen. OBADIAH JACKSON,
dl7 tf No. 2 Fulton street, Brooklyn.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in
Cedar, Thames and Marketfield sts. Also, Building
L otson Washington Square, Waverley Place, McDouigal
street and Gramercy Park.
On the 4th, 5th and 6th avenues-
On 10th street, through to llth, between 5th and 6th ave
On 14th street, between the 9th and 10th avenues.
On 16th street, between Union and Irving Place.
On 21st street, betweenthe 2dand 3a avenues.
On 17thst.reet, through to 18th, between the 5th 'and 6tn
On 18th street, through to 19th, between 5th and 6thave-
On 26th street, near Irving Place.
On 37th street, throughto 38th street.
On 64th, 65th and 66thetreets, betwe'enAvenue3d and A.
On 75th and 76th streets,between 8th and 9th Avenues.
A number of Lots at Manhattanville.
BROOKLYN-Houses and several eligible Building
NEWARK-A number of Building Lots.
UTICA-A number ofBuilding Lots.
BUFFALO--A number of Building Lots.
OSWEGO-Valuable property in different parts of the
village, and within about a mile thereof.
Farms of vark fs numbers of acres in Dutchess county,
Geneva, Long Is 'nd and New Jersey.
TIOGA COUN -7-Valuable land for farms. Also,
lands well covered with Pine Timber, within 10 miles of
Painted Post.
Lands in Michigan. Illinois, Ohio, Arkansas, Wiscon
sin and Maine, for sale by
J.A. JOOCOCK, Real Estate Broker,

T HE American Cement Company Is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns#, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Flaggings, 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 maybe 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 partof the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceedingthe usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, nmweter mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
berhasjust received a fresh supply ofLemare's ap
paratus for preparing Coffee. They make from two Lo 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
sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater," 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 brounghtthem to such perfection, as
not only to accomplisn 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, tor in many instances it may
supersede the necessity ofoepending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
With th awoparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms orfor cooking, in theshortspaceoffive nin
utes, simply by lighting time lamp, which may be graduate.
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meetthe sudden changes of the weather ii. the
Spring and Autumn, without their incon eniences attendingg
coal fires, and through the Summer season the sameappa
ratus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not oily the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, but the dirt produced in using them may thus be
avoided. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke is formed
in the operation of the Compound Heater.
Numerouscertificates and specimens of the various forms
'-, the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
roadwayway, where orders are received and promptly an
r HHE TRUE POMADE DIVINE.-The great use-
fulnessot this most excellent remedy is so well
known to all who have applied it, that no encomium is
necessary ; and to those woo are yet unacquainted with
its virtues, atrialin the following cases will be its best
recommendation. It is good forall sorts of pains, swell-
ings,bruises occasioned by falls or otherwise, and will
p pr entthe many bad consequences of such accidents, for
ca,,cer before it is broke, sore breasts, stiff neck, gangrene.
It will retain its virtues many years, and istherefore very
useful to travellers. For sale by
n24 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upperlip, may be effectually removed by afree
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
oftime 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 may be used on an infant's skin
without any bad effects.
The advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate efftectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. Sold wholesale and retail by
H. G. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandtst.
O RRIS TOOTHJWASH.-This is by far the most plea.
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy guims, 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 lound preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums becom-
i.ng 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 krifw 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. :iigginson, Cam-
L T g ..Bi> Lowell
"Theo trade Stplied)l~t Wlthl tli a'lova y
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor. i.
ai^|RHEUM, 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 i ;
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 undersignedtakes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-
tomers in particular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
No. I Priaces street, Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
purifyifg 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. jal 4
t OWLAND'S KALYDOR.-This inestimable prepa
U. ration possessesthe virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dia-s
ease. Powerfulof effect, yet mild of influence,thisadmira-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities ofsurprising 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 ofthe razor; and
in cus's of burns, scalds, and inflamed eyes, affords imme-
diptprelief. 8o. V by
o13 C. HART, Bazaar 173 Broadway.
t.l STRAP.-The Razors sold at"I The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, lor the purpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
rior article, which maybe depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razorbears on its blade the
joint stamp, thus-
H. C. Hart, J. Rodgers & Sons,
No 173Broadway, I J Cutlersto his Majesty,
New York. o C 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.ofCourtlandtst.
L UBIN'S SHAVING CREAM-A small invoice of the
Above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, forthe toilet, which for variety ofperlumes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
t n28 cornerof Grand st.
brushes from the above named manufacturer are
well made, and the bristles so secured that they cannot
come out, for sale by FRED. McCREADY,
ja31 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
S for Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. '.he trade
supplied with this article by
m16 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane.

J that the genuine Farina Cologne has over the spui
rious, is, that the article moistened with it does not lose
the perfume so soon as it is dry, but retains it until washed
out. The above article for sale by the box or single' ot
tie, by FEED'K McCREADY.
k ap4 461 Broadway.
SEIDLITZ POWDERS.-Thesepowdersare prepared
with the Hpbt artiiele.'ioB an d t-. ,T.iuht thp .. -r.

STAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall street, offer or
Ssale,in lots to suit purchasers-
WOO9L-89 bales white clean washed Smyrna
200 do do unwashed
90 do do grey and black
110 do do Barbary
128 do do Albania
HEMP-400 bales Italian, especially imported for the
making of tow lines on canals & railroads
COCOA-600 bags Guayaquil
FRUIT-SuperiorZante Currants In butts, large Smyr-
na Currants in bls; Carraburnia, Urla, Elme and
Sultana Raisins, in bis, cases and drums
STEEL-assorted Milan
HARESKINS-superior gray Russia Hare Skins
GLASS-700 boxes Bristol Crown Glass, 500 do French
DRUGS-Sulphate of Quinine, genuine French; Gum
Arabic, selected-, Gum Tragacanih; Nutgalls,
Cream ofTartar;Scammony, fine Sponge; Opium
C ARY & CO. 90 Pine street, oiler ror saie-
CHINA SILKS-300 cases, comprising a general
assortment of black, white and colored Silks and Sewings
TEAS-Young Hyson in chests and half chests, Hyson
in 13 lb. and 6 lb. boxes-Souchong in chests
CASSIA-1000 mats
PRESERVED GINGER-250boxes, entitled to deben.
CAMPHOR-50 cases Crude Camphor
RAISINS-150 boxes Muscatel
SHELLAC-Garnet and Orange
PIG IRON-100 tons American No. 1
WINE-London Particular, India market, and cargo
Teneriffe Wine in hhds. and qr. cassk, entitled to deben-
ture, all of Carpenter & Co." brand
COFFEE- 450 bags white Manilla. mhll 2w
SAVIS & BROOKS 19 and 21 Broadstreet, offer for
S sale on reasonable terms
iron-English bar Iron, assorted sizes; Swedes Iron,
common and extra sizes ; Old and New Sable do |
English Sheet do, assorted No. 16-27 ; Russia Sheet
Iron; Railroad Iron, 24 by 5-8; Pig Iron, of improved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Plates-1-3 1 and extra sizes of the LRBJMon
mouth, and other brands.
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs; also, bar Tin.
B-ass Kettles-of best German make, in casks, assorted
from 1 to 16 gallons.
Chain Cables-of Griffiths and Lewis' make, with ful
supplies of apparatus.
Opium-Turkey and Egyptian; English Linseed Oil in
pipes and hhds; Shellac, orange, liver and garnet.
Brandy-Old Cognac of the TOO brand.
Holland Gin-of the Key brand.
Hemp-Russia clean and outshot.
Copper-London Sheathing Copper, assorted '.
Twine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine.
1 Wine-Madeira in pipes, hhds, qr casks; old London
Port, in Pipes ; Claret in casks and bottles ; choice
Sherry wines; Malaga dry and sweet wines, in qr
casks and Indian bbis ; Muscat in bbls.
Also, Imperial Sail Cloth, and half Duck heavy Ravens
Russia Sheetings of first quality. Cordage of all sizes and
Aarious qualities, entitled to debenture.
SRACIE & SARGENT, No 4 Hanover ,stre offe
Sfor sale-
S3000 Horse Hides from Buenos Ayres
60 pipes Holland Gin, Lion brand
30 casks London Porter, (Barclay's)
50 cases, 3 doz each, superior old Port
S500 cases Larose Claret; 500 do St Julian Jo ; *500 uo
onferrand do; 500 do St Emillion do, entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 100 baskets Olive Oil
S23 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Spl:s ; 39 do 2d best do ; 10
do Lamb do, 25 do Sheep Roan' .6 do do Splits; 32 do
Lamb Roans, now landing from S James" from Lon-
o OODHUE & CO. 64 Southstieet, ofler for sale-
S 200 tons new sable Iron
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flax
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various fabrics
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
200 coils Russia Cordage
1000 Russia Horse Hides; 10 bales do Calf Skipt
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 Oi
?200 bales Russia and India Twine
If000 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Downi
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coflbu
900 bags Sumatra Coflee; 100 d6dCeylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugarl
1400 do MauritiusSugar
1 .130 hhds KentuckyTobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
b500 do Preserved Canton Ginger
506 chests Young Hyson; 2000 halfcheatsdo
200 baskets Moet Champaign Wine. 1n7
(WLAND & ASPINWALL offer for sale at Nos
.1 p4and 55 South street-
AlmorBs -300 ceroons Ivica, soft shell
Barilla--650 quintals
Bags-200 bales Grass Bags, 200 in each
Billeard Cloth-1 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-1000 ba2s La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Maracaibo
Fruit-2750 boxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
,ter do do; 1100 do Common do do; 750 do Bloom do do
S599 kegs Sun Raisins; 1400 halfbxs Bunch Muscatel do
860 qr do do; 2000 drums Smyrna Plum do
Hemp-9.5 bales Italian Codillo
Hides-619 hides landing from schr Purveyor, [from La
HornaS-I.Q Somith Ama,.ipa~i ;u T.o
lnamgo--7 ceroons Caraccas F 1; 7 do 2; 13 do 3
Lima Wood--O tons bright
Logwood-150 tons Campeachy $
Matting-400 rolla 4'-4, 5-4, and ,5-4 colored andl~white
Canton ^,.-
Mats-45 doz of Alicanty
, Marble-250 Marble Slabs,; 5,5 and 6 Pameimo, .white
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery Loaf: 75 bbls do
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
\A green black
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturing fancy
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, far fillers and wrap
Tin Plates-700 cases, assorted qu.alities,' from-Liver
Wines-I1000 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, 11 hhds, and 50 qr casks very choice
z Sherry fe3

K'.(L0O fathoms 14 inch 90 fathoms 1 3-16 inch
190 do I do 90 do I 1-16 dj
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16doj
'20 do do 120 do 13-16 do,
120 do do 120 do 11-16 doj
,90 do do 90 do 9-16 do
90 do do
With full supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile, for sale by
DAVIS BROOKSA. 21 Broad st.
A NNIS OIL-94 cases,for sale by
mh30 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl street.

I HUBARB-2c. piculs, for sale by
W mh30 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl street.

-ALT-1000 sacks Ashton's Liverpool factory filled Salt
for sale by C.H. MARSHALL,
m30 64 South street.
B LACK SARSNETS-4 cases, this day received,
S for sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO.
mh30 157 Pearl street.
INDIGO-7 ceroons prime Caraccas Indigo, for sale by
mh24 GOODHUE & CO.-64 South st.d
STILTON CHEESE, in cannisters of 8 and 15 pounds
each, for sale by
m31 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
ANCY DRILLINGS-5 cases, suitable for Mer-
F chant Tailors, received by Toronto, from London,
for sale by R. & H. CHESEBROUGH,
m30 3tis 61 Liberty st.
ANNA--Flake ]1 anna,in chests and half do for sale
mhs 54 and 55 South street..,
SPARKLING BURGUNDY-In cases, each I dozen,
put up with silver foil. just landed, for sale by
fe15 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
ICE-34 tierces new crop, first quality, landing from
it brig George, for sale by
m3 HART, WALSH & .0, No. 51 South st.
S English Wax and Wafers, landing and for sale by
m14 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad street.
I FUSTIC.-l00 tons Fustic, just received and for sale
m16 55 South street.
EGARS-400,000 Salem manufacture, for exportation,
S for sale by
Mil HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
ATTANS-A quantity of superior quality, for'sale
apl by CARY & CO. 90 Pine street. ;,

Straw Plaiting, for sale by
m14 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South street.

A LICANT MATTS-0Oo tn.,n fn 1'.-. h

light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful black or brown
in univ really acknowledged to be the bet article for the
purpose ever presented to the publ ie. So great has beentho
success, that numerous imitations, inder new names, have
been made both in England and this country, and palmed
uponthe public.
The TURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its reputaj
tion there,isgreaterthan ever.
In this country it is well known, and is dailysupersed
ing the use of otherpreparations for the purpose, composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place ol 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, orfrom
red to black. The skin meantime suffers no change, either
from discolorment, eruption, roughness, or other cause
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no ill con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
jI0 HENRY C. HART, No. 173 Broadway,
V valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has proved itself the most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthlsic, Con.
sumption, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections ol
every kind. Its sale is study increasing, and the prog
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam las 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, 'r "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,,,
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquirefor 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 Pulmonar)
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
C OUGHS k COLDS.-New England Cough Syrup.-
SThe reputation of this article has now become so wel,
established, (as the safest and best remedy for cooai P_
colds, influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping couean,spitting
of blood, and all affections of the lungs,) asto be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from allquarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprisit g efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the oilldirections accom|
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sureto resorttoitagain;
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agreed
able, safe, and efficient remniedyto be met with.
Sold at retailin this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B.
Graham, Nassau near Fultonst ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 3 and the Druggists and Apotha
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** Thetrade supplied by DANL.GODDARD,No 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. s3
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College o
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir.
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines in relieve
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 Hygejan 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 thatdoes 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 of Eu
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 wil
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent requestof manyfriendb, ithas been deter-
mined to supply the genuine hypeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, teat the wants and wishes o
that class of the community may be met, who, while die-
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 ot the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 56centseach, as
well as in packets ofi 1, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Printseller, at the Genj
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. jal03t
1. HE subscriber's opinion of the female mind and char -
acter is too far exalted to suppose for a moment that th
ladie- of tai city and elsewhere, to wh[im t- .a. d is.
likely addressed, can be cajoled or flattered to patroht
him, but wishes to address himself t$ their good senr
only., They are respectfully informed, that Badeau.K-
celebrated Strengthening Plasters," were prepared with$f
special reference to their favor, and they arc moat ear-.
nestly recommended to such as are troubled with coughs, -
colds, asthmas, &c. He is confident that if it were posai- .
ble to obtain the names of the ladies who have received ? "
benefit by wearing the beautiful plasters, he could present i
an array, which, for modest worth, intelligence and resj
pectabilty, would far outweigh his highest recommend
nations. They are spread on the most beautiful, soft and
pliable scarlet, pink and fawn colored lamb skin; will
not soil the whitest linen, and may be worn by the most
delicate female in all situations, with ease and comfort for
one month.
They are sold at the Bowery Medicine Store,260 BowcJ
ry, by the Ladies' most obliged and humble servant,
m4 N. W. BADEAU,
it, HIIOI[INE continues tu de consulted as usu'"
.U. at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich at., next
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th t Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty ofPhysic

4;6 years, lor the last 32 in the city of New York. Him
practice from being formerly general, he has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engages his
profound attention, viz-.-Luea Veneria Scorbutus, Scew-
tula, Elept 'ntiasis, and, in short, all diseases arising
ir, ma via id state of the blood. His experience is very
gloat. His successs astonishing. In many thousands o
cases committed to his care, oLall grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
health and a soundconstittion.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mewr-
cury Thousands are annually mercurialized out ot 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-
heritanceto transmit to posterity"." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable zases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Hornme. Been
affections, whepilocal, 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 Greenwidcg
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Hornes character for sterling honor and based on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Hornet offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can never
come in contact.
Attendance until half past 9in the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All citylettew
must be handed in.
8 Stultorum incuratapudormalus ulceracelat9
Horace's 16 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Hornedesires to benefitthe 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. j14
ical composition, extensively used in the hospitals o
France with great success. This pleasant and safe rome
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 all
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at all seaj
sons of the year from infancy to old age.
The proprietor ofthe Robb informs the public,that thi
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 ofI C. Howard, corner of Fulton and
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and oftheirtieat'
ment, by means of the Robb, has been published by the
compositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
who desire it M23