New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00020
 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: May 1, 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: UF00073672:00020
 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



MODA .N -N ui.

Lv.AL%-r.Lll A V MLA MAv UI' l'wgj LTL u w XMA



S ,mm-weekly-$4zn advance, or $5 at the end of the year.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-First inser-
tion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each 25
cents; and S1 cents for 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 18t cents for every subsequent inser-
ADVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
forIns rtion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out.
LEIARLY 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 per ton-
Nut. ............................... 10 00
Apply at the Offices of the Schuylkill Coal Company,
No. 1 Laurens street, near Canal- 145 Rivingtiun, corner
Suffolk, and Washington, corner of Jane st.
Orders may be leftat 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.
loot of Washington Square, in Barrow street ; a
box for the reception of orders at 55 Wall street, or 15 Wa
ter street. 28 tf
SUT COAL.-The subscribers have on hand a supply
of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
ing uses, lor sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cornerof East Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and Le Roy
and Greenwich sts. ja21
SACKAWANA COAL-A prime lot of about 100 tons,
S for sale ata low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
Yard, 156 Monroe street.
TOW LANDINP at tthe foot of Chambers street, from
l barge Fulton, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined
this season. A barge will be discharging every business
d 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
T HE best quality of this fuel, of different veins, from
T the most approved mines, for sale at lowest market
price. WMI. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washington sts.
EACH MOUNTAIN COAL.--The subscribers have
still on hand a quantity of' the above valuable fuel,
which they offer for sale in ihe lump, broken and screened,
egg and nut sizes, at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
street. cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sts., and East Broad
way and Gouverneur st. j16
.A Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals, suitable forfamily and manufacturing purposes,for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cor. of Le Roy & Greenwichsts., and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneurst. -d27
CHUYLKILL NUT COAL.-The subscriber, about
retiring from the retail coal business, offers for salethe
remainder of his stock of superior Schuylkill and Licawa-
na Coa's, at very low prices. Fifty tons best Schuylkill
Nut Coal, at Two dollars per ton less than the present es
tablished market price. Apply at the Clinton Coal Yard
156 Monroe street.
fe28 T. EDDY.

OTICE.-Whereas, on the 16th January, 1837, was
deposited under notarial act, in the letter bag-of the
ship Europe, Capt. Marshall, bound to Liverpool, a pack-
age addressed to Messrs. Baring, Brothers & Co., Liver-
pool, containing 37 Certificates or Bonds of the New York
Farmers' Loan and Trust Company, Nos. 2.323 to 2359,
inclusive, each for One Thousand Dollars, bearing interest
at the rate of five per cent. per annum, issued 1st Sept. 1836,
to Morgan L. Smith, and Ogdei E Edwards, and redeem-
able e1st Match, 1854 ; to each of which certificates are ,at-
tached coupons, and an agreement of the Phenix Bank in
New York, and Thomas Wilson & Co. of London, for the
payment of interest in London. And whereas, the said i
package was not duly received,
Notice is hereby given, that application has been made
to the said Company for renewal of said Certificates-and
all persons are hereby cautioned against receiving or ne-
gotiating any of said Certificates.
Any person having information relative to the above, will
please communicate the same, for whom it may concern, to
a19 law 8w PRIME, WARD & KING, 42 Wall st._

IN pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the County
of New-York, notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims against Benjamin Stagg, Junr. late of the
City of New-York, Merchant, deceased, to present the
same with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, at his
office No. 185 Washington street, in the City of New-York,
on or before the tenth day of September next.
Dated New-York, the 7th day of March, 1837,
1:March9 law6m*4 JOHN T. STAGG, Admr.,
N pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the cour.ty
of New York, notice is hereby given to all persons hav-
ing claims against HANNAH SPENCER, late of the city
of New York, widow, deceased, to present the same with
the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, at his office, No. 5
Broad street, in the city of New York, on or before the 1st
day of September next.-Dated New York, the 21st day of
February, 1937. SAML. G. RAYMOND.
efe22 law6m Administrator, &c.
B Y orderof the honorable Michael Ulshoeffer, Asso-
ciate Judge of the Court of Common Pleas in and for
the City and County of New York, notice is hereby given,
pursuant to the provisions of the statute authorizing at-
tachments against non-resident debtors, that an attach-
ment has issued against the estate at Thomas Wardle,
a resident of the State of Pennsylvania, and that the same
will be sold for the payment of his debts, unless he ap-
pear and discharge such attachment according "to law
within nine months from the first publication of this no
twice ; and that the payment of any debts due Lo him by
residents of this State, and the delivery to him or for his
use of any property within this State belonging to him,
and thetransfer of any such property by him, are forbidden
by law and are void. Dated the 11th day April, 1837.
ap13 law9m [A] Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
*and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand supe
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugart-also white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.B. Familiessupplied with fresh Goshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part of the city without charge for porterage.
WINES.-The subscriber keeps always on hane a
choice selection of the choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
t50 do "Extra Amantillado, 18111
60 do Pale, 1816; 50odo Brown, 1820.
Dark Brown, 1825; Gold, 18271
200 dozen Leal's and Dawson's Madeira, 1827
100 do Newton'sdo, 1828; 60do Taylor's do, 1825
100 do pure Port, of the finest quality
Chateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour
Leoville, Pauiliac, St. Julien
St. Pierre St. Julien, Hermitage,rouge and blanc
Yquem Sauterne, Haul Sauterne
Graves Carbonn ere, and Burgundies
Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes
Rhenish and Moselle Wines, Johannesberger
Rudesheimer, Hockheimer, Steinberger of 1822
Brauneburger, Scharzberger, &. WVith a general as
Aortment of low priced Wines. For sale by
n15 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
A INKS, c.-5uO doz. Madeira, of vanions brand
W 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, LaTo".r, &c.&c
t100oo do Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
00 do Vinde Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romance, Conti,Chambertin, &c.
100 do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
boo00 do Champagne,Clicquot and other favoritebrands.
i0o do Rhenish, Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudes.
IBeimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo


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 nr.oon,
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
inthe Fifth Ward of the City of New York, aforesaid,
bounded in front on the north 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 btlonsing to Thomas Flender
of said city, cartwright, containing in breadth in front aid
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 21st, 1836.
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.
a14 2aw is Master in Chancery.
ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
Given, that a petition has bden laid before the Board
of Aldermen, for a well and pump in 40th street, between
7Lh 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 in writing, at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 5th day of May.
JOHN EWEN, Jr.,StreetCommissioner.
StreetCommissioner's Office, April 25, 1837. a26
"'ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
U 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 109tht street, by dispensing with the con-
templated open canal, and substitutingsewers therefore.
And notice is hereby further given, that said plains are
deposited in the Street Commissioner's Office, for the ex-
amioation by all persons interested, and that objections, if
any, must be made to the Street Commissioner, in writing,
on or before the -2d May next.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, April 21, 1837. a22
'f ORPORATION AiOTICE.-Public notice is hereoby
J given, that the assessment for paving Liberty st. from
Nassau street to Maiden lane, is completed, and is open in
the Street Commissioner's office for examination.
And notice is herebyfurther given, that if any persona
interested objectto the confirmation ofthe above, they aie
desired to present their objections in writing attheStreet
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 8th day of May.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. Street Commissioner.
Street Commr's Office, April 28. a28
ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
J given, that the Assessments hereinafter named are
completed, and are open in the Street Commissioner's
office, viz.
For a well and pump in Green street, near Waverley
-place. For a well and pump in Downing street, near
V70 rin, Vor ar,,r 1 amil on,'i nnfn', in QSnarmma streeat hattiroan

A New York, March 25th, 1837.
A T a meeting of the Directors of this Company, con.
vened on Saturday, the 25th instant, it was unanimously 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, $2j a share, to
be payable on the said 10th day of April next,and the other
of$4 a share, on the 10th of May next. Said payments to
be made toJ. 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.
D IVIDEND.--Tlie 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.
a17 tMayl W. J. LANE, Cashier.
% 'ITY BANK.-The President and Directors of the
J 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 mre annual Election for Di-
rectors, will b -held at the office, on Tuesday, 9th day of
May next. ",'he Poll will open at 12 and close at 2 o'clock.
By order of the President and Directors.
ap24 P. HAYT, Secretary.
S ANK OF NEW YORK.-The President and Direc-
A. 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. apl8 tM4
t ANK OF NEW YORK-The Stocklholders are re-
LI quested to meet at the Bank, on Tuesday the 9th
day of May next, to choose thirteen Directors for the en-
suing year.
The Poll will be opened at 12 o'clock, and be closed at
2'o'clock. By order of the Board of Directors,
ap29 t9m A. P. HALSEY, Cashier.
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, ofthe 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.
ap5 6w JOS. R. STUYVESANT.-7
7 suance 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 the direction of the subscriber, one of the masters
of said Court, All that certain lot piece or parcel of land
situate, lying and being in the City of Brooklyn, and front-
ing on Poplar street, known and distinguished on the
Map of thIe 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 [bur inches, to the land belonging to Martha
Middagh ; thence in a Northeasterly direction twenty-eight
feetandfourinches.to lot Number ( tl) on said Map; thence
Southerly along said lot, sixty-seven feet and eight inches
to Poplar street, and thence along the Northerly line o;
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, and Martha
Middagh, Trustee of the said Cornelia. Dated New York,
apl72aw 3w Master in Chancery.
N CIHANCERY.-State ot'f New York, ss.-In pursu-
ance of a decree ofthis Court, will be sold at the Sales
Room of Mesars. 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 ofthat day, all that certain parcel or lot of land,
situate, lying and being in the Eighth Ward of the city of
New York, (formerly the Out Ward of said ciLVty,) 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. ap6 2aw6w


AT a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New
York, at the town of Poughkeepsie, in the county of
Dutchess, on the thirteenth day of March, in the year one
thousandd eight hundred and thirty-seyen :
Present-Charles H. Ruggles, Vice Chancellor of the
Second Circuit:
James Haight and Jemima his wife, Sylvanus Height and
Clarissa his wife, John Haight and Susannah his wife,
Cornelius Warren and Hannah his wife-Complainants,
Stephen Haight and Martha his wife, Jacob Haight and
Eliza his wife, Elizabeth Van Vooris, John C. Haight,
Beverly Haight and Elinor his wife, Maria Haight, Al-
fred Haight, John H. Nelson and Catharine his wife,
Henry Nelson and Mary A. his wife, Daniel Riggs and
Hannah his wife, George B. Haight and Diana his wife,
Francis Haight and Emily his wife, Elizabeth Haigit,
Ann Minerva Haight, Cornelius Haight, Hannah Maria
Haight, John Van Vooris, Sarah Elizabeth Van Vooris,
Jacob Van Vooris, Mary Van Vooris, and Joseph Van
On reading and filing the affidavitof Stephen D. Horton,
Solicitor for the complainants, in the above entitled cause,
setting forth that the Bill of complaint is filed in this cause
for the Partition or Sale, if necessary of certain lands and
premises described in said B ll, and of which the above
named complainants and defendants, are tenants in com-
mon thereofwhichsaid lands and premisesare situate parly
in the town of Philipstown, in the county of Putnam, and
partly in the townlof Fishkill,in the county of Dutchess,and
bounded as follows, to wit: Beginning at a rock marked
H at the old saw mill place, then North, forty two degrees
twenty minutes, East, fourteen chains and twenty nine
links to a white oak tree marked; thence North fifty nine
degrees, and a quarter West, five chains and sixty links
to a flat rockmarked H ; then North seventy two degrees
thirty minutes West, twenty chains and sixty links to a
stone set in the ground marked H, thence a Westerly
direction in a straight line to a.stone and willow, marked
by the meadow; then South eight degrees forty five mi-
nutes West. eleven chains and eight links to a store and
willow marked; then West in a straight line to James
Haight's corner; thence Southerly along said James
Haight's lands, to the lands of Enos Wright; thence
Eastwardly along the lands of the said Enos Wright, and
lands of David Knapp, to the South Easterly corner of
said premises; then North Easterly along the lands of
David Owen, to a brook; thence Westerly down along
said brook, to the place of beginning, containing Two
Hundred acres of land, be the same more or less, and set
ting forth also, that the above named defendants, Henry
Nelson, and Mary A his wife, and Francis Haight, and
Emily his wife, were at the time of filing the said Bill, and
now are non residents of the State of New York, to wit.,
the said Henry Nelson and Mary A. his wife, residents of
the State of Michigan, and the said Francis Haight and
Emily his wife, residents of Wilton, in the State of Con-
necticut. And on motion of Stephen D Horton, Solicitor
for the complainants, it is
Ordered, That all persons ana parties interested in the
said premises, mentioned in the said Bill of complaint, and
hereinbefore particularly described, appear and answer
the said Bill, on or before the twentieth day of June next,
or that the complainants' bill of complaint be taken as
confessed, against all such non-resident defendants, as
shall not appear and answer as aforesaid. Anditisfurther
Ordered, That this order be published for three Calendar
months, previous to the said twentieth day of June next,
at least one in each week, successively in the State Paper,
and in in the Newspaper printed in the Village of Pough-
keepsie, in the county of Dutchess, called the Pough.
keepsie Journal, and the New York American.
(A Copy.)
mh6 law 3m ALEXANDER FORBUS, Clerk.
A T a Court of Chancery held for the State of New
York, at the city of Utica, on the first day of March,
one thousand eight hundred and thirty seven.
Present-Hiram Denio, Vice Chancellor of the Fifth
Philander Miller, vs. Lucian Muratt, Douglass Vass,
James E. Betner, Eliza S. Frazier, Henry H. Coffern,
Thomas H. Wilson Isaac Barrett, the President, Direc-
tors & Co. of the Jefferson County Bank, Norris M. Wood-
ruff, eIsaac McRea, Richard Bishop, and Vincent Le Ray.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction ofthis Court,
that the defendants Lucian; Muratt, Douglass Vass, and
Eliza S. Frazier reside out of this State, but are residents
of one of the United States, or Territories, to wit, the said
Douglass Vass, is a resident of the Territory of Florida,
and the said Lucian Muratt and Eliza S. Frazier are resi-
dents of the State of New Jersey; on motion of B. Bagley,
Sblicitor for the complainant, it is ordered that thi said
Lucian Muratt, Douglass Vass and Eliza S. Frazier cause
their appearance to be entered, and notice thereof to be
served on the complainant's Solicitor within four months
from the date of this order, and in case of their appear-
ance, that they cause their answer to the complainant's bill
to be filed, and a copy thereof to be served on the com-
plainant's Solicitor within forty days after service of a
copy of said bill, and in default thereof, said bill of com-
plaint may betaken as confessed by them.
And it is further ordered, that within twenty days, the
said complainant cause this order to be published in the
State paper, and in the New York American, and that
the said publication be continued in eaeh of the said papers
at least once in each week, for eight weeks in succession,
or that he cause a copy of this order to be personally
served on the said Lucian Muratt, Douglass Vass and
Eliza S. Frazier at least twenty days before the time above
prescribed for their appearance.
m20 lawSw

ovei to the Saviour, and his body,the Church, the first and
strongest affections of the youthful heart.
The Inte'lectual 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 Pemanship,
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, ofl Grammar
and of the Sciences.
Particular regard will be had to the intended future des-
tination of the pupil, and his educator be directed ac-
cordingly. He may be fitted for the counting-room, for
engineering, for college, for teaching, or for the study of
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, proinotive of health and
Diligent attention to the performance of all duties, cheer-
ful and exact obedience, and propriety of deportment, are
expected of every lad who becomes a member of the Insti-
The admission of pupils will be restricted to no particu-
lar age.
The Domestic Arrangement of this establishment will
be such as to merit the approbation of parents and to make
the pupils in every respect comfortable. It will be an in-
variable rule for the pupils, to fare, in all particulars, as do

FOR YOUNG LADIES, will be removed form 65
Crosby street to 92 Perry street, between Hudson and
Bleecker, and ready lor the reception of pupils, May
12th. ap20 im
A CARD.-MR. FULLER begs leave respectfully to in-
form the ladies of New York, that he has recently
added to his gymnasium, 205 Greene street, a department
for callisthenics, under the sole superintendance of- Madame
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
XX 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 II to 5 o'clock
each day, 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 .3 elected for this Institution is "College Hill,"
which is situated about hall a mile north.eastof the flourish.
in. and beautiful village of Poughkeepsie; its location is
unrivalled in beauty and salubrity, and cannotfailto attract
: attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
This schoolwill beconduc:edonplhilosophicalprinciples.
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, and to preserve them in
their relative strength. the domestic arrangements and
modes of instruction will be adaptedto youth of every age,
and they willbe instructed in such beaches as may be re-
quisite, either to qualify them for commercial life, or to pre-
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
beral education, according to tihe wishes of their parents
r guardians.
Those who may ba designed for commercial lile, will
generally be taught Orthography, Reading, Writing, En-
glish Grammar, Geography, Rhetoric, Logic, Mathematics,
History, (in particular the history of our own country,)
Natural Philosophy, Political Economy, Civil Polity,the
French and Spanish languages.
Those who may be designed for a collegiate course, in
addition to most of the above studies, will applythemselves
to the study of the Latin and Greek languages.
The government of the school will be supervisory and
parental-whilst the strictest order will be enjoined, such
discipline only will be employed as may most effectually
tend to call into action the oral sense of the scholar
Persuaded that the instructionscontained in thie Scriptures
are eminently conducive tot heformation of moralcharacter,
select portion of them will be daily read, their fundamental
ruths inculcated, 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 o t 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, if incor
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, or bartering-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
his family, will constantly and familiarly associate withthe
youth committed to their care.
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, fuel, lights, &c.
Clothing for scholars will, by order of parents or guar-
dians, hie pro-.ured on reasonable terms by the principal.

N. Y.-Undcer the above name, the School of tihe
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 mentioned, 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, and commanding an extensive and delightful
Ample grounds are connected with the establishment,
for gymnastic and other exercises, and for purposesof 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 is to 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 mo
ral, the intellectual, anu thephysical. And noeffort 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 ScoIPTURES constant
reference willbe made as the foundation on which alone
may tue 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
seated, will be in strict accordance with the doctrines, dis
cipline, and worship of the Protestant Episcopal Church.
It will be the constant endeavor inthis department to win

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 3tst 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 haslately had an opportunity, through Mr.
Hasse, the Professor of languages at the Institute, of be:
coming intimately acquainted with the admirable system
of education so successfully 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
soon'e 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,smnce its commencement (in May, 1835,) as equal,
if not superior, to those presented by any Semintry of sim-
ilar pretension in the Union, (SE3i vide testimonials an-
nexed to the catalogue for the year 1836,) 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
he 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 o.1
The fruits of his laborious study, long experience and ac-
curate observation, he now offers to the public ; but asks
in return a full share of that liberal patronage, which


Lile of Sir Walter Scott, by J. G. Lockhart, Esq.
His Literary Executor. Part 1st received this day, for
sale to the Trade, by WILEY & PUTNAM,
ap28 161 Broadway.
1 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.
RIOR'S LIFE OF GOLDSMITH -This day is pub-
S 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
one dollar. THEODORE FOSTER, Publisher,
ap22 d&c cor. of Broadway and Pine st.
.jAMILY BOOKS.-MQdern Accomplishments, by
S Miss Sinclair; Lights and Shadows oi Christian Lile,
by the Rev. Dr. Brownlee; Christian Retirement; 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
SELAND ON DEIS&I.-A new and beautiful edition
S of Lcland's View of Deistical Writers, just received
and for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
ap24 152 Broadway.
S 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.
206 Broadway, who hlas recently received a large collec-
tion of Drawing Books, and fine Engravings.
apli 3t is b
SEW WORK BY BOZ.-This day is published-
S Public Life of Mr. Tulrumble, once Mayor of Mud-
fog; and Oliver Twist, or the Parish Boy's Progress, by
Boz, with other Tales and Sketches front Bentley's Mlis-
cellanv and thpe Lihrarv neof inirn.-2* vn1s 19r. Jut ra-

VOL. XIX. NO. 578.

A lER. & MRS. BAILEY, Principals.-This School is
open Ibr 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 intellectuaJ and moral advancement ol
the young ladies, who ale priced in it. Every improve
meant to facilitate the great object of education is adopted.
The course of studies embraces every branch of English
education. The Freach, Italian, Spanish, Latin, Music,
Drawing, and Painting, &c., are taught by learned and
approved Professors. Ow 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, 'Seth P. Staples, Counsellor,
Rev. Jacob Broadheaa, Sam'1 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
receives into his family twelve pupils, of whose E*-
glish, Classical and Religious Education, preparatory to
their admission into College, he takes the charge. In order
more effectually to secure the moral purity of those who
may be confided to his care, no pupil will hereafter be re-
ceived over the age of 11I years. For the same reason, a
buy whose influence, after sufficient trial, is deemed per
nicious, will not be permitted to remain. While every
thing is done to promote the true welfare and happiness of
his scholars, the discipline maintained is not lax, but un-
yielding and strict, designed to form habits of obedience and
application. Hissituation at White Plains, Westchester
county, New York. is remarkably pleasant, and unsur-
passed for health. It is distant twenty-six miles from the
city, with which there is daily communication by a line of
TRIRMS-$200 per annum, inclusive of every expense
of Board and Tuition, and payable semi-annually. Each
pupil to furnish cot, bedding, &c. as at other schools. Any
additional information can be obtained if desired, on appli-
cation by letter to Mr. H.
References-Rt. Rev. B. T. Onderdonk, D. D.; Rev.
William Creighton, D. D.; Rev. William Berrian. D. D.
Rev. Professor McVickar, D. D.; N. F. Moore, L. L. D.
Rev. Professor Whittingham, A. M. mil mws tf
Room is no open for the reception of the class, 769
Broadway, from eleven till two, daily. The course will
commence whenever the required number is made up. It
is designed to extend through a term of four mnionths, 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 Scienceof 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 of Mhe students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develops the power of ab-
tract judgment.
Beside the more familiarlessons oftheclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the severaldepartments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in makingfurtherinquirles 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 York, b*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. BRO WNELL, 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 IwdR
P3_HIS Institution is designed foi Children of an early
Stage, in the belief 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 is believed, and not with-
out just reason, that it is the design of Providence that the
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 of the children to corn-
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 pal.
ticular, has been the principal inducement of the Directress
of the Institution to undertake so responsible a charge.
The children will attend the services ot" the Episcopal
Church. The Retreat is in a large and commodious
house in a retired situation, removed from the inhabited
part ot 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, $7o. 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. Gardmner Spring, D. D.; Rev. W
Vankleek, Flushing, L. I.; Dr. Atkins, 58 Broadway 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

RBOOKS9, &c.

38 Gold street, has just published the Complete Works 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 Halleckt, Esq.
The arrangement of the work is made wilh 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..
feared 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.1
a12 6t
rb a & C. WOOD, stationers, Printers, Lithographer,
,] 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 bestquality.
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 differentmanufaciories,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LIT'HOGRAPI-IY.-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 ot
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice
A general assortment pf Law, Custom-house, and Mer-
cantile Blanks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of the Uni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps of each State, Writing Desks
and Travelling Cases,Pocket Books, Wallets, PencilCas-
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c
S- T. & C W. are now prepared to execute orders
in 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. Svo
Porteus on St. Matthew, I1 vol. Svo
Robinson's Scripture Characters, I vol. 8vo
Rogers' Lectures on the Liturgy, 2 vols. 8vo
Shex lock's (Bishop) Works, by Hughes, 5 vols Svo
Simpson's Plea for Religion, 1 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, 1 vol. 8vo
Taylor, Bishop (Jeremy) whole works, new edition, in
3 vols. royal Svo.
The Beauties of,-1 vnl, Svo
Tucker's Life of Nature, 2 vols, 8vo
True Plan of a Living Temple, 3 vols, 12mo
Wilson's (Bishop) Sermons, 4 vols, 8vo
WVitrius's Dissertations on the Creed, 2 vols, 8vo
Wardlaw'a Sermons, 1 vol, Svo
a26 [List 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 Missionaiy Enterprizes and Tra-
vels in the South Sea Islands, by the Rev. J. Williams, 1
vol. large 12ino. fine plates. ap27

N EW PUBLICATIONS.-Just received, and for
sale at the Foreign and Classical Bookstore, 94
Balzac, la viellle Fille, 1 vol. 18mo.
Etudes Philosophiques,4 vols. ISm.
Damiron, Cours de Philosophie Logique, 1 vol. 18mo.
La Mennais, Affaires de Rome, 1 vol. 18mo.
Paul de Koek, Zizine, 4 vols. S1mo.
Brard, Elemens pratiques d'exploitation, 1 vol. S18mo.
and Atlas.
Raspail, Nouveau Systeme Physiologic Vegetale, and
de Botanique, 2 vols. Svo. and Atlas. a27
Wl EW BOOKS just received from London, by the
SSheridan.-Blunt's Lectures, 9 volumes; Sherlock's
Works, 5 vols; Barrow's Works, 5 volumes; Seeker'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. ap28 2t
E WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
Taylor's (Jeremy) Complete Works, 3 vols. royal, evo.
new edition.
Tillotson's Complete Works, 10 vols. Svo.
Triglott Evangelists, interlinearr translation,) 8vo.
Turretin's Theology, scarce, 5 vols. small 4to., best edi-
Tyndale's First English Translation of the New Testa-
ment-Reprint of the Original, Svo:; 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.
U.. 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 of new
publications at the lowest prices. a29
aIFE OF SIR WALTER SCOTT-By his son-in-law
IA Lockhart, part 1st, 8vo-3 parts e1 the American
edition to form one volume, each part contains one volume
of the English edition; elso, 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 dull care away.
For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
a29 No. 205 Broadway.
73 NUACTS ON HYDRAULICS, edited by Thomas
_l. Tredgold, Civil Engineer; comprising Smeaton's
Experimental Papers on the powers of water and wind to
turn Mills, &c.; Ventur's Experiments 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.


t-' -'--No

-- .... '7 ,m. ,.11,w g

-- i II

[From Blackwooi's .Magazine for February.]
The subject of dreams is one of the problems
which continually attract and continually baffle hu-
man investigation. Every one dreams, yet no man
solves the phenomena. Every man is conscious
that the strangest imaginable deviations from the
common things and thoughts of life pass before him
in sleep, yet the most philosophical are still totally
at a loss to discover the cause, the instrument, or
the law,of those most singular, exciting and perpet-
ually recurring motions of the mind. All attempts
to account for them by peculiar actions of the brain
are idle. Who can see or know the actual state of
the organ? All attempts to account for them by as-
sociation of ideas are equally idle. What does any
mah know even of the nature of that association ?-
Even theory which hopes to determine them by ex.
eternal impulses.has equally failed. That external
impulses will often influence the dream is notorious;
but this seems to occur only in an imperfect condi-
tion of slumber, when the senses are partly awake.
That bodily pain will influence them also there is
no doubt. Still this is an imperfect condition, and
on the verge of waking. No theory hitherto ac-
counts for the simplest state of the dream, that in
which the mind, undisturbed by either bodily pain
or external impulse, follows its own free course of
enjoyment; flies all round the world; lives in the
moon, the sun, the stars; plunges in the depih of
ocean ; gives serandas under the wall of China, or
sits under the perfumed groves of Ceylon. No the-
ory accounts for the existence of images to the full
as vivid as those of the waking senses, and much
more vivid than those of memory, when the senses
are wholly closed, and the body represents but a
mass of helpless inaction. If memory is the sole
agent, why is it that the images of dreams have su-
perior clearness? If invention be the sole agent,
why is it that multitudes,who in their waking hours
have not the power of combining half a dozen ideas
together in the shape of a story, and who would no
more think of fabricating an adventure than they
would of fabricating a palace, yet follow idea after
idea in all the winding of story every night of their
lives, and wander in the wildest and most curious
adventure through every region of the globe?
In casting contempt on the usual theories, we
have none to replace them. The subject seems to
be totally beyond human knowledge, and if we are
to derive any conclusion from it, it is as to its evi-
dence of the power which the mind is capable of
exercising when the view of external things is total-
ly shut out, when the mind is as completely as pos-
sible left to its own workings, and when its delights,
pains and actions must proceed almost wholly from
its own constitution.
Thus, if we find that the inactivity ef the body
in sleep has no effect on the activity of the mind,
if it does not absolutely contribute to it, what is to
prevent us from conceiving that a still more extreme
state of inactivity, even death, would only free and
invigorate the movement of the mind in a superior
degree ? That the body is no more the man than
the clothes are the man, or than the house is tha
inhabitant, there can be no doubt whatever. The
body is necessary to our communication with the
material world and with our fellow-men. But
when the individual shall have run his course in
the world, and the law of nature, which is but the
will of Providence, removes him, there may be no
more necessity for the death, or the insensibility of
the mind, than there is for polar clothing for a man
transplanted to the tropics. In a state of being
where material objects surround him no longer,
there would be no more necessity for the senses than
there would be for eyes in a globe of utter dark-
ness, or lungs in air without an atmosphere. But
the mind may survive, even on physical principles,
and may, even from what we observe of its vivid-
ness when unimpeded by the bodily organs and the
impressions of external things, exhibit a much more
intense vividness when no longer requiring the con-
nexion with the frame. But the positive proof of
the subsistence of the mind is to be derived only
from the Scriptures.
A curious and amusing little volume of reminis-
cences by a Dr. Carlyon, formerly a fellow of Pem-
broke College, and since practising as a physician,
has led into this topic, by detailing the extraordina-
ry dream of the death of the prime minister, 'Mr.
Percival. This dream is different from the vague
sporting of the mind, and implies a higher influ.
enee. It has been already narrated by Dr. Aber.
crombie, but it is'here given with a more direct re-
ference to original and corroborating authority.
"Thp dream in question occurred in Cornwall,
and the gentleman to whom it occurred was Mr.
Williams, late of Scourier House,from whose own
lips 1 have more than once heard the relation.
"Six days before the murder of Mr. Percival, (of
whom he had no personal knowledge whatever,)
Mr. Williams dreamed that h'e was in the lobby of
the House of Commons, and saw a small man enter,
dressed in a blue coat -and white waiscoat. Im-
mediately after, he saw a man dressed in a brown
coat and yellow basket mettal buttons, draw a pis-
tol from under his coat~and discharge it at the form-
er, who instantly fell, the blood issuing from a
wound a little below the left breast. He saw the
murderer seized by some gentlemen who were pre-
sent, and observed his countenance, and on asking
who the gentlemen was that had been shot, he was
told that it was the Chancellor of the Excheq-
uer. He then awoke and mentioned the dream to
his wife, who made light of it; but in the course of
the night the dream occurred three times without the
least variation. He was now so much impressed
by it, that he felt much inclined to give notice, to
Mr. Percival, but was dissuaded by some fi'iends

whom he consulted, who told him he would only get
himself treated as a lunatic. On the evening of the
eighth day after, he received the account of the
murder, it having occurred two days previously.
Being in London a short time subsequently, he
found in the print shops a representation of the
scene, and recognized in the countenances and dress
of the parties, the blood on Mr. Percival's waist-
coat, and the peculiar yellow basket button on
Bellingham's coat, precisely what he had seen in
his dream.
All this, I beg to repeat, I have heard myself
more than once circumstantially related by Mr.
Williams, who is still alive, February, 1836, and
residing et Calstock, Devon; and who, I am sure,
from his obliging disposition, would be most ready
to corroborate the wonderful history to its full ex-
"I have compared this account of Dr. Abererom-
bie's with a manuscript which Mr. Hill, a ban sister,
and grandson of Mr. Williams, was lately kind
enough to give me, and which records the particu-
lars of this most strange dream, in the words in
which he heard it related by his grandfather.
There is very little, and no material variation.
Mr. Hill states that Mr. Williams heard the report
of the pistol, saw the blood fly out and stain the
wa'scoat, and saw the color of the face change."
He likewise mentions that "on the day f-'llowing
the dream, he went to Godolphin, with Messrs.
Robert W. Fox, and his brother, Mr. William
Williams, and on his return home he informed them
of the dream, and of the uneasiness of his mind on
the subject-uneasiness in a great measure arising

A T a Court ofChancery held for the State of New
York, at the city of New York, on the thirteenth day
of April, one thousand eight hundred and thirty seven.
Present-William T. VIcCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Harriet Stoner, vs. Rudolph Stoner.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the above named defendant, Rudolph Stoner, re-
sides out of this State, but is a resident of one of the United
States, to wit, of the State of Pennsylvania, on motion of
Samuel J. Wilkin, solicitor for the above named com-
plainant, it is ordered that the said Rudolph Stoner cause
his appearance to be entered, and notice thereof to be
served on the complainant's solicitor, within four months
from the date of this order; and in case of his appearance,
that he cause his answer to the complainant's bill to be
filed, and a copy thereof to be served on the complainant's
solicitor, within forty days after service of a copy of said
bill;and in defaultlthereof that saidlbill may belts ken as con
blessed by him. And it is further ordered, that within twen-
ty days the said complainant cause this order to be publish
ed in the State paper and in the New York American.print-
ed in the city of New York,and tiat the said publication be
continued in each of the said papers at least once in each
week for eight weeks in succession, or that he cause a
copy of this order to be personally served on the said Ru-
dolph Stoner at least twenty days before the time above
described for his appearance Copy.
a27 law 8w JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
B Y order of Dyre Tillinghast, Esquire, a Supreme
Court Commissioner, residing in the County of Erie,
notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provisions of the
statute authorizing attachments againstnon-resident debt
ors,that an attachment has issued against the estate of
Owen T. Reeve and James P. Campbell, residents ofthe
State of Ohio, and thatthe same will be sold for the pay
meat of their debts, unless they appear and discharge such
attachment, according to law, within nine months from the
first publication of this notice; and that the payment of any
debts due to them by residents of this State, and the deli-
very to them, or for their use,of any property within this
State beonging to them, and thetransfer of any such pro-
perty by them, are forbidden bylaw, and are void.-Dated
the seventhday of September, 1836.
s12 law 9m Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
B Y order of the Hon. John T. Irving, first Judge of
New York Common Pleas, notice is hereby given,
pursuantto the provisions ofthe statute authorizing attach-
ments against non-residentdebtors, thatan attachmenthas
issued against the estate of Joseph Brown and Andrew
Brown, residents of England, in the kingdom of Great Bri-
tian, and that the same will be sold for the payment oftheir
debts, unless they appear and discharge such attachment,
according to law, within nine months from the first publi-
cation of thisnotice; an' that the payment of any debts
due to them by residents of this state, and the delivery to
them or for their use, of any property within this state be-
longing to them, and the transfer of any such property by
them are forbidden by law, and are void.
Dated the ninth day of November, 1836.
n9 law 9m Attorney for Attaching Creditors.
B Y order of the Hon. Michael Ulshoeffer, Associate
Judge of the Court of Common Pleas for the city and
county of New York, notice is hereby given to the credit
tors of Andrew Jones, an insolvent debtor, to sliew cause,
at his office in the City Hall of the city of New York, on
the 23d day of May next, at ten o'clock, A. M. of that day,
wiry the said insolvent, should not be discharged from the
payment of his debts according to law. m8 law lOw
"Y order o1 M. Ulshoetter, Associate Judgeof the Cour
of Common Pleas for the City and County of New
York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provisions of
the statute authorizing attachments against non-resident
debtors, that an attachment has issued against the estate
ofCharltes Walford, a resident of England, and that the
same w l be sold for thepayment of his debts, unless he ap-
pear and discharge such attachment, according to law,
within nine months from the first publication of this notice;

Office. 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.

Sjp Subscribers changing their residence on
1st May, will oblige us by leaving at this office, both

their new and their old address.

' _."

Another number of Examiner, from the Natior
Gazette, will be found in our columns today
which, not less than those that preceded it, w
both attract and requite attentive perusal.
It is, we confess, in view of the statements
these able papers, and of the course of the Exec
tive authority for some years past, very difficult
us to resist the conviction, that there is a system
atic purpose on behalfof that portion of the c
mocracy represented by the Bentons, the Si
Wrights, the Kendalls, the Whitneys, and the Blai
by means of an immense surplus revenue, and t
arbitrary power assumed by the Executive to cc
trol what is called the spirit of speculation, and th
to interfere in the private and lawful pursuits oft
citizen-to break down the whole credit and ban
ing system of the country, and to bring us to th
hard money currency, through the enjoyment a
benefits ofwhich,Spain for instance is soprosperot
and China such a pattern of equality of conditi(
and of the greatest happiness of the greatest nut
The crusade against the U. S. Bank-of which,
the lately published speech of Mr. Webster, t
origin was traced in such characters of light to t
refusal of that Institution to lend itself to politic
purposes-was carried on and rendered triumph
by appeals to the ignorance and passions of t
mass, against what was termed an overshadow
and oppressive monopoly. The jealousy of t
poorer classes was roused and played upon, in ore
to enlist them against that bank, as an instrument
designed to make the rich richer, and the pc
poorer. The democratic feeling was invoked agair
a Corporation owned in part by foreign Nobli
by Lords and Ladies, and rich foreign Banke
The sensitiveness of Americans was wrought up
by declamations against the use of foreign capit
as tending to bring us back under the financial yo
of England, after we had shaken off her politik
rule; and, finally, the patriotic indignation of t
honest yeomanry, Gen. Jackson's "cottagers," w
directed against all who differed, or doubted, as
the honesty, the wisdom, or the policy of such me
sures-as" aristocrats," "bank-bought hirelings
"scrub nobility," &c. &c.
The undertaking prospered beyond expectatic
and a scheme suggested originally, as we mc
firmly believe, by the vindictive feelings of disa
pointed partisans, was found in its progress to d
velope such hopeful topics of political excitement
such potent levers to move the masses, that wh
was commenced in passion, is now continued fro
deliberate calculation.
To explain ourselves. When it was perceive
that the ." most intelligent people on earth" swa
lowed greedily and undoubtingly the sub'in
truths above enunciated, and that they gave tl
most unquestioning support to the party whi(
preached them-it might occur naturally enough
such men as Thomas H. Benton, dmos Kenda
R. .M. Whitney and others, that a feeling th,
strong and operative, could be turned as effectual:
against the banking system generally, as again
the Bank of the United States, and against tl
stockholders of other Banks, not excepting tho;
patent inventions, the Safety Fund Banks of th
State, as against the "scrub nobles" at home, an
the real nobles abroad, who were stockholders of th
U. S. Bank. That bright idea could not but be fo
lowed by reflections something like these-the
whereas we, the aforesaid Benton, Kendal
Whitney, &c. are in very bad odor with decer
men, men of'property, of education, and of charas
ter, wherever they be, or to whatever party the
may belong, therefore our pleasure shall be, sine
we cannot climb to the social summits, to unde
mine the edifice itself-and since we have nothing
to lose and everything to gain in a general scramble
to overthrow both men and institutions, whose st
priority rebukes our worthlessness.
With the aid of universal suffrage, of appeals t
the jealousies of the uneducated and the poor, an
by repeating again and again the cries found s
efficacious heretofore, "down with the Bank!"-
"down with rag nobles!"-" give us the constitt
tional currency !"-" give us gold and silver, an
no paper promises," there is too much reason t
fear that the scheme would succeed, and that, i
the triumph of the Bentonian theory, the property)
the credit, the industry, and the character of th
country, would receive a shock that long year
could not repair.
Are we dealing in imaginary terrors? Ar
these merely the words or the suggestions of part:
zeal ? Let the facts daily passing under the eye
of our men of business and of our banks, answer.-
Let the habitual language of the Globe,when refer
ring to merchants, and mercantile credit, and thi

agency of banks, bear witness. Take for example
two extracts from that paper of Saturday.
Referring to the proceedings of the merchants
great meeting here last week, the Executive organ
thus discourses:
The bank journals which bring on the doings of
the merchants, bring with them Mr. Webster's
speech, made at their instance, about a month ago,
preparatory to these movements..The leading coun-
sel of the great corporation, and its rank and file
in New York, have nearly adjusted their demon-
strations to each other. At Niblo's, the Bank ora-
tor made his speech. His convenience and the im-
pulse necessary for the city electionand that in Con-
Snecticut, required that the panic oration should be
made then ; but the pressure did not weigh heavy
enough to co-operate with the Baring and Biddle
movement on the Government. The speech was
held back as a sort of preamble and discussion of
the topics of the resolutions brought forward in
the merchants' meeting by Mr. Simeon Draper.
He was not thought competent to the weighty bu-
siness'of bring ng forward the argument necessary
to support the new movement to which the intro-
ductory resolution points, nor to have character and
notoriety enough to command attention for what
he might say in a speech orpreamble. Mr. Web-
ster's oration, therefore, is reserved for the occasion,
and will be found in all points to adapt itself to the
resolutions of the merchants. In this display the
bank is the beginning, and the specie order the end.
It prefigures the whole scope of the operations,
which, according to the Barings' circular, recently

to consider the present posture of affairs.
In .Newark, N. J., a public meeting, in pursu-
ance of notice given, was held in the Park on Fri-
day. The late Mayor of the city, Win. Halsey,
Esq., presided. The Newark Daily Advertiser, of
Saturday, says, the meeting was composed of "an
immense concourse of citizens of every class and
both parties." T'he result is thus given :
Resolved, That in the opinion of this meeting the
evils-under which the country is now languishing
are primarily owing to the derangement of the cur-
rency, which has disturbed the usual and approved
modes of dealing between man and man, and to the
operation of the specie circular.
Resolved, That previous to this derangement, a
well regulated and successful business was carried
on, in all the departments of trade and commerce :
Capitalists were beneficially employing their means
in enterprises calculated to enrich the country, and
afford employment and comfort to the laborer;
while the Merchant, the Manufacturer, and the
Farmers were prosperously engaged: that in the
progress of the government measures to introduce
a specie for a credit currency, these great interests
of the country have experienced a disastrous over-
throw, while at the same time its banking capital
has actually been more than doubled, and the a-
mount of bank paper more than tripled, thus enor-
mously increasing the facility of procuring credits,
and encouraging that very spirit of over trading and
reckless speculation which i& charged with our pre-
sent embarrassments.
Resolved, As the opinion of this meeting, that
Sthe Congress of the United States ought to be con
vened at as early a period as practicable, for the
purpose of repealing the Treasury order, and ma-
king such further enactments as the exigencies of
the times require.
Resolved, That a committee of seven be ap-
pointed to proceed to Washington, and either in
conjunction with committees from other places, or
by themselves, as they shall see proper, to recom-
mend to the President of the U. States an immediate
call of Congress.
'The following committee was then nominated
and appointed under the last resolution, with power
to add to their numbers :-Wm. Halsey, Joel W.
Condit, Alvan Hedden, Wm. Garthwaite, Andrew
Rankin, Wm. Wright, Win. B. Kinney.
Wm. Rankin, ) Vc P
A.P. Howell, Vice Pre'ts.

Alvan tiedden,
J. C. Garthwaite, Secretaries.

VIRGINIA ELECTIONs.-We were in error in
supposing that the elections in this State were still
held on different days in different counties. They
are all, by a recent law, now directed to be held on
the same day.
Thursday last was the day-but few returns as
yet have been received. In the Norfolk district,
for Congress, the Whig candidate would seem to
have succeeded.
The Richmond Enquirer, of Friday, says, we
may probably lose some ground in the Senate,
Sowing to peculiar circumstances." "In the House
of Delegates we may lose a few members," &c. &c.
This is not the tone of much confidence.

ICtJ' A REAL FRIEND would not write in a
A.1 ..,:,.-., L---.. -. .-

I[Pln Mhe T atonal d aertr.1

pocket, tf this be 0so, the old Chief will cheerful.
fy pocket the loss, in the hope that it may prove a
sufficient warning-toguard the producing classes
against trusting hereafter such high-flying dealers.
Now what means the studious distinction here
insisted on, between the ".democracy of numbers"
and what is called "the moneyed aristocracy ;"
what the sneer at "honest whig merchants stopping
payment with the money of the farmers in their
pockets;" what but that "numbers" are to be ar-
rayed against banks, and those who own, and those
who use them ; that the farmer is to be taught to
distrust the honesty of the merchants; that confi-
dence, credit, mutual aid and mutual dependence
are to, if possible, be annihilated ? and all this to
preserve the government in such hands as now con-
trol it, and to retain-not in circulation, but hoarded
where it is a burden and a care to the owner, and a
positive injury to the community-an unproductive
mass of gold and silver.
We put it to every reflecting man of whatever
party, whether such an "experiment" as this is to
be endured, at the whim of the Executive, or of any
of his advisers, more especially after both houses of
Congress, by a most unequivocal vote, passed sig-
nal condemnation on it, and on the whole mischiev.
ous humbug of an exclusive specie currency?
We put it to every man possessing property,
however small, whether he desires to see this ex-
periment persevered in, in the face of the hourly
depreciation before his eyes of every thing that
constitutes that property-or whether that system
of credit, arnd of mixed metallic and paper currency,
which have given such a mighty impulse to this
whole nation, are not, with all the fluctuations to
which they are liable, and all the revulsions they
produce when overstrained, preferable, greatly pre-
ferable, to the dazzling illusion, but illusion all, of
a hard metal currency ?
These questions must ere long be practically
answered, and as they shall be answered, is our
return to prosperity to be hastened, or retarded.

CITY PATRONAGE.-The Evening Post publishes
a list of the offices and the annual emoluments there-
of, within the gift of the city-the latter amount, ac-
cording to this list, to $468,000. The Post was silent
about this, until the power had passed from the
hands of its friends; we are glad, however, to find
that-since this amount of money must be spent,
and we take it for granted it ought to be, as the
city has been blessed for many years with the
ascendency of Tammanyism, and no diminution
has been proposed-that its expenditure is hence-
forth to be confided to the Whigs. It will go hard
we think with them, but they will find among their
friends, those who will earn it, at least as honestly
and by as faithful service, as the present incum-
bents, to whom rotation in office will doubtless, on
principle, be welcome.
There is one little item in the account of the Post
that we could wish explained. It is thatofthe "com-
missioners of the Alms House," opposite to which
designation, in the column of figures denoting the
salaries, is this little but significant word "pick-
ings"-what are they? Will that eminent Patriot,
and standing democratic Elector of President, As-
sessor of damages for opening new streets, and time
out of mind Commissioner of the Almshouse, John
Targee, enlighten us a little as to these pickings,"
to which he, at least, seems to have clung with re-
markable tenacity, and about which the Post ne-
ver, to our knowledge, spake before ?

A PUBLIC MEETING-anonymously called-is
advertised in the Philadelphia papers of Saturday,

count current, was evidently to show, from authen-
tic documents, that this country had not drawn
much specie from England, and that therefore the
Bank of England has no right to try to get much
from us. It was for this reason that the statement
of the imports was confined to England, and not |
extended to France, or other parts of Europe, al
though every body who is acquainted with the spe-
cie operations of Europe knows that the indemnity
money, received from France during the last year
and the present, was chiefly procured in England.
From a table published in the London Public Led- f
ger of the 8th March, "showing the quantity and s
value of the precious metals exported to foreign t
countries in 1836" fiom England, it appears that V
luring that'year, the value of gold exported was t
as follows:
To France ; 613,7801. r
To Rotterdam 83,288
To Hamburg 368,783 a
To W. Indies and Brazil 70.904
To New York 41,421 '
To East Indies and otherQ
countries 229,816 n

Equal at $4 80 to 1,407,992
There was also exported
in silver (of which 575,-


146 went to France,) 960,7431. 4,611,586

Making a total of $11,369,947
But the table is preceded by this remark : "The
Customs' accounts, for reasons too obvious to re-
quire explanation, do not exhibit the actual export
Statement of the Gold and Silver Coin import-
ed from, and exported to, England, annually, from
1st of October, 1820, to 30th of September, 1836.
Year, Gold. Silver. Total.




It is really amusing to see the expedients to
which the writers in the Washington Globe resort,
in order to sustain the soundness of" the constitu-
tional currency" doctrines, and to protect General
Jackson from the odium which will 'inevitably at-
tach to him, as soon as the public mind shall be
disabused as to his financial skill. Knowing that
it is impossible to meet the arguments of sound
thinkers with even the show of reason, they appeal
to the vulgar prejudices of their readers, and endea-
vor to forestall their judgment by the employment
of epithets which, however available in a county
election, can have little influence when the great
interests of the country are at stake. Hence, in-
stead of attempting to disprove the fact that the
disasters under which tens of thousands of our
citizens are now writhing, have been directly pro-
duced by the "humble efforts" of General Jackson
to restore "the constitutional currency," you see
denunciations of opposition prints in ihe following
strain: "The United States (old Federal) Ga-
zette," "The National (Bank) Gazette," "The
American," (the apologist for the Dartmoor mas-
sacre of .lmerican prisoners of war,) "The Ex-
press," (Hartford Convention Journal,) and "all
who are under the influence of the Baring and Bid-
die presses," "are anxious that specie should be
sent to England;" and the idea is held out, that the
Bank of the United States and the Bank of Eng-
land have conspired together to transfer General
Jackson's forcing pumps from Europe to the United
States, and thus to undo the glorious work which
lie had accomplished. The childish absurdity of
an allegation like this, scarcely merits to be noticed
in a sober discussion upon an important subject;
but as it is one of the strong arguments upon which
the administration, if it can be judged by the lan-
guage of its official organ, relies for adhering to the
specie circular, it is entitled to notice.
The slightest acquaintance with the laws by
which the precious metals are distributed through-
out the commercial world, is sufficientto satisfy any
man of ordinary intellect that neither the Bank of
England nor the Bank of the United States, nor all
the banks in both countries, with the financial aid
of General Jackson to boot, could have any effect
in permanently altering those laws. When a cur-
rency is deranged by extraordinary disturbing
causes, and the level in one country is raised above
that of anther, the remedy will be applied by the
operations of commerce, and those operations are
the means which are now in progress, and which,
if all the banks that have been named were struck
out of existence, will assuredly restore the level.
Bankruptcies of merchants indebted to Europe, or
indisposition to ship specie at a moment of great
pressure, may postpone for a while the transmis-
sion. The anxiety of the Bank of England to get
back a part of the gold which was forced out of her
coffers by the unwise measures of General Jack-
son, may, on the other hand, have a tendency to
hasten it; but, whichever power may prove the
strongest for the moment, the contest must end in the
This result the writers in the Globe seem greatly
to deprecate, and hence they have lately published,
by way of throwing dust into the eyes of their
readers, two statistical tables, which are calculated
grossly to mislead the public mind.
The first table* gives a statement of the gold and
silver coin imported from, and exported to, Eng
land, annually, from 1st of October, 1820, to the
30th of September, 1836, from which it appears
that, during that whole period of sixteen years,
there was imported $10,780,724
And exported 11,236,439

Leaving a surplus exported of $455,715
To this table the following editorial remarks are
"It will be seen by the foregoing table that Eng-
land has taken from us, since 1821, half a million of
dollars more than we have taken from her. 0; the
shipments made in the years 1821 and 1822, one
million and three-fourths were in gold, and made by
the Bank of the United States, as is shown by its
own statement. No returns of the export of un-
dutiable articles were made prior to 1821. Could
we have embraced in the table the operations of
1819 and 1820, we do not doubt we should have
added to the half million many additional millions
of specie taken from us by England beyond what
we have taken from them. It is well known that
there have been constantly large sums in gold car-
ried out by passengers in their trunks, which was
never reported at the custom house at all; which,
altogether, during the years of export, probably has
amounted to some millions of dollars. This must
also be added to the account. So that in place of
England taking specie from us, they must send it
to us, to balance the account."
These remarks present a very good specimen of
the fairness and candor, and politico-economical
views of the Globe. Its fairness is perceptible in
the attempt to balance the sum imported during the
last three years, when the current of specie was run-
ning in an unnatural channel, with the sum export-
ed during the first thirteen years, when it was run-
ning in its natural channel, and when, from the pe-
culiar position of this country, the United States
was the route through which England received spe-
cie from Mexico. its candor is shown by the asser-
tion, that there have been constantly large sums
in gold carried out by passengers in their trunks,
which was never reported at the custom house at
all," without stating the additional fact, that for ev-
ery dollar in gold carried out by passengers, there
were probably ten dollars bright into the country in
the trunks of emigrants; and its knowledge of polit-
ical economy is discernible in the sage remark,
"that in place of England taking specie from us,
they must send it to us, to balance the account."
But the maih object of the publication of thisac-


Sof the prectloul metatsand only those tlu&ntttlei ef-.
tered by merchants exporting largely.'
It will be seen, however, that if France spared
us a part of her gold currency, she replaced it by
silver from England; so that, in point of fact, near-
ly all the specie we received from France was
drawn from the coffers of England.
The second table* published by the Globe shows
the total import and export of silver coin and bul-
lion from 1821 to 1836. From this table it appears,
that, during the first thirteen years, when commerce
flowed through its natural channels, there was im-
ported $89,428,456
And exported 88,824,738

Leaving a balance in the country of 603,718
During the last three years, however, when conm-
merce was forced into unnatural channels, there
was imported $43,209,451
And exported 11,860,247

Leaving as the result of General
Jackson's "humble efforts" to restore
the "constitutional currency," $31,349,204
And not forty millions of dollars, as had been
proclaimed from one end of the country to the
From this table, two important facts may be de-
duced: first, that when commerce is left to take
care of itself, the export of specie is very nearly
equal to the whole sum imported ; and the second
is, that the amount which we must part with, in
order to restore our currency to its natural level, is
not as great as has been commonly supposed.
In reference to this document, the Globe re-
The following table of the import and export
of specie, for the last sixteen years, will suggest
the most important reflections to all persons ca-
pable of combining causes and effects. It will be
seen that in the years 1821, '2, and '3, there was a
great export of specie, and every person will re-
collect that that was a period of bank stoppages,
depreciated paper money, stop laws, property laws,
relief laws, destruction of debtors, and harvest of
usurers. The table below shows the reason: it
was the excessive exportation of specie, arising
from the Bank of the United States draining the
West and South of all their specie, and then ship.
ping it to Philadelphia. The last period, that of
1833, '4, '5, '6, shows the greatest importation of
specie ever known in the United States, and ac-
cordingly it is the period of the greatest prosperity
ever known in the country."
If the former quotation proved a want of fair-
ness in the Globe, the present one will establish
its claims to a bad memory. The years 1821, '2,
and '3, were not "a period of bank stoppages, de-
preciated paper money, stop laws, property laws,
relief laws, destruction of debtors, and harvest
of usurers." The general suspension of specie
payments of the banks south of Connecticut,
which is no doubt alluded to, took place in August
and September, 1814, and was terminated by a
general resumption on the 21st of February, 1S17.
At the period mentioned by the Globe, the country
had recovered from the shock produced by that
event, and the extraordinary exportations which
took place in 1821 and '22 did not arise from the
Bank of the United States "draining the West
and South" of all their specie, but from a very dif-
ferent cause. That cause was the reflux of the
specie which the Bank of the United States had, in
violation of the sound principles of currency, im-
ported from Europa two or three years before, and
which was precisely of the same nature as the re-
flux which is now about to take place. So far from
the bank having been instrumental in pi ornoting it,
it could not have prevented it, any more than any
measures of the present administration can prevent
the present reflux. As to the prosperity of the coun-,
try,so much boasted of by the Globe, during the year
1833 when the deposits were removed, the year
1834 when the gold bill was passed, the year 1835
when speculation in public lands, stock jobbing,
turnouts, and Lynch law were rife all over the
land, and the year 1836 when the currency of Great
Britain was revolutionized by the importation of the
French indemnity, and our own turned topsy-turvy
by the specie circular, L shall say nothing. These
evidences of prosperity are too fresh in the recol-
lection of the reader to need a particular recapitula-
But, says the Globe, the conspirators shall not
prevail. The specie which General Jackson
pumped up from the Alantic cities into the interior
shall remain there. It is necessary that it should
do so, in order to preventthe banks of the West and
Southwest from stopping payment. Indeed This
is a new view of the matter. General Jackson de-
signed the specie circular to stop the sales of the
public lands, and he failed in the attempt. That
circular was issued in July, and the sales which
took place after thet period, and up to thl first of
March, 1837, amounted to upwards of seven mil
lions of dollars, or one million per month. Mr.
Van Buren continues, it to prevent the Western
and Southwestern banks from stopping payment ;
by which the surplus revenue in their hands would
be in danger of being lost, and the States thereby
deprived of their respective shares, and the Gov-
vernment its popularity. But can such a flimsy
barrierprevent the laws of trade from having their
due course ? Are not the merchants of the interior
indebted to the merchants of the seaboard fifty mil-
lions of dollars for merchandise, of which a large
proportion is now due and payable ? Must not
collections be made during the present year by
agents, sent out with orders, if they cannot procure
undoubted bills on the East, to bring with them the
specie ? Must there not, therefore, inevitably be a
demand upon the banks for coin ; and if they refuse
to pay one demand, will there not be a local run

0o0tgiess has put it fully In the po*er of the Ad.
ministration to keep them at work, By an act of
the last session of Congress, the sum of one million
of dollars may be kept at the mint to supply it with
metal; and, by an act .,:' the previous session, an
unlimited amount may be transferred to the mint
and its branches for the same purpos-. Thus, the
supplies of metal will be ample, lor it will be unli-
mited ; and the public may rest assured that the
successor to President Jackson. the author of the
letter to Sherrod Williams, will not suffer the mint
and its branches to stand idle for want of material
to work up."
By reference to the report of the Director of the
Mint, of the 17th of January last, it indeed appears
that the branch mints may be in readiness this sum-
mer to coin rTmoney; but where are they to get the
bullion? The mines of the Southern S-aes only
furnished the mint in the year 1836 with $467,000,
which would not give employment to the two
mints erecting at Charlotte and Dahlonega for two
we( ks; and as foi the branch erecting in New Or-
leans, the quantity of gold which reaches that city
from Mexico is so small that it might all be coined
in a day or two. Surely the author of the letter
to Sherrod Williams" would not "take the respon-
sibility" of sending gold and silver coins from New
York and Philadelphia to North Carolina, Georgia
and Louisiana, merely to be coined over again, in
order that the branch mints should not stand idle.
Suh weakness could not be expected from the
author in question, notwithstanding the rod which
the Globe holds over him in terrorem. The truth
is, that the expenditure incurred for the erection of
three branch mints, at a probable cost of half a mil-
lion of dollars, when there was one mint already
in existence that could coin all the bullion that the
country will ever see, was one of those shameful
squanderings of the public money which character-
ized the late Administration, and which had for its
object the buying up of local interests, the creation
of sinecures, and the glorification of General Jack-
son. As for the "unlimited supply" referred to,
it will never be obtained until England pays us the
balance which, by the Globe's political economy,
she owes us in general account current; for let it
be remembered that, after the first of October next,
not a dollar of the specie collected by the Govern-
ment during the year 1836 will be at the disposal of
"the author of the letter to Sherrod Williams."
Of the Chamber of Commerce, against the Passage
of the .Act to Prevent Usury.
To the Honorable the Se.iate of the State of New York.
The Chamber of Commerce of the city of New
York respectful represent:
That they have seen with great alarm a bill en.
titled An act to prevent usury," which has passed
the honorable Assembly, and is now before your
honorable body. It. is altogether in reference to
the money borrowers, and not at all with regard
to the money lenders, that the Chamber now ad-
dress the Senate; and it is solely in that view of
the subject that they consider the enacting of the
bill above mentioned, if passed at this critical
time, as a most heavy calamity, in its distressed
situation, on the commercial interests of this city,
and through it, on all the other interests of the
city and State, with which it is inseparably con-
Without adverting to the more remote causes
which have led to the present state of things, it
is sufficient to say, that owing to the want of the
usual remittances from the interior, particularly to
the late fatal explosion in the south-west, and to
the simultaneous withdrawing of credits abroad,
and the pressing demand for the payment of
foreign balances, nearly the whole commercial
community is more or less embarrassed, and a
great number, even 6f the most respectable and
solvent houses, are unable to meet with their
usual punctuality the engagements they have con-
Many of these houses have merchandise, stocks,
or real estate, in addition to a mass of paper not
yet come to maturity, payable here or in the south
and west; and a still greater number, after having
exhausted their discountable paper, have nothing
but the paper last described, or such as may be en-
dorsed by their friends. Neither of those species
can at this time be negotiated at the legal rate of
interest; 1st, because, owing to the great dispro-
portion between the actual existing circulating
capital and the demand for it, the market rate of
interest is at this moment not less than 15 per cent.
a year, even where no risk is supposed to exist, as
appears by the price at which the post notes of the
Bank of the United States and of the Manhattan
Company are now sold : 2lly, because,at this time
of want of general confidence, no man, even if sa-
tisfied with legal interest without risk, will pur-
chase commercial paper, unless he receives a pre-
mium for insuring the solidity of the drawers or
makers till the paper comes to maturity. This in-
deed is nothing more than the universal difference
made between the commission on the sale of com-
modities, without or with a guarantee of the notes
taken in payment, as exemplified in the case of the
auctioneers' commissions.
The purchase of notes of hand as above describ-
ed, which, under the existing laws was allowed, in
a manner familiar to all, and which was effected as
publicly and as generally as thesales of any stocks
or public securities, will be entirely prohibited by
the bill under consideration.
The numerous class of merchants of every de-
scription, who under existing exiger.cies are com-
pelled to become money borrowers, will have no
choice. Those who may have any other kind of

ble him to take up another of a similar character.-
The amount of the note was $150 at 30 days date,
and the Plaintiffs discounted it or purchased it from
Plaisted, and charged $20 discount. It was also
alleged that the Plaintiffs knew that it was an ac-
commodation note when they gave cash for it.-
T he plaintiffs alleged that they did not discount the
note, but purchased it.
The Court charged the Jury: That there was a
distinction between a business note and an accom-
modation note. A business note given to purchase
goods, may be disposed of at any rate of discount; \
but if a note is made for the mere purpose of rais-
ing money, if you draw a note and get a person to
endorse it, and it is discounted at more than seven
per cent. it cannot be recovered at law ; but an ac-
commodation note may be legally bought and sold,
f there is a bona fide sale of it. If you go to a bro-
ker with an accommodation note drawn by one per-
son and endorsed by others, and offer to sell it to
him, and he says, I consider this note ,for $250
worth only $200, and this is as much as I will give
for it," and if there is a fair sale and purchase of it,
ie has as much right to buy such note as any other.
Was there then a sale of the note, or was it dis-
counted ? The maker of it got $130 on a note for
$150, at 30 days. Was it intended to take more
han the legal interest? or was there a bonafide sale
of the note? If the Jury thought that the note was
discounted, then they would find for the defendants;
but if they thought that there was a sale of the note,
hen the defendants were liable for it.
Counsel for the defendants excepted to the charge
of the Court.
The Jury retired, and after consulting together
or more than an hour, came into court and said
here was no likelihood of their agreeing, as regard-
d the liability of the endorsers.
A verdict was then taken against the- maker of
he note, and the Jury were discharged.
For Plaintiffs, Havens and Bristow.
For Defendants, Morris and Brewster.

all dicusion bthe abstraffit prInclple of the In.
tended law, and has confined itself to its practical
results. It ia obvious that there are some parts of
it which should at no time be enacted, and the ef-
fects of which would be such as to produce an im-
mediate repeal. Some of the lamentable effects at
this time, of other provisions, have been pointed
out. There is an essential difference between en-
:orcing a law now in force, and introducing, at such
a crisis as that which now afflicts our commerce,
new enactments, all the fatal consequences of which
cannot be anticipated.
Your memorialists submit the whole subject to
your honorable body, and: respectfully, but most
earnestly pray, that Ihe bill, aforesaid, may not be-
come a law. Ron. LENOX, President.
New York, April 18, 1837.

[From the Albany Evening Journal.]
IN SENATEz-Saturday, April 29.
Sacketts Harbor Bank.
Mr. Edwards called for the consideration of the
motion made by him yesterday, to make the bill re-
pealing the charter of the Sacketts Harbor Bank a
special order. He suggested that it should be set
down for Friday next. He was desirous that ac-
tion should be had upon it as soon as possible.
Mr. Sterling said that he would prefer Wednes-
Mr. Edwards acceded-so the bill will be taken
up on Wednesday.
Oneida Bank.
On motion cf Mr. Van Dyck, the bill to repeal
the charter of the Oneida Bank was referred to the
same committee of the whole.
Mr. Spraker moved a reconsideration of the vote
taken ycsterday,rejecting the proposition increasing
the salary of George W. Newell.
The vote was adopted, 14 to 7.
Mr. Wager moved to amend the bill by ificreas-
ing the salaries of the Surveyor General and Adju-
tant General, each $250. Each of these proposi-
tions were rejected by a vote of 12 to 10.
The vote on the increase of Mr. Newell's salary
was 11 to 11. The President decided in the affirm-
ative. So Mr. N.'s salary is increased $250 for one
On motion of Mr. Livingston, the Senate receded
from its amendment to a bill amending the charter
of a Gas Light Company in New York.
Petition presented and referred:
Of 1114 citizens of New York in favor of the
passage of a law allowing the circulation of small
bank bills; the memorial of C. 0. Shepard, a mem-
ber of the House, in relation to the memorial of the
Faculty of Hamilton College.
The select committee, consisting of Messrs. Ro-
binson, Clinch and Patterson, reported a bill autho-
rizing Associations for the purpose of Banking.
Mr.Pond called for the consideration of the reso-
lution suspending the payment of a bond given by
the citizens of Utica to the State, for changing the
termination of the Chenango Canal, till the 1st day
of December next.
Messrs. Patterson, Sibley and Cook supported,
and Mr. Cash opposed, the resolution.
The Resolution was adopted by a vote of 60 to
The committee of the whole took up the bill au-
thorising associations for the purpose of Banking.
Most of the dlay was occupied in discussing the
principles and arranging the details of the bill, when
the committee rose and reported, and the House or-
dered the bi!l to be printed.

the 8Lh inst. the house of Mr. William Clemmons,
situated on the road from Alligator to Levingston's
Ferry, on the Suwannee, about twenty miles from
the latter place, was attacked by Indians. The in-
mates, consisting of Mrs. Clemmons and four chil-
dren, and a little orphan lad living with Mr. Clem-
mons, were murd red! Mr. C. was from home at
the time this awful visitation was made upon his
family. He returned on the 10th inst., the second
day after the horrid transaction, and the first inti-
mation of the calamity that had befallen his wife
and little ones, was the desolate appearance of his
home, and then the bodies of his wife and children,
fifty or more yards from the house. They had been
shot while attempting to escape, as it would seem
from the position in which the bodies lay. They
were unscalped. The children were shot in the
head, and so near were the guns when discharged,
that the heads of these unfortunate children were
literally blown to pieces! And to add to the horror
of the sight, and anguish of the bereaved husband
and father, the body of the youngest child, a babe,
was almost devoured, and the arm of the mother
eaten off, by hogs !

COURT OF COMMON PLEAS, April 28th.-Judge
Ulsehoeffer, presiding.
William B. Taylor and William S. Dunham vs.
Charles C. Plaisted, Lewis Boyer and August Mo-
This was an action on a promissory note made
by the first named defendant, and endorsed by the
two others. No defence was offered on the part of
the maker, Charles C. Plaisted, but endorsers de-
fended the action on the ground of usury.
It appeared that the note had been endorsed by
Boyer & Moritz to accommodate Plaisted and ena-

operation. It is intended for stereotype plates,
and will work off fifty reams of paper of mammoth
size, per day. It is intended to be attached to pa-
per mills, and will priat as fast as any mill can
manufacture, without any other help than that re-
quired to manufacture the paper.-The register, by
a simple regulation, can easily be'changed, and made
perfect. We have now a sheet in our office, worked
on this new press, twenty six feet long, printed on
both sides at a time, in a quarter of a minute. The
sheet contains two books of 160 pages each. The
Scst of a first rate press, on this principle, will not
exceed $1000.-[E. Post.]

NEW ORLEANS, April 22,
Statement of Cotton.
Oct. 1st, 1836-No. bales on hand, 8,702
Ap'l 21, 1837-No. bales rec'd to date, 520,265

April 21, Total Exports to date,

No. of bales on hand not cleared,
Statement of Tobacco.
(),. lo-t tQ2j 0< %T-T i J I I



.,U'. iS!, oo--No. hhds.on hand, 7,277
Ap'1 21, 1837-No. do rec'd to date, 13,385

April 21, Total Export to date, 7,695

No. ofhhds on hand not cleared, 12,967

Yesterday morning, of dropsy in the chest, Mr.
John Hoogland, in the 47th year of his age.
His friends and acquaintances, and thosa of the
family, are invited to attend the funeral this after.
noon, at quarter before 3 o'clock, from No. 2 Lum-
ber street.
At Somerset, Bermuda, after a short illness;
Francis Maria, wife of Samuel L. .Nchols, Esq.
and daughter of Mr. To.... e rn. -_i_ .....L

-:nd j douirra x.oc, nCrr t P.y of01is
FAN'ATICISM AND OUTRAGE.-Seldom have we city.
eard a more heart-sickening detail of fanaticism, At New Brunswick, N. J. on the 30th ult. Cor-
han that which was communicated to us a day or nelia D. wife of Professor John D. Ogilby, aged 22
wo since, by a friend who was cognizant of the years.
ubjoined ftcts. It appears that in the vicinity of
kuburnCayuga county, a knave by the name of V U. S. NAVAL LYCEUM.-The U. S. Naval
weet has gathered around him halfascor of silly Lyceum established at the Navy Yard, New York, will
weet has gathered around him ha f a score of silly take great pleasure in forwardin, in sealed letter bato
'omen, who believe him to be a divine hbing. al...............A n

the conteitsi of a bed which they took from the hoWl
for that purpose.
f The intruders then retired; but again soon re-
turned, and stole a large quantity of maple sugar,
with which they decamped. On making this se-
condjvisit, one of the disguis-d gentlemen was recog-
nized, and the next day arrested, examined, and
bound over for trial.
During the examination, the females repeatedly
Declared their belief in the divine character of" their
lord," as they called him, and thsir obligation to obey
him implicitly. We have not heard the result of
the subsequent examination, nor whether any dis-
Sposition has been made of the impostor who has
been instrumental in establishing this new creed in
Cayuga.- [Rochester Democrat.]

Match for the prize of the American Institute came
on at Williamsburg on Friday afternoon. A plot
of ground on the farm of Gen. Johnson, about nine
acres, was selected for the trial. There were three
ploughs, all of excellent quality. There were pre-
sent many scientific gentlemen from various parts
of the country. The award of the judges is as fol-
The undersigned Committee, appointed by the
American Institute critically to examine the seve-
ral ploughs exhibited and put into operation on the
farm of General Jeremiah Johnson, at the Wall-
about, report:
That on such examination they do unanimously
agree, and decide that the yellow plough of Josiah
Dutchie is the best, and that the plough of Miner &
Horton is the second best, both as to their structure
and operation. The Committee would further
state that the plough brought and tested by Mr.
Wyckoff, although not within the province of the
Committee to decide upon, is deemed equal to the
second best.
Dated at the Wallabout, this 28th day of April,

The Richmond Enquirer contradicts the state-
ment that Mr. Randolph's will, liberating his
slaves, had been confirmed. There has been no
NAVAL.-The Norfolk Beacon, of the 26th ult.,
states that the U. S. ship Fairfield, Capt. Mayo,
went to sea the day previous, bound to the coast of
LAKE CHAMPLAIN.-This lake was still closed
by ice on the 20th ult., and it was said to be good
crossing on fool from Cumberland Head to Grand
An important arrest was made yesterday by one
of the deputies of the Sheriff. A respectable mer-
chant of Mobile, while in the act of departing from
this city on board of the steamer Monarch, was
taken in custody, and subsequently secured in the
cityjail.l He is charged with having obtained two
hundred and fifty thousand dollars on fraudulent
pretences. Upwards of fifty thousand dollars in
drafts and doubloons were found in his possession.
-[N. Orleans Bee, April 22.]
FIRE.-About two o'clock yesterday afternoon
the two story brick front house No. 165 Church
street, was discovered to be on fire in its upper part.
It spread to the roof of the adjoining house No. 167,
but was got under without any very material dam-
age having been done to eitiher.-[Courier.]
CORONER'S INQtUEST.-On Saturday morning Mr.
John Morrison died at his boarding house at Cath-
erine Slip. In the course of the day, the body was
opened by a Surgeon, who ascertained that the de-
ceased died in consequence of the bursting of an ab-
scess on his lungs. Verdict accordingly. The
deceased was about forty years old, and a native.of
this city.
The body of an unknown man was found in the
water at the foot of Dover street, East River, on
Saturday. He was about 40 years of age, and had
a cross and an American flag done on his left arm,
with India ink. Verdict, found drowned.
[ From thesNew Bedford Gazette of Saturday. ]
HORRID MASSACRE.-Mr. William M. Barnard,
formerly second officer of the ship Selma, of this
port, arrived here in the Parachute a few days since,
and has furnished us with a detailed account of the
murder of 70 native South Sea Island Missionaries,
in the month of August, 1835, at Walls' Island. It
appears from his journal that the English Mission-
aries at Keppel Island, (one of the friendly group)
conceived the benevolent plan of attempting to in-
troduce Christianity at Walls Island by sending
native teachers and missionaries, thinking they
would meet with less opposition than foreigners.
They procured them a passage to the island-but,
horrid to relate, soon after they landed the whole
number were murdered in the most barbarous and
inhuman manner. Mr. Barnard was at the island
at the time the massacre took place, and left in the
sloop of war Vincennes, when she touched at that
place. He left the latter vessel at Cape Town.
NEW PRINTING PREss,-One of our most inogeni-
ous and worthy mechanics, Mr. Thomas Trench,
has invented a new Printing Press, which will
eclipse every thing of the kind heretofore ut in

upon them, that may drain them of their lastdollar?
Just as certain as that the specie left the interior in
1821 and 1822, in search of its level, so certain is it
that it will leave it in 1837 and 1838 ; and if it be
not with the consent of the administration, it will be
Without it. Arid besides this, it is difficult to im-
agine how the Executive can retain a dollar of the
amount collected in specie in 1836, after the 1st of
October next, the day of the last quarterly distri-
bution, seeing that, by the law of Congress, the re-
sidue of the fund at that period will be transferred
to the States; and surely that part of the amount
which General Jackson, in his solicitude for the
public good, directed to be collected in coin, must
be paid to the States in coin. The most, there.
fore, that can be effected by an adherence to the
specie circular, will be, to postpone for a little more
bthan five months the release of thatamount in coin j
vhich is held on special deposit, it being clear that
he amount which is not held on special deposit
will be drained away by the ordinary and necessa- F
ry operations of trade before that period arrives.
Silver can be brought to Philadelphia froin as great 1
Distance as Missouri in fifteen days, at an ex- t
pense not exceeding one per cent. Gold .can be (
brought at a less expense, and those mer-
hants of the West and Southwest who have
not become embarrassed by speculation, will
come loaded during the ensuing summer with coin,
as the surest mode of obtaining fresh supplies of
oods upon advantageous terms. It would be wise, t
therefore, in the merchants of the Atlantic cities, to e
)ok to themselves and not to the Government, for t
relief, and not to attach more importance to a re- r
eal of the specie circular than it deserves. Land %
peculation has received its death blow. The sales d
fthe present year, with the revenue arising from c
uties, will not be more than adequate to meet the t
appropriations of the year. There can be no more t
government hoarding on special doposite ; and if b
Lndsare paid for in specie, the public disburse- h
rents must be paid in specie, and the Public a
'ill sustain no evil from a perseverance in the c
As to the vain boasting of the Globe of the 15th o
nst., in an article which seems to have alarmed a
ome editors, it is mere empty declamation. It o
Pys: o
" President J'ackson is -&one. but the n,,th,-r.. -

saleable property, instead of being left at liberty to
select the cheap st mode of relief, and of paying
for a short time an extraordinary rate of premium,
will be under the necessity of sacrificing at a far
greater loss, their stocks, their horses or their mer-
chandize. They are not even allowed to borrow at
an extra rate of interest on pledging such merchan-
dize ; they must, whatever the loss may be, sell it
for cash. Those who have nothing but long or d's-
tant paper, assisted perhaps by the endorsement of
their friends, must necessarily fail, and at once i
see their credit and future prosperity entirely
The last section of the bill admits the principle
that there are eases in which commercial paper and
other securities may be legally sold at any price
they may fetch. It exempts from the provisions of
the act, notes and all other evidences of debt, sold 1
either by executors or administrators, or under
judgment, or by the legal assignees of an insolvent.
Your memorialists respectfully represent, that in
the present unexampled state of things, the princi- f
ale applies with still greater force to the notes and 1
evidences of debt belonging to solvent houses which
ie under embarrassments. According to the bill, c
they must become insolvent, and thus ruin their
:redit, before their assets can be disposed of.- t
Your memorialists ask th it such parsons may be c
permitted to sell that negotiable paper, in order to d
sustain their credit, and to prevent their becoming I
nsolvent. t
But the prohibitions of the bill extend far beyond
he purchases of notes of hand. All sales of all o
evidences of debt whatsoever, on which a greater
han the legal interest, discount or consideration f,
nay be obtained, by way of commission or other, t
vise, are by the bill deck lred null and void. It e
loes not appear that any other species of stock, or
if securities heretofore sold as stocks, can under tl
hat provision be legally sold at a higher rate of in-
erett than seven per cent., excepting the shares of
banks and other joint-stock companies. The pro-
hibition embraces (besides bonds and mortgages)
l11 bonds or other evidences of debt issued by such h
companies or by States. It will thenceforth be im- tl
possible to sell, and, therefore, in the present state t,
f things, to derive any assistance from the Louisi- si
na, Alabama, Mississippi bonds-from the bonds /!
f the Trust and Life Company of New York, aid S
f the Farmer's Loan Company of New York, and




One o'clock.
The Stocks are without much change; but con-
fidence and money are alike scarce.

100 shares Delaware & Hudson Canal...... 63
205 do do............. 62J
100 do do............... 62 -ontime
40 Phenix Bank.................... 94
25 Morrins Canal Company.......... 621
25 do do............... 65 -on time
s0 do do............... 60-on time
89 Farmers' Trust Company ........ 80j
150 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad .... 57
20 do do .............. 57
22 Harlem Railroad............... 5i
20 do do............... 52
60 Boston & Providence Railroad .... 89
50 do do............... B8k
70 Utica Railroad Co............... 104
100 do do ..............104 -ontime
100 do do...............1041
33 Howard Insurance............... 95
30 Mechanic's Bank................ 95
550 Long Island Railroad............. 59
10 Merchants' Insurance........... 80



High Water this evening, 6h. 56m.

This Morning-Ship Luconia. Whitney, for New Or-
leans, Cary & Co.;brigs Splendid, Clark, Porto Cavello,
P Harmony & Co.; (Br.) Ocean, Leunerton, Windsor, N.
S.; Wellingsly, Bartlett, New Orleans, C. & J. Barstow &
Co.; Planet, Crowell, Trinidad de Cuba, F. Acharte; Dutch
Galliot Vertrouven, Overgaaur., Rotterdam, F. Gebhard &
Co.; schrs Victory, Penfield, Alexandria and Georgetown,
D.C.; Nonpareil, Pitte, T'obasco, Nesmith & Leeds.
Saturday-Ships St. Louis, Stanton, for New Orleans,
E. K. Collins; Chilo, Babbidge, Charleston, D. H. Robert-
son; Groton, Hunt, New Orleans; bark Renewal, (Br.)
Wilds, Marramichi, Masters & Markoe; brigs Athalia,
Tilton, Laguayra, D. H. Robertson; Lauree, Finch, Wil-
mington, N.C.; Henry, Gertz, Portland, Me.; Corsair, An-
deison, Valparaiso, P. Harmony & Co.; schrs Julia Ann,
Crowell, Portland; Splendid, Seaman, Richmond; Patriot,
Tomlin, Philadelphia; Forrester, Wendell, Bangor, Me,
Brett & Vose; Thos. Wyme, Tulford, Washington, N.C.;
Reeside, Sherwood, Boston; Tremont, Reed, do; Boston,
Hallet, Boston; Columbian Eagle, Cramer, Philadelphia,
A. B. Cuoley; Potomac, Knapp, Apalachicola; Thaddeus,
Walpole, Norlolk; Pioneer, Sparks, Brandywine. Del.;
Mary, Deal, Philadelphia; Candid,Green, Baltimore.,
Schr Aurora, Drinkwater, 7 ds fm Belfast, with lime to
the master.
BELOW-Brig Only Son; also 1 brig.
SAILED-Ships St James, Sebor, London; Notth
America, Hoxie, Liverpool; Louisiana, Truman, do;
Utica, Pell, Havre; Inez, Jaques, Matanzas; St Lous,
Stanton, New Orleans; Caroline Augusta. Bassatt, Ha-
vana; Groton. Parker, New Oileans; Chilo, Babbage,
Charleston; Sylleric, (Br) Hunter, Quebec; barque Can-
dor, McKie, St Croix; brigs Pilot. Milton, Phila; Laural,
Linch, Wilmington, NC; Vintage, Snow, Madeira; Ann,
Lewis, Georgetown; and others.
Ship Alexander Mansfield, Starbuck, from the S.Atlantic
Ocean, 63 days, with oil, to the Hudson Whaling Co.-
1836-Nov. 23d, lat 36, S, long 22, 30, W, spoke ship Ro-
mulus, Rodgers, of Sag Harbor, with 3 whales; Dec. 10,
ship Mllnerva, of NBedlord, with 1200 brls. 1837-Jan. 9th,
bark America, Brownell, of Bristol, R.I, 700 brls, bound
the Banks; 23d, lat 36, 23, long 22, ship John & Elzabeth,
Halsey, of New London, 750 brls; Feb. 8th, lat 39, 20, Ion
20,40, ship Ann, Bishops, of Sag Harbor, 1000 brls.-
Heard ot in Jan ship North America, Cox, of Wilming
ton, Del, 1100 brls ; Cum. Preble, of Lynn, 1100 do; Feb.
25, spoke ship Martha, of Fair Haven. 456 whale, 90
sperm, bound to Tristan, from thence to the Indian Ocean.
April 5, lat 17, 64, long 52, W, ship Endearance, Stetson,
from the coast of Chili, with 1500 brls whale, 3U00 do sperm,
bound to New Bedford; 16th, lat 30, long 66, W, a French
brig for Philadelphia.
Ship New London, Shumway, from Liverpool, March
18th, with mdze, &c. to A. Foster & Sons. Sailed in co.
ship Mercy, of New York, for Portsmouth, N.H. Spoke
March 20th, lat 46, 30, long 28, ship Caledonia, from Liver,
pool for NYork, sailed 19th.
Sw. ship Wester Norland, Magnus. 64 days from Mar-
aeilles, with wine and fruit, to E. Grousset.
Ship Indiana, Doane, 1.5 days from Apalachicola, with
cottoii, to E. D. Hurlbut & Co Left, ship Harbinger and
Detroite, for New York, in 10 days; ship Macon and brig
Noble for Liverpool in 3 days.
Ship Plato, Rees, from Liverpool, March 13th, with
mdze, to S. Hicks & Son. 130 passengers.
Bremen bark Sophie, Dowers, fm Bremen, March, 12th,
with mdze, wheat, &c to C. Meir. 17th March, lat 44,
long 41,28, passed ship Franklin, of NYork, standing E.
12th inst. lat 41, long 56, 30, Bremen ship Elizabeth, for
Bark Mary Ballard, Wainwright, from Samarang via
Batavia, 25th Dec. with coffee, &c. to C. A. & E. Hecks-
cher. Left, at Samarang, ship Virginia, McMichaels, for
Canton, 3 days; at Batavia, brig Delight, Story, for do 3 ds.
Ship Hanover, Leach, sailed from Sourybaya, 22d Dec. for
Canton. April 7, lat 24, N, long 55. W, shoke whale bark
Pioneer, from Pacific Ocean, of and for New Bedford, full;
16th, lat 29, 20, long 65, 15, W, Prussian brig Vigilant,
Rieks, 120 days from Stettin, for Newv York -supplied her
with water; 24th, lat 35, 36, N, long 72, 20, W, ship Acas-
ta, Dennison, for Sag Harbor, 1100 brls. oil.
Brig Olive Branch, Merry, 10 days from Havana, to
Figueira & Co. Left, ships Rapid, Ward, just arr. for
NYork; Norma, Barton, for do soon; Copia, up for fr't;
Hannibal, in quarantine; Lucretia, bound elsewhere; Gul-
nare, to dischg; Columbus, for NYork, soon. U. S Sloop
of War Concord arrived on the 15th, and the St. Louis
went in as the Olive Branch came out.
- Brig Nabob, Putnam, (of Boston,) from Canton, 10th
Jan and Angier, 26th, with teas and silks, to D. P. Parker
of Boston. Jan. 28th, off Christmas Island experienced a
severe storm; scudded 8 hours, and got of without other
damage than the loss of water off deck. March -, spoke
ship Mary Ann, of London, who seeing us with fore yard
down, bore up and spoke us, with a view of rendering as-
sistance if necessary. She was from Canton. bound to
London, and experienced the same storm on the 28th, and
lost some of her bulwarks,stauncheons,&c. and was nearly
on her beam ends for 4 hours.
Brig Pantheon, Hays, 16 days from Trinidad, Cuba,
with sugar, &c. to Howland & Aspinwall.
Brig Wm Jones, Haynes, 15days from Mobile, with cot-
ton to Baldwin & Co-sailed in company barque Marcella,
Sylvester, for Trieste
Brig Roarer, Corning, 26 days from Para, withhides,
&c. to E Corning & Son. April 23, lat 32, Ion 69, spoke
ship Saladin, hence for NOrleans.
Sch William & Henry, Downs, 2 days from Cherrystone,
with corn.
Sch Justice, Sleeper, 16 days from Apalachicola, with
Sch Clara Fisher, Holt, 3 days from Folly Landing,
with wood.
Sch Sarah, Smith, 17 days from St Marks, with cotton.
Below-Ship Liverpool, from Liverpool 17th, with mdze

BOSTON, April 28th-C Id ship Heraclide, NOrleans;
brig Olive Chaimberlain, Havana; schrs Sarah, Mobile;
Flor del MIar. Wilmington, N C.
Arr ship Ceylon, Canton 4th, Lintin 5th Jan. At Wham-
poa, ships Regulus, Uccer; Panama, do; Albion, do; An-
nawan, do; Plymouth, for Philadelphia, unc; Henry Ew-
bank, fm Manilla, discg; Levant, do do; Splendid, do do;
Constitution, for Manilla and Antwerp, unc; Asia, do do;
parque Marblehead, Christie, une; ship Liqerty, of Phila-
delphia, from Manilla, ar 3d; brig Theod're, King, do. At
Lintin, ship Oneida, fm S America and Oahu; barques
Lintin, McCondry and Clynthia, from Java, ar 3d. Ship
Henry Turk, do 26. Ship Hope, ar at Manillaabout 16th
Dec. Spoke March 8th, lat 15 S Ion 6 30 W ship Bayard,
18 days tm Cape of Good Hope for NYork, with 1950 bbls
oil; 7th iust, lat 204 N, Ion 52 W ship Shepardess, 87 days
fm Bombay for Salem; 9th,lat 28 Ion 51,ships Jas Parkins,
128 days from Manilla, for Boston-had spoken two days
previous, barque Palinure, fin Manilla for Boston.
Ships Sterling, Havana 14th; Casco, Munro 2d; brigs
Tigris, Priestly, NOrleans 1st, J W Pass, 3d inst; Cecelia,
Nickerson, Beltimore, Georgiana, Howes, Philadelphia;
Norfolk, Bersy do; schrs Pocosset, Windfield, fin Port au
Prince 6th.
Schr Cadmus, Port au Prince 8th inst. Schr Gil Bias,
Cobb, for Boston 7th-fell in with her and parted 19th, lat
33, Ion 74.
Schr Patapsco, New Orleans, via Vineyard; Eliza Jane,
Clifford, Tappahannock, via Chatham, where she had
been ashore-bound to Portsmouth; Danube, Otis, Wil-
mington NC; John Frederic, Nichols, Philadelphia; Cicero,
Nickerson, N York; Cordelia, Lane do; Lexington, Crow-
eli do; Reaper do; Empire; Baker do; Financier, Tilton,

Cold Spring.
PROVIDENCE, April 26.-Arr sloops Caroline, N York;
Iprk, Burd:ck.
PORTLAND, April 27.-Arr schrs Abigail Eliza, New
York for Thomaston; Keniucky, Fredericksburah.
Cleared, brigs Mary, Cuba, Sebago, WIndies; Matan
zas, Cuba.
NEWPORT, April 27.-Arr schr Isaac W. Norris, fm
Philadelphia, packets Eagle, Caroline, and Ash, from
N York.
FALL RIVER, April 27.-Arr sloop Marshal, from
N York.
28th-Sailed, sloop Independence, Philadelphia.
NEW-HAVEN, April 29.h-Arr sloop Lady Washing-
ton, Albany.
BALTIMORE, April 29-Cl. brig Orleans, Rio de Ja-
Arr brigs Junius, Boston, 5 ds; Boston, do. 10; Holland
galliot Arient Eliza, New-Orleans, 10 ; schr Hoogley,
Ponce, P.R. 16 19thinst. lat29 57, lou i4 13, saw a ship
steering S W'showing a blue signal with a red ball.
Passed a loaded ship in the bay bound up.
Schrs Maria, N Bedford, 6; President Boyer, Boston, 10.
Off Annapolis, a brig at anchor. In the river, two ships
and four hri's, all bound up.

THIm EVEN1N(, May l, will be performed the
Drama of
JULIE; or, I he Forced Marriage,
Moiisseau, Mr Keeley Leonard, Mr Chippindale
Regent of France, Isherwood Julie, Mrs Keeley
Duke Vaubiliere, Fredericks Martha, Durie
After which a Minuet and Gavotte by Mast and Miss Wells
After which the Farce of
Don Giovanni, Mrs Keeley Constantia, Mrs Gurner
Leporello, Mr Keefey Mrs Leporello, Otto
Pluto, Nexsen Mrs Porous, Conway
To conclude with the Farce of
Frampton, Mr Wheatley | Sam Dobbs, Mr Placide
Miss Leslie, Mrs Durie
Doors open at 61 o'clock-Performanoecommences at7.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.
t eEW YORK RACES.- First Spring Meeting, 1S37,
A will commence the first Tuesday in May, 2d.
FIRBT 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 I. S. Snedecor do c. by Andrew, dam Vande-
veer's Pacolet mare
12 Win. Jones do a Lovell colt out of Eleanor
13 T. Pearsall do a colt by Flying Childers,
dam Gulnare
14 A. L. Bolts 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
1S R. L. Stevens do produce of Lalla Rookh by
Same day, Purse $300, Two Mile Heats.
SECOND DAY-Wednesday.
Purse $500-Three Mile Heats.
THIRD DAY-Thursday.
Purse $1000-Four Mile Heats.
apl4 tm2 DAVID H. BRANCH.
L spectfully informs his friends and the public, that
he has resumed his professional duties as a Teacher of
Elocution, in this city, and will eive the following Read-
ings at the Saloon of the Clinton Hall, on WEDNESDAY
evening, May the 3d: Satan's Address to the Sun; The
Ocean; Hotspur's Description of a Fop; Lochiel's Warn
ing; The Burial of Sir John Moore; Greece; The Seven
Ages of Man; The night before and Battle of Waterloo;
Time- The Sailor Boy's Dream; Anthony's Oration; Al-
exander's Feast.
The doors will be opened at half past '7, and the Read-
ings commence at a quarter before 8 o'clock.
Tickets at 50 cents-(each ticket will admit two Ladies
and a Gentleman)-to be had atthe door, and at the Book-
store of Messrs. Carvill & Co., Broadway, where those
who wish to take lessons of Mr. D., will please to leave
their address, myl 3tis
D OCTOR JOHN B. BECK has removed to No. 14
Le Roy Place, Bleecker street, myl Lw
IIEMOVAL.-C. H. SAND hab removed to No. 9
South William street, (Mill:street) where he offers
for sale a general assortment of Swiss and German Dry
Goods. ml 3t*
S & H. CHESEBROUGH have removed to No.
0E 30 Pine street, where they offer for sale by the
package, a variety of fresh imported Dry Goods.
ml Iwis
'TV and Solicitor,Commissioner of Deeds, has removed
to No. 55 Wall street, ml 2t*
A FRENCH gentleman, perfectly competent to teach
i his own language, and Latin and Greek, is desirous
of obtaining a situation as teacher of the same in a semi-
nary or a private family. He would not object going in
the country. Apply at No. 37 Frankfort street.
Reference-Rev. A. Verren, Rector of the French
Church, 99 Franklin street, ml 3t
I RIVATE BOARD.-A gentleman, who at present
instructs in one of the most eminent literary institu-
tions of this city, wishes board in a private family ; in lieu
of which, he would extend information, either Classical
or Scientific, to the members of that family. Address L.
F. at the office of this paper, ml
S ADEIRA WINES.-100 qr casks,just received per
-brigClarissa, will be sold Tomoirow, at 11 o'clock
by R.R. MINTURN & CO. ml It
LMONDS.-50 bales soft shelled Almonds, in fins or-
l~_& der, will be sold Tomorrow at 11 o'clock, by
ml It R. R. MINTURN & CO.
HINA TEAS.-Will be sold on Tuezaiay, 9tli Miy,
J at 10 o'clock, at the PhenixSales Room,the following
Teas, ir.ported by Perkins & Co., in the barque Levant,
consisting of 661 chests Young Hyson Tea,
1250 half do. do.
449 boxes do.
The above Teas are of high cost, were selected with
great care by Messrs. Russell & Co., and are well known
to be of superior quality.
Also, an invoice of fresh Teas, just received per ship
Luconia. L. M. HOFFMAN & CO.
ml A. W. BLEECKER, Auct.
S4iNE FRENCH FURNITURE--Postpones in conse-
a quence of not being able to get the remainder of the
cese out of the slip Burgundy. On Tuezday,May 4th, at
10 o'clock, at 18 Courtlandt street, a sma;! but choice and
desirable assortment of French Furniture, selected in Pa-
ris by Mr. T. Carnes, now landine 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 sther colored marble tops.
HARP.-Also a beautiful Harp, made by Georges
Blaicher. Paris, to be positively sold for account of a house
in Paris. AARON LEVY, I Auctioneers
ap26ts S. P. INGRAHAM, Aconeer.

WAVERLEY PLACE.-f or sale, or tolet, tho
four story basement House, No. 122 Waverley
Place. The House is elegantly finished with
,-boubli staircase, back building containing a bath-
ing house, &c. and will be rented low to a good tenant.
ml tf J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau-st.
TO LET-For one or more years, the three
story brick house, No. 239 Broadway, next to the
corner of Park Place. The house is in good or-
der and can be taken possession of immediately.
Apply on the premises.
Also, tie Store, No. Ill Broadway, adjoining the Trini-
ty Church yard. myl 6t
ber would respectfully invite the attention of the
dealer and amateur to his extensive and choice collection
of the above, which he offers at wholesale and retail at the
lowest possible prices.
Amongst others are the Kemble Family, the Departure of
;he Israelites from Ezypt, (original English plate,) Open-
ing the Sixth Seal, do; Fall of Jerusalem, Crucifixion, (by
Martin,) J. P. Kemble as Hamlet,Venice, Byron's Dream,
Highland Hospitality, Penny Wedding, Blind Fiddler,
Pedlar, Cardinal Wolsey receiving tne Hat, Monks
preaching at Seville, Pet Rabbit, Promise, Shakspeare be-
fore Sir T. Lucy, for Shooting his Deer, the Works of Liv-
erseege, Sir J. Reynolds, bir T. Lawrence, Leslie, and
Newton, Portraits of Sir W. Scott, Lord Byron, Robert
Burns, Sir H. Raeburn, &c. An extensive collection of
Sporting subjects, such as Racings, Shootings, Fishings,
Huntings, &c., Views in London, such as the Post-Office,
Angel Inn, Gloster Coffee House, &c. the National and
other Galleries, Scraps, &c.
D3- In the above are many beautifully colored speci-
mens, amongst others the Kemble Family, believed to be
equal to any thing of the kind ever imported intothe Uni-
ted States. W. HAYWARD,
Publisher and Importer of English Engravings,
ml tf 20 Courtland st.
Afflicted with pains or weakness in the side, breast,
back, or limbs, orwith distressing coughs, asthmas, &c
who have not yet used Badeau's celebrated STRENGTH-
ENING PLASTERS. Those who have will confer last-
ing obligations on tie subscriber, by informing him by let-
ter or otherwise, of the effect produced by wearing them,
and those who have not, are politely requested to read the
following, from gentlemen who fill that station in society,
that it is impossible for them to be influenced by any mo-
tives but the most noble and exalted, to write thus-
FISHKILL, April 24,1834.
Mr. Badeau-I am grateful to you, sir, for furnishing
to me and the community, so pleasant and effectual relief
from the distressing effects of a heavy cold. Some few
weeks since I was afflicted with a bad cold, and felt se-
verely pressed on my lungs, with acute pains in the chest.
By applying one of your celebrated plasters, I was much
relieved in two days, and have continued its use until the
difficulty is effectually removed, and I consider them the
easiest, cheapest, and most pleasant remedy such invalids
can obtain. Yours, &c.
Sir-From a knowledge of the materials of which your
Plasters are composed, and more from the beneficial ef-
fects of them I have observed, I am prepared to place them
above anyv thing of the kind now in use, not only for the

Summer .Ilrrangementfor 1837, commencing I st May.
Passengers will leave-
Paterson atl7 o'clock, A.M. NewYorkat 8 o'clock,A.M
10 it11i s
2 P.M. 3 P.M
5 '' 'c 6 '
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at 7j 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 ofthe owners thereof
Ticket Offices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa -
terson, and 75 Courtlandt st. New York.
Seats in Car A, 75 cents; in other Cars, 62J cents.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers are advised to procure their Tickets and to
be attleFerry afew minutesbefore the stated hLursof de-
ap29 A2entin N. York.
STON, via Newport and Providence.
-Daily-From the foot of Pike st,
g K. It., at 5 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, $5 to Providence and found.
The PRESIDENT, Captain Child, leaves this afternoon.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, tomorrow
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad cars atPro-
vidence immediately on their arrival, ml
Y FOR ALBANY-Fijm the foot of
ia k= MmBarclay street-
The ERIE, tomorrow morning at 7 o'clock.
The ALBANY, Welnesday morning, at 7 o'clock
From the foot of Courtlandt street.
The SWALLOW, this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
The OHIO. tomorrow afternoon at5 o'clock.
iE3" The Nigl.t and Morning Boats of this Line have re-
duced their fare to Two Dollars.
NOTICE.-All Goods, Freight, Bageage, 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. ml
M. -t} FOR SALE-Thecopperfastened
At\ b and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
S-FRANKLIN, about500 tons burthen,
i gLbuilt by Brown & Bell, inthe mosi
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 feet deck, 32 feet
beam, 10 feet hold. The B. F. has two beam engines,44
inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper, boilers, each about
26,0001bs. The engines and boilers are in perfect order,
having been thoroughly repaired with new bed plates,
valves, &c. in March last. The inventory is very full, and
ample for the accommodationof 300 passengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 33 Pinestreet, or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 B. and N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.

ifEM May.-The packet ship MONTREAL, Griffing,
master, will sail as above, her regular day For
freight or passage, apply to the captain on board the
ship, 4t Pine street wharf, onto
a29 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 South st.
-. FuR LIVERPOOL-The fast sailing A 1 ship
NEW ORLEANS, Agry, master, having paint of
her cargo engaged, will have immediate despatch.
For balance of freight, apply to
ap28 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
,6 FOR HAVRE--Packet of the 8th May-The
2!M packet ship LOUIS PHILIPPE, Captain J.
. Castoff, will sail on her regular day as above.-
Fir freight or passage, apply to the :aptain on board, foot
of Rector st, N R, or to
a25 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
,+f3 FOR ST. PETERSBURG-The fine coppered
ship CHILO, can take the bulk of 200 bales otf cot-
ton on freight, if shipped on or before Wednesday,
the 3u day of May. Apply to
ml GOODHUE & CO. 64South st.
FO& TRIESTE-f he first class Austrian brig
EOLO, Bavenich, commander, will have prompt
despatch for the above port. For balance of freight
or passage, apply to
a'21 HOWL.AND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
_ta FOR TRIESTE-The fast sailing coppered
buig CONTE ORSENBURG, G. Ivancovicli,
j Scommander, has good accommodations for cabin
passengers, and will be despatched on the 15th inst. Libe-
ral allowances made on consignments. Apply to
ml HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South at.
fr FOR N O EW-ORLEANS-New tine-Regular
packet for Monday, May 8th-The ship OR-
LEANS, S. Sears, master, is now ready to receive
freight,, and will sail as above. Fort'freightorpassage, ap-
ply on board, Orleans pier, or to
ml SILAS HOLMES, 62Southst.
FOR NEW ORlLEANS-With Despatch-The
J fine fast sailing brig WELLINGSLY. Bartlett,
.Smaster, has a large part of her cargo engaged, and
will sail as above. For freight or passage, apply to
a24 C. & J. BARSTOW & CO. 73 South st.
port in the north of Europe or West Ind'es, the
good substantial Russian ship SUPERB, P. Boc-
kieimaiii, commander. Can have prompt despatch. Apply
a21 to HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55South st.
-.*a WANTED TO CHARIT'ER-A low deck Brig
about 150 tons burthen, tobring a cargo of logwood
S from Tobasco to this port. Apply to
az9 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
g WANTED TO CHARTEtt-A Vesselofabout
1IM 1700 to 2000 bls, to proceed at once to the Mediter-
ranean. Apply to
ao6 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad ast.
L spectfully informs his friends and customers, that
his establishment, No. 173 Broadway, corner ofCourtlandt
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.
Im OCK WINES.-The subscriber has made arrange-
9C merits for regular supplies of the bst brands that
can be imported, put up in cases of one dozen each, and
will receive and forward orders to his friends in Germany.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders from distant places for Wines of every descrip-
tion will receive attention, and the same promptly forward-
ed as directed. a29
1 ONDON BROWN STOUT, Hibbert's and Dunbar's5
. in qts. and pts., ofa superior quality, for sale by
apl2 -It. H. ATWELL, 381 Broa-way.
S pints and quarts, well packed in various size tierces,
or in quantities to suit purchasers, for sale by
ap7 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
9 ORSE RADISH SAUCE.-A few dozen, prepared
RAL by the Shakers, received and for sale by
m29 R. W. BULOID), 119 Broadway.

. jA AMS--400 Hama of the best quality, for sale by
VIA m24 R. H. ATWELL, 3N1 Broadway.

SCOTCH ALE-A further supply, quarts and pints,
Fine order, just received and for sale by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st,
Also, Hibbert's London Porter, quarts and pints; do do
Brown Stout; do go Pale an.I Burton Ale.
Orders addressed as above will receive attention, and for-
warded as directed. a28
.ALAD OIL-Ofa choice quality, in ,vhite stamped bot-
ties, and in fine order, received per late arrivals from
Bordeaux and Marseilles, for sale by
a28 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
I ONDON BROWNSTOUT-A further supply will
A be landed in a lew days, and for sale by
a98 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad St.
0 IEMIIJOHS-1000i Hamburg live gallon, entitled to
S debenture, for sale by
a28 ROBERT GRAC1E, 20 Broad street.
"IASSIA-2000 mats of prime quality, now landing, for
.2 sale by CARY & CO. 90 Pine at. al7
'OCHINEAL-100ceroons Cochineal, just landing,
J and foi sale by
al3 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
NCHORS -20 Auchors and Stocks, for sale by
a18 54 ano 55 South st.
ti_ UN POWDER TEA of a superior quality in 2 lb
canisters, for sale by R. H. ATWELL,
ap27 381 Broadway, corner Whitest.
M ORNS-10.000 prime Ox Horns, on board ship Su-
san, for sale by
a27 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front-st.
UNIPER BERRIES-200 bags, for sale by
a27 54 South st.
SUGAR-50 hhds. Porto Rico, for sale, landed at pier
a27 55 South st.
LD COPPER-The Sheathing Copper now taking off
S ship Kentucky, at the Screw Doca, for sale by
azil 3t SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.

P APER HANGINGS.-Received by ships Erie and
France, a large assortment of rich Satin Paper Hang-
ings, Velvet Borders and Fireboard Prints. Also, on hand,
painted transparent window shades; rocking chairs cover-
ed in plush and hair cloth; divans, couches ottomans, ta
bouretts, easy and arm chairs. Also, warranted hair mat-
tresses and feather beds made to order, by
CHAS. McAULEY, 68 Hudson st.
N. B. Old sofas, chairs, mattresses and cushions repair-
ed ; carIets made and laid down. mhl7 eod2mis
Abers have on hand, cases of fine Florence, Oriental
Split Straw, Leghorn Braid, Cordelia, Mica, colored Straw,
lace and plain Palermo, lace and plain Tuscan, gimp and
tissue Bonnets. Also, Straw Shakers, Artificial Flowers,
Straw Braids, Trimmings, &c. &c. The above comprises
a prime assortment of plain and fancy Straw Bonnets, of
the most fashionable shapes, mostly of their own manufac.
ture, which they offer for sale wholesale and retail.
apl2 eodtf No. 10 Maiden lane, up stairs.
E -NGLISH FLOOR OIL CLOTrHS-Received by late
A arrivalsfrom London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, ol
the latestpatterns,for sale by
s30 ALBRO, HOYT C(l. 105 Bowery
r HE Subscriber has determined to give his exclusive
attention to the purchase, sale, and exchange of
REAL ESTATE, on Commission; also, the lending of
Money on Bond and Mortgage.
Having been engaged lor 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.1
Leffert Lefferts, Esq. BEAH
over the Mechanics' Exchange,
No. 7 Broad street.
New York, March 14,1837. m14
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
furnished me, and allowing an interestofone.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. Relte, Belleview,
Dr. Samuel Merry, St. Louis,-^g
Hon. L. F. Linn, Senator,
Hon. A. 0. Harrison, M. C.
Anderson & Thomson, St. Louis. jal74m
j STORE TO LET.-The superior five story fire
lig 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,
l al9 cor. Courtlandt street.

STORE TO LET-From the first of May, tha
first floor of Store No 30 Pine street, with a loft if
Ron required.
Apply up stairs. m4 f

STO LET-Fromn the first of May next, lied
Rooms and Parlor, toaccommodate a limited num-
me ber of gentlemen-with or without part board-in
If 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*

N CHANCERY.-State of New York, ss.-In pur-
suance of a Decree of this Court, will be sold under the
direction of the undersigned, one of the Masters of said
Court, at the sales room of Messrs. James Bleecker &
Sons, No. 13 Broad street, in the city of New York, on the
twenty second day of Msy next, at the hour of 12 M. of that
day,-All tiem rest, residue and remainder yet to come and
unexpired, of and in the term of twenty-one years from the
firstday of May, 1833, in that certain lot, piece or parcel of
land, situate, lying and being in the Seventeenth (late
Eleventh) Ward ofthe city of New York, known and dis-
tinguished on a map ofpart ofthe Leandert's Far.n, in the
Eleventh Ward of the city of New York. dated Feb. 1832,
drawn by Thomas R. Ludlum, City Surveyor, as lot num-
ber 78 (seventy-eight), being on the northwesterly side of
Avenue B, and bounded as follows, to wit: Southeast-
wardly in front by Avenue B, northeastwardly by lot num.
ber 77 (seventy-seven), northwestwardly in the rear in
part by lot number 73 (seventy-three), and in part by lot
number 52 (fifty-two), and southweatwardly by lot number
79 (seventy-nine), now or late in the possession of David
Oakley-the division line between the said lot number 78,
and said lot number79, being a line parallel to First stieei,
and one hundred feet distant therefrom-containing in front
and rear each twenty-two feet and five inches, and in
length on each side eighty feet; together with the lease,
subject to the payment of seventy dollars per annum, the
ground rent thereby reserved, and subject also to the con-
ditions and covenants therein contained.
Dated New York, April 25th, 1837.
ap28 2aw3w Master in Chancery.
kIBOR SALE OR TO LET.-A pew in Grace Church,
Seligibly situated and completely furnished. Apply
at No. 115 Pearl st. ap-29 3t is*
V AULT FOR SALE-In the second New York
Marble Cemetery-NEVzEa USED. Inquire of
a27 3t R. FAYERWEATHER, 41 Liberty st.
j ELLAR TO LET.-To let, a large dry Cellar. In-
( quire of CHILTON & BARNUM,
a24 tf 15 Maiden lane.
7EiO LET-Offices on tne fourth floor of the new build-
t. ing, No. 53 William, corner of Pine street. Inquire
on the premises of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Cornm-
pany. a21
]b OOM TO LET-A vl, siant second story Rno'ti"

ap28 istf 130 Tchoupibulous st. New Orleans.

JIANO 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.
; IANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for sale a
i- choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by 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 the first 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 seawtned wood and beatmaterials,
and warranted to stand in any climate.
They have constantly on hand every variety of Musica
Instruments, and have just received in addition to their col
election of new and fashionable Music, alU of Bellini's and
Rossini's Operas, which they offer for sale on the most
reasonable terms, at their store, No, 465 Bro,) way, three
doorsabove Grand street n4 is
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.
OF"- 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
ber respectfully invites thIe attention of dealers and the
public to his extensive collection of the above, amongst
which are ilhe 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 Spjrtings, Views and Fancy
Subjects, kc. &c. The whole of which are offered at whole-
sale and retail on-the most liberal terms.
Publisher and Importer of English Engravings, 20 Court-
landt street.
lAny of the above may be had, beautifully colored
by the first London colorers. a21
OCKHARTS LIFE OF SCOTT,-This day is pub-
L listed, Memoirs of the Life of Sir Walter Icott,
Bart. by J. G. Lockkhart, part lit, just r.fived and for
sale by D APPLgION & CO. 209 Broadway. a3D
SEkW ACCORDEONS.-A fresh importation of Ac-
S cordeons, with 10, 12, 16 and 22 keys, together with
a few choice ones before received, are Ior sale wholesale
and retail, by WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway,
Where the English Instruction Book may be had. ap25
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, w.vill I supply the Journal with sketches
from abroad. An article on "The Parisian Press," from
his writer will appear in the May Numier.
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 Inidian's Vigil.
CRITICAL NOTICEs.-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 Biography ; Henrietta Tem-
ple; Morrthly 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.

LAN EOUS WORKS-Constantly on hand,a large as-
sortment of valuable SCHOOL BOOKS; among which are,
Emerson's N. Am. Arithlmetics--arts 1. 11. and III.
Emerson's National Spelling Book
Emerson's Introduction to the N. Spelling Book

~ yL~lll

V EO SHIP-BUILDERS.-For sale, an extensive lot of
.L large White Oak and ether kinds of trees, suitable
for ship-building. Apply o the subscriber, at Craig-Ville,
Orange county, N. Y., where the timber is growing.
m30 tf WM-. HORTON.
0(h DOLLARS REWARD-As a young man
F in our employment was going into the Bank
of New York,to make a deposit,between I & 2 o'clock this
day, a person coming out ofthe Bank, drew from the Bank
Book a parcel of Bank Notes, amounting to THIRTY FIvE
HUNDRED DOLLARS, and made his escape. There were
a $100C bill of the Bank of the State of New York- one
$500 bill of the same Bank ; thirteen $100 bills, and four-
teen $30 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. aIfll
rrv 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist St3re.)
AHE object of this Institution is to improve the imper-
fect handwriting of adults, and to qualify young men for
the Counting House, in a superior and expeditious man-
ner. Penma-nship 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 tot,. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12, A. M. f
*** Prospectuses nmhy 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.]:
MERCANTILE BooK-KEEPING.-The manner in which this
art is Ireqiuently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
the practice of merchants. The great difference between
heory and practice-between the study of an art and its
application to practical ute, is too well known to need re-
mark; and we think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting sys-
tematical book-keeping with actual transactions-possesses
advantages worthy the consideration of all who wish to
acquire the forms and modes of business in a thorough and
effectual manner.
His lomg experience in time counting house, and skill as
a penman, are circumstances which qualify Mr. Foster in a
peculiar manner lor the duties ol 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 illustrations 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, conticise and well ar-
ranged. Mr. Foster has confined himself to a plain ex-
planation on fhe 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.1]
"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-

r -I

quality, for sale by the ounce, or larger quantity, by
FREDK. MeCREADY, 461 Broadway,
ap7 coiner Grand street.
). street.-The subscriber most respectfully inlorms his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand unu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as marge, if not larger,
than the 11 old Blue Points" were; and as lorflavI( -, tliey
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, iaily.-
The first dinner will always be ieady by l1 o'clock, the
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at night, or theica
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in seasi, 110
SPET SHAKING, &c.doneas usual undertmlie in
spectionof THOS. DOWNING & CO.
Jyl3istf 5 Broad street.
J. CONANT & CO, have removed to1 No. .126
Pearl street, where they have just completed their stock of
SPRING CLOTHING, forming a completeassortniment of
every style usually manufactured, leI 3tis
SRANDY, GIN, &c.-9 pipes, 96 J pipes and,4z bbls
Genuine high flavored A. Seignette, balance of the
Mary Jane's carge.,
5 pipes, 10 k pipes, and 7 bbls. J.J' Dupuy Cannon
6 pipes and 30 J pipes Cognac, Otard, Dupuy &k Co.
Braidy of various vinitages, pale and colored.
,28 pipes, bls and l-8th cks Cognac 1815 Brandy
9 pipes Champaign old Brandy
38 pipes Hollan d in, high flavor Pine Apple brand ;
35 do do Grape brand; Sicily- Madeira anu Poit.Wine
For sale by
a24 EBEN. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South street.
SEAL'S MADEIRA.-1 butt and qr casks Leal'sMa.
l.l deira. This wine is of highly approved qu.ality-
vintage of 1828. For sale in quantities to uit .uicnasers,
a25 by R. H. AI'WELL, 36 Broadway.
1000 baskets of this well known Wine, received
per recent arrivals, and for sale by
ENGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar street,
ap27 sole importers in the United States.
ARSAPARILLA-15 bales Vera Crua, far sate by
S apil8 HART, WALSH & CO. il South street.
OLD BEA'T tS' M OULDS-One case, containing
f- 5 Gold Beaters' Moulds, for sale by
al)2t 9t DAVIS, BROOKS & 4O. 19 Broad it.

, ,WINE--10 bales Bridport Twinme, fbr sale by
Li a17 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 19 Broad Sat.
B fAVANA irxi.c6E.K.V/S.-Assorted Limes. Pine An.

3,e 39iJ 5' STOCK -The Commis-
sioners of the Canal Fund, under the authority vested in
them by the several acts authorising Loans for the con-
st uction of the Chenango Canal, hereby give notice, tnat
Sealed Proposals will be received until Wednesday, the
1uth day ol 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 Certificates 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 6f Dollars, under
the authority wvested in them by the act entitled an Act to
provide for the construction of the Genesee Valley Canal,"
passed May 6th,. 1836, and for which loan they will issue
transferable Certificates of Stock, bearing interest at the
rate of j per cent. per annum, and the principal reim-
bursable at thi 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 rested 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
Yoric, 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 covet all the loans, and which will enable them
to prosecute the Public Works for which the 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 and directed to the Comptroller at Albany.
The Stock will be issued and the interest paid, according
to the provisions of the act entitled "an Act to improve the
funds, and to provide for the redemption of the funded debt
of this State," passed April 21, 1818.
r Dated April 24th, 1837.
A. (;. FLAGG, Comptroller.
JOHN TRACY, Lieut. Governor.
JOHN A. DIX, Secretary of State.
SAM'L. BEARDSLEY, Att'y General.
A. KEYSER, Treasurer.
ap25 tmlO WM. CAMPBELL, Surveyor Gen.
T HE undersigned 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 those 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, t!iey will forward it to a competent and respon-
sible Attorney, andsee 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 Sirnamnes, and the res-
idences of each individual partner. Ifthe claim be upon
en 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-I st Monday May and November.
Madison-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 tIil!er, Esq.
Hon. Samuel Jones. ap28 20t

B OARD AND ROOMS -Two pcntlemen With wives,
cr a few single persons of steady habits, can be very
pleasantly accomnimodated at 64 Varick, fourth door from
Canal street, in the delightful neigltborlood of St. John's
Park. a29 3t*'W
" OARDING IN iTHE COUNTRY.-Families wish-
ing Board in the country for the season, are inlorm-
ed that the large and pleasantly situated House at Sawpitts
Steamboat Landing, is opened fur that purpose. This is
one of the most desirable locations on the Sound. Steam-
boats pie daily from Catharine street wharf, leaving at 7 A.
M., and returning in the afternoon.
A HOUSE TO LET, situate as above, with board for the
occupant if desired. Applications left with Mr. MIN USE,
4t)0Pearl street, will be attended to. a'il 3taw2w*
AN TED, as Governess, in a family residing not
"far from the city, a French Lady, capable of
teaching h .r own language and the Piano Fuite. 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
1OOK WANTED.-Wante'd, a steady, respectable
J Woman, who understands her business. Such an one
may find a permanent and good place, and liberal wages,
by applying for directions to W. S. at the Servants' Socie-
ty Office, No. 106 Chambers street. ap25 lw*
S ANTED-a Cook and a Chambermaid, with good
-"* recommendations from their last place. Apply at
302 Fourth street. a26 tf
'OCUK WANTED-A White Woman, to do the Cook.
lug, Washing and Ironing of a small family. A
German or Sc tch Woman would be preferred. Apply at
173 Canal street, a25 tf
W ANTED at No. 38 Beach street, a colored man as
W Waiter, and a colored woman as chaminbermaid.
None need apply without having good recommendations.
a kERMANENT BOARD.-To let, irom the IstofMay
5_ 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 lar.geand
airy, and well calculated for two families.
ap2I 2wis*
., OY WANTED-In a Drug wtore of about 15 years
11 old, to do the general work of the store. Inquire of
FREDK. McCREAD. .461 Broadway,
apl5 corner of Grand street.
fWO or three Single Gentlemen can be accommodated
H with pleasant rooms, with breaktaqt 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. al5
a id Y& ^ DOLLARS wanted on bond and mor teage
4 "%_0 0. on property in the first ward of this city.-
Apply by note at this office. Address M. C. F. felt
N INERS WANTED.-Sober, industrious, and expe-
i_-4 rienced miners will find steady employment and
good wages, in the coal mines of the Delaware & Hudson
Canal Co. at Carbondale, Luzernc county, Penn. For fur-
ther information, inquire at the office of the Cempany, No
53 William street corner of Pine. mhl3 tf
' ..0 LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
tH Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich, cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6
W ANTED-A Parlor and two Bedrooms, for two
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
j DE LUZE & CO. have removed to No. 34,
, 9. Beaver street, near Broad. a19 2w
SW; 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 Im
I)R. COX has removed to 105 Prince street, one door
from Greene, west of Broadway. ap29 tf
UI)R. BARROW has removed his office from 83 Barclay
to 431Vesey street, where he continues the practice
of his profession as usual. ap28 Iwis
very convenient second hand Counting-House Desks
for sale at 51 South street. al4
AHOGANY COUNTER-24 feet long, 8 drawers,
ltUfor sale cheap. Inquire at
ap25 tf WAIT & DAVOCKS, 313 Broadway.
ORSE FOR SALE.-A sorrel Hoise, five years old
9S 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
,\OR SALE.-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
,. ARNESS FOR SALE.-A new single Harness,
OX 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.
S HIP ARGO, Captain Farley, from HAMBURG, is
discharging at tire foot ot James street. Consignees
will please send their permits on board, orto ,
ap28 C. & .L BARSTOW & CO. 7 outh st.
signees by this ship are requested to take notice that
she will commence discharging this morning at Orleans
pier. SILAS HOLMES, 64 South st. ap28 4t


13V 1iicUj8. LAVARIEN4 1,;
Store No. 22 Exchange Place.L
800 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 bedt.cks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4-4 brown sheetings-and shirtingsa
Satinets, Kentucky Jeans
VV. C. HAGGERTY,Aucti(,neer
"V J0 1N llAAl-Lu:A.. ^ i\;
Store 169 Peail streets .
15 cases purple, blue and pink Bengal stripes.
20 whales 7 8 power loom, ticks
A. W..BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. T1. HO1FAFI .N & Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
N. B.-L. M. H & Co. will give their attention to Furni]
ture Sales.
At 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Teas-a quantity of damaged 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 10k o'clock, on pier 14, E R, tor account of
whom it may concern, 120 boxes brown Havana sugar, 13
haIf pipes, 242 qr casks, 70 bls Tenetiffe wine, cargo ofthe
brig Mary Gower
Wine-At lli o'clock on pier 10, E R, 13 half pipes, 242
qr casks, 79 bls superior Teneriffe wine, cargo of brig Mary
Groceries-At 10 o'clock by order of assignees, corner of
Walker and Elizabeth streets, a variety of groceries, fix-
tures, &c.
Coffee-At 12 o'clock at the Phenix Sales Room, 2000
bags prime greeim Rio coffee
W. D. McCARTY, Auctioneer.
Store No.87 Wall steet
PELLS & CO. will give particular attention t
ales of Furniture during the month of April.
At I of 11 o'clock in front ofthe store. n-
Laguira Coffee-200 bags prime Laguira, for cash"
Dunn Fish-I1 cask and 8 boxes Dunn fish
SHIP SUSAN.--At 2J o'clock at the M E, the coppeied
and copper fastened ship Susan, built at South Boston in
1829, burthen 2601 tons, carries 1600 boxes Havana sugar,
built by I Wheelwright, Esq, has just had $200 in repairs
laid out in her; coppered about a year since; has stores on
board for a six months voyage. Lies at pier 9, E R. For
further particulars, apply to Messrs Davis, Brooks & Co,
21 Broad st.
Sheep Pelts and Wool.-At 12o'clock in front of the auc-
tion store, for account of whom may it orncern, 93 bales
sheep skins or pelts, a quantity of .wool, damaged at the
late fire 273 Pearl st. Terms cash.
At I of II o'clock in front of their store
Almonds-175 bales hard and soft shell almonds
White Sugar-200 pkgs, suitable for retailers
Wheat-2008 bushels prime wheat
Odessa Wheat-2000 bushels Odessa wheat, on a credit
of 30 days, approved endorsed notes, or the wheat to re-
main in store.;
Dantzic Wheat--3000 bushels Dantzic Wheat, of'superi-
or quality, samples of which may be seen in the lotba of
the store 87 Wall st.
Rye-S000 bushels, for account of underwriters
At J of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Champaign-500 bkts Champaign, Anchor brand
Laguira Coffee-116 bags prime coffee, for cash
Italian Marble -At 3 o'clock on pier 11, E R, 40 blocks
black and gold and veined Italian marble. Also, slabs do,
white veined do, landing from brig Urates, from Leghorn.
Terms, 6 months, approved endorsed notes.

SEE DM. *I U1tI E'8 AJu VWE iAaiL.J-jLvAA'
n5 6m 76 Chambers street.
N OTICE.-DR. CUNNINGHAM, having lately re-
I- moved 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 to the study of the diseases ofthe eye and ear, and has
enjoyed the most favorable opportunities for examining
them in all their varieties-having been, for the last tuee
years, assistant surgeon at the Massachusetts Eye 1nd
Ear lnfimary.
Dr. C. may be found at his office at all ours of the (lay
and night. mh9 3mo
P RULAPbUS u'iEtl.- The proleasion are re-pecl-
tully informed that the Utero Abdominal Sup,,rter
may be had of James H. Hart, proprietor, coi. of Broad-
way and Chambers street, price $6 and 10. Letters pust
paid. No disease entails more lasting and d1i6tresting
evils on its victims than falling of the uterus, and fur cauueB
which all can appreciate, there is none for which areimidy
is so unwillingly sought. This is entirely obviated, as tie
instrument admits of selt'application; it is indeed a mere ar-
iel of dress, affording instant relief to the pain ini the back
and side, and that distressing, dragging sensation in the
The instrument has received the undivided sanction ofl the
professi n. Dr. Mort, presented his Certificate to the pro-
prietor after witnessing its application pCvtious to his latte
departure mor Europe. It may be seen by purchasers-
R. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
U~7 thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafler 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 despatchm
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o 1
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon as
possible, alter they have been made known.
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed ; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore, ja6
GENUINE BEAR'S GREASE---For piomotlnm the
growth of the hair, and imn.arting a beautiful amd
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other applicathim.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in-
ducing the growth o1 the hair, is generally acce.ed to by
all who have used it, as it imparts a glossy richness to the
hair, rendering it soft and flexible, and exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons becon-iug bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oilrtaimy,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. Tlhe subscri-
ber has just received a fresh supply <;f 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. BA.DAU.


l' "" ,Ifrom New York jiid New Orleans every seco
'y during the season
aip NA AHVILLE, D.Jackson, 510tons.
Ship SARATOGA, Hathaway, master, 642 tons.
Ship Aq.KANSAS E. $.Dennis, "627 tons.
SShip KENTUCK, Jno. Bunker, 29 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 599 tons.
Ship ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, "474tons.
The above ships are coppered and copper fastened,
first class, and of light draft of water, having bE
b uiltin New York expressly for this trade. They are cc
handed by men of great experience, and will be alw
towed up anddownthe iMississippiby steamers. They ha
'aandsomefurnished accommodations, and the cabin p
"age is $80, without wines or liquor, but all other stores
t best description will be provided. There is noliq
furnished to the officers or crew of this line. For frei
o passage, apply to SILAS HOLMES, 62 South s
The ships are not accountable for the breakage ofglia
castings, hollow ware, marbleor granite,cooperageofli
or rust ofiron or steel. o

From New-York on the 8th, 16h, and 24th of e,
month. Having made a new arrangement for the sail
of these Packets, the subscribers will despatch them
above and in the following order, viz:-
From New- York. From Haw
May 8)JN (
A 24Now ship LOUIS PHILIPPE,-800 June
Dec. 162 tons-J. Castoff. Jan.
May 16) July
Sept. 8 Ship SULLY-D. Lines. Dec. 24) (Feb.
MaSep. 1 246 Ship BURGUNDY-Rockett--750 Nov.
Jan. 8) tons. (Feb.
June 8 July
Sept. 24 Ship RHONE-Captain W. Skiddy. Nov.
Jan. 16 Mar.
June 16 Ship CHARLEMAGNE-A. Rich- Aug.
Oct'r 8>Nov.
Jan. 24 ardson. Mar.
June 24Aug.
June 24 New ship VILLE DE LYON-8S00 Aug.
.Oct'r 16 tons-Charles Stoddart. e.
Feb. 8) (Mar.
Jul 8 (Aug.
Oct'r 24 Ship FRANCOIS ist-WinWm. W. Pell. Dec.
Feb. 16) (April
July 16) Sept.
Nov. 8 Ship FORMOSA-Wm. B. Orne. Dec.
Feb. 24 April
July 24 Ship SILVIE DE GRASSE-L.Wei- Sept.
Nov. 16 1 Jan.
Mar. 8 derholdt--65Qtons. April
April 16) June
Aug. 8 Ship POLAND--C. Anthony. Sept.
Nov. 24) Jan.
Aug. 16 Ship &LBANY-J. Johnston. Oct'r
Dec. 8 Jan.
Tuaese vessels are allof the first class, and ahly co
manded, with elegant accommodations for passenger
comprising all that may be required for comfort and cc
venience, including wines and stores of every descripti
Goods sent to the Subscribers at New York, will be f
warded by these Packets, free of all charges, exc
those actually incurred.
To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

his Lin6 of packets, will hereafter be composed
tie following ships, which will succeed each other in i
rder in which they are named, sailing punctually fr
New York and Portsmouth on the ist, 10th and 20th, a
Irom London on the 7th, ITth and 27th of every moi
throughout he year, viz
From New Yorkl Lond.\IPort
ST. JAMES, W. S.,Sebor........ Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb.
May 1Junel7 June
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct.
MONTREAL, S.B. Griffing..... Jan. 10 Feb. 27 Mar
May10 June27 July
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Novi
GLADIATOR, Thos. Britton.... Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar
May20 July 7 July
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov.
MEDIATOR'H. L.Champlin... Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar,
June 1 July 17 July
*Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr.
Junel0 July27 Aug
Oct. 10 Nov.27 Dec
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr.
June20 Aug. 7 Aug
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.
vHILADELPHIA, E.E. Morgan Mar. 1 Apr. 17 Apr.
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.
Nov. 1 Dec.17 Dec
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... Mar.10 Apr. 27 May
July 10 Aug.27 Sept
Nov.10 Dec.27 Jan.
PRESIDENT, J. M.Chadwick... Mar.20 May 7 May
July 20 Sept. 7 Sept.
Nov.20 Jan. 7 Jan.
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 May 17 May
Aug. I Sept.17 Sept.
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan.
CORONTO, R.Griswold........ Apr. 10 May 27 June
Aug.10 Sept.27 (tOt.
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb.
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore... Apr. 20 June 7 June
Aug.20L.Oct. 7 Oct.
Dec.20,Feb. 7 Feb.
diThese ships are all ofthe first class, about 600tons o0
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced nal
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stoles, &
are of the best description* The price of Cabin passa
"* now fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which i
eludes *ines and liquors. l'either the captains nor tU
ownerss ofthese packets will be responsible for anyle
s, parcels, or packages sent by them, unlessregul
,hils of Lading are signed therefor. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLD, No. 70 South si., New York; or
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

[Sailing from New York on the 24th, and Liverpool t'
8th, of each.mon -This Line of Packets will be conti
ued by t subsL Jiars, and is composed of the followim
From New York. b]
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, C 'i. Francis A. Allen
June 24-The UNITED STATfiS, Capt N. H. Holdreg
July 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Win, C Thompssu
Aug.y4--The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
From Liverpool.
July' 8-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
Aug. 8-The UNITED STATES--650tons.
Sept. 8-The ST ANDREW-660 tons.
Oct. 8-The VIRGINIAN-620 tons.l

The qualities and accommodations of the above ship
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
Every exertion will be made to promote the comfort of pa
seagers and the interests of importers. The price
Ipssage to Liverpool, in the cabin, as in the other lines,
I.ted at $140, with wines and stores of every description
Tue owners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel, o
paLcks sent by the above ships, for which a bill of ladin
S nottb iman. Fot fight, or passage, apply to
"7 ROBERT KERMIT. 74 South street


To sail from New Yorkthe 8th, and Liverpool on th
24th, of each month in the year, except that when these
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships'will b
deferred until next day:
From New fork
Mey S-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
I June 8-Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
11 July 8 Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. Smith, master.
/Aug. 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, master
From Liberpool.
nJune 24-The ROSCO. -.
.These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur-
tuien, commanded by men of great experience, and nopaini
or expense 'ill be spared to have the accommodations con.
venient, ai t the stores of the first description. The rate o;
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the pro-
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neither the captains or owners of those ships will be
responsible for aay letters, parcels or packages, sent by
hem, unless relalar bills oflading are signed therefore. For
reightor passage, apply to0
a2 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatched by the sub-
scribers, to sail from New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and 15th of each month, with the exception that when the
sailing day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc-
ceeding Monday
From New Fork: From Liverpool:
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16
-_t!ons, Jan. 1 Feb. 16
Charles Dixe, May, 1 June 16
The EUROPE, ) sept, 16 Nov. 1
618tons J an. 16 Mar. 1
A. C. Marsha .May 16 July 1
The COLUMBUS, I Oct. 1 July 16
663tons, Feb. I Nov. 16
N, B. Palme? )June 1 Marckh16
Tae HIBEBNIA, Oct 16 Aug. 1
5iitnnl le ah 1 n.I 1








s of


. 1
I 8

. 20
. 1
i. I







FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily ,Sundays excepted)
at 7 o'clock, A. M.,from Pier Nc 1, North River.
By steamboat to South Amboy; from thence to Cam-
den, via railroad; from thencein steamboat, and arrive
in Philadelphia at 3 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck Iassen-
gers to Philadelphia, fare $2 25.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $2"00.
on and Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton.
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
All Baggage atthe risk of its owner.
ap28 IRA BLISS. Arent.
Leave New York (foot of Courtlandtst.)at 8J A.M., and
SP. M., steam.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M., and
2J P.M., steam.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 7 A.M.;S
ido; 10 do' IJdo;l P.M.; 2Jdo;4do ; S5do.
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. M.;
8 do; 10 do; lli do; 1 P.M.; 2Jdo; 4 do; 5 do.
Newark Night Line, (every night except Sunday)-
Leave New York at 8 o'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock M. ;and
leave Newark at 9J o'clock P. M.
Fare from Jersey City to Newark, 371 cents; Elizabeth-
town, 50 cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
Passengers leaving New York should be atthe Railroad
Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining the ferry,) five
minutesbefore the time above stated, to procure theirtickets.
December 3d, 1836. d3

1(laaa THE NEW YQRK & HAR-
A M Phereby give notice that the West
Track at Union Place is now completed, and thatthe cars
ofthe Company willrun asfollowsduringthe winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock, P.M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 64 cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 64 "
From Prince st. to 86th street, 121 "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 124 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.
LThe new steamboat PASSAIC,
4 Capt. B. Tate, will resume herregu-
Blar trips for the season on Wednes-
day, Marnch tifn, iy37, and will run as follows:
Leave Centre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Y. Nork. foot of Barclay sEt. at 10 A.M. and 4 P.M.
Fare, 18I cents.
N. B. All goods, freight and baggage, whatsoever, will
be taken only at the risk of its owners. m14
AsteamboatsHOBOKENand PIO
NEER willleave the footof Bar,
Clay st. & Hobokenevery 20min
tutes ;and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of Canal at. at each hour and half-hour,
and leave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N.B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT.-The Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all nighA t until fur-
ther notice.-May9th, 1836. mIlO
o AKUM-100 bdls 1st quality Oakum, just landed, for
mhl6 55 South street
C HOPPAS AND BANDANNAS.-2 cases large Ban
dannas; 1 do small fine Choppas; 1 package large
Choppas, this day received, for sale by
mh6 JOSIAH DO W & CO. 157 Pearl st.. -
SOLPHIN CHAMPAGNE.-1200 baskets of choice
SChampagne, of the Dolphin Brand, just received
from the highly respectable house of Dauphin & Co. of
Rheims, which is particularly recommended to connois
seurs, for sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
mhIl 21 Broad street.

W HITE PONGEE HDKFS.-7 cases justimported
per Cabot, from Cantop., for sale by
m9 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
'G UM ARABIC-20 boxes very superior Gum Anabic:
L picked. 50 do superior, now landing, for sale by
m13 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
A NNIS OIL--28 cases, half picul each, Annis Oil, lor
sale by J. DOW & CO. 157 Pearl at. m23
XTHALEBONE-10,000 lbs Whalebone, for sale by
m23 134 Front st.

HALE OIL-1500 bbls Whale Oil, lor sale by
m27 134 Front street.
M' ANILLA INDIGO.-40 cases Manilla Indigo, first
LYM quality, for sale by
m27 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO., 134Frontst.
C LARET WINES-600 cases Latour, Lafitte, and St.
Julien, and other brands; also, 25 hhds Bordeaux
Claret, landing ex Hcraclide, for sale by
m20 DAVIS, BROOKS & Co. 21 Broad st.
ELVET SPONGES-6 cases velvet Sponges, Just
landed, and forsale by
m21 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
RESERVES-100 boxes Bordeaux Preserves
P50 do Canton Ginger, in fine order, for sale by
m3 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
fH ORTOISE SHELL-3 cases E. I., 4 cases W I., o
-_ first quality, for sale by
m14 JOSIAH DOW & CO., 157 Pearl at.
is OSTON REFINED SUGAR-Boston steam refined
Sugar in loaves and crushed, for sale by
ml7 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South street.
SOGWOOD-100 tons Campeachy Logwood,justre.
ILA ceived and for sale by
m15 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
N ANKEENS-12 cases blue, 3 do yellow Nankeens;
S landing from ship Cabot, for sale by
m4 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
SADDLERS' SEWINGS.-I1 case Saddlers' Sewings,
this day received, for sale by
mh28 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st,
SIHOP'AS AND BANDANNAS-100 cases large, me-
S dium, -mall and children, for sale by
mh20 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
SVIEAS-400 chests and 400 half'chests Young Hyson
STeas, for sale by
fel6 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South street.
INE APPLE GIN, LANDING.-50pipes superior
high flavored Pine Apple Holland Gin will be land-
ed from bark Neptune, for sale by
m22 EBEN'R STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st.
HEATHING COPPER-200 cases assorted sizes, foj
mll 134 Front street.

SArrangement for April.-Daily,
Sundays excepted.-Leaves N. York
from foot of Pike st., and Providence
,K from1 the Depot at India wharf.
The PRESIDENT. Captain Child-
From New York on Mondays and Thursdays at 5 P. M.
From Providence, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 4 P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer.
From New York, on Tuesdays and Fridays, at 5 P. M.
From Providehee, Mondays and Thursdays at 4 P. M.
The MASSACHUSE rTS, Captain Comstock.
From New York, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 5 P. M.
From Providence, on Tuesdays and Fridays at 4 P. M.
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad Cars at
Providence immediately on their arrival.
All Merchandise, Specie,- and Baggage, atthe risk of
the owners thereof, apl

FOn and after the 1st of May, the Cars will run as
lows, viz:-
Leave Hicksville, I Leave Jamaica, | Leave Brooklyn
7 o'clock, A. M.I 71o'clock, A.M. 9 o'clock, A. I
it t | 111" I I P.IN
3 P.M. 131n P.M. 5t s i
On Sunday the l1,and 1 o'clock trains will be omtite
Passengers will be received and left at the follow
places, viz:-Westbury, Clowesville, Delancey Avei
Union Course, Wyckoff's Lane and Bedford.
Tickets can be had at the various Ticket Offices;
passengers who take seats without them, will be char
one third more, April

.' -Persons may effectlnsurances with this company on
their dwn lives, or the lives of others, and either for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
meats of premium may be either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Presmiums on one hundred dollars

*n as ~4

14 72 a6
15 77 88
16 84 90
17 86 91
18 b9 92
19 90 94
20 91 95
21 92 97
22 94 99
23 97 1.03
24 99 1 07
25 1 00 1 12
26 1 07 1 17
27-1 12 1 23
28 1 20 1 28
29 1 28 1 35
30 1 31 1 36
31 1 32 1 42
32 1 33 1 46
33 1 34 1 48
34 1 35 1 50
35 1 36 1 53
36 1 39 1 57
37 1 43 1 63


1 53
1 56
1 62
1 65
1 69
1 73
1 77
1 82
1 88
1 93
'1 98
2 04
2 11
2 17
2 24
2 31
2 36
2 43
2 50
2 57
2 64
2 75
2 81
2 90

4, rJ cd

8e1 48
39'1 57
40 1 69
41 1 78
42 1 85
43 1 89
44 1 90
45 1 91
46 1 92
47 1 93
48 1 94
49 1 95
50 1 96
51 1 97
52 2 02
53 2 10
54 2 18
55 2 32
56 2 47
5712 70
58 3 14
59 3 67
60T4 35

Money will be receivedin deposlte by the Company anu
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Upon sumsover $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4j pr cent,
do do 100, do 5mos. 4 "'
do do 100, do 2 3 "
Win. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony H. C. De Rham1
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jrj
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeterRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President,
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

NULER & FOLEY, No. 18 Ceaar street, offer for
Swiss Muslins-A complete assortment of plain, figured,
plaid and striped Swiss Drapery Muslins, common and fine
Swiss tamboured capes, collars, aprons, band inser
tings; also, dresses for export
French printed Muslins and Jaconets
French Embroideries-A general assortment of pele.
collars, hdkfs, ladies' and children's caps, cuffs, bana
nsertings, and children's dresses
Valenciennes thread Laces, Antwerp do and insertings,
fancy French belt ribbons, figured poult de sole, for ladies'
hats, fancy silk hdkfs
Blonde neiges, edgings, pelerines, scarfs and collars,
horsekin gloves, and ladles' kid shoes
Prints-20 cases Swiss Prints, for exportation
Prussian shawls, Marseilles vestings, and printed

French Calf Skins, superior quality
French Guitars, superior quality m7
Sale by the package, on favorable terms:
15 cases London 9.8 Chintz Printed Muslins,
10 do Manchester do do. do.
5 do Fancy Linen Drillings, for city trade.
20 do White and Brown Linen Drills.
40 do 3-4 to 10.4 Linen Table Diaper and Damask.
Barnsley Sheetings, various qualities. Just receive
by R. & H. CiIESEBaOUGH,
m303tis 1 61 Liberty street.
A24 street, have received per recent arrivals
6 cases French emb'd Pelerines, cols a Broche, col
tuyamntee Muslin and Batiste, Chidren's and ladies
Caps, and Linen Cambric Hdkfs and Muffs


d 1h


Y. ''


HYDE PARK.-For sale, or exchange for a
handsome house in the upper part of the city, a
S Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
Hudson river.
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudson river, in Washington county.
fel tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
TO LET-The Store No. 29 Cedar street, from
first May next Inquire of W. E. Shepard, 53
J'* Pine street, or FRED'K McCREADY,
Sfe2 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
FOR SALE-The three story brick House and
Lot No. 195 East Broadway, between Jefferson
and Rutgers streets, on the south side of the st.-
The house is 26 feet in front and rear, and 4b feet
deep; with mahonnany doors, marble mantels, &c. The
House may be seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire at
250 Front street. fel3 tf
ROOMS TO LET.-Three Rooms to let, in
building No. 10 Maiden lane, suitable for offices.
l Apply in the store of
fe7 J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden lane.



Monthly Report.-Since the last report 25 persons
have beeninsured:-
Of whom 9 areresidents ofthecity of New-York.
16 re residents out of the city of New-York.
8 are Merchants
2 Physieians,
1 a Lawyer,
2 Students,
4 Clerks and Accountants
8 other pursuits.

- 'Sherry fe3 ]
e M0 fathoms 1i inch 90fathoms 1 3-16 inch
190 do Ij do 90 do 1 1-16 d >.l
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 doj
:20 do do 120 do 13-16 do, i
120 do do 120 do 11-16 doj
190 do do 90 do 9-16 do
90 do i do
With lull supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile, for sale by
DAVIS & BROOKA. 21 Broad st. 1
l NNIS OIL-94 cases,for sale by t
mh30 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl street, .
M HUBARB-2- piculs, for sale by c
M mh30 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl street. a

:.ALT-1000 sacks Ashton's Liverpool factory filled Salt
Sfor sale by C.H. MARSHALL,
m30 64 South street.
LACK SARSNETS-4 cases, this day received,
S for sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO.
mh3Q 157 Pearl street.
INDIGO-7 ceroons prime Caraccas Indigo, for sale by
mh24 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
S TILTON CHEESE, in cannisters of 8 and 15 pounds
Each, for sale by
m31 R. H. ATWELL, 881 Broadway.
L ANCY DRILLINGS-5 cases, suitable for Mer-
S chant Tailors, received by Toronto, from London,
for sale by R. & H. CHESEBROUGH,
m30 3tis 61 Liberty st.
fP ANNA-F ake Manna,in chests and half do for sale
mhb 54 and 55 South street..-
SPARKLING BURGUNDY-In cases, each 1 dozen,
Sput up with silver foil. just landed, for sale by
fel5 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
g ICE-34 tierces new crop, first quality, landing from
S brig George, for sale by
m3 HART, WALSH & O0, No. 51 South st.
DEALING WAX AND WAFERS-1 case superior
SEnglish Wax and Wafers, landing and for sale by
m14 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad street.
aUSTIC.-o100 tons Fustic, just received and for sale
m16 55 South street.
SEGARS-400,000 Salem manufacture, for exportation.
for sale by
mil HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
ATTANS-A quantity of superior quality, for-sale
api by CARY & CO. 90 Pine street. 4
L Straw Plaiting, for sale by
m14 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South street.

ALICANT MATTS-100 dozen for sale by
WALAX .-M A _-n 1,^!- R.-__* "- I*--__-


FOR SALE.-The subscriber offers for sale his
An& Dwelling House and the adjacent Grounds, situ-
ISS. ated in the village of Newburgh, Orange county,
N.Y. The house is a substantial, commodious
two story building, filled in withbrick, filty feetin 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 within':two 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.
SSTREET, FOR SALE.-The elegant double 3
gas story House, on the north side of 22d street, near
l the 8th avenue. The house is 37J feet wide, by 50
in depth, and is elegantly finished with all the modern im
provements, andwell adapted for a handsome family resi -
dence. For terms, which will be liberal, apply to
J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
SArrangements have been made for a line of Stages
to run from Chelsea (the vicinity of the Seminary), and to
continue on the route until 11 at night. apl3 2wq
TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lotts of the build-
ing corner of Maiden Lane and Nassau street, for
any business except extra hazardous. Inquire of
OFFICES TO LET-In the new building, at
,&F the corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
IIIsOlBNo.28 Wall st. d16 tf

IL A T~ HI IF, SARSNETS-9 cases. for sale

Of these,there are insured for 1 year and over 7
there are insuredfor 7 years 15
there are insured for Life 3
Of these there areinsured for $1,000 and under .12
there are insured for $5,000 and under 13
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary
New-York. April 6,1837. ap7
COMPANY, continues to Insure against loss or'
damage by fire, on Buildings Goods, Ships in port and
their cargoes, and every description of personal property,
at their office, No. 18 Wall street.
Thomas Bolton Daniel Jackson
Courtlandt Palmer Henry H. Leeds
Robert Ainslie Henry Wyckoff
Henry H Elliott John L. Graham
Stephen Storm Louis De Casse
C. V. B. Hasbrook Thomas Tileston
Samuel T. Tisdale William P. Hallett
Nathaniel Weed Thomas Sargeant
George D. Strong Edgar Jenkins
David Codwise Charles 0. Handy
D: A. Comstock. "
Insure against loss or damage by Fire, onterms as fa-
vorable as any similar Corporation in this City.
R. AINSLIE, Presinde.
ILJOHN McBRAIR, Secretary. mhb,

.1ll Baggage at the Risk of the Owners.

The summer arrangement for trains will in conformity to
usual practice, go into effect the 3d day of April.
vidence at7 A.M. and 4 P. M. daily, Sundays excepted.
The passenger cars, to andfrom Taunton branch,are at-
tached to these trains.
STEAMBOAT TRAINS-leave Boston daily, Sundays
excepted, at 1 P. M. to meet steamers ofTransportation Co.
Leave Providence daily, Mondays excepted, on arrival of
said steamers from New York.
For further information, apply at the Company's offices,
in Boston, Providence and New York. m29

THE American Cement Company ls preparedto 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 may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or special
rights or particular purposes in any partof the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceeding the usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
M berhasjust received a fresh supply oftLemare's ap
paratus for preparing Coffee. They makefrom two LO four
cups of coffee of a quality and flavor which cannot be pro
duced by any other mode. One ofthese 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 brought them to such perfection, as
not only to accomplish that object in the most admirable
manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which may be placed in any part of a room, and if occasion
requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
warm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
times it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously and economically performed, and this too
in any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
places. For families, therefore, who have but little room,
or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu Heater must
prove an invaluable article, for in many instances it may
supersede the necessity of depending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
With thi,,aioparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in the shortspaceof five min
utes, simply by lighting the 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 meet the sudden changes of the weather it, the
Spring and Autumn, without the inconveniences 41tending
coal fires, and through the Summer season the sameappa
ratus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, but the dirt produced in 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
S"fthe Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 15o
.,roadway, where orders are received and promptly an
T HEi TRUE MADE DIVINE.-The great use-
. fulness of this most excellent remedy is so well
known to all who have applied it, that no encomium is
necessary ; and to those wno are yet unacquainted with
its virtues, atrialin the following cases will be its best
recommendation. It is good for all sorts of pains, swell-
ings, bruises occasioned by falls or otherwise, and will
p- "fentthe many bad consequences of such accidents, for
cancer before it is broke, sore breasts, stiff neck, gangrene.
It willretain its virtues manyyears, and is therefore very
usefultotravellers. Forsale by
n24 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still nore un-
sightly, the upper lip, 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
of the hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no fur-
ther application of it. No bad consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it 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 effectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. Suld wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broad wvay,
jal6 corner of Courtlandtst.

STAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall street, offer or
sale, in lots to suit purchasers-
WO9L-89 bales white clean washed Sm3rna
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 bis; Carraburna, Urla, Elme and
Sultana Raisins, in bls, cases anddrums
STEEL-assorted Milan
HARESKINS-superior gray Russia Hare Skins
GOATS H AIR-2 bales
GLASS-700 boxes Bristol Crown Glass, 500 do French
DRUGS-Sulphate of Quinine, genuine French; Gum
Arabic, selecteZd; Gum Tragacanth; Nutgalls,
Cream ofTartar;Scammony, fine Sponge; Opium
C ARY & CO. 90 Pine street, owner ror saie-
JCHINA 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
AVIS & BROOKS 19 and 21 Broadstreet, offer for
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, 21 by 5-8; Pig Iron, ofimproved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Plates-1-3 X and extra sizes of the LRB.Mon
mouth, and other brands.
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs; also, bar Tin.
BI-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 a.
Twine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine.
Ii 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 bbls ; Muscat in bbls.
Also, Imperial Sail Cloth, and half Duck heavy Ravens
Russia Sheetings of first quality. Cordage of all sizes and
Various qualities, entitled to debenture.
aRACIE & SARGENT, No. 4 Hanover stre- offe
for sale-
3000 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
j500 cases Larose Claret; 500 do St Julian do ; "500 uo
Monferrand do; 500 do St Emillion do, entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 100 baskets Olive Oil
23 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Spl!is; 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-
I' OODHUE & CO. 64 Southotreet, oiler for sale-
G200 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 Skips
30 bales Calcutta Cow Hides
200 bags Ginger; 1200 do Saltpetre.,
30 do Shellac; 15 do Gum Copal
25 do Oil Annis; 50 casks Linseed Oh
1200 bales Russia and India Twine
I f000 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Downj
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coflt,
900 bags Sumatra Coffee; 100 do Ceylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugarr
1400 do MauritiusSugar
i 130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
U500 do Preserved Canton Ginger
j506 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half cheAts do
g200 baskets Moet Champaign Wine. 0n7
OWLAND & ASPINWALL offer for sale at Nos
p4and 55 South street-
Almor,'s -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
Coehineal-4 ceroons Silver and Black Flour, V Cruz
Corks-72 bales Spanish
Coffee-1000 bags La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Maracaibo
Fruit-2750 boxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
11ter 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-95 bales Italian Codillo
Hides-619 hides landing from schr Purveyor, Ifrom La
Horns-1090 South American ; 870 La Guyra
Indigo-87 ceroons Caraccas F 1; 7 do 2; 13 do
Lima Wood-oO tons bright
Logwood-150 tons Campeachy [
Matting-400 rolla 4-4, 0-4, and .5-4 colored andLwhite
Canton .
Mats--a doz of Alicanty
iVIarble-250 Marble Siabs,] 5,5 and 6 Pamermo, white
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery Loaf: 75 bbls do
crushed; 2 cases Brazil Brown Sugar
s ewings-45 half trunks of N D P Fenizio, rich blue and
black letter, consisting of two fold purple blue, light co -
tors, drabs assorted, cloth colors assorted, bright and
"green black
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturing fancy
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, for fillers and wrap
Tin Plates-700 cases, assorted qualities, from.Liver
pool -
Wines-1000 qr 'asks Sweet Malaga; 200 do Dry do; 70
pipess 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

-a -FOR SALE-The House and Lot No. 112
lINiE Bleecker st., situated between Greene and Woos-
jlHIL ter streets. The Lot is 37J feet in frontand rear,
and 100 feet deep. Title indisputable. For terms inquire
of Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,362 Broadway, corner
of Franklin street. f13 tf
TO RENT-The upper lottsot the store 106
ARS Weststreet-having two pleasant offices in front.
*;1,1 Will be rented low from this to 1st May next. For
terms inquire on the premises, or atthe steamboat
office at the foot of Pike street, East River. d21
TO LET-The Store now building, No. 52
JAs Broadway, running through to New street, being
IaM l60fcet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
V -.Lbe ready for occupation Istof May. Apply to
fe9 A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedar street.
TO LET-From 1st May, the Store 156 Maiden
AWLlane. Possession can be obtained immediately
| from the present occupant. Inquire of W. E.
]e-alShepard, 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-
1* change Place, now justfinished. Possessionim-
mediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, upstairs

T H Office 192 Chatv am Square..
T HIS Company continue to insure against loss or dam-
aged by Fire on terms as favorable as any other in this
William B Bolles, John G Coster,
Samuel Akerley, William N Chadwick, is
William H Falls, Richard J Hutchinson,
John Anderson, Cornelius Vanderbilt,
George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett, ,.
Zebedee Ring, Walter Jones,
James W Dominick, Jeremiah Vanderbilt,
Isaac K Jessup, Ephraim D Brown,
Oliver H Jones, Thomas H Mills,
Jeremiah Clark, John Sampson,
Lewis Seymour, Augustus Greele,
William Sherwood, Thomas Truslow,
Ebenezer Platt, Jr.
A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary. a20 tf
$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
against Fire on Merchandise and Builddingsin the city of
ew York. Applications for insurance or renewal of po-
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf
2 Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,u00.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G.Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Win. Kent
J. Green Pearson Wm. Bureoyne
Wm. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee GeorgeRapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leon-ard Bradley
Amasa Wright Fiederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.
Applications fot insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &C.,
will receive prompt attention, and insurance will be effect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
U NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Rober: C Cornelh Cornelius W Lawrenace
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneelandj
Lindley Murray Edward A. Wrigb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Week William Bradford
John Wood George Ehningerm
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa 1;
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H. Titus Joseph L. Frame,
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continuesto insure against loss ordain-
age by Fire, on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L. BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIE, Secretary. s17

prcicefrom Deing formerly general, he has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engages him
profound attention, viz;-Lues Veneria Scorbutus, SCLo-
ula, ElepIr ntiasiae, and, in short, all diseases arising
rtr in a vwtia id state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His success astonishing. In many thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
healthand a soundconstitmtion.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
'ury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
ee that yourcase is eradicated, not patched up. The
earned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes -" Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
icularly cautious ofthose afflictions. What a dreadful in-
heritance to transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
compete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. -ecen
elections, whep local, are, without mercury, extinguish-
id 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
'lity, and the compounders unknown; by such means,
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope to
ave,) and ruin forever their constiq.tion..
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
atent Npoison, are invited to make application to Dr
IORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwitui
street, next the corner of Warren. Residence of thirty
wo years in New York city, has radically established
)r. Horne'scharacter for sterling honor- and based on rea
espectability andskill. Dr. Horne offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can never
ome in contact.
Attendance until half past 9inthe evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All citylettein
nuat be handed in.
' Stultorum incuratapudor malus ulceracelat
lorace's16 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Hornme desires tobenefitthe public,
is proper he should continue his advertisement Tor the
ood of strangers, as it is well known people are.extremely
hy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
physician is pre-eminently successful. i14
Sical composition, extensively used in the hospitals o
rance with great success. This pleasant and safe reme
y will radically cure every species of mercurial affection]
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis4
aeumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum,and alj
seases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
aken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at allseaj
ins of the year from infancy to old age.
The proprietor of the Robb informs the public,that tla
epository has been removed from 74 Duane st. to Mr.
hn Milhau's Pharmacy., 183 Broadway, where it may
had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton
63 Broadway, and of'I C. Howard, corner of Fulton and
licks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and oftheir ticati
ent, by means of the Robb, has been published by the
mpositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
rho desire it M23

O RRIS TOOTHjWASH.--This is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpklasant 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-
ing spongy, and the teeth loose. It has been found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retiring to
rest-this method is recommended by physicians and dent-
ists, as all articles of food which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
That the public may kimw 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-
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above .y
dl4 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor. .
t)hRHEUM, 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 ih 5
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. BAJ
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 inparticular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
No. 1 Princes street, Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
purifying and sweeteningthe mouth, and producing sound
and healthy gums. It has received the sanction of the
most eminent of the faculty, dentists, and individuals of
celebrity in London; and it is believed to be worthy the
patronage of the citizens of New York. Price 4s. the box.
Sold by HENRY C HART, Bazaar, cornerof Broadway
and Courtlandt street. jal4
y OWLAND'S KAL YDOR.- This inestimable prepa
ration possessesthe virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. Powerfulof effect, yetmildof influence,thisadmira-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-
gy, eradicates freckles, pimples, spots, redness, &c., and
gradually produces a clear, soft skin. It is also of infinite
service to gentlemen, in the operation of shaving, as it al-
lay? the irritation produced by the action of the razor; and
min cases of burns, scalds, and inflamed eyes, affords imme-
diptstelief. SoV by
o13 C. HART, Bazaar 173 Broadway.
l STRAP.-The Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, borthe purpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
rior article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razorbears on its blade the
jointstam thus-
H. C, Hart, t J. Rodgers & Sons,
No. 173Broadway, J Cutlersto his Majesty,
New York. No. 36 Norfolk st
I Sheffield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
ought to be without a strap of this description, as it pre-
cludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Sold by H. C. HART, at the Bazaar,
o22 173 Broadway, cor. of Courtlandt st.
UBIN'S SHAVING CREAM-A small invoice ofthe
.LA above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, forthe toilet, which for variety ofperfumes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
,( n28 corner of Grand st.
B-K brushes from the above named manufacturer are
well made, and the bristles so secured that they cannot
come out, for sale by FRED. McCREADY,
jal 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
Sfor Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. The trade
supplied with this article by
ml6 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane. I
3 that the genuine Farina Cologne has over the spuJ
rious, is, that the article moistened with it does not lose
he perfume so soon as it is dry, but retains it until washed
out. The above article for sale by the box or single', ot
Fap4 461 Broadway.
SEIDLITZ POWDE RS.-These powdersare prepared
S with the best articles, and are extra weight, the taste
ess quality of the ingredients make them as agreeable as -
Soda Water, prepared, and for sale by

A&Ms 3 story houses in 20th street.
liUS 1 A four story basement house in 21st street.
A two story house in 22d street.
Five three story houses on the 10Qh Avenue.
A three story double house in 22d street.
A three story house in 14th street. I
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.
3 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
jal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.
SOTS FOR SALE.-50 lots on Columbia, Cannon
Lewis and Riviigton, between Houston and Riving-
ton streets.
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 un Pitt, between Dellncy and Riv-
ington streets.
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2
on Pitt st.
2 do. on Attorney, and S leased do. on Elizabeth st.
Apply at this office. di9
TTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very eligible
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property in this city.
ALSO-Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots
at the intersection of Whitesboro' and Genesee streets.
Apply to J.A. BOOCOCK,
tel tf 24 Nassau street.
S\OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en-
S trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (the new establishment of the Rev. Mr.
14uhlenburgh,) 2j miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
gate ferry.
This place has been known tor many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samue! Pal-
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one ofthe most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore of the Bay
is the 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 unsurpassedin 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 Flushing steamboats passing within
speaking distance, several times daily, while a dock for
their landngmightbe bui t 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'treet, Brooklyn.
EAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in
Cedar, Thames and Marketfield sts. Also, Building
L otson Washington Square, Waverley Place, McDougal
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 Sth and 10th avenues.
On 16th street, between Union and Irving Place.
On 21st street, betweenthe 2d and 3d avenues.
On 17thstrreet, through to 18th, between the 5th 'and 6tmi
On 18th street, through to 19th, between 5th and 6thave-
On 26th street, near Irving Place.
On 37th street, through to 38th street.
On 64th, 65th and 66thstreets, between Avenue 3d 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 of Building 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 ,"s numbers of acres in Dutchess county,
Geneva, Lon Is -"rd and New Jersey.
TIOGA COUN "y-Valuable land for farms. Also, it
ands well covered with Pine Timber, within 10 miles of
paintedd Post.
Lands in Michigan, Illinois, Ohio, Arkansas, Wiscon
in and Maine, for sale by
J.A. BOOCOCK, Real Estate Broker,
o7 tf 24 Nassau street
C S AD TT.T pS .- __- .. .

light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful black or brown
is univ really acknowledged to be the beat article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has beenth
success, that numerous imitations. under new names, have
been made both in England and this country, and palmed
upon the public.
The TURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its reputal
tion there,isgreater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is daily supersed
ing the use of other preparations for the purpose,composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place of every other composition ol 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 skinii meantime suffers no change, eithe
from discolorment, eruption, roughness, or other cause
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no iil con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
jlO HENRY C. HART, No.173 Broadway,
valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has proved itself the most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con-
sunption, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections o1
every kind. Its sale is study increasing, and the proj
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
The gre.a celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam lhs been the cause of attempts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub.
lic. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam,," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquirelorthetrue 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 1k COLDS.-New England Cough Syrup.-
The reputation of this article has now become so wel,
established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
colds, influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affections ol the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from allquarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprnsit g efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the tdlldirections accomi
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sure to resortto it again ;
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agreed
able, safe, and efficient remedy to be met with.
Sold at retail in this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B
Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway j and the Druggists and Apothe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** The trade supplied by DAN L. GODDARD,No 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. 8
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 establishedthe claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterlieiters, 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 himself from a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the bygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Morison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain. the continent ofEu
rope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAme
rica, and, infact, having agencies and advocates establishal
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 many friend, it has been deter-
mined to supply the genuine hyeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, tnat the wants and wishes o
that class of the community may be met, who, while dis-
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 56centseach, as
well as in packets of 1, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent foir the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Printseller, at the Gen
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. jal0O3t
I HE subscriber's opinion of the female mind and char-
acteris too far exalted to suppose for a moment that the
ladies of this city and elsewhere, to whom this Card is po-
litely addressed, can be cajoled or flattered to patronize
him, but wishes to address himself to their good sense
only. They are respectfully informed, that Badeau's
celebrated Strengthening Plasters," were prepared with
special reference to their favor, and they are most efr-
nestly recommended to such as are troubled with coughs,
colds, asthmas, &c. He is confident that if it were possi.
ble to obtain the names of the ladies who have received-
benefit by wearing the beautiful plasters, he could present
an array, which, for modest worth, intelligence and resa
pectability, would far outweigh his highest recommend
nations. They are spread on tne 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 Bowej
ry, by the Ladies' most obliged and humble servant,
m4 N.W. B&DEAU.
Ib it.* HUKtN comimnues to DC consulted as usual
thnis Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich at., next
:he corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th 'tDr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London ;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty of Physic
12 years, for the last 32 in the city of New York. His