New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00026
 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: June 23, 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: UF00073672:00026
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text

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VOL. XIX. NO. 5830.

r ". -

8mz.-weekly-$4 in advance,or $5 atthe end of the year.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines orless-First inser-
tion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each 25
cents: and ls -cents for every subsequent Insertion.
XqUARE, DAILY--16 lines, or over 8 and less than 16-
fFirst insertion, 75 cents; second and third insertions,
each 25 cents; and 181 cent for every-subsequent inser-
ADVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out.
ZEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-with-
out the paper, $32 per annum: not, however, ,for a less
period than six months.


'P EACH MOUNTAIN COAL.-The subscribers offer
for sale Peach Mountain Coal, of a superior quality,
Jn lots to suit purchasers, in broken, egg, lump .and nut
Sizes, at the marketprice.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
Street, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sts., and East Broad-
Way and Gouverneur st. m31
C OALS.-POPHAM & HILL, Coal Dealers, yardsat
corner Broadway and 4ih street, and in Barrow
street near Washington Square A box for the reception
of orders at 2o Wallstreet, over the Merchants' Bank, or
15 Water street. May 17 tf
Schuylkill Coal delivered at the door of consumers, at
he following reduced prices, viz:
Broken, and Egg size, screened....... $11 00 person
Nut................................ 10 00 "
Apple] at the Offices of the Schuylkill Coal Company,
Wo. 1. IJaurens street, near Canal- 145 Rivington, corner
Suffolk and Washington, corner of Jane st.
Ordei s mav be left at No. 6 Frontstreet. m17
UT COAL.-The subscribers have on niand a sLpply
11 of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
r19 uses, for sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
corner tfEast Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and Le Roy
and Greenwich ste. ja2l1

%TOW LANDING atthe foot of Chambers street,from
IN barge Fulton, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined
this season. X barge will be discharging every business
il /in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to give their orders
sarly. 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
the mostapproved mines, for .ale at lowest market
price. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washington sts.
A Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals, suitable for family and manufacturing purposes, for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
ILAING & RANDOLPH,250 Washington st.,
or. of Le Roy & Greenwich sta., and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneurst. d27
J"AIANESE LOTION-A toilet appendage peculiarly
Adapted for the now arrived season, and decidedly the
the best article ever offered to a discriminating public for
the removal and prevention of freckles, tan, sunburn and
all other "Ills that the skin is heir to." This incompara-
ble preparation sustains the complexion against all the
numerous affections to which it is liable, particularly at
this season. In its operation it combines two essential pro-
perties, a mildness of influence withpowerfulieffect-a
desideratum seldom or never before obtained in a pre-
paration of this description, from the simple fact that it
may with impunity be applied to the most delicate infant.
SPrice $2 per bottle. Sold by H. C. H1ART, Bazaar,"
173 Broadway. June 10
iPNE ARTICLES.-Ivory Nail Brushes, from Smith
Ivory Shaving Brushes, from Paris (of badger hair.)
L Ivory Tooth do. do. Smith's, London
Ivory Comb do.
Ivory Hair do.
Tortoise Shell and Ivory Dressing Combs
Best London and Paris Hair and Cloth Brushes.
For sale at'"The Bazaar," 173 Broadway, corner of
Courtlandt street. H. C. HART. Je0l
'A EN UINEi B; AR'S GREk;AdlE--For pi omoting the
X Growth of the hair, and imt.arting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in-
ducing the growth of the hair, is generally acceded to by
all who hae* used it as it imparts a glossy richness to the
hair, rendertng it soft and flexible, and exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons beckoning bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daily,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The subscri-
ber has just received afresh supply of the genuine article,
put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared expressly for
his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine Store, No. 260
Bowery. fe8 N.W. BADEAU.
.LN NERALLY.-Dr.J. P. TARBELL, of Brooklyn,
Proprietor of Tarbell's Vegetable Pills, will attend at the
Office, No 437 Broadway, above Howard street, every
Tuesday and Friday, from 3 to 4 o'clock, to give advice
and prescribe, WITHOUT CHARGE, to any that call.
Dr. Tarbell's Pills are recommended to all persons suf-
fering from Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Piles, Siclk-headache,
Liver Complaint, or Scrofulous Diseases, as a remedy of
no ordinary kind. Composed entirely of vegetable matter,
they answer all the great purposes of calomel in producing
a change in the secretions of the liver, giving it a healthy
tone, strengthening the stomach, removing all crudities
froee the bowels, obstinate costiveness, and a variety of
other obstinate diseases, usually passed over as incurable
by physicians, w while they do not leave the system in a state
so disordered, as in the use of calomel, as to be more sus-
ciprible to disease than before ; rendering medicine an
e sential, when its only design is to be an assistant.
Dr. Tarbell is a practising physician of Brooklyn, a
member of the Methodist Church, well known in the
church as a man of strict uprightness of character, as is
further testified to by the following certificate from Judge
Clinton, of Orange county, the native county of the Doe-
or : eNeeburgh, May 1, 1837.
I hereby certify, that I have been several years acquaint-
ed with Dr. John P. Tarbell, and take pleasure in stating,
that, both as a gentleman of correct principles, and a phy-
sician of talents and ability, his character stands high in
Orange county. JAS. G. CLINTON.
The Pills are for sale (price 50 cents per box) by
*i ROBT. D. HART, General Agent for the
.-United States, 437 Broadway, and
je9 No. 2 Courtlandt st. corner of Broadway.
a AFNESS.-The extraordinary success of SE
I) GUINES' ACOUSTIC DROPS, in curing or re-
lieving this unhappy defect, has been such as to warrants
the Agent in recommending it on his own knowledge of tis

It is now but six weeks since this remedy was presented
to the public. The following is the result:
Mr. A. Icheson, of Baltimore county, after using one
bottle, has written for six more, the success of the first be-
ing satisfactory. His letter exhibited at the store.
A gentlemanr of this city, wino has been deaf many years
in one ear, has used one bottle with greater relief than
he ever has experienced from any medicine before tried"-
such are his words. He is now using the second bottle.
A ladyin the country has used one bottle. From having
been entirely deaf for one year, she can now hear with con-
siderable distinctness- is^aing a second bottle.
Mr. of Caldwell's Landing, (name unknown)
called about three weeks since and bought a bottle. He
could nOt then hear a sound of any kind whatever, how-
ever great; no conversation could be carried on with him
except in writing. He called for the second bottle. His
son who accompanied him says he can now make him un-
derstand what he says, and has no doubt further relief may
be obtained.
Every day brings some new evidence similar to the
above, of the success of this remedy. Let every one who
is deaf make trial of it. Price $1 50 per bottle. Sold by
R. D. HART, Agent for the United States, No. 437 Broad-
way, near Howard st. ; Je7
.J Female Complaints such as: Fluor albis, prolap-
sus, diseases of the womb, loss of appetite and, imperfect

digestion, palpitations eo fte near, BuiumhBBu uoiDrn,,
nevousA headache, nausea, flatulency,pain in t* back and M[ Y order of the honorable Thomas J. Oakley, one of
limbs, general debility, irregularities, and wealfhesses. B the Justices of the Superior Court of the city ot New
This delightful and invigorating elixir having completely York, notice is hereby given, that a warrant has been is-
won the confidence of the ladies, both in the city and coun- sued by the said Thomas J. Oakley, directed to the Sheriff
try, is now extensively used, and bids fair to supplant all of the City and County of New York, commanding him to
other remedies advertised for the purpose. attach, seize, and safely keep the steamboat or vessel,
The proprietor has never known an instance in which commonly called the Wasp, now lying at the wharf at the
this medicine lias failed to effect a cure of such complaints foot of Beach street, belonging to the port of New York,
as have been mentioned, and he feels no hesitation in and ownet by Cornelius Vanderbilt; and that all persons
warranting its usefulness. Delicacy forbids either certifi- who claim to have any demands against the said vessel,
cates or references, else hundreds might testify to its va- her tackle, apparel, or furniture, under the provision of
luable qualities. Price $1.50 a bottle. Prepared by Ed- the 8th title of the 8th chapter of the third part of the Re-
ward Prentiss, and sold by his agent, vised Statuwes, are required to deliver arn account of their
ROBERT D. HART, No. 437 Broadway, respective claims, to the said Thomas J. Oakley, Esq., at

A OTICE-All persons indebted to the Corporation of
SSt. George's Church, Beekman street, lor Pew
Rents, or otherwise, are requested not to pay the same to
any person who shall not produce a written authority from
the undersigned. JAMES A. BURTUS,
Treasurer of St. George's Church.
May 3lst, 1837. Jel
A New York, March25th, 1837.
T a meeting of the Directors of this Company, con-
vened on Saturdclay, 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 10ttLh day of April next,and the other
of $; 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 !
ROAD COMPANY.-The President and Directors
have this day declared a Dividend of Two Dollars on each
share, payable to the Stockholders on and after the 3d day
of July next. Byorder.
New York, June 20, 1137. Je22 2w
DIVIDEND.-The East River Fire Insurance Cornm-
pany of the City of New York, office No, 44 William
street, have declared a Dividend of Five per cent. on the
Renewed Capital Stock of the Company, out of the profits
of the same, to this date, payable on and after the twelfth
inst. The Transfer Books closed until that day.
June 1, 1837. je2 Im
1A"RUSTEES' SALE.--We the subscribers, Trustees
I of the estate of Charles Jones, &c. will sell at
Public Auction, at the New York Horse Bazaar, No. 31
Crosby street, on the 25th day of June instant, a valuable
black Horse.
New York, June 10th, 1837.
JelO I14t t27 H. H. BUTTEKWORTH.
TOTICE is hereby given that a General meeting of all
the creditors of Charles Jones, an absconding or con-
cealed debtor, will be held at the office of Nathan West-
cott, No. 13 Pine street, in the city of New York, oua Thurs-
day the twenty fourth day of August next, at 10 o'clock,
A. M.
NATHAN WESTCOTT, Trustees, &c.
Je 17 lawtaug24
U ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given, that a resolution has been offered in the
Board of Aldermen, to fence vacant lots at the corner of
Rutgers and Henry streets, and on the south side of Henry,
between Jefferson and Clinton sts.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the the above named proposition, they
are desired to present their objections in writing at the
Street Commissioner's office, on or before the 3d July.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
Street Commr's Office, June 22, 1837. June 22
g 1ORPORATION NOTICE.- Public notice is hereby
J g.ven, that a proposition lias been laid before the
Common Council for boring for water in 10th street, near
avenue B.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the above named proposition, they are
desired to present their objections in writing at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 26th day of June
JOHN EWEN, Jr. St. Commr.
St. Commr's Office, June 15, 1837. jel5
C ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
S given, that assessments for regulating and paving
23d street, from 8th to the 9th avenue; and for constructing
a sewer in 4th avenue, from 20th to 22d street, and across
the 4th avenue, are completed, and lodged in the Street
Commissioner's office for examination by all persons in-
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
object to the confirmation of the above named assessments,
they are desired to present the same in writing, at the
Street Commissioner's office, on or before the 26th instant.
JOHN EWEN, Jr.St, Comm'r.
Street Commr's Office. June 15, 1837. June 16
A T a Court of Chancery held for the State of New-
York, at the City of New York, on the twenty-
third day of May, one thousand eight hundred and thirty
Present-William T. M'Coun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Amos Palmer vs. Anson Blake and Elizabeth W. his
wife, and William Turnbull.
It.appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendant, William Turnbull, resides out of this
State, to wit, in London. in the Kingdom of Great Britain,
on motion of Orsamus Bushnell,'So'icitor for the complain.
ant, it is ordered, that the said William Turnbull cauie his
appearance to be entered in this suit, and notice thereof to
be served upon the complainant's Solicitor within nine
months from the date of this order; and in case of his ap-
pearance, that he cause his 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 the service of a
copy of said Bill ; and in default thereof, said Bill may be
taken as confessed against him; and it is furtker 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 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 served personally upon the said William
Turnbull, at least twenty days before the time above pre-
scribed for his appearance.
(Copy.) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
m30 lawSwtJyl8 [A]
BY order of the Hon. John T. Irving, first Judge of
New York Common Pleas, notice is hereby given,
pursuant to the provisions ofthe statute authorizing attach-
ments against non-resident debtors, that an attachment has
issued against the estate of Joseph Brown and Andrew
Brown, residents of England, in the kingdom of Great Bri-
dan, and that the same will be sold for the payment of their
debts, unless they appear and discharge such attachment,
according to law, within nine months from the first publi-
cation of this notice ; and that the payment of any debts
due tothem byresidents 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.
,,Y order of the Honorable Michael Ulshoeffer, asso-
ri ciate judge of the Court of Common Pleas, for the
city and county of New York, notice is hereby given,
pursuant to the provisions of the statute authorizing at-
tachments againstnon-resident debtors,fthat an attachment
has issued against the estate ot Robert P. Bell, a resi-

dent of StanhTope, County oft Sussex, and State of New
Jersey, and that the same will be sold for the Ipayment
of his debts, unless he appear and discharge such at-
tachment, accordingto law, within nine months from the
first publication of this notice ; and that the payment of any
debts due to him by residents of this State, and the deli-
very to him, or for his use, of any property iwithln this
Statebelonging to him, and the transfer of any such pro
perty by him, are forbidden bylaw, and are void.-Dated
the 16th day of June, 1837. JOHN CLEAVELAND,
June 19 law 9m Attorney for Attaching Creditors.
[N pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county
ot New York,notice is hereby given to all persons hav-
ing claims against HANNAH SPELNCER, 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, 1837. SAML. G. RAYMOND,
fe22 1aw6m (Administrator, &c.
IN pursuance of an order ol 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,
March 9 law6m* JOHN T. STAGU, Admr.

A T a court of chancery held for the State of New York,
at the city of Albany, on the second day of May
one thousand eight hundred arid thirty-seven-Present,
Reuben H, Walworth, chancellor.
Margaret Willett, Evert A. bancker, Marinus Willett
and Edward M. Willett, executrix and executor of the last
will and testament of Mirinus Willett, deceased, vs. Hu-,
bertPage and Sarnanthe his wife, Marinus Page, Marga-
ret Page, William Page, Abner Gillett and Harriet his
wife, Aaron Gillett, Marinus Gillett, Daniel Page and -
Amanda his wife, Silas Adams and Clarissa his wife, Jo-
seph Page and Adeline his wife, Elisha Miller and Claris-
sa his wile, Samuel Allen and Arlettahis wife, Julia Page,
William 'Tow, William H. Tow, and Sarah Page, arid
Isaac Jones,jun., administratrix and administrator of Jo
seph Page, deceased.
Alt appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this court,
that the defendants Aaron Gillett and Marinus Gillett, re-
side out of the State, but are residents of one of the United
States, to wit, of the State of Ohio, arid that the defend.
ants Joseph Page and Adeline his wife, Elisha Miller and
Clarissa his wile, SamuelAllen andArletta his'vife, Julia
Paige, William Tow and William H. Tow, alsoyeside out
of the State, but ate residents of one of the United States,
to wit, of the State of Connectiot-on motion or Julius
Rhoades, of counsel for the complainant, it is ordered,
that the said Aaron Gillett, Marinus Gillett, Joseph Page
and Adeline his wife, Ehlisha Miller and Clarissa his wife,
Samuel Allen and Arletta his wife, Julia Page, William
Tow and William H, Tow, respectively do cause their
appearance to be entered In the above cause, and notice
thereof to be served on the complainants' solicitor within
four months from the date of this order, and in case of
their appearance that they respectively cause their answer
to be filed to the complainants' bill and a copy thereof to
be served on the complainants' solicitor within forty days
alter a service of a copy of said bill, and in default thereof,
he said bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by
hem respectively, and it is further ordered, that within
wenty days the said complainants cause this order to be
published in the State paper and in the the New York
American, and that the said publication be continued in
each of the said papers at least once in each week for
eight weeks in succession, or that they cause a copy of
this order to be personally served on the said Aaron Giliett,
Marinus Gillett, Joseph Page and Adeline his wife, Elisha
Miller and Claiissa his wife, Samuel Allen and Arletta
his wife, Julia Pagp, William Tow and William H. Tow,
at least twenty days before the time above prescribed for
his appearance. Copy.
my 17 8w JAMES PORTER, Register,
A T a Court of Chancery held lor the State 0ot ew
York, at the City of New York, on the second day
of May, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
John R. Brick, vs. Francis Leland, Samuel F. Lafone,
Edward Davison, impleaded with others.
It appearing, by affidavit, to the satisfaction of this
Court,that the saiddefendants, Francis Leland and Samu-
el F. Lafone, reside out of this State, to wit, in the city of
Montevideo, in South America, on motion of Murray Hoff-
man, solicitor for the complainant, it is ordered that the
said Francis Leland and Samuel F. Lafone cause their
appearance to be entered, and notice thereof to be served
on the complainant's Solicitor within nine months from
the date of this order; and in case of their appearance,
that they cause, teir answer to the complainant's bill to be
filed, and a cpy thereof to be served on the complainant's
Solicitor withWm forty days after service of a copy of said
bill; and in default thereof, said bill of complaint may be
takbn-s 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 An-rglcan," and that the said publication be continu-
ed 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 Francis Le-
land and Samuel F. Lafone, at least twenty days before the
time prescribed for their appearance.
(Copy) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
1- Y order of the Hon. M. U lshoeffer, Associate Judge o
CourtofCommon Pleas of the city and county of New
NewYork, notice is hereby given, pursuant tothe provisions
of the statute authorizing attachqnents against non-residen
debtors, thlat an attachment has issued against the estate of
Alexander Watson, Jun., a non-resident debtor, residing
in Florida; and that the same will be sold for the payment
of his debts, unless he appear and discharge such attach-
ment, according to law, within nine months from the first
publication of this notice; and that the payment of any
debts due to him by residents of this State, and the delive.
ry to him or for his use, of any property within this State
belongingto him, and the transfer ot any such property by
him, are forbidden by law, and are void.-Dated the 3d
day of February, 1837. DANIEL LORD, Jr.
fell 1aw9m Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
Y order of John T'. Irving, Esq., First Judge of the
Court of Common Pleas for the City and Coun-
tyof 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 of Samuel H. Speilman, a resident of
Norfolk, in the State of Virginia, 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-
tices and that the payment of any debts due to 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, a-e forbidden
by law and are void. Dated the 16th day of May, 1837.
myl6 law9m Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
Y order of the Hon. John T. Irving, First Judge oftue
.Couit of CommonPleas for the City and County 'of
NewYork, notice is hereby given, pursuantto the provi-
sions of the statute authorizing attachments against Enon-
resident debtors, that an attachment has issued against the
estate of Noadiah P. Thomas, a resident of the State o
New Jersey, and that the same will be sold for the
payment of his debts, unless he 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 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 the transfer of any such pro-
perty by him, are forbidden by law, and are void.-Dated
the 5th day of June, 1837. HENRY E. DAVIES,
je6 I aw9m g Attorney for Attaching Creditor

g-' ORDON'S GAZETTEER.-Gazetteer of the State
of New York-Comprehending its Colonial History,
General Geography, Geology, and Internal Improvements;
its Political State; a minute description of its several Coun-
ties, Towns and Villages ; Statistical Tables, exhibiting
the Area, Improved Lands, Population, Stock, Taxes,
Manufactures, Schools, and cost of public instruction in
each town. With a Map of the State, and a Map o0 each
County, and Plans of the Cities and Principal Villages.
By Thos.F. Gordon, Esq. 1 vol. 80.
This is one of the most valuable works that has issued
fiom the American press for some time. Valuable for the
immense mass of information embodied in it, and from the
judicious mode of arranging it; a minute description being
given of every countyin all its statistical and topographical
details, and each description being accompanied by a cor-
rect map of the county."-[N. Y. Court. & Enq.]
For sale by
jel3 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.

T HE TRAVELLERS' GUIDE through the Middle
and Northern States, and the Provinces of Canada,
by G. M. Davison-7th edition, just published by
Je2l 2aw2w 261 Pearl street.
COLMAN, 205 Broadway. has in store part 10,
together with the previous Nos. of the Shakspeare
Subscribers are requested to call for their numbers.
Athens, its Rise and Fall, by E. L Bulwer, author
of" Pelham," &c. 2 vols. 12mo.
Melanie and other Poems, by N. P. Willis. 12mo.
The Trollopiad, or Travelling Gentlemen in America-
a Satirical Poem. l2mo.
Criciton, a Romance, by W. H. Ainsworth. 2 vols.
Incidents of Travel in Egypt, Arabia Petrea, and the
Holy Land. 2vols. 12mo.
The Life and Correspondence of Sir Walter Scott, by J.
G. Lockhart, his Literary Executor. Parts I1 and 2.
Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club. Parts 1, 2
and 3.
Jack Brag, by Theodore Hook. 2 vols. 1l2ma.
&Miss Martineau's Travels in America.
The Victims of Society, a Novel, by the Countess of
Blessington. 2 vols. l2mo.
The Star of Seville, a Drama, by Mrs. Butler.
Forsale by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway,
Where may be found all the new Books of the day, and an
extensive and valuable stock of English Publications, on
the Arts and Sciences, History, Biography, Theology and
General Literature.
New and standard Works from abroad, received by
every packet, and imported to order. je2l ,
SEW BOOKS, PERIODICALS, &c.-Just received
S1 by the ships President, Wellington, &c., by WM. A.
COLMAN, 205 Broadway,


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 design to extend through a term otfour months, occu-
pying three hours of the morning daily. Subjects of the
1. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. The History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III. The ScienceofCriticism-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 the students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
tract judgment.
Beside the more familiar lessons of thtclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in makingtflrtherinquiries 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
TON have removed their School from the city to the plea -
sant and flourishing village of West Farms, Westchester
They have selected this location, not only in conse-
quence of its proverbial health, but of IN proximity to the
city, the distance not exceeding eleven miles. The house
is large, airy, and well adapted for sixth an institution.
They are now prepared to receive Young Ladies as
boarders or day scholars; and they unure their friends
and the public that nothing shall be Wanting on their liart
to afford every facility of instruction tAd improvement to
their pupils, and to qualify them by a liberal and accom-
plished education for the respectable Oalka of life.
Tuition comprises a complete EngliA course, superadd-
ed to which are taught the French, 1hlian, and Spanish
Languages, Music, Drawing, and Daking, if required.
Highly respectable references will dr* course be given to
parents or guardians, if application M made either per
sox ally at the village, or by letter directed to the post office,
WestFarms. mvl92m
T HIS Institution is designed for CG.ildren of an early
age, in the belief that the circunitances of many pa-
rents render such a retreat desirable. Itisintended to rem
edy, as far as possible, the evil to whih 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, shahl devolve oin 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 tEe children to com-
tetent teachers.
Boys will be received between the age of four and eight,
and instructed in all the elementary benches of English
education. The care of their health, ind their religious
instruction, will be constant and permanent objects of at-
tention. Indeed, the hope of usefulness, in the latter par-
ticular, has been the principal inducemditof the Directress
of the Institution to undertake so respemonible a charge.
The children will attend the services of the Episcopal
Church. The Retreat is in a large and commodious
house in a retired situation, removed Iom the inhabited
part of the village, of undoubted heal tliness, and within
a few minutes walk of the steamboat landing
Terms, $200 per annum, payable quarterly, in advance.
For a singlequarter, $7.. Thiscchargetncludes all the or
dinary expenses.
Further information may be had by addressing the Di-
rectress of the Infants' Retreat, Flush!hg, L. I.
References to the Rev. W.A. Muhlenberg ; Rev. James
Milnor, D. D.; Rev. Gardiner Spring, D.D.; Rev. W
Vankleek, Flushing, L. I.; Dr. Atkins,f8 Broadway; and
J D. Beers, Esq., 17 State street, N. Y :
Parents are at liberty to visittheir oildren at all times,
There is a steamboat and stage daily between the village
and the city. mh25 6m
Sand Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand s upe
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar. abo white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.B. Familiessuppliedwlthfresh Gshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part of the citv without charge for porterage.A
R W. BULOID, No 199 Broadway, offers for sale the
H following articles:
100 baskets Heart Champagne
60 kegs Dutch Herring
59 boxes Italian Maccaroni, 14.b each
tOO imitation English cheese
200 doz Old Port Wine. mbhl6
FE EAS.-Gunpowderiacanistersoil and 4 lbas.anrd i
L half chests.
Imperial in 2 lb canisters and in bulk
Hyson in 4 lb canisters and half chests
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 Ib canistersand chest
Hyson Skin in butk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
Flower "
Poucnong, of extra quality, in 15 lb boxes, a..oJin half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
These Teas were selected from the latest importations
and are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
the quantities desired, so as in a measure to retain theih
origInal fragrance and strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway
corner of White street.
WINES.-The subscriber Keeps always on hand a
choice selection of the choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
s50 do Extra Amantillado, 1811
R50 do Pale, 1816; 50do Brown, 1820
Dark Brown, 1825; Gold, 1827
200 dozen Leal's and Dawson's Madeira, 1827
100 do Newton's do, 1828; d0do Taylor's do, 1825
100 do pure Port, of the finest quality
JhateauMargaux, Lafitte, Latour
Leoville, Pawliac, St. Julien
St. Pierre St. Julien, Hermitage, rouge and blanc
Yquem Sauterne, Haut Sauterne
Graves Carbonn'ere, and Burgundies
Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes
Rhenish and Moselle Wines, Johannesberger
Rudesheimer, Hockheimer, Steinberger of 1822
Brauneburger, Scharzberger, &c. With a general as
aortment of low priced Wines. For sale by
ni5 R. H. ATWELL,381 Broadway.
BLES.-Pates de Foie Gras de Strasbourg
Green Peas, Green Beans--
Partridges and Woodcocks, aux Truffes,
Tomato Sauce,Soups, &c. &c.
Justreceived from Havre, by
Ja27 BUNKER & CO. 13 Maiden lane.

RHENISH WINE.-A very nice assortment of Hock
selected by one of the subscribers-consisting of
Schloss Johannesberg, vintage of 1822 and 1831-from
Prince Metternich's cellar, and with his seal.
Steinberg-the celebrated Braut Wein," vintage of
1822-from the cellars of the Duke of Nassau, with the
Ducal seal.
Hochheim Dom Dechanei, vintage of 1706.,
Claus Johannesberg,
Marcobrunn, Vinta f
Rudesheim Berg, Vintage of 1822.
Steinberg Ausbruch, J
Geisenheim, Vintage of 1825.
Hochheim, )
Also,Moselle, Vintage of 1831.
Dusemond, g,
Also Sparkling Hock P.nd Moselle, both In quart and
pint bottles, just received, and for sale by
m30 BUNKER & CO., 13 Maiden Lane.

W T'INES, d c.-500 doz. Madeira, of various brannl
and vintages from 7 to 60 years old.
250 doz. Brown Sherry, db do do do
250 do Pale do do do do do
200 do Portof superior quality.
500cases Claret, including Chateau Margaux, Palmse.
Margaux, La Firte, St. J alien, La Tonr, &e..&c
100 do Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
00 do Vin de Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romance, Conti,Chambertin, &c.
100 do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
oOO do Champagne, Clicquot and other favoritebrands.
100 do 'Thenish, Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudes.
: .einer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo.
aia ,. .-

BOOKS, &c.
Ii just received per Daniel Webster, from Hamburg,
the following wot ks selected in Leipsig, by Mr. Putnam.
The works of Schiller, complete in 2 vols. royal Svo. g
Do of Klopstock, do do; do Korner, do do
Do Jean Paul Ritcher, complete 60 vols. 12mo.
Do Wieland, complete, 63 vols. 18mo.
Do Goethe, complete, 55 vols. 8voe
Do do (pocket edition.)
Tholuck, Comment, on the Hebrews, Svo
Rosenmueller, Schol.a in New Test. 5 vols
Do. do. Vetus Test., comp. 6 vols
Havernick, on Daniel, Svo
Augustinus, Civitate Del, 2 vols 8vo
Chrysostom, de Sacerdotio, 8vo
Kinnoel, Comment. on Hebrews, 8vo
Calvin, Comment, on New Test., 7 vols Svo
Specimens of Hursts new Hebrew and Chaldaic Con-
Tauchnitz'e Greek and Latin Classics, 197 vols. bound
in 176, 18mo. Or the principal works separate. [The
Classics and Theology are now in the Customhouse, and
will be opened in a few days.] je8
JPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway, have now for sale
that valuable work, a Treatise on the Decorative Part of
Civil Architecture, illustrated by 62 plates, by Sir Wiljiam
Chambers, K.P.S., late Surveyor-General of His Majesty's
Works, &c. To which are added Copious Notes, and an
Essay on the Principles of Design in Architecture, by the
Editor.-In Imperial Quarto.
In soliciting the public notice to a new edition of this
work, it may be allowed to the Publisher to state, that as
it was the first work of any pretensions upon the Princi-
ples of Architecture in the English language, so it still re
mains the most competent and approved guide to the prin-
ciples of design in that art.
The present edition possesses all the original Plates, to-
gether with Nine New Plates, engraved to illustrate the
very valuable Essay, by Mr. Papworth, upon Grecian Ar-
chitecture, which was contributed with the view of corn
pleting the Treatise in respect to that style, which was in-
adequately appreciated when Sir WV. Chambers wrote.
D. A. & Co. beg to inform Builders and Architects, that
they have lately received a great quantity of valuable
English works in the various departments of Architecture
and Building, and which they offer for sale ar unusually
moderate prices. June 15
S MAN, No. 205 Broadway, has just received by the
President from London:-
Prior's Life of Goldsmith, 2 vols 8vo
Lockhart's Life of Walter Scott, 2 vols 8vo
Bulwer's Athens and Athenians, 2 vols 8vo
Walpole's Correspondence, 3 vols 8vo.
Buinet on the Eye, 4to plates
B urnet's complete Woi ks on Painting, 4 parts in one. 4to
Richardson on Warming and Ventilating, 8vo plates
Las Casas' Napoleon, 4 vols 1l2mo
Transactions of Civil Engineers, 4to, numerous engrav-
ings, yal
Simm's Practice of Levelling, 8vo
Adcock's Engineer's Pocket Book, for 1837, 8vo
Burke's Peerage, 2 vols 8evo, 1837
Do Commoners, 3 vole 8vo, 1837. June 20
L May, &c.just imported by WM. A. COLMAN, No.
205 Broadway-
The London Penny Magazine, No. 61
The do do Cyclopaidia, No. 52
The Saturday Magazine, No. 58
Chambers' Edinburgh Journal, No. 46
Syria. No. 13. The previous numbers may be had
British Cyclopadia, May, 1837
Hogarth's Works, folio, Nos. 45, 46--original plates
Pickwick Papers, No. 14
Library of Fiction, No. 14.
N. B.-Subscrtbera are requested to call for their num-
bers. Je20
N EW BOOKS.-Just published, received and for sale
1 by D. APPLETON & CO., 200 Broadway,
The Victims of Society, by the Countess of Blessington,
2 vols in one.
Attila, by G. K. V. James, 'author of the Gipsy,' &c.
in 2 vols.
Crichton, by W. H. Ainsworth, Esq. author of' Book-
wood,' in 2 vols.
Society in America, by Hariet Martineau, author of Il-
lustrations of Political Economy.-
Athens: its Rise and Fall, with views of the Literature,
Philosophy and Practical Life of the Athenian people-by
Edward Lytton.
Bulwer, by author of Pelham,' &c.
The Trollopiad; or Travelling Gentlemen in America,
a satire, by Nil Admirari, Esq. Je20
tand Prose, 1. The American Common-Place Boo
of Poetry, with occasional notes. By G. B. Cheever.
2. The American Common-Place Book of Prose ; a 'cal-
|ection.ol eloquent aud interesting extracts from the writ-
ings of American authors. By G. B. Cheever. For sale
by S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street. Je20
RI, containing a minute description of every
County, its Settlement, Noticef) of the Soil, Descriptions of
Towns, Villages, Clearings, &c. in 18vo vol. embellished
with a beautiful Map ofthe State
Tanner's Emigrant's Guide to the Western States, l2mo
Peck's Guide to Emigrants
Do Gazetteerof Illinois
Jolton's Sectional Map of xlo
Farmer's Map of Michigamin; do of Wisconsin
JMap of the Western State's in groups, do single, pocket
Atlas of the United Stateas, each State on one sheet, 4to
Maps of Florida, large scale
Do Texas, Mexico, West Indies, Columbia, and S.
Tanner's elegant Unive'rsal Atlas, containing 117 Maps,
Plans, and Sections, duralbly bound
Bradford's Atlas
Maps of the four quarters of the Globe, on rollers, for
libraries, &c
Also of the United States, latest editions, on rollers, or in
a portable form for travellers, for sale by
A. T. GOODRICH, 105 Fulton street,
m26 1w near North Dutch Church.
jUINDEN'S TABLEAUX; folio, morocco. A few
more copies of this elegant work, are just received,
colored and plain. Also, a few copies of
The Flowers of Loveliness ; folio, both colored and
plain> some of which are beautifully bound in morocco.
The Gems of Beauty, folio, and the Book of Geams, 2
vols. 8vo., with more than 100 Engravings.
Tilt's Floral Gems ; folio, a beautiful Spring AnnuaL-
This beautiful work is more beautiful, if possible, than
the Romance of Nature," a few copies of which, In thick
p aper, second edition, is lately received. The Floral
eems are now on their way from London, and will be for
sale, by WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway. m30

jLORA'S GEMS.-A Specimen Copy ot that-Chet'd'
ceuvre" of Art, FLORA'S GEMS, OR THE CHOI-
inspected, and orders received for the work, which is daily
expected, at D. APPLETON & GO'S European and
American Bookstore, 200 Broadway. m30
or Travelling Gentlemen in America. A Satire. By
Nil Admirari, Esq. C. SHEPARD,
Jel5 262 Broadway.
e1 1 & C. WOOD, Stationers, Printers, rmitograpi,,-
S a and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st.,
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below th- Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationery, o
the best quality
BLANK BOOKS -A general assortment of Blank Ac:-
count Books constantly for sale, or manufactured of supe-
rior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the neatest.
and most durable manner, at short notice
RULING AND BINDING executed with neatness and
WRITING PAPERS, from the differentmanufactoria,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LI LHOGRAPIY.-T. & C. W. having purchased 1.
G. Johnson's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
pared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of ExchAige, Bills 4
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice
A general assortment of Law, Custom-house, and Mer-
catmile 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
O-T. & C W. are now prepared to execute orders,
in Printing, Binding, Ruling or Lithography, with the uti
most neatness and despatch d3I
SEURS.-D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway,
have lately received, and Bow offer for sale-
THE ENGLISH SCHOOL, a series of the most ap-
proved productions in painting and sculpture, executed by
British Artists, from the days of Hogarth, to the present
time, select a, arranged and accompanied with descrip-
tive arid explanatory notices in English and French, 1y G.
Hamilton, engraved in outline, upou steel, 4 vols. I 'mno,
containing some hundred subjects e t i16
A MINERAL CABINET-A collection of 15 model;

,(Late Wiley, Long & Co.)
No. 161 Broadway, New York.
*** Foreign Books imported to order. m29 istf
114 Fulton street,
mh30 eodislm
UA~iiL'r0X & iJAk&IIlYTA
mlO tf 15 Maidenlane.
fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane, near Broadway.
I AVENDER BALSAM-A never failing remedy for
A baldness.-This vegetable preparation is warranted
in the worst cases to suspend the hair from falling out in
one week from the first application, if applied in strict ac
cordance with the directions attached to each bottle.
In presenting this admirable restorative to the public,
the proprietor is authorized to state, that in addition to the
recommendations annexed there are hundreds of persons
in New York, (many of whom are of the first respectabili
ty) who are using the Lavender Balsam, and cau attest to
its beneficial effects. It not only promotes the growth of
mtne hair,but strengthens and restores it in bald places. Try
it all ye who require such aid, and let its own merits re-
commend it!
Dear Sir: The Lavender Balsam which I procured of
you I have found very beneficial in softening my hair, and
have also seen the effects in restoring the hair ofl some of
my relatives. It is, therefore, with pleasure that I recom-
mend it to the public as the article it purports to be.
To the Proprietor of the Lavender Balsam:
I have tor years been much afflicted with the nervous
headache, and either from that or some other cause, my
hair came out on different parts of my head. Your specific
was recommended by a person who had experienced its
good effects. I have used it a little more than two months,
and my head is now covered with a body of thick hair,
which curls profusely and resembles that which I enjoyed
in the days of my youth. M. LOCKWOOD,
35 Hamilton street.
For sale by H. C. HART, No. 173 Broadway. my27
INK, for marking linen and cotton cloth without
The inconvenience of using the oldstyle oflndelible Ink
is well known This Ink requires no preparatory liquid,
and is therefore, used without the leasttrouble. Itis war
ranted not to injure or corrode the finest cambric, and
color and durability, is fully equal to the best in use.
As there are other kinds, (called Indelible Ink) andaixo
without a preparation, some of which will not bear wash-
ing, purchasers should be particular toinquire for Payson's
Indelible Ink.
For sale by RUSHTON & ASPINWALL, 86 William
St. and 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, and many other
wholesale and retail Drpggists and Stationersin this city,
and throughout tie country.
The trade supplied at-the manufacturer's price, by
je9 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden lane, N. Y
XJ Just published and for sale by SWORDS, STAN-
FOUD & CO. No. 152 Broadway, an edition of the Com-
mon Prayer, on the largest type used in book printing,
and still embraced within a moderate duodecimo volume.
To the aged, and others affected by the declension of sight,
This will prove a pleasant acquisition. jet8
jel6 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
S imported per the President, and will be shortly
ope-ned by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
LWndley & Hutton's Fossil Flora of Great Britain, 21
num bers, price $33
Wftham en Fossil Woods, 4to
Transactions of the Institution of Civil Engineers, 4to,
numerous plates
Baxter'ls celebrated Polyglot Bible in nine languages, a
superb folio volume
'T'ocqtxeyille's Democracy in America, newedition, 2 vole
ijunlol 's History of Roman Literature, 3 yols.Svo
Dunlop'"s History of Fiction, 3 vols Seyo
The D,9ctor," 3 vols 8vo
Alison's .Vistory of Europe during the middle ages,
5 vols 8vo
Bakewell's Natural Evidence of a Future Life
Bakewell's Philosophical Conversations
Shaftesbury's' Philosophical Works
Bolinbroke's Works, complete, 8 vols 8vo
Swill's Works by Scott, 19 vols 8vo
Bentleys Miscellany, edited by Boz, with illustrations.
[To be continued.J June 16
.4-WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, have made
arrangements to import the English, French, and German
Reviews, Magazines, &c., which will be received regular-
ly and promptly by the next packet after publication.-
Two-thirds of the cost required in advance. A moderate
commission charged on the wholesale English price.
*** W. & P.'s arrangements for the importation o: FO-
REIGN BOOKS are such as will meet t"e wihes of indi-
viduals or literary institutions. They have correspondents
in all the principal bookselling cities of Europe, who sup-
ply them with both new and old books, at much lower pri-
ces than any other. Jel7
Ray, M.D, illustated by numerous engravings.
This book can need no other recommendation than that ~
it was made by Doct. Ray, has received the sanction of Pro-.
lessor Cleaveland, and is issued in many of our most re-
spectab;e seminaries.
I. Nichols, D.D. "' Every house is builded by some man,
He that built all things is God."
This valuable work was much wanted, especially for the
higher classes in our Sunday schools, to whicr Paley's
admirable treatise on the same subject is, on many ac-
counts, not fitted. The general style of the latter, it is
true, is incomparable, and many of the author's illustra-
tions are among the most striking and beautiful that can be
adduced ; ard of these Dr. Nichols has availed himself
freely, and, for the most part, without altering the express
6lo n -
Publisned, and for sale to the trade, by
jel7 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.

by Henry Taylor.
The undersigned, being desirous of introducing this
beautiWful production generally to the New York public,
have purchased a number of copies of the Boston pub-
lisher, and offer them at the low price of $1 per copy.
Also, far sale, 400 copies of liss SedgwicK's Home."
myl 19 GEO. DEARBORN & CO., 38 Gold st.
b INLEY'S MAP OF NEW JEtiSE', greatly im-
proved--a new supply, neatly done up in a pocket
form, received.
Maps of the Western States, in a convenient form for
Guide Books to the Western States.
Gazetteers o0 Illinois .and Missouri.
Farmer's Map of ilichigan, in sections, new plate,
greatly improved.
Colton's Sectional Map of Illinois.
Maps of the United States, on rollers, for counting rooms
or hails-also, in a portable form., for travellers.
Maps of the World, and of the Four Quarters, sepa-
Plane of the City, large and small:; Maps of the State,
&c. &c. For sale by A. T. GOODRICH,
myl9 105 Fulton st. near N. D. Church.
]E TON & CO. 200 Broadway, have recently imported
and offer for sale, a new and beautiful work entitled
ing the years 1832 and 33, by David Roberts, Esq. drawn "
on stone by the first artists in exact imitation ofthe original
sketches, presenting the most vivid and accurate represen-
tations of the gorgeous remains of architectural magnifi-
cence, the romantic scenery, and the varied character and
appearance of thie different classes of inhabitants of the
Spanish Peninsula, that have ever been furnished to the
artist and amateur; in I splendid imperial folio volume.g
J UST received, and.fox sale at thie Foreign and Class
0 cal Bookstore, 94 Broadway-
,Cousin,Histoire de la Pnilosopie du dix-huitieme Siecle,
3 vole i8o.
La Princessede Ordon, Henri Percy, Comte de Northum-
bIerlaad, 2 vols 18o.
Daariron, Cours de Philosophie, Logique, I yol 18o.
Dav.id, la Duchesse de Presles, 2 vols 1So.
LReynolds, lejcune imposteur Aradmit de l'Anglois, par
A. S. B. Defaucoupret, 3 vols 18o.
Striekland, Traits tires de l'Histoire tradnit de l'Anglois,
par Defaucounret. 2 vole 18o.

MIiscellaneous Extractsa

[From a Correspondent of the London Courier.]
I have the pleasure to send you a sketch of the
sizzling wonders of the Palace of Versailles, to
which I have had the good fortune of obtaining ad-
nission, as Prior says ,"in sly disguise," for its doors
re as yet hermetically closed. Description is weak
deed before the stupendous magnificence of this
'uly royal and national monument. When the
iarsimony of Louis Philippe is again spoken of, he
an reply by simply pointing to the Chateau of Ver-
aulles and its splendid museum, which exhibits a
costly prodigality of magnificence not to be excelled
althe world.
At a time when it wants only a short period to
he promised opening of the Chateau of Versailles to
he inspection of an impatient public, it may be
ought almost superfluous to attempt to give any
description of its contents to our readers. So
strong, however, is the impression which it has pro-
uced on ourselves, that we cannot refrain from
ayinga few wo:ds on what is certainly one of the
nost extraordinary and most valuable collections
hat has ever been formed. What we have to Ray,
however, must be brief, and cannot but be very iri-
perfect: it would require a week at least td exam-
ne its 5,000 pictures and statues, independent of
he Palace, or rather collection of palaces, itself, to
convey a full idea of the gorgeous colossal maknifi-
ence, which is far beyond our powers of descrip-
ion, and would, in fact, require volumes to do it
The happy thought of appropriating the Cha-
eau of Versailles to the purposes of a 1Natioal
Historic Museum, belongs, we believe, entirely
o his present Majesty: and the fact of having car-
ied this idea into execution would of itself be sufli-
;ient to illustrate and to honor his reign ; but we
cannot help saying that the manner in which it has
been done is worthy not only of the King, but of
he nation ; and that a great and noble example
has been set by him to the whole civilized world.--
Painters, sculptors, architects-the entire artistical
vorld of France-have been set in motion by the
execution of this immense project. The underta.
king was gigantic ; the whole building had to be
restored repaired, and in some parts altered; its
valls had then to be covered with gilding, with ta-
pestry, or with paintings ; the paintings themselves
had to be recovered or to be created; statues had
to be found, or to be formed-time, labor, andmon-
ey, all were wanting. But what was not less re-
luisite was a firm will, an honest impartiality, good
taste, and persevering energy, to actuate, and direct,
and encourage the whole. All this has been done,
and done well and successfully. The honor and
the credit are entirely due to the King.
The Chateau consists of a central pile of buil-
ding, about 3000 feet square, projecting into the
terrace.of the garden, and fronting the west. Two
principal courts, the Cur d' Honneur, and the Cour
de .Marbre o,;Aing to tae east, occupy thel central
part of this pile ; and round them, on the ground
floor, run the former apartments of the Dauphin and
Dauphiness ; on the first floor the state apartments
and the private ones of the Monarch and his con-
sort. To the north and south of this central mass
from its eastern extremities extend two equal
wings, each about 500 feet in length, forXerly ap-
propriated to the brothers and younger Princes of
the Royal family. The Chapel and Opera are ap-
pendages of the northern wing; the :offices of the
Intendant of the southern. Towards the eastpro-
ject the residences occupied by the Ministers, the
Grand Commun, and other buildings, which form
part of this collection of palaces. The great central
edifice and the two wings form the Museum of Ver-
sailles ; and in our present notice of it w e-shall lead
our readers, first, through the whole of the ground
floor, and then through the first floor, finishing by
the second floor ol the northern wing.
On entering the vestibule of the southern wing
bythe Cour des Princes, which is to the south of the
Cew" d Honneur, we proeed4, along a vasgallery
ot statues and busts of the times of the Repiblic
and Empire, in which most of the great men of this
period find their proper situation ; at the end of it
are placed the chiefs of these epochs-Napoleon
and Lafayette. This gallery opens at the extrem-
ity of the wing into the Sale de ,Marngo, 4o called
from its containing the celebrated pir.cture of that
battle, by Carl Vernet, and the portrait of Napoleon
passing Mont St. Bernard. From hence we may
return along the western side of the wing, through
a series of saloons, containing the battles and events
of the Empire, till we arrive at a vestibule, placed
in the middleof a wing, containing three statutes of
Napoleon : and thence continue to the end, through
five other apartments, adorned with the historical
events of the Consulate and Directory. In all these
spLendid rooms the walls and panels are in white
ind gold; the latter being applied with the most
magnificent profusion, at the same time with excel.
lent taste. The coup d' ail of the doorways, richly
bordered with wreaths of oak leaves, opening one
within the other, along the whole immense suite,
presents a singularly curious and beautiful effect.
The ground floor" of the central pile is occupied
as follows: The central gallery of the: western
front, under the Grande Galeriedes Glaces,is called
ihe Galeiie de Louis XIIL, and contains the por-
traits and historical eventf which relate to that
Monarch, his family, and court. From hence, on
either side, all the exterior rooms, opening one into
the other, are filed with a rare and inyaluable col-
lection of portraits of the great warriors of France.
On the southern side, the visitor first enters a hall
with all the Grands .Jniraux; then follows another
with the, Constables; which is succeeded by seven
rooms of the .Marechaux ; then the Galerie de Louis

XIIL On the other side of this, we traverse six
more rooms of Marechaux, with two of Guerriers
Celebres, forming the northern side of the centre of
the Palace. It is needless to say that a complete
military history of France might be followed up in
these portraits alone ; and even to the more indif-
ferentipectator they offer subjects of no ordinary in-
terest. Round the Cour-de Mabre, in the interior
of this central pile, are rooms with portraits of all
the Kings of France ; with collections of the fam-
ilies of Louis XV. and Louis XVI., with views of
all the Royal residences of France, and with marine
victories; here we find interesting representations
of what were Marly, Meudon, St. Germain, in for-
mer days, and may contemplate the noble daring
of Duquesne and other" boisterous captains of the
sea," with their bold followers. The northern wing,
that commen.ces at the northern angle of the centre
of the Palace, is very similar to the southern id the
disposition and embellishment of its apartments.-
On the walls are arranged a splendid series .of pic-
tures, illustrative of the history of France, from the
times of Charlemagne to those of Louis the Six-
teenth. Behind the suite of apartments in which
this valuable series of pictorial annals are contain-
ed, is a long gallery with the statues add monumen-
tal effigies of the earlier worthies of France, sculp-
tured in white marble, and looking in their calm and
solemn majesty, like the spirits of the departed
greatness they are intended to portray.
We will now mount to the upper story of the
Palace, where on the first floor of the northern
.* -; __- k 11 4 nd manu -l ,,thfVp oa pv1tr inio *vten.


I s_

I LI- -I -II I -- I


quitted them. The former of these historic rooms
is one of the most remarkable things in the Place,
even as it now is : the framework of the walls is in
white and gold; the panels in gold embroided vel-
vet; the coverlid of the bed worked by the ladies
of St. Cyr, the priediez, the cushion that once sup-
ported the crown, and the fanteuil of the King in
crimson velvet; on the walls are the pictures as he
left them; in front of the bed is the golden balus-
trade that divides the chamber. All this is so ad-
mirably restored, that a century and a halfvanished
in an instant; the visitor is involuntarily carried
back to the days of the Grand Monarch, and it re-
quires an effort of the mind to dispel the illusion
created by the scene. The same may be said of the
adjoining xoom, of the Escalier de Marbre, of the
Chambr* a Coucher de Louis XV., de Louis XVI.,
&c. The precious subjects of art which they con-
tained are, as far as was possible, replaced there in
a renovated condition ; portraits relating to their
former possessors are on the walls; and they are
restored as nearly as circumstances would admit to
t icir former appearance. In all this part of the
Palace, occupying the first floor of the great central
pile of the building, it will be found that the ideas
of Louis XIV. have been religiously preserved;
and we can ndw, perhaps for the first time, have an
adequate notion of what the magnificenceof that pe-
riod really was. On the same floor, and as a contin-
uation of the same suite, are the apartments of the
QCueen, or rather of Marie Antoinette; for it is
from her that they derive their interest. Here, too,
all is elegance and splendor, such as it once was
the story of Louis XIV. is still continued in them;
but other reminiscences are added, and the last ill
fated QCtueen herself appears once more to adorn
At the end of the apartments of the Queen, and
at the top of the unequalled Escalier de Marbre, is
an immense saloon, containing the great picture of
David, The Coronation of Napoleon; it is one of the
finest rooms in the Palace, and possesses also the
Battle of .Aboukir, the Consecration of the Eagles in
the Camp de.Mars, and two valuable portraits of the
Empresses Josephine and Marie Louise. Behind
this room arejfour others, dedicatedjto the campaigns
of 1793, 1794, and 1795; and from them a vesti-
bule leads to the great collection of water color
drawings of most of the battles of Napoleon, which
were made under his auspices by the officers of En-
g neers. They are more than 200 in number, and
were long preserved at the Depot de la Guerre;
they are justly held in high estimation by every
military man. On the opposite side of the Cour
de Marbre, leading from'the Petits Jl.ppartemens du
Roi, are several rooms containing pictures illus-
trative of the Crusades and of the States General.
At the angle made by the southern wing with
the central pile of the Palace, is a room of much in-
terest, called the Salle de 1792, from the circum-
stance of its containing the portraits of all the mili.
tary characters of that epoch in France, who after-
wards attained such celebrity in the world. There
is Napoleon as a simple Lieutenant Colonel, and
by his side Bernadotte, now King of Sweden;
Dumouriez, Kellermann, &c. The Duke de Char-
tres, Lieutenant-General, now King of the French ;
Lafayette, as a young man, and a vast number ol
others of imperishable fame. A vestibule leads
from this saloon to the grandest apartment of the
Palace. The first and upper floors of the southern
wing have been formed into an immense apartment.
of nearly twice the height and twice the breadth oi
the Long Gallery of the Louvre-the surpassing ef-
fect of this splendid spot we are totally unable tc
convey even an idea of. It is termed the Oalerie
des Batailles, and contains, as its name indicates
the brilliant feats of French chivalry. Like the
Gallery of the Louvre, it is divided by marble
columns: the vaulted ceiling is lighted by a sky-
light along its whole length; and the magnificence
of it may be imagined, when we state the gilding
to have cost more than 200,000f. The paintings
that cover its walls are all of colossal dimensions
-such as the Fontenoy of Horace Vernet, the
Entry of Henry IV. into Paris, &c. It is mud
longer than the Gaierie des Glaces, and it will be
the principal feature of the Museum.' A door at
the southern end of this magnificent apartment
leads into the Salle de 1830, which is placed ovei
the Salle de Marengo, and is adorned with im
mense pictures representing the stirring scenes o
that memorable epoch. Behind the Galerie des Ba.
tallies is a fourth Gallery of Sculpture, called aftie
the great founder of Versailles, and filled with
the marble figures of the celebrated men of his
These are all the apartments on the first floor o
the Palace that are finished and filled with pic-
tures ; but other imunense suites of apartments are
in course of preparation for the same purpose, anc
are sufficiently large to afford "ample scope ant
verge enough" for the glory of France during man
succeeding ages. On the second or highest floor oi
the northernmwing, a long suite of rooms is filled
with one of the most valuable collections that Ver-
sailles can boast of-the portraits of the illustrioom
characters of France not strictly comprised in the
military categories. There are many of them o:
very ancient or contemporaneous date, and are al
of them most highly interesting as historical docu
ments. Besides these, there is also in these room.
a numismatic collection, illustrative of the history
of France, of the greatest value.
The other parts of the Chateau have not beer
omitted in the work of restoration and adornment
The chapel is as sumptuous and as brilliant a,
when first finished ; and the Salle de l'Opera it
rapidly approaching to a similar state against th(
inauguratory fetes that are at hand. In every casi
the original style of the arrangement and ornamen
of the Palace has been carefully adhered to, and thi

effect is what might have been anticipated; it is no
only magnificent, so as to surpass the utmost ex
pectations that may |be formed, but, as historic
cally true, is of a value beyond all price. Th
gardens and basins, with their marble and bronz
population, have also been thoroughly cleaned amn
arranged; and at the approaching ceremonies, i
may be expected that the Chateau of Versaile
will appear more magnificent than at any period
since the great festivities of Louis XIV.
Breach of Promise Case-Bardell vs. Pickwick.
In the Pickwick papers there is an amusing re
port of the trial of the above case. Sergeant Buz
fuz and Messrs. Dodson and Fogg, counsel fo
plaintiff, and Sergeant Snubbin for defendant.-
We subjoin the examination of Sam Weller by
plaintiffs counsel:
Sergeant Buzfuz now rose with more import
ance than he had yet exhibited, if that were pos
sible, and vociferated," CallSamuellWeller."
It was quite unnecessary to call Sam'l. Weller
for Samuel Weller stepped briskly into the box th
instant his name was pronounced, and placing hi
hat on the floor, and his arms on the rail, took
bird's-eye view of the bar, and a comprehensive
survey of the bench with a remarkably cheerful and
lively aspect.
What's your name, Sir ?" inquired th
"Sam Weller, my Lord," replied that gentle-
Doyou spell it with a V' or a W?'" in
quired Judge.
That depends upon the taste and fancy of the
speller, my Lord," replied Sam, "I never had oc-
casion to spell it more than once or twice in my
life, but I spells it with a'V.'
Here a voice in the gallery exclaimed aloud,
S" Quite right, Samivel: quite right. Put i
down a we my Lord, put it down a we."
Who is that that dares to address the Court ?'
said the little Judge, looking up,-" Usher,"
"Yes my Lord."
a Bring that person here instantly."

"Yea, my Lord,"
q But as the usher did'nt1find the person, he did'n
bring him; and after a great commotion, all the
people who had got up to look for the culprit sal
down again. The little Judge turned to the wit

by the defendant, eh, Mr. Weller?" said Sergeant
Yes I do, Sir," replied Sam.
"Have the goodness to tell the jury what it
"I had a regular new fit out o' clothes that morn-
in', gen''men of the jury," said Sam," and that
was a werry particular and uncommon circum-
stance with me in those days."
Hereupon there was a general laugh ; and the
little Judge looking with angry countenance,
over his desk, said, You had better be careful,
So Mr. Pickwick said at the time, my Lord,"
replied Sam, "and I was werry careful o' that
'ere suit o' clothes; werry careful, indeed, my
The Judge looked sternly at Sam for full two
minutes, but Sam's features were so perfectly calm
and serene that he said nothing, and motioned Ser-
geant Buzfuz to proceed.
"Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller," said
Sergeant Buzfus, folding his arms emphatically,
and turning tound to the jury, as if in mute assur-
ance that he would bother tle witness yet-"Do
you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller, that you saw
nothing of this fainting on the part of the plaintiff
in the arms of the defendant, which you have heard
described by the witnesses ?"
"Certainly not," replied Sam, "I was in the
passage 'till they called me up, and then the old la-
dy was not there."
Now attend Mr. Weller," said Sergeant Buz-
fuz, dipping a large pen into the inkstand before
him for the purpose of frightening Sam, with a show
of taking down his answer. "You were in the
passage, and yet saw nothing of what was going
forward. Have you a pair of eyes, Mr. Weller?"
Yes, I have a pair of eyes," replied Sam, "and
that's just it. If they were a pair o' patent double
million magnifyin' gas miscroscopes of extra pow-
er p'raps I might be able to see through a flight o'
stairs and a deal door; but bein' only eyes, you
see my vision's limited."
At this answer, which was delivered without the
slightest appearance of irritation, and with the
most complete simplicity and equanimity of man-
ner, the spectators tittered, the little Judge smiled,
and Sergeant Buzfuz looked particularly foolish.-
After a short consultation with Dodson and Fogg,
the learned Sergeant again turned towards Sam,
and said with a painful effort to conceal his vexa-
tion, Now, Mr. Weller, I'll ask you a question
on another point, if you please."
"If you please, Sir," rejoined Sam, with the ut-
most good humor.
Do you remember going up to Mrs. Bardell's
house, one night in November last?"
Oh yea, very well."
"Oh, you do remember that, Mr. Weller,"
said Sergeant Buzfuz, recovering his spirits, I
thought we should get at something at last."
rather thought that, too, Sir," replied Sam;
and at this the spectators tittered again.
Well, 1 suppose you went up to have a little
Stalk about this trial-eh, Mr. Wcller ?" said Ser-
geant Buzfuz, looking knowingly at the jury.
f "I went to pay the rent; but we did get a talk-
Sin' about the trial," replied Sam.
"Oh, you did get a talking about the trial,"
said Sergeant Buzfuz, brightening up with antici-
pation of some important discovery. "Now, what
Passed about the trial, will you have the goodness
to tell us Mr. Weller."
"Vith all the pleasure in life, Sir," replied Sam.
"Arter a few unimportant obserwations from them
two wirtuous females as has been examined here
to day, the ladies gets into a werry great state o'
admiration at the honorable conduct o' Mr. Dod-
son and Fogg-them two gen'l'men as is sitting'
Near you now." This, of course, drew general at-
tention to Dodson and Fogg, who looked as virtu.
Sous as possible.
s '"The attornies for the plaintiff," said Mr. Ser-
a geant Buzfuz, well they spoke in high praise of
the honorable conduct of Messrs. Dodson and Fogg,
Sthe Attornies for the plaintiff, did they 2"
t "Yes," said Sam, "they said what a werry gene-
t rous thing it was o' them to have taken up the case
r on spec, and to charge nothing at all for the costs,
unless they got them out o' Mr. Pickwick."
f At this very unexpected reply, the spectators
tittered again, and Dodson and Fogg turning very
r ried, leant over to Sergeant Buzfuz, and in a hur-
h red manner whispered something in his ear.
6 "You are quite right," said Sergeant Buzfuz
aloud, with affected composure. It's perfectly
f useless, my Lord, attempting to get at any evi-
dence through the it jenetrable stupidity of this
e witness. I will not trouble the court by asking
I him any more questions. Stand down, Sir!"
S"Would any other gen'l'man like to ask me
anything inquired Sam, taking up his hat and
f looking round most deliberately.
I Not I, Mr. Weller, thank you," said Sergeant
Snubbin. laughi-n ,... _... ..a
"TYou may gdao Wir, said erant lDuzrz
s waving his hand impatiently. Sam went down
f accordingly, after doing Messrs. Dodson and
i Fogg's case as much harm as he conveniently
could, and saying just as little respecting Mr.
" Pickwick as might be, which was precisely the ob.
s ject he had in view all along.
We find in Galignani the following combination
of names in an advertisement-" From Havre tc
s New York, the fine eamerican vessel, Great Britain
B Captain French, will sail, &c."
ee SENTRY CATS.-Robert Brook, Esq., of Meltor
t Lodge, near Woodbridge, has four or five cats

e each with a collar, and light chain and swivel, a
t bout a yard long, with a large iron ring at the end
Assoon as the gooseberries, currants, andpraspberrieE
begin to ripen, a small stake isdriven into theground
e or bed, near the trees to be protected, leaving abou
e a yard and a half of the stake above ground ; the
j ring is slipped over the head of the stake, and the
t cat, thus tethered in sight of the trees, no birds wil
s approach them. Cherry trees and wallfruit tree
d are protected in the same manner as they success
!sively ripen. Each eat, by way of a shed, has on
3f the largest-sized flour-pots laid on its side, with
in reach of its chain, with a little hay or straw ii
bad weather, and her food and water placed nea
her. In confirmation of the above statement it may
be added, that a wall of vines, between two hundred
o and three hundred yards long, in the nursery o
Mr. Kirke, at Brompton, the fruit of which, in al
y previous seasons, had been very much injured by
birds, was, in 1831, completely protected in conse
quence ofa cat having voluntarily posted himself
sentry upon it.-[Trans. Hor. Society.]
A BROKEN HEART.-I never knowed but one
Case of a broken heart, and that was in t'the
e sex, one Washington Banks. He was a sneezer
s He was tall enough to spit on the heads of you
1 grenadiers, and near about high enough to wadi
e across Charlestown River, and as strong as a tow
d boat. I guess he was somewhat less than a foo
longer than the moral law and the catechism too
e He was a perfect picture of a man ; you could'n
failt him in no particular ; he was so just a critter
folks used to run to the winder when he passed
and say, there goes Washington Banks, beant he
lovely ? I do believe there wasn't a gall in the
Lowell factories that warn't in love with him. *
e Well, when I last seed him, he was all skit
- and bone, like a horse turned out to die. He was
Y tetotally defleshed, a mere walking skeleton. "
am sorry," says I, to see you, Banks, looking s<
peecked ; why, you look like a sick turkey hen,al
t legs; what on airth ails you ?" "l am dyin," says
he, 'of a broken heart." "What," says I, "hav
the galls been jilting you ?" "No, no," says he
I beant such a fool as that neither." "Well,'
says I, "have you made a bad speculation?'
"No," says he, shaking his head, "I hope I havy
too much clear grit in me to take on so bad for
t that." What under the sun is it then ?" said I
e Why," says he, "I made a bet the fore part o
t summer with Leftenant Oby Knowles, that I cou'(
- shoulder the best bower of the Constitution frigate

Office, 74 Cedar Street, two doors from Broadway.

WiBSTvZa MEETIN&.-We annex a call upon the
friends of Mr. Webster, to meet and put him in
nomination for the Presidency. We rejoice at this
decision-we rejoice that miscalled expediency is
not always to overcome right; and that those, at
least, who feel strongly that all the ability, even of
such a man as Mr. Webster, is needed to extricate
the nation from the calamitous position in which,
thro', the folly and corruption, of its rulers-it is
placed-will persevere in all proper and becom-
ing efforts to promote his election. The meeting is
to be held next Wednesday.
At a meeting of a number of citizens recently
held, the subscribers were appointed a Committee
to call a meeting of all those Whigs and other cit-
izens of New York, who are in favor of the eleva-
tion of DANIEL WEBSTER to the office of President
of the United States, for the purpose of recom-
mending his nomination. The Committee accord-
ingly now give notice, that such meeting will be
held on WEDNESDAY, the 28th day of June instant,
at 8 o'clock in the evening, at Masonic Hall; and
they invite and earnestly call upon all citizens in
favor of the object to attend.
June 22, 1837. JOHN T. BALCH.

In putting forth the above call, the Committee
deem it right to accompany it with a few words of
explanation. There has been a sincere and honest
difference of opinion among the numerous friends
of Mr. Webster in the Whig party, as to the time
when his name ought to announced as a candidate
for the office of President of the United States; and
the decision to which the Committee have arrived,
afterconsultation,and an anxious desire to do right,
that the time is now come, will, it is hoped, meet the
approbation of a great majority of those friends.-
In favor of this decision, the Committee, with great
deference for those who entertain different views,
beg leave state the following reasons. There is
little ground to hope any good from the present
National Administration; indeed, the Executive
stands pledged to a course of measures, which has
been thoroughly tried, and proved to be adverse
to the best interests of the country. Satisfied of
this fact, the public mind will necessarily take an
early and anxious interest in the question of suc-
cession. Whilst it is very desirable to remove the
present Administration from power, we should not
for a moment forget that it is an object equal-
ly important to substitute, another admin-
istration of sound constitutional views, for il
is not victory only that we seek, but such
a victory as will bring with it substantial
good to the whole people. Whilst engaged in the
struggle to remove our present rulers, and thereby
to stamp with disapprobation the princi-
ples upon which the government, for
few years past, has been administered, it is
desirable to advance our own principles, those
principles by which alone our Constitution can be
supported, and our Union preserved. The commit-
tee think that the only practicable way of advan
cing these principles, is by giving our support tc
some man who fairly represents, or personifies
these principles. Such a man we frankly avow, and
we do it in no spirit of personal idolatry, or man
worship, is Daniel Webster. His principles o
constitutional construction, and of the powers amn
duties of the various departments of the Govern
meant under the Constitution, are the principles o
the Whigs pf former days, and the Whigs of the
present day. The election of Mr. Webster to the
office of President of the United States is chiefly ti
be desired, because it would clearly d -nonstrat
that the people are determined to re-establish thi
Constitution as our fathers made it, under the Con
stitution so understood, and administered in its tru
spirit. What but prosperity and happiness li
before the people of our country? For these
among other reasons, the committee think that at
effort should be commenced early, and persevere(
in so long as perseverance will give promise of euc
cess, to elect Mr. Webster.
Tn i t. t ;- ,a t .-- 7- r &A -- a _-i ". L

.tArf1ii.Ke uW6Iih D !TO stlly unerstood, that
they do it in no spirit of arrogance or dictation ; they
freely admit that the citizens of New York have no
right superior to the right enjoyed by citizens of any
other part of the country, to indicate a candidate for
the support of the Whig party, but they respectful-
ly claim an equality of right in this respect, with
that of their fellow citizens elsewhere. So far as
the committee shall have any power in shaping, and
giving direction to the proceedings of the meeting
to be held, they do not intend that their fellow cit-
izens there assembled shall adopt any proceeding
whereby they shall separate themselves from their
political friends here, or elsewhere; on the contrary,
they will endeavor so to shape those proceedings as
to pledge the meeting to abide the result of a Na-
tional Convention, or any other course which a ma-
jority of the Whigs in Congress may recommend
their fellow Whigs to adopt, in order to produce a
fair expression of the sentiments of the Whig party
on this question, and ensure concert in action among
the opponents of the present corrupt administra-

MR. WEBSTER AT ST. Louis.-Daniel Webster
arrived at St. Louis on the 9th inst, and was receiv-
ed with great enthusiasm. The St. Louis.Bulletin
The steamboats, the market-house, the tops of
houses, and indeed every spot in the vicinity where
a sight could be had of him, was one dense crowd of
people anxious to show their respect for the states-
man of the East, whose fame extends throughout
the Union. We have witnessed the reception of
many of the great men of this country, but never
did we feel a greater pleasure than on this acca-
sion. All loud and noisy vociferation seemed merg-
ed into that of deep, silent, intense interest, which
pervaded the whole multitude. After leaving the
steamboat he entered a carriage with the committee,
and proceeded on to the steps of the National Ho-
tel, and here he addressed the immense multitude
for a few minutes, after which he entered the Hotel,
where apartments were provided for him, and the
citizens retired.

in the Albany Evening Journal, that the Comptrol-
ler has addressed circulars to the Safety Fund
Banks, urging payment in specie of a portion of the
canal fund deposited with them.
It is also supposed, that the Bank of America,
and possibly other banks having deposits of the
United States-for the safety of which, the Direc-

easures-by holding a public meeting,and through
Committee appointed for the purpose, calling upon
e banks that have in deposit the State and Uni-
d State funds-to ascertain what the intentions of
he banks are in respect of partial payments in spe-
e, and what, under the circumstances, are the
ghts, and should be the course, of private deposi-
rs and bill holders.
ville Journal of 13th inst., announces "that opera-
Ltions on that part of the Lexington and Ohio
railroad adjoining Frankfort, were suspended on
aturday last. This suspension resulted from a
notification by the President of the Board of Inter-
ial Improvement to the Railroad company, that
he State would be unable to pay up its subscrip-
on as the instalments became due. The ground
taken, we understand, is that the United Stateswill
ot be able to pay over the State's portion of the
surplus revenue, on which the State must rely for
scans to prosecute the public works."

POOR MR. STtVENSON has been writing some
lore letters. Unless he can be persuaded to hold
is hand, he will. we rear, be deserted even by his
nost consistent and above all uncalculating friend
f the Enquirer.
Hear what that friend says in reference to the
ite miserable and truckling letter to the Globe-
nd which, truckling as it was, only caused him to
be spurned anew by the hirelingg" that conducts
Mr. Van Buren's official paper.
If Mr. Stevenson felt unwilling, or thought it
improper, to give vent to his private feelings, while
ie was addressing a communication to the Editors
of a Journal in whose cloumns he considered him-
self to have been treated with great injustice, does
t by any means follow, that any such forbearance
on his part is to be attributed to that servile or
cringing disposition, which those who were so re-
cently sounding his praises, are now so ready to
scribe to him ? All who are well acquainted with
Mr. S., must know the ardent temperament of his
nature. They must be satisfied that the suppression
)f any expression of his private feelings, in a com-
nunication which was merely intended to set his
countrymen right, on a matter in which he was
misrepresented, could have proceeded solely from
i sense of propriety-from what he was advised to
be due to a calm and dignified course on such an
occasion. Those who were the witnesses of the
passing scene,and who shared in his inmost thoughts,
give him credit rather than censure, for a course
which was the result rather of self command, than
of any tameness of spirit, or insensibility to injury.
Again the Enquirer adds :-
And now the Whigs are perverting his late ex-
planatory letter into something that is extravagantly
supple and degrading. They misrepresent entirely
the spirit in which the letter was written-and we
do not hesitate to say, from the letters of Mr. S.,
which we have seen, that if he had been satisfied
for one moment that the President of the U. States
had been concerned in the strictures of the Globe,
of the 22d March, Mr. S. would at once have thrown
up his commission in disgust. This would have
been a duty which he would have owed to his own
character, to his friends, and to his country.
The following extract from a letter of that gen.
tleman, of the 25th of April, only three days later
than the date of his communication to the Globe,
and which we publish at. his request, will show at
once the feelings and motives which actuated him,
in addressing his explanatory communication to the
Globe, and in pursuing the calm and unimpassioned
course which the Whig press (all at once so feel-
ingly alive to his honor and character !) is now so
clamorous in denouncing.
"I thank you most cordially for your defence of
me. I never doubted what would be your course.
You have placed the subject in its proper point of
view, and the only thing I could have wished omit-
ted, was the appeal to the forbearance of the
Globe. Indeed, I did not suppose that an enemy,
much less one who had been a friend, could have
so misunderstood and tortured the meaning of my
letter. When the Globe of the 22d March (which
was sent from New York, and was the only infor-
mation we had on the subject) reached here on the
21st, I will not attempt to express to you my sur-
prise on reading the article. Your own feelings
will do this more effectually than any thing I car
say. I felt, that under such an attack and such im-
putations, it was due to others, that I should make
an explanation of the circumstances under whici
I had acted. I accordingly, the next day, address
in the evening of the 22d to Liverpool, for th<
packet of the 24th.
"You will see that I have contented myself witi
a very brief explanation of the motives with whict
my letter was written. Proudly conscious of hay
ing discharged my duty as the representative of m3
country, and acted as an American citizen, I neither
complained of the attack, nor asked it to be retract
ed. I can regard it, however, in no otherlightthai
as an unjust and unw rrantable attack upon m3
character and feelings.- Why it is so, no one know.
better than yourself. I cannot I think be mistakes
in supposing what the judgment of the liberal an<
just portion of my countrymen will be, and there.
must let it rest. I sent the explanation to the Globi
for publication, to enable the readers of that prin
who had seen the attack to see mv explanation.

should otherwise have sent it to the Enquirer."
There, spirit for you! proudly conscious," &c
in the Enquirer, profoundly humble and submit
sive to the lash, in the Globe: "why it is so," w
say with this forlorn functionary, apostrophisinj
his friend of the Enquirer, "no one knows bette
than yourself," of the Enquirer.

tains Woolsey, Claxton, and Shubrick, the Corn
missioners who were appointed some time last fa
to examine the several harbors on the South Atlan
tic Coast, with a view to the establishment of
Navy Yard by the General Government, have re
ported in favor of Brunswick, Georgia. It appear
from their report (says the Bait. American) ths
there are but three frigate harbors along the South
ern Coast-Beaufort, Savannah, and Brunswicl
The latter is declared to possess all the essentki
points of depth of water, easy access, and capability
of defence, which the others do not enjoy, and it i
besides the most southern frigate harbor on the At
lantic board. Placed, say they, near the great outlh
of the commerce of the West Indies and Gulf (
Mexico, her position in a state of maritime warfare
would be invaluable, since the navigating interest
of an enemy must pass by her door.

ENCOURAGING.-The Cincinnati Gazette of Fri
day ,16lh inst. has this paragraph:
Trust Company.-The Trust Company has pai
specie Wednesday and Thursday. No heavy ru
made upon them. On the contrary, several de
posits of specie were made with them. Some (
the country farmers came in with considerable
sums, which they placed in deposit. So much ft

THE MONEY MARKET.-The money market he
for several days become much easier. The increai
ed issues of our banks have tended much to the re
liefofthe pressure, and business men feel more e
0.11% T ;a-4 -- V-+ 11 1,-t-1

during the week ending 8th inst., 5683 tons, last re-
port 40,113 tons-total 45,796 tons.
Mill Creek Railroad.-Coal transported over this
road ending Wednesday before last, 2300 tons, last
report 16,340 tons-total 18,640.
Mount Carbon Railroad.-Coal transported over
this road during the week ending last Thursday
Evening, 4732 tons, last report 32,584 tons-total
West Branch Railroad.-Coal transported on this
road during the same period, 5245 tons, last report
31,866-total 37,112 tons.

[From the Globe of yesterday.]
Read, of Philadelphia, to be Attorney of the United
States for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania.
Jose Maria Castanos, to be Consul of the United
States for the port of San Bias, Mexico.
William P. Gilliam, to be Consul of the United
States for the port of Montcrey, North California,
FLORIDA.-The accounts annexed, tho' founded
chiefly on rumor, are but the forerunners, we fear,
of a summer of disaster in Florida.
[From the St. Jugustine Herald, June 9.]
Renewal of Hostilities.-Since our last, intelli-
gence has been received from Tampa, that all the
Indians at the camp there had fled to the woods.-
The circumstances are stated to be, that Gen.Jesup
had ordered those enrolled to prepare for immediate
emigration, to which they seemed averse, and an
intimation reached the commanding General, which
induced him to send out a detachment to take them
prisoners; but when they reached the Indian camp,
they found it evacuated by every Indian, including
the hostages, Micanopy, Jumper, and others.
Thus they have temporized and used every de-
ception and subterfuge to pass off time until the
sickly season had commenced. It is said that Mi-
canopy, in order to deceive and induce a belief in
his sincerity, deposited in the hands of a sutler at
Tampa, a few days previous to his flight, a consid-
erable sum of money, said to be about $1000; A-
bram, the negro chief and interpreter, also deposited
a considerable sum. Verily," Micanopy is not the
fat old fool we have thought him."
By the arrival of the steamboat Essayons, at
Picolata yesterday from Fort Mellon, we learn that
a number of Indians had made their appearance at
that post, and it is said Phillip and Micanopy are
among them; they assign as a reason for leav-
ing Tampa, that sickness prevailed among the sol-
diers there, and they fled from contagion, and also
that they wantedo hold a talk with the officers at
Fort Mellon.
An express riderfrom Micanopy, atBlackCreek,
reports that several men had been murdered near
the Big Spring on the Ocklawaha, about 2 1-2 miles
from Fort King, and it is feared that this report is
too true.
An officer of the army at Tampa, in writing to
his friend at Black Creek, commences thus:-"As
hostilities are again about to commence," &c.
Letters it is said have been written by General
Jesup to the commanders of posts, ordering them
to be on the alert, and recommending them to ad-
vise the inhabitants to abandon their crops and re-
tire upon the posts.
Our cunning enemy has again foiled us, and has
shown himself as successful in the cabinet as in the
field. During their protracted negotiation they
were enabled to supply themselves with provisions
clothing, and ammunition; they brought in large
droves of cattle, the captured property of our ciLi
zens, which they sold to the government, and re
ceived certificates therefore at a certain valuation
these were taken by trade s as so much,,money, amn
were thus enabled to purchase supplies. They ob
trained ammunition from the Creek volunteers, who
received it from the ordinance officers for the pur
poses of hunting.
Nearly two out of Powell's threatened five years
in which he would fight the whites, have elapsed
and judging from the progress made on our par
towards conquering him, it seemslikely that he wil
be enabled to hold out the remainder of the time
But the distress, anxiety and hardships to be en
dured by our inhabitants are easier felt than de
scribed. The troops are to retire to summer quar
ters, and nothing will be done till fall beyond pro
p testing our frontiers. The last four months hay
been wasted in negotiation, and the Indians hay
become recruited from the fatigues of the last cam
Spaigns. The people have become tired, and thei
patience is well nigh exhausted, with heart-sicker
Sing deferred hopes. It is not our habit to complain
Complaints avail but little. If the blood of oz
s murdered fellow-citizens, which calls aloud for ves
3 geance, the ashes of our consumed dwellings, and th
sight of our ravaged plantations, will not awaken th
e energies of those charged with the termination ofth
I horrid warfare-WHAT WILL ?
It is rumored that Fort Armstrong had been a
r teele., an rmatt ue t l continue two hours.
e General Jesup is said to be at Fort King.
We give the above as reports merely ; the avw
nues of correct information seem to be closed to i
and we can give but the reports of the day. W
* have been informed from a very high source, th.
T very strict orders had|been sent to Gen. Jesup froi
r Washington, not to allow any thing to appear
- the public papers in relation to our Indian affairs
1 Florida, which would have the tendency to exci
7 alarm and apprehension in the minds of the inhab,
s tants.
3 Such a course has been prescribed for those wl1
have the charge of protecting and defending our it
1 habitants, and terminating the horrid warfare whk

e has desolated our territory, and they cannot pursi
t any other. There are but few who can approve o
This suppression of information, so important to u
It creates distrust and want of confidence, and pro
duces the effect which it is] wished to avoid. TI
people wish to know the facts, and they ought to t
made acquainted with them.
e Gen. Jesup's plan now is, it is stated, to emplc
g a number of Choctaws. The Creeks have bee
r found to be inefficient. They are connected wil
the Seminoles by the ties of consanguinity, ar
speak the same language : they have found friend
and relations among them, and it is not to be e:
Spected that they will be as efficient as was at fir
II The Choctaws make it their boast that the
I- have never yet shed the blood of a white man, at
a they are represented as being a warlike tribe. It
said a feeling of jealousy exists among them th
the Creeks were employed in preference. Th<
s speak a different language, and are in no ways co
It nected with the Seminoles.
k. Copy of Orders No. 108, and extract from Orde
il No. 112, issued by Major General Jesup, cot
y manding the Army of theSouth, on the 22d ai
is 26th of May, 1837, transmitted by the Adjuta
General of the Army to the Secretary of th
S Navy.
Df Tampa Bay, May 23d, 1837.
S Orders No. 108.
1. The presence of Colonel Henderson being r
st quired at the headquarters of his corps, he will pr
ceed to Washington City and report to the Adjuta
General of the Army.
S The Major General commanding would be fc
getful of what is duo to merit, and would do inju
twice to his own feelings, were he to omit, on th
d present occasion, the expression of the high sen
n he entertains of the distinguished and valuable s(
- vices rendered by the Colonel. He tenders hi
)f his warm st thanks for the able, zealous, and check
le ful support he has on every occasion receive
-r from him, both in Florida and Alabama, and be
him to accept his best wishes for his future far
and happiness.
2. Captain Howie, Adjutant and Inspector
s the Marine Corps, and Surgeon Kearney, of ti
s- Navy, Med" al Director of the Army, will accol
e- pany Colonel Henderson. The Major Gener
it thanks them for the zeal, efficiency, and ability wi

HEAR 30o' SIDEs.-The Captain of the Ben.
Sherrod, the fearful destruction of which by fire,
and the consequent loss of human life, agonized
the whole country, and called down upon the com-
mander of the boat the bitterest execrations-has
published his view of the matter. As an act of
common fairness, having freely censured him our-
selves, and published the still more severe condem-
nation of his conduct, in the report of a Committee
at Natchez-we give place to Capt. Castleman's
statement, which is at least free from excitement.
But are the cause and the penalty of such a cala-
mity thus to rest upon the explanation of the parties,
or the censure of irresponsible meetings ? Is there
no where a District Attorney,or a Grand Jury, that
will make this terrible catastrophe the subject of a
judicial inquiry, so that the responsibility may be
established, and the punishment awarded accord
ingly ?
Life should be under the protection of law, when
exposed on board steamboats, in stages, or on
railroads-as much as at any other time and un-
der any other circumstances-but such is not prac-
tically the fact, and the same man, who, if he should
shoot, or stab, in the street, a single being, would
swing for the crime, may, as captain of a steam-
boat, either from carelessness, ignorance, or in the
competition of a race, blow hundreds into eternity-
without being even arraigned for an offence.
Yet the theory of our laws and institutions is,
that they are made for and by the people-to pro-
mote the greatest good of the greatest number.
[From the Louisville Journal.]
Having just arrived in Louisville, and seen in the
Louisville Advertiser a publication taken from the
Natchez Daily Courier, I conceive it my duty to
try to correct the impression under which the pub
lie are at present laboring. The publication alluded
to is the report of a committee, and commences with
an error, which I have no doubt that every man
composing that committee would have known was
an error if he had taken time to reflect or to think,
viz: that the steamboats Ben Sherrod and Prairie
were both bound for Louisville, and were on a race.
The Prairie is known to be a St. Louis boat, and
has never been to Louisville since she first came
down the river, and she was at the time bound for
St. Louis, and the Ben Sherrod was bound for Lou-
Sisville, and had been taking in sugar on the coast,
Sand the passengers were grumbling because we
Stopped so often, and would not push up and beat
the Prairie. The only answer that I gave them
) was, that I did not care about beating the Prairie,
3 as she was going to St. Louis, and would not of
course interfere with us at Natchez or Vicksburg.
I The Ben Sherrod stopped opposite Port Hudson
Three hours to make a new jib,and whilst there the
Prairie came in sight, and whilst wooding some 30
or 40 miles above that place, the Prairie passed us,
and we did not see her any more untilour boat was
8 burnt-nor did we expect to see her until we gotto
e Natchez. Soon after leaving the wood-yard Mr.
SDavis (whose name the Natchez committee have
got among their affidavit signers,) came to me and
e asked me if we would not have to wood again be-
fore we got to Natchez, and I told him yes. He
replied, that the Prairie would then get there before
; us: and I told him that I did not care if she did,
d that she was going to St. Louis, and the Louisville
passengers would not go in her. He then said that
0 he would not have her get there!first for 50 dollars,as
he wished to do some little business at Natchez and
be ready to take her, because he had some acquaint-
ance on board of her. I told him that he need not
Sbe troubled, that we should probably be there long
; enough for him to do his business, and then he could
Sgo on with us. So much for the excitement of
S With regard to the boat having been on fire and
Known to the hands of the boat to be so before the
alarm was given, it is too strongly improbable and
contradictory to be noticed ; because the people who
e gave affidavits, were passengers, and how could
e they have known that the boat was on fire long
enough to have run the boat on shore, without
ir givirg the alarm themselves. They make them-
selves more culpable than the crew, as they had
Nothing else to do but alarm their fellow-passen-
,r gers, whereas the crew had to endeavor to put out
,. the fire. This, however, is all a mistake; for, as
,. soon as the fire was discovered, the large bell was
e rung and the whole boat was thrown into confu-
ision by the passengers running about, shouting anc
And with regard to the Sherrod being within 20(
t- .y-.. w bu ig~u. lutu. BiHwr, ft4 a great mfmtltre
as the boat was drawing 10 1-2 feet water, anc
e- could not get so close to that shore on account o
a3 the mud bar that puts out from the mouth of the Ho
e mochilte. When the alarm of fire was given, I was
a in the state room where my family were. I hac
m not been there more than ten or fifteen minutes.
in I had just left the hurricane deck, where I had beer
in stationing the two lookout men, one aft to watce
te the sparks and the other forward to look out foi
i- snags. These men were never allowed even to si
down whilst on watch, and could not have been in
1n toxicated, for they had not been called on deck mon
n. than half an hour, and had not time to get intoxica
,1, ted if they had the inclination to do so. I had laii

te down across the berth with my cloth(a and boots
of on, intending to wood again, if a convenient oppor
S. tunity offered, before we got to Natchez. Boti
0- mates were on deck, as the second mate, who ha(
he stood watch with me the first part of the night, ha(
be called the first mate, and had not yet gone to bed
When my wife called to me and said that some
)y thing must be the matter forward, as there was
n good deal of bustle in the main cabin, I ran out im
h mediately, and, as I went over the wheel-house,
id discovered the wood pile in a light blaze about mid
ds way of the boilers, and a man standing directly
X over it with the hose pipe playing on the fire.-
st Seeing the fire so near the wheel rope, I ran direct
ly to the pilot house and met the pilot coming out
y who said that the wheel rope was burnt off. Th
nd boat was then sheering towards the left hand shore
is Hoping that the pilot had made a mistake, 1 kep
at on to the wheel, and found that the wheel rope wa
ey burnt off on both sides. The boat, from the shoe
n- the pilot h&d given her to run to the left hand shore
came entirely around with her head down stream
and it was then impossible to get her back to the
shore where the bank was bluff, and the water dee
enough for the boat to have come up close to it.-
!r Our only alternative then was to get heron the ba
n- on the right hand shore, (which is the shore the
nd say the boat was within 200 yards of.) To do this,
nt I sent two men to the tiller with orders to put i
he "hard a starboard," which they did, and thi
brought her on the mud bar as near the shore as sh
would come, which was, I think, some five or si.
hnndred yards. They state that I ordered the en
gineer to stop the engine when I found out that th
e- wheel rope was burnt. It is not the fact. I did nc
want the engine stopped when the boat was in th
nt middle of the river, because I still had hopes of gel
tind her near the shore.
ir- The Engineer staid in the engine room until h
he was burnt badly and then threw himself overboard
S and hung on the lower side of the guard. Whe
s the boat struck the bar and stuck on it, some of th
m pipes gave way or burst, the steam escaped and th
m engine stopped. It could not have been stopped s
red a better time, if the Engineei had been at his pos
S I then ran aft to see if I could not get the yaw
s cleared away and get all the females in her, but
ie found that the deck passengers had filled her as fu
of as they could stand in her. I should ly that up
o wards of forty persons were in her, and she su,
he ended some eight or ten feet above the wate
m The carpenter, Mr. John Tile, was making ever
al endeavor to get them out of the yawl, when I cam
th to them. and he and I told them that if thev trip

plank, and we were the last that left the boat--o
that I feel quite certain. After having jumped in-
to the river, I was called to by Mr. Smith and his
lady, who had got overboard some moments before
me, but was uncertain in what direction to swim.
He asked me to come to them. I swam to where
they were. He had his wife and his little son about.
five years. When I got to them we all got bold oi
the planks and swam out together, but found th4
shore overflowed, so that we had to stand in thd
water up to our necks, I think at least two hours,
when a flitt boat came along and picked us up.
Here I shall take the liberty of speaking of the
other steamboats. The captain of the "Colum-
bus," Capt. Jones, did everything that the heart of
a gentleman and boatman could suggest, not only
in picking up every person that it lay in his pow-
er to assist, but in kindness to the sufferers after
getting on board of his boat, rendered by himself,
his officers and crew: all showed us much sympa-
thy and kindness.
Of the Statesman," from the statement of per-
sons that I have since seen, whom she picked up, I
can only repeat, that she did the same as the Co-
With regard to the "Alton," I am confident iat
the charges made against her are unfounded, and
here are my reasons for thinking so :
It was at least two, and probably three hours
after I jumped overboard before the flat boat took,
me out of the water, and at that time there
was no boat in sight or hearing, except the Colum-
bus, and I feel confident, that, if I had been in wa-
ter too deep to reach bottom, I should have been
entirely exhausted and drowned, and therefore, I
think, when the Alton came down, it was too late
to have done any good. About the time that I
jumped off the wreck, the Columbus came in sight,
and as near as she dared. She rounded to, and
commenced picking up the people, and some ten or
fifteen minutes afterwards the swell of the wheels
reached us, and it was with the greatest difficulty
that we held to our plank, although we got to
where we could reach bottom. I have no doubt
that the persons who complain of the Alton's swell
having made them suffer, really suffered from the
swell of the Columbus, which could not have
reached those farthest off for some half hour or more
after she rounded to. Again-very soon after 1
had left the wreck of the Sherrod, she lighted up
by the burning of the upper works, drifted offo(
the bar and floated down the river. She had float-
ed around the point and must have been out of
sight when the Columbus hailed the Alton, and, of
course, this made it more difficult to make the Alton
understand than would have been the case if the
burning wreck had still been in sight. I have
known the officers of the Alton for years, and they
are good, steady and feeling men, and some of my
best friends, and I know that they are not capable
of such an act as is charged against them; first,
from a kind feeling towards their fellow beings
generally, and, secondly, from their friendship to,
me individually as was evinced by their inquiries
as to my safety, at Fort Adams, where they over-t
took the wreck. From the above reasons I conl
elude, that there is an entire mistake as regards the
Captain and crew of the Alton. I say mistake,
because I do not think that the statements in regard
to the Alton were made through malice. In amo-
ment of such appalling terror, how few persona can
recollect or see things as they really are?
As to the report ot my officers and crew being in
a state of intoxication, the barrel of whiskey with
the head knocked out, and set for the men to have
access to, is all in the imagination. Drunkenness
is the only misdemeanor for which I allowed a mian
to be discharged without first consulting me; but
the Clerks, the Mates, and Engineers, all had full
authority to drive any man of the crew off the boat,
either in or out of port, if he was the least drunk,
as was the case, the first trip, when we first made
up our crew. Some of the crew got drunk, were
discharged and replaced by sober men until we had
a good crew; and I feel positive that we have not
had a drunken man amongst our crew for the last
three months before the fatal accident. I had not
left the deck in the fore part of the night. The
firemen were singing and dancing about, as they
always do when on duty, but there were none of
them the least intoxicated so far as I could see, and
the watch that were on duty at the time, (the first
watch having retired) had not been out of their
beds long enough to get drunk if they had wanted
to. We always gave our men, black and white, as
Much liquor as they wanted, kept a barrel of whis-
key tapped on the boiler deck for them, have always
done so, and generally let one of the watch that
was on duty, go to it and draw for his watch when-
s ever they wanted it. He is called the Captain of
s the Watch. I have always done the same for the
last 10 years, and my acquaintances, I think, will
I vouch for my discipline about drunkenness, as well
as other things, being severe and rigid enough. In-
deed I am generally blamed for being too particular
ab~out .eh St fle, and too rigid with my hands.
I I never discharged a man for being awkward,
f but universdly discharged any m.n for getting,
. drunk. I have frequently seen the passengers
s giving the firemen brandy toddies to induce them
d to push the boat, but I have never seen one of my
I officers do so. I have always stopped it amongst
n the passengers when I discovered it in time. I have
h had but very few passengers to travel with me of
r late years, who have not accused me of the want o
t ambition, and letting boats pas. me without trying
. to keep out of theft way .
Master late steamboat Ben Sherrod.
n Louisville, June 8, 1837.

h By the arrival last night of the ship Victoria,
j Capt. Candler, of Charleston, Liverpool papers of
the 25th, and London 24th are received.
PORTUGAL.-The Portuguese ministry have re-
a signed. The cause of their determining to take this
step was the decision of the Cortes, after a debate
I of nearly three days, not to allow the Ministers
Under Secretaries of State. The Ministers having
f been left in a minority of eight on this question,
tendered their resignations to the Queen, who then
Applied to M. Dias de Oliveira, the President of the
Cortes, to form a new Administration. The Presi-
e dent accepted the office, but he had not been able to
'. find colleagues to join him in undertaking to con-
Y duct the Government at the time the packet sailed
S on the 14th of May. A later date from Lisbon
,r mentions it as probable that the old ministry would
'e, continue inloffice for the present.
t [From the Morning Chronicle.]
t MONEY MARKET, May 24.-To-morrow being
P settling day in the Consol Market, the chief atten-
Stion of the brokers and jobbers is directed to the
r adjustment of their accounts, and scarcely any
thing else has been done. The quotation of money
it at the termination of busine.-i was 91 3-8 and 91
1-2 to 5-8 for the July account, being 1-8 percent.
e lower than yesterday.-Exchequer bills remain at
32s. to 34s. premium ; and India bonds at
35s. to 37s. premium.
e The total want of newsfrom Spain has occasion-
t ed the greatest uneasiness in the Foreign Market,
Sand a further depression has taken place in the
te securities of that country, while all the other For-
Seign Stocks which are usually most dealt in have
e more or less suffered. Scarcely any business,
However, is transacted in any of them, and the
d greatest caution is evinced by the speculators in
n Spanish. Spanish Active was done as low as 23
e 1-2, but rallied towards the close of the day and
le closed at 23 3-4 to 24, or 23 to 1.4 ex coupons, with
t a firmer market; Deferred was last quoted at 8 5 8
Sto 7-8; Passive 5 3-4 to 6; November Coupons 52
Sto 54, and May do. 32 to 34. Portuguese Five per
1 Cents. left off at 47 3.4 to 48 1 4; ditto Three per
Cents. 29 1-2 to 30; Brazilian 84 to 1-2; Colum-
Sbian 23 3-4 to 24 1-4; Chilian 36 to 38. Dutch
Five per Cents. 99 5-8 to 7-8; ditto Twe-and-a-
r. Ht T per Cents. 53 3-8 to 5-8; and Danish 72 to 73.
.Y shares are all the same as yesterday, namely,
i Birmingham, 41 to 43 prem.; Great Western, 2

--K -, ~ ~ ~ _



Three per Cents. are a shade better, but very little
business has been done. The transactions in Rail-
road Shares have been te-Jay still more limited,
and no alteration in the closing prices.

CASE OF DixoN.-Yesterday a great crowd of
colored persons assembled in the Park, but no fur-
ther examination took place in the Court of Ses-
sions. His Honor the Recorder, without admitting
the right, has consented to allow all further proceed-
ings to be carried on in the Supreme Court, until
the legality of the writ de homini replegiando, ob-
tained by Horace Dresser, Esq., shall have been de-
Yesterday Dixon entered a protest against all
further proceedings in his case before the Recorder,
and has with the above writ given to the Sheriff
a bond for the sum of $5000, with sufficient sureties
for acknowledging the writs. The advantages of a
trial in the Supreme Court, are trial by jury, com-
pulsory attendance of witnesses, and his liberation
from prison on bail. Mr. Dresser is retained by the
prisoner as sole counsel.-[Timee.]
[fFrom the Baltimore Patriot of Wednesday.]
GRAIN MARKET.-About 60,000 bushels of
Wheat from Europe, besides a considerable quan-
tity of Rye, were entered at the Custom House
yesterday. But notwithstanding these large im-
portations, the last sales of Wheat have been at an
advance of 15 to 20 cents upon previous prices.
The quality of the recent imports of Wheat has
probably more todo with this rise than any appre-
hension of scarcity. Much of the Foreign Wheat
offered in this market, is understood to have been
of very inferior quality, while the recent imports of
the article are said to be prime.

WooL.-This is the month in which it is usual
for the farmers to bring their wool to market, or
rather, in which the manufacturers and dealers have
been accustomed to scour the country, post haste,
grasping every thing upon which they can lay their
hands. The sheep have probably yielded their
fleeces as usual, but, as to buying, there is a dead
and universal silence. No one goes to the wool,
and the wool, which is brought to market, finds no
buyers. Some barter trades might be made for
goods at the prices of last year, on both sides, but
for cash we should think 20 to 37cts. a pound, would
cover the whole range of prices for native wool,
and even at such prices, or at any prices at all,
we hear of no buyers. Wool however will be a-
gain wanted, and at no distant day. In the mean
time, there are no men so well able to hold it as
our farmers, and especially the wool growers, than
whom a more independent class of men do not
walk the earth.-[Jour. of Comn.]
FIRE.-The fire last evening, about 9 o'clock, ori-
ginted in the upper part of a small frame building,
o. 4 Doyer street. No material damage was done.
At the above fire, some scoundrel cut the hose of
Protection Fire Company No. 5. The Company
offer a reward of $25 for his detection.-[Express.]

On Wednesday evening, the 21st instant, by the
Rev. Flavill S. Mines, Mr. Jno.. A. C. Gray, to Miss
Susan Maria, eldest daughter of George Zabriskie,
Esq., all of this city.

Yesterday afternoon, after a lingering illness, in
the 31st year of her age, Mary Inn, wife of Chas.
H. De Grove.
Funeral this (Friday) afternoon, at four o'clock,
from her late residence, No. 200 Walker street.


High Waterthis evening, Oh. 29m.

L. P.

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In the ship Leonidas fron Buenos Ayres :-Mrs
L'Hendy and daughter, Capt R R Usher and son,
Capt J Spaulding and J K H Pedeau.
In the ship Victoria, From Liverpool-Mrs Can-
dler and daughter, and 335 in the steerage.
In the barquesolomon Saultus, from Rio Janeiro
-N D Carvill, lady, niece and 2 sons.
In the ship Maria, from Rio Janeiro-J Endicot
and family,
In the brig Edward, from Guayama-Mr War-
In the ship Wellington, for London-Mr Austin,
lady and svt, West Indies; Col Hunter and family,
Mr Woolsey, J Hadden, C Bughik, Prince Pierre
Napolion Bonaparte, Mr Dodge and lady, Bremen
consulate, Saml Fairlamb, Jno J Middleton, jr.
lady and son, Mr Johnson and family, R M Blatch-
In the brig Cordelia, forom Charleston:-R O
Bush, W J Munroe, E A Coles, Mr Warner, T
Anderson, Mrs Robinson, and 2 children, Mr
Hemminway, W. Tale, S England, Mrs England
.and child, L Frisby, J Dolender, D C Baron, Miss
Maguire, J Smith, J Williams, J Fowler, and 14 in
the steerage.
In the schooner Hero, from New Orleans:-
Capt F Nagle, Miss De St Leon, and L Bonnerr

100 shares US Bank.......................109
,i60 do do..............108--on time
#0 Mechanic's Bank............... 75
13 UnionBank.................... 92
-20 Dry DockBank................... 50
J39 National Bank................... 93
25 Lalayette Bank ................ 83j
50 Delaware & HudsonCanal........ 70-on time
126 do do..............o7
50 do .do........... 70--on time
315 do do .............. 70*
60 do do ..............70--on time
10 Merchants' Insurance........... 80
13 Mutual Insurance................ 8
25 do do.............. 831
20 Eagle Insurance................. 85
25 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad.... 70--on time
25 do do............. 70--on time
125 do do............... 70
25 Harlem Railroad................. 55
105 do do............... 55;
10 do do .............. 55
20 Boston & Providence............. 102
37 do do ..............1021
30 N.J. Rail Road................... "
20 do do............... 861
20 Stonington Railroad.............. 44
40 Boston & Worcester.............. 989
7 Utica Railroad Co................117
100 Long Island Railroad............. 621
25 CantonCompany................. 46

o3-' MISS MARTINEAU'S Soicety in Slmerica."
We are requested to state that ihe Secord volume of Miss
Martineau's new work on America, will be published by
Messrs. Saunders & Otley, Ann street, to-morrow (Satur-
day). Subscribers to this work who have purchased the
first volume, are respectfully requested to complete their
copies without delay, to prevent disappointment, as the
Second Edition is now in preparation and will speedily be
issued in 2 vols. Je 23

SJ' A respectable Woman who can furnish the best re-
ferences would be glad to receive siu or eight Young Chil-
dren during the Summer. The situation is about fifteen
miles from New York, and approached several times a day
by steamboat and railroad. There are churches, schools,
and good medical advice in the neighborhood. For terms,
and any further information, address M. P. at the Office
of the New-York American. m23 tf

"- OFFICE TO LET.-An Office, on the sec.
ond floor, in the building occupied by the New York
American. Apply at the office of this paper, No. 74
Cedar street ap7 is tf

W TO LET-A good dry Cellar, at No. 74 Cedar
street. Apply at this Office. m6

g3" Those who would acquire, in the shortest time pos-
sible, a rapid style of WRITING, and a practical know-
ledge of BooK-xErPINa, are referred to FOSTER'S estab
lishment, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
api ostf

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This Morning-Ships United States,,Holdredge, for Li-
erpool. R. Kermit; Ville De Lyon, Stoddard, Havre, C.
olton, Fox & Livingston; Eben Preble, Crocker, Boston,
,verett & Battelle;bark Alexander Mansfield, Douglass,
outh Atlantic Ocean, Hudson Whaling Company; Mcck-
nburg brig Betty, Schuveur, Cloineur, F. S. Schlesinger;
rig Arkansas, Edmonds, Pictou, Crane & Peck; Danish
xalliot Frende Brodre, List, Copenhagen, R. Braenr.
Last Evening-Br. ship Cosmo, Cunning, for Bristol,
Eng., W. & F. Jacques;brigs Mary Case, Shields, Port-
and, T. F. Young; Unglilmo, (Aust.) Covacich, Trieste,
P. de Luze & Co.; schrs Compliance, Sparrow, Boston,
Br.) Ann, Merry, St. Johns, N.B, McKenzie & Liston.
Brig Cordelia, Sherwood, 5 days fm Charleston, with 30
asks riceto Smith, Mills & Co; 30 do and 118 bales cotton
o W & D Swift, 7 do A Vaughan, 1 box T Napiei, 1 keg
9 W Laight, and mdzeto CH Hotchkiss, Granger, Burt
SCo; F Lewis; Rollins, and others.
Brig Franklin, Chase,of Portland, 9 ds fm Darien, with
timber to master. 18 passengers.
Brig Meaon, Robbins. 9 ds fm Darien, with cotton to R
I Demilt. 25 passengers.
Schr Hero, Colesworthey, of NOrleans, 15 ds fm Siral,
rith hemp and logwood to L Bannermen, A Patrella,
lanchand SL Theaband. Left no American vessels in
Schr Leonidas, Kelley, of Boston, 35 ds fm Metamoras,
with 290 bals wool, to Howes. Godfrey & Robinson. Left
chr Rob Roy, of NYork for Cuba in 6 ds.
Schr Elizabeth, Beaston, 7 ds fm Ruhmond, with coal to
he waster.
Schr Nassaw, Chester, 5 ds fm Virginia, with wood to
he master.
Schr Francis Ashbury, Wedgin, 3 ds fo Sherry Stone,
with corner to the master.
Schooner John Anderson, Ward, 2 days from Virginia,
vith Pine Wood, to the master.
BELOW-Brig Camilla, Nichols, from Wilmington, N.
C. with Naval Stores.!
Schooner Halcyon, Merrill, 25 days from Tobasco,with
Also, 1 ship, 1 bark, 2 brigs, and 2 schooners.
Ship Victoria, Chandler, from Liverpool, May 26th, with
ndze, and passengers, to Brown, Brothers & Co. Sailed
n co, ship Scotland, for New York. May 29th, off Torry
island, exchanged signals with ship Franklin, of NYork.
June 5th, lat 51, 53, long 59, spoke brig Hector, for New
York. llth,lat 43,16, long45, 16, exchanged signals with
ship New York, standing East. 19th, lat 40, long 18, ex
changed signals with ship Frances, for Amboy. 20th, lat
0, 10, long 71, passed a whale ship with P. in her signal;
lame day, spoke bark Antoinette,'.70 days from London,
for New York.
Ship Thames, Snow, 22 days from Mobile, bound to
Havre. Put in here to land passengers.
Fr.brigSinegalaiss, Bluouet, 16 days from City of St.
Domingo, wilh mahogany, to A. C. Rosiere. Left brig Ex-
change, for NYork, in 8 days.
Br. brig Belfast, Burns, from Jamaica, May 25th, with
pimento, to Aymar & Co. In the Caucos Passage, spoke
brig Ann, 18 days hence, for Honduras.
Spanish brig Dorothra, Millet, 35 days from Malaga,
with wine, fruit, &c. to J. L. Francia.
Mackienberg brig Harma Ramm, 67 days from Dantic,
with wheat and rye. to C. A. & E. Heckscher. 19th inst,
lat39, 20, long 71, 10, Br. ship Thos. & Daniel, hence, for
Hull. Two passengers.
Schr Emerald. March, 12 days from Bridgeport, CB,
with coal, to G. Peters & Co.
Schr Fancy, Stow, 7 days from Pitch Landing, N.C,
with naval stores, to D. Kimberley &,Son.
Schr Childe Herald, Damon, 5 days from Wilmington,
N.C, with corn, to J. S. Bryant. Sailed in co, schr Susan
& Mary, for New York.
Schr Independence, Evans, (of Philadelphia,) 20 days
from Franklin, (La.) with like oak, to J. R. Tubman. 11
passengers. Sailed in co, ship Two Sisters, for NYork.
Schooner Martin Van Buren, Ashby, 2 days from Folly
Landing, with corn, to the master.
Br. schr Phenix, Page, 14 days from Liverpool, N.S,
with coal, to order.
Schr Gil Bias, Seeley, 7 days from Eluthara, with 1500
dozen pine apples, to order.
Schr Two Sisters, Sharpe,26 daysfiomAttackapas, with
live oak, to Navy Yard.
Schr Copper, Shannon, 1 day from Philadelphia.

[Per the Victoria.J
LIVERPOOL, May 23-Arrived, Erin, fm Charleston;
24th, Abeona, Darien.
Cleared, 24th, Girard, Lambert, Bath and NYork; Le-
vant. Bartlett, NYork; 23d, Henry Kneeland, Battling, do;
Oxford, Rathbone, do; Richard Anderson, Lucas, Amboy
and Virginia; Baazar, Homan, Savannah.
Sailed, 24th, Sarah Parker, Davies, Portsmouth.
London, 23d, entered for loading, Westminster, Moore,
Deal, 22d, arr. Lord Glening, New York.

Mr.JohnR. Jewell, of New York, died on board the
schr. Independence, on her passage from Franklin, (La.)
to this port. His effects are on board the I. which his rela
tions may obtain, or any other information, by applying to
the Capt, at the Navy Yard.
Capt. Evans of the schr. Independence, at this port,
spoke on the 9th instant, off the Tortugas, ship Kanni-
huset, of Boston, II days from Mobile, for Liverpool; had
been ashore on Mobile Bar, and knocked off her false
keel; the ship was nearly unmanagable, but would pro-
ceed on her voyage.
The pilot boat Win. Bayard, ofthis port,spoke 21st inst,
Sandy Hook, bearing SE, dist 70 miles, bark Cronstadt,
51 days from London, for Baltimore.
Shipwreck.-A vessel arrived at Providence some time
since and reported having fallen in with a vessel abandon-
ed on the coast of Patagonia, which was probably the
Adolphe, an account of whose loss we find in a Buenos
Ayres paper. On the 2d February last, the French ship
Adolphe, Lebras, (whaler) from Nantes 5th October last,
was wrecked in the port cf Sta. Elena, coast of Patagonia.
The Captain, 5 officers, and 20 of the crew arrived in three
boats at Rio Negro, Patagonia, after a passage from the
wreck of 20 days. One of the crew was drowned when
the vessel was lost, and six of them abandoned the whale
boats in the Peninsula of San Jose, and no intelligence has
yet been received of them. The survivors arrived in !the
port of Buenos Ayres on the 10th April.

BOSTON, June 21-Arr bark Niagara, Foster, New
Orleans; schr Anaconda, Hall, N York ; sloop George &
Henry, Hall, do.
Below, brig Grampus, Sayward, from Liverpool, 19th
May ; and a brig, unknown.
NEW BEDFORD, June 20-Arn Mecklenburg bri
Caroline Amelia, Gurloff, New York, to load with oil foi
Sloops Wm Russell, Gibbs, Albany; Emma & Eliza
Nye, do.
SALEM, June 20-Arr brig Pactolus, Holmes, Matan.
zas, 20 days.
BANGOR, June 16-Sailed, brig Bulah, for St Petra.
FALL RIVER, June 19-Arr brig William, from
whaling voyage ; schr Wave, Baker, Philadelphia.
PROVIDENCE, June 20-Arr brig Phebe, Baker, Phi.
ladolphia ; sloops Avon, Gibbs, and Hope, Pitcman, fron
New York.
ALBANY, June 21-Arr schrsVisscher, Bearse, Boston
Balti", Hinkley, do; sloop Candace, Newport.
Cid, schrs Grecian, Matson, Boston ; Elizabeth & Re
becca, Allen, Philadelphia; sloop Portsmouth, Allen
RONDOUT, June 21-Vessels cleared during thIe wee]
ending June 17-barges Baltimore, N York ; Anthracite
Brooklyn ; schr Exchange, Providence ; sloops Escort, dc
Neptune, Middletown ; Robt Buras, Brooklyn ; Moroin
Star, Hartford ; Harvest, Pawtucket,
RICHMOND, June 19- Sid, schrs Chariot, Lee, Bostor
Elizabeth, Beaston, NYork.
20th-Sid, brig Virginia, Hutton, Hartford.
CHARLESTON, June 17-Arr Danish brig Mercui
Muller, NYork ; Br schr Hester Ann, Sneating, Nassau
Br sloop Harlequin, do.
Sailed, ship Seaman, Harding, Havre; brig Cordelia
Sherwood, NYork.
13th-Arr ship Marion, Spalding, Boston ; brigs Howell
Kruse, Havana ; Damon, Sherwood, NYork.
Went to sea yesterday, Swedish brig Zephyr, Ronnin.
North of Europe ; brig Cordelia, Sherwood, NYork.
SAVANNAH, June 17--Armived, Oglethorpe, Mills, fi
Cleared, brig William, Fowler, for Boston; sehr Unci
Sam, New York.
DARIEN,June 15-Arrived, brig Darien, Buckley, fi
New York.
Cleared, brig Macon, Bibbins, for New York.
MOBILE June 15-Ar bark Bengal, Teulon, Liverpoo
Cleard, ships John, Hitchcock, N York; St. Clair, Pu
nam, do.
NEW ORLENS, June 15-Cleared ship Kentuck
Bunker, N York; brig Paragon, Miller, Thompson ; po
; acreTeressa, Barcalona.





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ERSONS closing their houses for the Summer season
can have their Furniture Insured against Burglary, by the
Equitable Insurance Company. Applications to be made
at the Office, No. 46 Wall street.
je 232t JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary.

To Housekeepers, Hotels and Boarding House
W M. SHIRLEY, will sell at Auction, at the S
No. Ill, Broadway, next above Trinity chu
on Saturday June 24th, at 11 o'clock, the most elegant
extensive assortment of Cut Glass Ware ever offered
auction in this city, embracing every article in the 1
and of the newest style and Patterns, in quantities to
Also, a large assortment of English China, Iron, S
and fancy Ware. dinner, tea. coffee and toilette Setta

1111 1




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THIS EVENING, June 23, will be performed the
Play of
THE TWELFTH NIGHT ; or, What You Will.
Duke, Mr Fredericks Viola, Miss Tree
Valentine, Bussell Olivia, Mrs Gurner
Sir Toby Belch. Fisher IMaria, Vernon
To conclude with the Farce of
D'Oxenstiern, Chippindale | Christine, Miss Tree
Fred Bury, Wheatley Emma, Mrs Gurner
Saturday, Mrs Gurner's Benefit.
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performancecommences at7j.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.
t INE ARTS.-The Splendid private collection of Ori-
S ginal Paintings, belonging to the Coui4ess de Besson,
is now open for Exhibition, for a short time, at the Ameri-
can Academy of Fine .Arts, Barclay street, near Aster's
Hotel, from 9 in the morning till 10 at night.
Admittance 25 cents. Season Tickets 50 cents. Cata-
logues 12kcents. Each Eveniigbrilliantly illuminated. je6
Broadway and Chambers street, (entrance74 Cham-
bers street,) will be shortly opened for exhibition, con
Laining about seventy Pictures by the first masters,
amongst which are, the Shipbuilder and his Wife, of Am-
sterdam $ a Chef d'ICuvre, by Rembrandt; Sea-Port, by
Claude; Grand Mountainous Landscape, by Berghem ;
Saint Sebastian, by Vandyke ; Herod's Banquet, and
Christ and his Disciples at Emmaus, by Rubens ; Splen-
(lid Specimen of Fowls, by Hondekoeter ; do.'of Birds,
by Van Aelst; Sea Shore, by Backhuysen ; a beautiful
Landscam e. by Ruysdael ; Infant Saviour, by Coreggio ;
Portraits by Sir J. Reynolds, Rubens, and Vandyke; St.
Catherine, by Guido; Landscape, by G. Poussin ; Nursing
of Bacchus, by N. Poussin, &c. &c.
Single admission will be 25 cents. Season Tickets of
3 months, 50 cents. Family do. $3. Artists and amateurs
will be privileged to copy, on conditions to be agreed upon.
W. HAYWARD, Publisher and Importer of English
Engravings, has removed from 20 Courtlandt street, to the
above address. Je22 tf



T HE Subscriber has determined to give his exclusive
attention to the purchase, sale, and exchange of
RJAL 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.
Samuel B. Ruggles, Esq.
and ewYork.
Messrs. Nevins, Townsend & Co.j
Charles Hoyt, Esq.
and, Esq. Brooklyn.
Leffert Lefferts, Esq. X

i, Esq.
^'I New iork.
Townsend & Co.J"
E Brooklyn.,
over the Mechanics'Exchange,
No. 7 Broad street.
14,1837. ml4

New York, March 14, 1837.

_-, FOR LONDON-Packet of the 10th July.-
Tih packet ship SAMSON, BussellISturgis, mas-
,,mSter, will sail as above, her regular day. For
freighton passage, apply to the captain on board, at the
foot of Mai len lane, or to
je21 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.134 Frontst.

rE FUR LIVERPOOL-Packet of 24th Jutie-The
,*packet ship UNITED STATES, N. H. Hold-
3gtredge, master, will sail as above, herregular day.
or right or passage, apply on board, at foot of Maiden
lane, or to ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st. m27

and 16th of each month.)-The SOUTH AME-
RICA, W. C. Barstow, packet of the 1st of July,
and the ENGLAND, B. Waite, master, packet of the 16th
July, will sail as above, their regular days.-The price
of cabin passage is now $140 including wines, &c. or $120
without wines and liquors. For freight or passage, apply
to the Captains on board,foot of Beekman street,or to
GOODHUE & CO., orto 64 Sou. h street -
jel7 C. H. MARSHALL t

FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of the 8tn of
July.-The packet ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P.
mith, master, will sail as above, herregular (lay.
For freight or passage, apply to the Captain on board,
foot of Maiden lane, or to
je20 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.
Arg FOR HAVRB-Packet of the 24th June-The
p jacket ship VILL DE LYON,Captain Charles
. ,Stoddard, will sail on her regular day as above.
or freight or passage, apply to the captain on board, or to
je7 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
4,1:trian brig CARLO ALBERTO, Pertua, master,
*.... for the above port will meet with despatch. For
freight, apply to
Jel3 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
I& FOR MIRAMICHI, N. B.-The fast sailing
jr packet brig LORD RAMSEY, 344 tons burthen,
... will sail for the above port on Tuesday next. For
ireignt or passage, apply to
je20 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st;

LIA, Captain Holmes, will sail for the abova port
^in afew days. For heavy freight, which will be
taken very low, apply to
je21 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.

FOR SALE-(to close a concern)--The Ship
SABINA, 412 tons register, built in New York
under the inspection of the former owner, of the
best materials ; copper-fastened, and coppered with heavy
copper within the last two months, and now in complete
order, requiring but small expense to fit her for sea. This
ship, from her remarkable speed, is well calculated for e
voyage round Cape Humrn, and India, and has a breadth of
beam and room on deck suitable for the whaling business.
For terms, apply to
B. & B. A. LINCOLN, 33 Br.oad street,
or to R. & D. S. DYSON, 34 Broad street.
je23 tf

coppered and copper fastened ship HERCULES,
A 340b tons burthen, is now discharging cargo at Al-
uany oasin, and will be ready to receive freight in a few
days. Apply to
je22 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.

ussian brig ST. ALEASEY, burthen 133 tons,
A i will be ready to receive cargo in a few days. Ap-
py 1u DAVIS, RROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st. je20

bered and copper fastened brig BRILLIANT, Jas.
Gill, master, burthen 245 tons, or about 260J bbls,
is ready to receive cargo. Apply to
my29 E. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st.
S EWCASTLE COAL- Now landing from ship Athel-
stan, Newcastle Coal, of superior quality, suitable
for blacksmithsand steam engines, for sale in quantities to
suit purchasers, on board foot of Robinson st. or by
250 Washington, corner Le Roy and Greenwich sts.
je23 and East Broadway and Gouverneur at.

landing from ships Asia and i Ann Hall, Blondell's
Orrel Coal, of superior quality, expressly for family use,
and all lowered in the hold. For sale on board, foot of
Oliver and Clarkson streets, or by
250 Washington st., cor. of Leroy and Greenwich sts.,
je23 cor. of East Broadway & Gouverneur st.
V CO., No. 108 Broadway, have this day published
-The New York Annual Register for the year 1837, by
Edwin Williams. Being the eighth year of publication.
Containing: almanac: chronology ; statistics of the state;
congressional districts : counties, towns, villages: post
offices and postmasters: mails: stage routes and distan-
ces : newspapers: canals and tolls: railroads: valuation
of property: taxes: auctions : banks : insurance compa
nies: colleges: seminaries: literary and other institutions:
packets and transportation lines: New York city statistics:
finances: manufactures: legislature : judiciary : times of
holding courts: surrogates: commissioners, attorneys and
counsellors : military establishment: clergy, &c. &c. To
which is added a Natior.al Register, containing the officers
and salaries of the government departments: members of
Congress: army : navy: ministers and consuls post of-
fice : finances : deposit banks : tariff of duties, &c. Also
an appendix giving the act lbfor suspension of specie pay-
ments, and the present condition and circulation of the
saletyfund ani other banks. Je 12 3taw2wis
W HALEBONE-20,000 lbs Whalebone, for sale by

IH AVANA SEGAKS-Various brands and qualit
comprising a complete assortment ; among whi
ar som nikv -f thpt m n-^ qtif favni t hri Altanfdl ffnrv cm 1. h vn


JOHN BIRDSALL, late of the western district of New
York, having connected with their professional business
as Lawyers, at the City of Houston, a LAND AGENCY,
for the purchase location and sale of lands in the Republic
of Texas, would inform the holders of Government Scrip
and other claims to unlocated lands in this country, that
they are making such arrangements with the Government
Surveyors and others, for collecting accurate,statistical and
local information, of the several districts of the Republic,
as will enable them to make safe and judicious locations,
and they trust, generally, to comply with the orders which
the holders of claims may think proper to make.
Communications to the Agency from New York by mail.
are requested to be addressed to the care of T. Toby &
Brothers, New Orleans, and postpaid to that city.
References for Mr. Birdsall: References for Mr. Gazley:
Hon. Gideon Lee, Hon. Richard Ellis,
Win. Bond, Esq. Henry Smith,
Chas. Butler, Esq. Asa Brigham.
S. A. Foote, Esq. Win. S. Fisher,
Messrs. Duer & Robinson, R. M. Wiliamson,
All of the city of New York. Of Texas. je20 3w*

TO LET--A Yard at the Dry Dock, foot of 9th street,
Rbeingferen close to the water, and suitable either for azley

Store Yard or Manufacturing purposes. Possession given
Hon. Gimmediately. Apply at No. 30 Pine street, up stairs.
Wm O LETBOffices on the fourth floor the new build-th,
Chas. Butler, Esq. Asa Brigham.
S. A. Foote, Esq. Wm. S. Fisher,
Messrs. Duer &- Robinson, R. M. Wiffiamson,
All of the city of New York. Of Texas. je20 .3w*
rr^OLETA Yrd t the Dry Dock, root of 9ih street,
-*.beig coseto theater, and suitable either for a
Stoe Yrdor anuacuring purposes. Possession given
immediately. Apply at No. 30 Pine street, up stairs.

TH^ LET- Offices on the fourth floor of the new build-
.ing, No. 53 William, corner of Pine street. Inquire
on the premises of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Com-
pany. a21

C ELLAR TO LE I'.-A large cellar for bonded liquors
to let. Enquire of CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
S'IELLAR TOILET.-To let, a large dry Cellar. In-
a24tf 15 Malden lane.


I0O LET OR LEASE-20 Lots on West, Jane. and
Washington streets, now occupied as a Coal and
umberYard, with the right of dockage and wnarfage.
ale Apply to GLC[HRIST & CO. 6 Front st.

ROOM TO LET-A pleasant second story Room to
let in the house corner of Courtlandt street and
Broadway. H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
al9 cor. Courtlandt street.

UA modern built Cottage Residence, entirely new-
with 31 lots of ground-having a front of 200 feet on the
river, and extending back to Vernon Avenue.
Also-A very desirable snug Cottage, situate on the ri-
ver,below the Steamboat Dock.
Also-3 Cottages on Hamilton and Hancock streets.
Also-The Farm House, fronting on the river and very
near the Steamboat Dock.
SPossession may be had immediately. Apply to
C. H. ROACH, Ravenswood, or to
m20 tf 8 Gold st., New York.
TO LEI-The large cellar No. 174 Front st.
suitable for the storage of wines. Possession giv-
l en immediately. Inquire of
ap25 18 Cedar street, near Pearl.

STORE TO LET.-The superior five story
proof store, 48 South street. Apply to
ap20 46 Wall street

the Croton River, about one and a half miles from
the village of Sing Sing, consisting of 2 parcels of
I* Land, containing together 100 acres. The first
plot of 39 acres is entirely under cultivation, on which are
the Farm buildings, and is admirably adapted, from its
commanding views and picturesque scenery, for the site
of a public institution or an elegant country residence.-
The other parcel of 61 acres is situated a little back; about
12 acres of which are wood land.the remainder arable and
grass. The term of payment will be made very easy.
m31 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.

G RACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover street, offer
100 pipes Portuguese Port Wine
120 half do Lo do do
300 pipes Madeira Wines
120 barrels do do
80 half pipes Port do
150 half pipes Malaga do
130 barrels do do
500 baskets "Lily" Champagne
600 do Steamboat do
300 do Forest-Fourmerx, Pereet Fils
20 hhds Table Claret, very superior
(tOO cases St Julian do
500 do Monferraud do
500 do Larose do
600 do St Emillion do
8000 Horse Hides
6 bales Horse Hair
15 pipes Gin
Wool, Zinc, ec. J71







street, near Broadway.-Cards, Circulars, Bill-
ads, Labels, Checks, Plicies, Notices, Hand-Bills,
iphlets, Reports, Blanks, ,and every other description
Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
ness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
:3 Bills in Chancery, Deeds, ano other Law work,
ted with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
is, by applying as above.

L ITY MORTGAGES-From $100 to $200,000 on the
Best of real estate in the lower wards of this city,will
be received in exchange for steck of the United States' In-
surance Company, to go into operation on or before the
15th July next.
The capital of this company is $1,000,000, two thirds
of whicnti will be paid in money and permanently invested
in other states. Apply at the office of the Commissioners,
No. 651 Wall st. Jel4 30tis
THE CITY OF NEW YORK.-The books will be
opened for subscriptions to the stock of this new Marine
Company, in the city of New York, on the first day of
July next; the legal notice of which will be given on the
20th instant by the Commissioners. In the mean time,
applications which may be made for this stock from other
sections of the state will be received and laid before the
Commissioners, ii directed to the subscriber in this cito.
This company will go into operation on or before the
1st day of August next ; the capital is One Million Dol-
lars ; the shares $100 each. Ten per cent. is required by
the charter to be paid or secured on subscription, and
the balance will be called in by the Commissioners on the
15th July next. The charter provides that the whole ca-
pital shall be paid in or secured to be paid before com-
mencing business, either in the stocks of the United States,
the public stocks created by this or any other state, the
stock of any bank In this or any other state which shall
be at par in the market, stocks, oLthe corporation of the
city of New York, or in specie,certified checks, or cur-
refit bank bills, or in bonds and mortgages on ucincum-
bered real estate in this state of the value of 50 per cent.
more than the amount loaned thereon, exclusive of build-
ings,, (unless the buildings are insured from loss by fire,
in which case mortgages having buildings covered by fire
policies can be taken in exchange for this stock at 50 per
cent. on the value of the land and at the full value of the
This is the largest marine company in the country. The
business will be conducted by a President, two Vice-Pre-
sidents, Secretary, and a board of fifty Directors ; and the
stocks wil be distributed in equal proportions through ev-
ery otate in the Union. A by-law of he Company will
prohibit any sale of this stock, within one year, in order
to prevent speculations in it ; but the stock will undoubt-
edly command cash loans at the par value at all times,
and if the stock should command a premium of 5O per
cent. loans can be obtained on i, within ten per cent. of
the market value.
New York, June 4th, 1837 Jel4 30t

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LINS.-The subscribers have on hand, a large and
well selected assortment of the above articles, which they
will dispose of at very reduced prices.
Jel7 CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Maiden Lane.

ft IHEAP CALICOES-Fast colors, and new small fig-
NL ures, for the present season, at the very low price of
one shilling per yard, and with a variety of other articles,
&c. J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden Lane. jel5
pretty patterns, warranted fast colors, for sale at the
excessively low price of 12J cents per yard for cash, by
Je 17 A. T. STEWART & CO. 257 Broadway.

Lane, nas just received from Auction, the following
goods, which, with some previously purchased, will be sold
for cash, at the following prices: Pink, blue, buff, lilac,
and green, small figured, yard wide, real French and
English Calicoes, at only 2 shillings-a few large figured
do., white ground Mousselin de Laine, 37 cents. Large
figured rich Challies, at 4 shillings; also dark Calicoes,
cotton Shirtings, Russia and Irish Diaper, superfine and
all qualities ot Gauze Flannels, French Muslins, Calicoes,
Embroideries, Merino Cloths, Sherred Hats for Ladies and
Children, French Shoes, at half price, Gloves do. do.-
with a variety of Fiench, English, German, Swiss, India,
Irish Scotch and American goods.
N.B. J. S. F. keeps constantly supplied with real
German Eau de Cologne, of a superior kind. Je 16

MALL FIGURED SILKS.-The subscriber has on
hand a few pieces black and colored Reps, Figured
Silks, which will be sold at the low price of 7 and 8s per
yard, such as usually sold at 10 and 12s per yard ; also a few
pieces Gro de Rhine, at 6s per yard; Gro de Swisse, at 5
to 6s per yard ; French Printed Muslins, only 5 to 6s per
yard; with a full assortment of Spring Goods, at a great
reduction from former prices, for sale at No. 10 Maiden
Lane, by JJESSE S. FLEET. m22
subscriber would direct the attention of the Ladies to
the following very desirable Goods:
Rich Printed Muslins, from 4s to 8s per yard.
Printed Cambrics, 2s 6d to 4s.
Printed Jaconets, 3s to 5s.
Calicoes, 2s,2s6d, and s.
Also, figured andplain Silks, rich fig'd Satins, Challeys,
Mouseline de Lamine, and great variety of Fancy Goods,
for Spring Promenade Dresses ; together with Belts, Reti-
cules, Scarfs, Fichus,lEmb'd Linen Cambric and Lawn-
Hdkfs., Gloves, Silk and Cotton Hosiery, Mechlin and
Brussels Laces and Edginzs, Emb'd Camels' Hair and
Thibet Shawls, &c. &c.; all of which will be disposed of
at unusually low prices.
GEO. B. BOYLE, 256 Broadway,
ap8 3t 2d door above Peale's Museum.

10 Maiden lane, has just received 2 cases French
Summer Quilts, purchased much under their value, and
will be sold at cheap prices: 11-4 only $6; 12.4, $7,50 to.
$8;_L3-4, $9, usually sold at $15 and $18.. Also, a few-
English do 12-4 at $3 and $4, with a full assortment of
Linen Sheetings on hand as usual, for sale at the Linen
Store, 10 Maiden lane. m22

ceied,a great variety of this very desirable Lace
Ladies wishing to possess the best article in this country,
will do well to make their selection soon.
felO tf A. LENT. 577 Broadway.

L ADIES' BLOND LACE CAPS.-Just received one
case of rich Blond Caps, of the latest Paris style,
for sale by A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
Also, a variety of Paris Embroidered Collars, of entirely
new designs. fel 0 tf

den lane, would respectfully invite the attention of the
Ladies to their well selc ted assortment of French Fancy
Goods, which they have determined to sell at such reduced
prices,as to make it an object for them to call and examine
them. Among which are the following, viz :
Rich Emb'd Muslin and Lace Collars and Capes, of the
newest shapes;. Scarfs, Hdkfs., Shawls, plain and fig'd
Silks, Mouseline de Laite, Challys, Printed French Jaco
nets and Muslins, French Calicoes, Thibet Shawls, Ho-
siery, Gloves, &c. &e. jel9 3m

ART & CO. have opened the following desirable
good, viz,
2 cases super blueblack Poult de Sole
2 do MilleRaye colored do do do, a very good article,
and all Silk at only 3s. per yard
1 case extra super figd. do at 6s. per yard
2 do rich Satin striped Muslins at very low prices
2 do handsomeJaconets, fast colors, only 2s. 6d. and
3s. per yard
5 do rich and fine Calleoes do do do 12J cents per yard
2 do do Mourning do do do 12i do do do
1 do elegant satin striped Challys.
The above, with a great variety of other handsome
Goods, are offered for sale, at extremely low prices, for
cash, at No. 257 BROADWAY. June 19

% arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
the latestpatterns,for sale by
s30 ALBRO, HOYT C(,. 10S Bowery

elegant assortment of CUT GLASS is now offered to the
public at factory prices, at No. Ill Broadway, adjoining
Tri nity Church Yard. The assortment is complete, con-
sisting in part of the following articles :
350 setts flute Decanters of the newest patterns, with
Tumblers, campaigns, Madeiras, clarets, cordials, jel-
lies, lemonades, &c. to match
500 setts do various patterns, with Tumblers, &c. to
200 dozen best 6 flute Tumblers
300 do 8 do do
500 do 9 do do
Quart, pint, and half pint Carroffs
Rich and common cut Bowls and Celleries
Water Pitchers, Wine Coolers, and Finger Basins
Salts, Salts and Stand, Cruits and Castor Frames
Castor Bottles, of all patterns to fit frames
Rich cut Dishes, of various shapes and patterns
Harp, lyre, thistle, and globe shape Lamp Glasses
500 Astral Shades, of choice patterns.
As it is the intention of the subscriber to dispose of his
whole stock of Glass, it will be offered at cost. All remaini-
ing unsold will be offered at public auction on Saturday
next, at 11 o'clock, or continued each Wednesday and
Saturday following until the whole is disposed of. The
intervening days goods at suction prices.

J EAN MARIE FARINA.-The subscriber has just re-
ceived a case of Eau de Cologne, from the above
named house ; it is confidently offered as a choice and de-
licious preparation, unsurpassed by any heretofore offered
for sale.
Connoisseurs are invited to make trial of it.
H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
Je9 corner of Courtlandt street.

ed Gentlemen's Dressing Cases complete, with all
the necessary articles for travelling, in neat and portable
form, for sale by T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
June 2 1 w No. 18 Wall street.

B scription of wood and leather dressing cases; do. with
writing apparatus; Portable Desks, with dressing cases
2rs- Travellers may depend upon finding at the Ba
zaar" the best assortment of the above ever offered for sale
in this city. H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
Je9 corner of Courtlandt st.

ANEW TOOTH POWDER.-Theundersignedtakes
pleasure in introducing to thepublic, and to his cus-
tomers in particular, 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 Courtlandtstreet. je8

p IANO FORTES.--The subscriber has on hand a
bfor sale, an assortment of superior toned Pii
Inrte.q of the finest touch and finish, which he offers

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OGERS & CO. offer for sale, at No. 65 Wall stre
*. the following Merchandise, viz:
Wool-100 bales Picked Buenos Ayres Wool, 1st, 2d,'a
3d quality
Sugar-31 hhds Porto Rico
30 hampers Batavia
Roll Brimstone-18 hhde
Wines-26 hhds Vin de Grave
190 baskets Damotte Champagne
35 cases, each 1 dozen, choice Chateau Marge,
Nutmegs-3 bbls 1st quality
Rattans-3 tons No. 1 Rattans
Coral-I1 case manufactured
Straw-I do manufactured Leghorn
Wood-20 to ns Red Saunders, from Calcutta
Matrinz--l0flfrola a A .4..A C A nli -I-.tp ..l -l-


W ANTED-A Laundress, Who understands her btsi.
ness thoroughly, and can bring good recommenda-
tions. Apply at 43 Barclay st. je22 Iw

AUCTION GOODS.-This day received from auction,
1 case Printed Muslins; 1 de French Prints; I do 4.4
Shirting Linens; 2 bales Russia Sheetings; 1 do Cotton Ta.
ble Covers. The above have been purchased much under
their value, and will be sold accordingly. A full assort-
ment of Family House-keeping Dry Goods constantly on
hand as usual at 10 Maiden lane, by

X this Association, formed on Thomas Davenport's
Patent for Electro-Magnetic Machinery, (the greatest in-
vention perhaps of the present age,) may be obtained by
application to the subscriber, at his office, No. 76 Cedar st.,
near Broadway, where the articles of Association may be
seen. But few of the 200 shares offered at the original
priceremain unsold. EDWIN WILLIAMS, Agent
Je 22 1w for the Proprietors.

& CO. No. 92 William street, have just received, two
bales of Summer Flannels, which they offer at wholesale
or retail very cheap. m20

EMBROIDERED COLLARS.--Received by the las
packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the mos
fashionable forms, tog .her with a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortmnen of fashionable Ribbon atretail.

opposite Niblo's Garden.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps,richly trim'd
with Fiowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps ;
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Caps
and Capes. dl tt
NEW STORE, No. 264 Broadway.-WAIT & DA-
VOCK, beg leave to inform their friends and the
public, that they have taken the newly arranged store No.
264 Broadway, near Warren street, where they have a
large assortment of seasonable French Silks, Cambrics,
Muslins, Challys, &c &c., which they offer at as low
prices ascan be had at any store in the city. They invite
the attention of the Ladies and Strangers generally, to ex-
amine their assortment which will be always cheerfully
submitted to them. May 6,6t is


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aaRIG MAY, FROM MADEIRA.-Consignees of this
Vessel are requested to send their| permits on board,
or to the counting house of the consignees; as all cargo not
permitted within five days will be sent to thepublic store.
je21 HART, WALSH & CO. 51 South st.

HAVRE.-Consignees of goods are requested to sepei
their permits on board at the foot of Cedar st. N. R. All
goods not permitted in five daye, will be sent to the Public
Store. JelS
1 EMOVAL.-DR. J. G. HEWETT, Bone Setter,
1- (brother of Dr. S. C. Hewett, of Boston,) informs the
public, that he has removed to No. 66 Prince street, near
Niblo's Garden, where he has fitted more commodious
rooms to enable him to accommodate the Increased num-
ber of his patients. His attention is mostly confined to dis-
eases of the limbs: such asdislocations,fractures, hip-dis-
eases, sprains, contractions deformities-to curvature of
the'spine, paralysed limbs, rhsumatism, white swellings,
weakness of the limbs, nervous affections, &c.
His system of practice, (originated by the late Dr. Job
Sweet, of Boston,) is essentially different and distinct from
that of ordinary surgery. For testimony as to the signal
efficacy and success of this mode of treatment, he will be
happy to refer thuse who wish to consult him, to patients
who have been, or who are now under his care.
Dr. HEW.F1T will continue to attend at their own resi-
dences, such persons as are unable, or find it inconvenient
to attend at his rooms. my25

f 0 10 SHIP-BUILDERS.-For sale, an extensive lot of
X 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.
Mao tf WM. HORTON.

street.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand unu-
sually largesized Oysters. They are as large, if not larger.
than the "old Blue Points" were; and as forflavc"-,tliey
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, daily.-
The first dinner will always be ready by 12 o'clock, the
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at night, or there
riciled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in season ilO0

JAMES C. DUGAN, Sexton of St. Thomas's Church,
and Undertaker, informs his friends and the public,
thathe has removed to 614 Broadway, opposite St. Tho-
mas's Church, N here he has opened a Coffin Store, and
keeps constantly on hand ail things necessary for furnish-
ing funerals at the shortest notice. Persons favoring him
with their calls, will have them attended to with neatness
and punctuality. Je7 Im

SONATHAN PALMEr-, Tailor and Clothes Dressera
72 Cedar street, near Bioadway, N. Y.
Orders punctually executed, jel4 Im

SBroadway, corner of Liberty St., informs his friends
and the public, that he has a large assortmentof Boots and
Shoes ol every description, of Henry Byrnes' make,which
he will sell at reasonable prices. H.B. has engaged him-
self to manufacture for him ; therefore -he will have a large
stock constantly on hand. All orders gratefully received,
with particular attention. m25 lm



ANTED-a Cook and a Chambermaid, with good
Recommendations from their last place. Apply at
302 Fourth street. a26 tf
on second floor (over store) and two garret rooms to
let. Inquire at 264 Broadway, opposite the Park. ml7 istf

T WO or three Single Gentlemen can be accommodated
with pleasant rooms, with breakfast and tea, in
Broome street, between Hudson and Varick sts. Address
box 512 lower Post Office.
Also, a Basement, suitable for a lawyer's or physician's
office, with breakfast and tea. a15

begs to inform her friends, that she has taken the
spacious house No. 304 Broadway, corner of Duane street,
and intends opening it for the accommodation of Boarders
on the 13th instant, where she hopes to be favored with a
share of their patronage. By the arrangements she is
making, she can assure them of an excellent table, clean
and well appointed chambers, and good attendance at all
rimes. June 10 2w
S perienced and first rate Ship Master wants employ-
ment. Apply to
m30 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL,55 Southst.

To Let--to one or two single Gentlemen, the second
floor of the house 372 Broadway, handsomely furnished.
For particulars, apply at the house. ml3



1TION.-The design of Foster's Commercial Acade-
my, 183 Broadway, is to furnish young men with an op-
portunity of acquiring, in the shortest time possible,
a free, beautiful, business like hand writing, and a practi-
cal knowledge of Book-keeping ; together with such other
branches as are more immediately connected with Mer-
cantile pursuits. There are probably thousands who
yearly visit this city for the purpose of obtaining employ--
ment as merchants' clerks: whose penmanship is totally
unfit for the journal, the ledger, or even for a bill of par-
cels, and whose knowledge of figures and book-keeping
is so imperfect that they can neither calculate the interest
on an account current, equate payment, nor record a sin-
gle transaction properly. For this reason they are corn-
pelled to drudge for years in subordinate situations;
whereas, had they been previously qualified at school,
they wouldhave freely commanded a liberal salary. The
important advantages to be derived from an early attention
to the above branches need no illustration; and it seems
impossible that Parents should be so indifferent to the wel-
fare of their children, as not to see that they are faithfully,
taught an art which insures them a general livelihood in
every mercantile community, and which frequently leads
to wealth and lbrtune. A practical, well grounded know-
ledge of book.Keeping,and a free handwriting, areattaina-
ble by all; and surely no man of limited circumetancescan
possibly provide for himself on easier terms than by ex-
pending a few dollars for such an object.
This art is taught upon an improved plan, combining
legibility with ease and rapidity of execution. The uni-
form success which has attended Mr. Foster's mode of
teaching enables him confidently to say that his system is
capable of speedily and effectually changing the most
scrawling and imperfect Handwriting, and of substituting
in its place an elegant and masterly use of the pen, adapt-
ed to the practical and every day purposes of life. To
Clerks, with whom the attainment of a superior business.
hand is an object of the first importance, and to Adults,
whose penmanship has been neglected or imperfectly ac-
quired, this system will.be found hignlyguseful. It will
counteract the most confirmed bad habits, and enable the
learner to write with e ise, elegance and despatch.
As applied to retail and wholesale trade, is particularly
attended to. The principles and practice of Double Entry,
and the most modern and improved forms of keeping
merchants' accounts, are exhibited and clearly exem-
*** Prospectuses may be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway, (over the Druggist's Store.)
fFrnm the Bostnn Evening Gazette.i

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A 'GLISH NA UCES-Essence Anchovies,Mushroom,
Ketchup, Walnut do, Quin, Harvey's, Lunch, Ade-
laide, and Beefsteak Sauces, for sale by
R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
Also, a small invoice of London Anchovy Paste received
and fob: sale as above. Jel3

AVIS, BROOKS & OUU. continue to import for Rail.
road Companies, Railroad Iron of every description
with Splicing Plates and Spikes suited for the same. Also
Locomotive Engines, Railroad Car and Locomotive En-
gine Tires, &c. accordinato order. el0ott

WI AUFEARAU CLARET-6U0 cases, suitable for
l export, for sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tl 2 Hanover street

MT. JULIAN CLARET--5600 cases, for table use, lor
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
k/ INES.-300 pipes and 150 j pipes Madeira Wine,
V landing, and for sale by
June 19 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.

Wmi IN.--100 pipes and 80 halt pipes superior Port
VW Wine, landing, and for sale by
Jel9 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.

S'ASSIA-2l"00 mats and 300 cases; also, 100 cases of
Cassia buds, tor sale by
Jel9 64 and 55 South street.

W INES-Madeira, Port and Claret in pipes, j pipes,
hogsheads and barrels,for sale by
Jel9 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.

S"uGaU& -200 hhds St Jago Muscovado, 60 do. Porto
SRico, for sale by
Jel9 HOt LAND & ASPINWALL, 54 South st.

g[OPS-Prime lots, suitable for North of Europe,
-k New England inspection, 1835-pressed bales, for


r c;















A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. R11. iOFIVF AN & CO.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
L. M. Hofflmnan & Co. will give their attention to Furni-
ture Sales. ta
At 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Mats-A large quantity of Russia mats
ConeyFur-Under wardens' inspection, 8 bags red neck
coney, damaged on the voyage.
Flour-100 bils imported flour
Cassia-A large quantity of cassia in mats
MONDAY, 26th,
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
By order of the Marshal of the District, 2 pieces cloth, 15
bottles of wine, 1 bundle of baskets, 2 boxes segars, 28 bot-
tles, 1 bag, 1 box, I -parcel, 1 box, I bag, 1 gun, 2 boxes.
For particulars, see advertisements in the papers.
TUESDAY, 27th,
TEAS-Caigo of Ship Omega-At 10 o'clock at the Phe-
nix Sales Room, the cargo of Teas imported in the ship
Omega. Consisting of
Hyson, in chests, half do, boxes and canisters
Young Hyson, in chests and half chests
Imperial, in chests, half chests and canisters
Gunpowder, in do do do; Hyson Skin, in do do do
Souchong, in do do and boxes; Pouchong, in do de do
SThe above comprises a proportion of fine high cost Teas.
Catalogues and samples will be ready the day previous
to the sale.
At 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Skins-For account of whom it may concern, 3000 dry
hair seal sainse, damaged on the voyage
Vinegar-100 bhis first quality refined cider vinegar
AN OFFICE TO LET-Inquire of L M H & Co.

W. D. McCARTY, Auctioneer.
BY D. C. & W, PELL.
Store No. 87 Wallstreet,
At I of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Coffee-50 bags roasted coffee
At I of 11 o'clock In front of their store,
Bordeaux Prunes-1200 small boxes Bordeaux prunes
Alicant Mats-150 bales superior Alicant mats
N 0 Sugar-45 hhds N 0 sugar
Preserves-20 cases assorted Havana preserves
Irish Marble-3- o'clock, at foot of'Harrison st, N R. the
cargo of the brig Hibernia, consisting of 80 large blocks
Irish Marble of superior quality, from the quarries of John
& Arthar Ireland. Terms 6 mouths, approved endorsed
notes. Purchasers at a distance may rely upon the sale
taking place on the aboveday. Catalogues giving dimen-
sions to one day previous to sales.
At of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Trinidad Molasses-120 hds superior molasses, for cash
Mahogany and Cedar.-At 3 o'clock foot of Market St. E
R, the cargo of the schooner Sterling, consisting of 102 logs
mahogany and cedar
Furniture-At 10 o'clock at the house of Mr S Gappy
100 Reade street, an assortment of household furniture
Also, immediately after, an invoice of new furniture,
packed in boxes, suitable for the South American trade.
500 reams letter paper
13 ceroons Caraccas and Guatamala Indigo, a superior
S3000 bushels wheat [article
400 bags Laguira coffee
300 casks French Madeira; 60 do Sicily wine
200 baskets champaign


P ttULAPSUS UTEkI.- The profession are reepect-
fully informed that the Utero Abdominal Supporter
may be had of James H. Hart, proprietor, cor. of Broad-
way and Chambers street, price $6 and 10. Letters post
paid. No disease entails more lasting and distressing
evils on its victims than falling of the uterus, and for causes
which all can appreciate, there is none for which a remedy
is so unwillingly sought. This is entirely obviated, as the
instrument admits of self application; it is indeed a mere ar-
icle of dress, affording instant relief to the pain in the back
and side, and that distressing, dragging sensation in the
The instrument has received the undivided sanction of the
professi n. Dr. Mott, presented his certificate to the pro
prietor after witnessing its application previous to his late
departure for Europe. It may be seen by purchasers;
a25 "

EAFNESS CURED.-The subscriber, agent for Dr.
Seguine's Acoustic Drops, respectfully inbforms per-
sons suffering from Deafness, that he has made arrange-
ments with Dr. J. P. TARBELL, who will give his attend-
ance every Tuesday and Friday, tnd examine the Ears of
patients and give advice without charge. Those who are
troubled with hard wax in the ear or other disorders, tend-
i g to increase or prolong the unhappy defectof Deafness,
will be operated on by Dr. Tarbell at a trifling charge.
irs Patients may rely on a candid opinion being given
on examination. The Acoustic Drops will in no case be
recommended, unless a probability exists of relief being
obtained from their use. ROBERT D. HART.
*** Hours of attendance from 3 to 4 o'clock, Tuesdays
and Fridays, at No. 437 Broadway, between Howard and
Grand streets.
N. B. Should six patients engage his services, for the
same hour, Dr. Tarbell. will attend every morning and eve-
ning at the offce and operate on their Ears, in his peculiar
manner, at a very moderate charge. Je 22,j

a R. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Ape.
Sthecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. willbe executed with despatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o'r t
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as aeon as
possible, after they have been made known
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, kc. tested with
accuracy as heretofore, ja6

.L cannot be too highly recommended as a family me-
dicine for ordinary complaints or ailments. In chronic
cases of Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Piles and Scrofulous
Diseases, their success has been a matter of astonishment
both to the patients and physicians who are now daily
prescribing them.
S" Dr. Tarbell is permitted to refer to Dr. J.Fzink, of
Brooklyn, who will testify as to their merit, and also to
the Rev. S. Remington, No. 5 Willet st., New York,
ROBT. D. HART, General Agent,
No. 437 Broadway, between Howard and Grand sts.
and No. 2 Courtlandc st. up stairs.
NOTICE.--The Rev. J. Lovejoy, of the Methodist Epis-
copal church, is appointed agent for these Pills, and the
patronage of his friends is respectfully solicited for him.
SPET SHAKING, &c.doneasusualunder hein.-
spection of THOS. DOWNING & CO. "
Jyl3istf 5 Broadstreet.
GLASSWARE, &c.-The subscriber has received
by the last arrivals from Europe, a quantity of the above,
consisting of Berzeliu's Lamps, Fuch's do.; Apparatus to
show the polarity of light ; Berzeliu's and .Gahn's Blow-
pipes ; Blowpipe Lamps ; Magnetic Apparatus to eghibi.t
the spark ; Steel and Agate Mortars; Mineralogical Cases ;
very small Glass Retorts, Receivers, &c. for small expe-
riments ; Platina Crucibles, Forceps Spoons, &c. ; Models
of Crystals in Wood; Bologna Vials; Goldbeater's Skia
Balloons ; Chemical Furnaces, &c. &c.
m31 DR. J. R. CHILTON, 263 Broadway.


/f 'o LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
SBed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich. cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6

fO LET-Pew INo. 13, in St. Paul's Chapel. Apply to
jel5 tf 152 Broadway-

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 ot
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office. fe23 tf




AOST-On Saturday, the 3d inst., in Greenwich street,
L between Rector street and the Battery, a Receipt
Book, in which were Eighty Dollars in bank notes. The
finder will very essentially oblige the owner by retaining
such part of the money as he may deem a suitable reward,
and returning the receipt book under cover to the box No.
63 Lower Post Office, with the balance, whatever it may
bet. Je6 dtf
-A special meeting of the agents of the University
of the state of New York, will be held at the capitol in
the city of Albany on the first Monday of July next, at
twelve o'clock at noon, to appoint a professor of surgery
in the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the city of
New-York, in place of Doctor Alexander H. Stevens, re-
signed. Albany, 3d June, 1837. By order of the Regents.
GIDEON HAWLEY, Secretary of the University.
jel2 d&ctjyl
















r St



jel2 dkctjyl
J $80,000 City of Detroit Six per Cent. Stock, re-"
deemable in 1855. Interest paid in this city. For sale by
m27 JOHN WARD & Co.

W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
Store- 169 Peat lstrees.V
PACKAGE SALE.-At 10 octck at their auction room,
for cash, 150 packages Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods-
Catalogues and samples ready early on the day of sale.
Also, 8 cases lavender, drab, blk and steel mixt satinets
Also, 6 cases fine and extra fine bik and blue bik French
bombazines, extra heavy, suitable for gentlemen's wear.
Also, 2 cases FE as'd cold taffeta ribbons, Noe Ij to 22



S.^.. ..FOR ALBANY-Fiam the foot of
., m~il mmBar cl ay street--
The ERIE, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
morning, at 7 o'clock, until further notice.
From the foot of Courtlandt .street. j
The R. L. STEVENS, this afternoon, at 6 o'clock.
The NORTH AMERICA, tomorrow afternoon at 5
0 NOTICE.-All Goods, Freight, Baggage, Bank Bills,
Specie, or any other kind of property, 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. je2S
TON, via Newport and Providence.
--From the foot of Marketfield st, N.
SR., Battery Place, at 5 o'clock, P. M.
The RHOD ISLAND, Captain Thayer, to-morrow
The NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child, on Monday
Freight not received on board after 4 o'clock.
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad cars at Pro-
vidence immediately on their arrival. See Monthly Ar-
rangement. je23

S ORSE FOR SALE.-A sorrel Horse, five years ow
S 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, atthe Club Stable
in Republican Alley. m14








vNOR SALN.-A Leather top Waggon, to hold two per.
sons, 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,
t L made of the very best materials, and has never been
used. Price $55. Inquire of CHARLES, at the Cab
Stable in Republican Alley. m30







FromNew-York.tatt h- ri1h, and 24th of each
month, Havingmaude anew arrangement for the sailing
of the49 Packets, tb-ewubscribers will despatch them as
above arnd in, the following order, viz:-
FromNew- York. From Havre.
Mayu New ship LOUIS PHILIPPE,-.8o00 oJune 16
Aug. 24 tons-J. 'Castoff. Oct'r 8
Dec. 16t ,tons.CJan. 1
May 16 July 1
Sept. 8 Ship SULLY-D. Lines. Oct'r 16
Dec. 24) Feb. 8
May 24 ow4" Juy
?a hip BURGUNV---Rockett-750 July 8
Sept..16? tone.a Nov. 1
Jan. 8 tons. Feb. 16
June 8 July 16
Sept. 24 Ship RHONE-Captain W. Skiddy. < Nov. 8
Jan. 16 (Mar, 1
June 18 Ship CHARLEMAGNE-A. Rich-(A"g. 1
Oct'r aroson.v
Jan. 24 ardon Mar 8
June 24 New ship VILLE DE LYON-800 (Aug 8
Oct'r 6 tons-Charles Stoddart. rc. 1I
Feb. 8 Mar.1Id
July aAug 16
Oct'r 24 Ship FRANCOIS 1st-Wm. W. Pell. Dec. 8
Feb. 16 April 1
July- 16 (Sept. 1
Nov. 8 Ship FORMOSA-Wmi. B. Orne. Dec. 16
Feb. 24) April 8
July 24 Ship SILVIE DE GRASSE-L. Wei- Sept. S
NoMar. 86 derholdt-650 tons. April16
Mar. 8Api16
April 16) June 1
Aug. 8 Ship ITOLAND-C. Anthony., Sept. 16
Nov. 24) Jan. 8
April 24 June 8
Aug. 16 hipALBANY-J.Johnston. Oct'r 1
Dec. 8) Jan. 16
Tiese vessels are all of the first class, and ably com.
manded, with elegant accommodations for passengers,
comprising all that may be required for comfort and con-
venience, including wines and stores of every description.
Goods sentto the Subscribers at New York, will be for-
warded by these Packets, free of all charges, except
hose actually incurred.
i'o sail on the at, 10th and 20th of every month.

41nis Llin6 of packets, will hereafter be composed o
he following ships, wmich will succeed each other in thi
order in which they are named, sailing punctually front
New York and Portsmouth on the 1st, 10th and 20th, amn
irom London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every monti
&throughout he year, viz
Froi New York. Frot Lond.k & Ports
Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb. 2'
May 1IST. JAMES SeborJ........ June7 June2
Sept. 1) (Oct. 17 Oct. "2
Jan. 10) Feb. 27 Mar.
May10 5. MONTREAL. S.B. Griffing. June27 July
Sept.10) Oct. 27 Noi'.
Jan.20) (Mar. 7 Mar.l
May20 GLADIATOR,Thos. Britton Sept.20) (Nov.7 Nov.1
Feb. 1) Mar.17 Mar.2
June I1 MEDIATOR.H. L.Champlin July17 July2
Oct. ( Nov.17 Nov.2
Feb.10) ( Mar.27 Apr.
'Junel0 QUEBEC, F. H.Hebard.... July27 Aug.
Oct. 10) (Nov.27 Dec.I
Feb.20) Apr. 7 Apr. 1
June20. WELLINGTON, D.Chadwick Aug. 7 Aug.l1
Oct. 20) (EDec, 7 Dec.l
Mar. 1) Apr. 17 Apr. 2
July 1 HILADELPHIA, Morgan.. Aug.17 Aug.2
Nov. 1 (Dec.17 Dec.20
Mar.10) (Apr.27 May
July 105 AMSON, Russell Sturges Nov.10 ( Dec.27 Jan.
Mar.20) May 7 May l
July20 PRESIDENT, J.M.Chadwick Sept. 7 Sept.li
Nov.20o Jan. 7 Jan.1I
Apr. 1) May F7May2(
Aug. 1 .ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1I Jan. 17 Jan. 20
Apr. 10 May27 June 1
Aug.10 CORONTO, R. Griswold.... Sept.27 Oct. 1
Dec.10 "Jan 27 Feb. I
Apr. 20 June 7Junel(
AUg.20 WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore Oct. 7 Oct. l(
Dec.20 Feb. 7 Feb..1l
These ships are all of the first class, ab jut 600tons oul
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, &S
axreofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
s now fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which mnj
eludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor the
evnersofthese packets will be responsible for anytle
L.-s, parcels, or packages sent by them, unless regular
,tils of Lading aresilned therefore Apply to
JOHN GRISWQLD, No.70 South at., New York; or
dRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 184 Front st., N. Y.

Sa m New n the 24h and Liverpool th
8th, of each mon -This Line of Packets will be contain
ued by t uabs mL.rs, and is composedof the following
h P From New York.
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, C, Francis A. Allen
June24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdregp.
July 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wn. C Thompsan.
Aug. *4-The VIRGINIAN, Capt Isaac Barris.
Froma Liverpool. -
July' 8-The igHBIKfELD-600 tons.
Aug. 8-The UWITED STATES---0ton9.
iept.. -The (NDREW--60 tons.
Oct. S-The VIRMG1NIAN--60 tons.-
IWThe qual-ities pnd accomimodationls of the above sh~ps,
and the reputaton of their commaders,'are well kown.
every exertion willIbe made to promoted the comfor.of pa. r
engers"an'd-the interests of importers. The price o
,ja-osage,, Liverpool in 'the cabin, as in thle other lines, m.
tr-d at: $140, w'ith winSe and storts of every description.
,Tueo wn-5witll not be nespousible for any letter, p arcel, or
p~acka 'sent by th.. above ships, for which a bil! l ot ading
not ts .&'an ~of'mght, or passage, apply to
i ROBERT KERMIT.74 South street .

To sail from New Yorkthe 8th, and Lleerpool on the
24th, of each month In the year, except that when these
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be
deferred until next day.

S, From New York
Msy'S-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
June 8-Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
July 8 Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. smith, master.
Aug. 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, asterr
From Liverpool.
'June 24--The ROSCOE.
Sept. 24-The-INDEPENDENCE. 'a
-These ships arf all of the first class, about6WO tons bur,
Ten, commanded by men of great experience, and no pains
or expuens Vill be spared to have the accommodations con.
venient, an I the stores of the first description. The rate ot
passage but is fixed, by an understanding with the pro-
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neitherthe captains or owners of those ships will be
responsible far 'a'y letters. parcels or packages, sent by
hera, unless regular bllrs oflaaing are signed therefore. For
etghtor passage, apply to
a2l "O:NNELL.MINTURN & CO..134 Front st.

"'The Old iuanof Packets willbe despatehed oy the sub-1
scribers, to sail trom New York and Liverpool on the ist!
and i1thofe vhimonth. with the exception that when the
sailing day fis on Sunday, the ships will sail on the sue-,
c eading- [onday
P" From oew York: From Lverpool."
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16;
on, Jan. = 1 Feb. 16
CharleaDixeC May, 1 June 16
The EUROPE, ) Sept. 16 Nov. 1
618tons J an. 16 Mar. 1
1.C,Marsha .May 16 Jaly 1
The COLUMBUS, f Oct. 1 July 16
688tons, Feb. 1 Nov. 16
IN. B. Palme June I March 16

J.L Wilson June 1I April 1
TheSgoTH AMB ICA, ) Nov. i Aug. 16
It tons, March I Dec. 16
ft. Waterman ) July April 16
Vne ANGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. I
730 tons, ;March 16 Jan. 1
Benj. L. Waits July 16 May I
ORPHEUS, ) Dec ; Sept. lo
S7tons, Api 1 Jan. 16
Ira Bursley. Aug. 1 May 16
1ew ship OXFORD Dec. 16 Oct. 1
o00 tons } April 16 Feb. 1
,. Rathbone. 1 Aug. 16 June 1
j rhess ships arp all ofthe first class, commanded by men
character and experience, and are furnished with stores
thei beat kiud. Every attention will be paid to passen-,
us, to promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
e 0amsage outward is fixed, by an understanding with the
proprietors ofthe other lines, at $140, including wines and
stores ofevery description.,
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re-
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent bythem,
unless regular fills of Lading are signed therefor. For

SB Arrangement for June.-Leaves
k JL. New York from foot of Starketfield
y'rstreet, N. R., Battery Place, at Five
H| f o'clock, P.M., and Providence, from
the Depotat India point, at Four o'clock, P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer.
From New Fork, I From Probidence,
Tuesday, 6th and 20th. Tuesday, 13th and 27th.
Thursday, 1st, 15th & 29th. Thursday. 8th and 22d.
Saturday, 10th and 24th. Saturday, 3d and 17th.
The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comstock.
From New York, From Providence,
Tuesday, 13th and 27th. Tuesday, 6th and 20th. -
Thursdays, 8th and 22d. Thursday, lst,l5th &29th.
Saturday, 3d and 17th. I Saturdays, 10th and 24th.
The NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child.
From New York, I From Providence,
Monday, 12th and26th. Monday, 5th and 19th.
Wednesday, 7th and 21st. Wednesdays,l4th and 28th.
Friday, 2d, 16th and 30th.I Fridays, 9th and 23d.
Passengers for Boston will take he Railroad Cars at
Providence immediately on their arrival.
All Merchandise, Specie, and Baggage, at the risk of
he owners thereof. jel

FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily kSundays excepted)
at 5 and9 o'clock, A. M.
FIVE O'CLOCK LINE-Leaves from Pier Nc I,
North River, by steamboat to South Amboy;from thence
to Camden, via railroad, arriving in Philadelphia at I
o'clock, P.M. Fare through, $3. Forward Deck Fas-
sengers by 5 o'clock boat. Fre$2 25.
NINE O'CLOCK LINE-By steamboat to South Am-
boy, from thence by Railroad to Bordentown, from thence
in Steamboat, arriving in Philadelphia at 5 o'clock$ P. M.
Fare, through, $3.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $150.
ton and Trenton by 5 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 atche risk ofits owner. myl3
lNew York, Newark, Elizabeth-
town, Rahway and New Brunswick.- Summer Arrange-
ments.-Redueed Fare -The public is informed that the
road is now completed for the use of locomotives from Ber-
gen Hill to East Brunswick, (directly opposite New Bruns-
wick, and until further notice the following rates will be
charged-Jersey City to Newark,25 cents; Elizabethtown,
371 cents; Rahway, 50 cents; East Brunswick, 75 cents.
Leave New York at 8J A. M., and 1 and 5J P. M.
Leave East Brunswick at 7 and 11 A. M.. and 4 P.M.
On Sunday the li A.M. and I P. M. trips will be omitted.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, at 7A.M.;8J do; 10 do; lli do; I
P.M.; 2J do;4 do ; 5jdo; 7 do.
Leave Newark, at 5J A. M.; 7 do; 8J do; 10 do; 11 l do;
1 P.M.; 2 do; 4do; 5J do; 7do.
Newark Night Line,Horses, (every night except Sun-
day)-Leave N. York at 9 and 12 o'clock P.M ; and leave
Newark at 10 o'clock P. M.
Passengers from New York, Newark and Brunswick
are particularly requested to procure tickets at the offices
before taking seats in the cars, otherwise they will be
charged extra prices, viz. 37J cents to Newark, and one
thii d more than the above rates to all other places.
The Officein New York is at the footof Courtlandtst,
immediately adjoining the Ferry, where the boats start
punctually at the above named hours. At Newark the of-
fice is at I te Depot, foot of Market street, and at E. Bruns-
wick at tl i starting place of the trains.
Tne Tc i n Tracks in the City of Newark have been un-
derlet, and passengers will be carried to and from the De-
pot to meet the arrival and departure of the trains for 61
centseach. """ ml 5

.all 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 Piovidence daily, Mondays excepted, on arrival of
said steamers from New York.
For furtl*r information, apply at the Company's offices,
in Boston, Providence and New York. m29
k__IA ~ The new steamboat PASSAIC,
fCapt. B. Tate, will resume her regu,
JB l lmlar trips for the season on Wednes-
day, Marcn lotti, il, and will run as follows:
Leave Centre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Y. Nork,foot ofBarclay st.at 10A.M. and4 P.M.
On Sunday, leave Newark at 7 A. M. and 2j P. M. and
New York at 9 A. M. and 5 P. M.
The Passaic will average her trips in less than lj hours,
and is fitted up so as to ensure the greatest comfort to pas-
Fare, 183 cents.
N. B. All goods, freight or baggage, whatever, will only
be taken atthe risk of its owners. my24
steamboatsHOBOKENandF PIO
Sm m,.l *""il r- W .i rty C .O
clay at. & Hobokenevery2omin-
g;utes ;and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of uCanal st. ateach hour and half-hour,
andleave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N. B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT.-The Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all night until fur-
thernotice.--May9th, 1836. mlO
-hereby give notice that the West
Track at Union Place is now completed, and that the cars
of the Company willrun as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock, P.M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 6j cents.
From 42dto 86th street, 6
From Prince st.to 89th street, 12 "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 121 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.
W INES-Madeira-in pipes, hhd.. qrs. and eighth,
Sherry-brown, gold and pale, in pipes, hhds. qrs.
and eighths.
St. Lucar-do do do, in do do do.
Port-in pipes, hhds and qr casks
Tenerifle-in hhds. qrs and eighths
Sicily Maleira-in hhds and r casks
Marseilles Muscat-in qrs. bblTs and owes
Malaga Muscat-in qrs and bbls
Malaga Sweet and Dry-in qrs and bbls
Marseilles Madeira-in qrs and bbls
Lisbon White, sweet and dry-in qrs
Lisbon Red-In whole and qrs.
Champagne in baskets, Claret of every grade, Hock,
Hermitage, Red and White, Madeira, Sherry, Port, &c.
in cases, for sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders will receive attention. m27

A aZAVANA SEGARS-400,oOO, in whole, half and qr
9- boxes, some of which are of superior quality, for
sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st. m25
J ILARET-25 cases, 2 dozen each, half bottles, for sale
J by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
m25 corner of White street.
kLJLORENCE OIL-In half chests, each 30 betties, of a
Nt choice quality, for sale by
m25 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
S ARDINES--Fresh, and of the best quality, i t r
for sale by R. H. ATWELL, 3bL Broadway,
m25 corner White st.
S'NRINlDAD MOLASSES-200 hhds just landing from
It brig Blucher, in lots to suit purchasers, at Judd's
wharf, and for sale by
m25 HOWLA ND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
I4 USCOVADO SUGAR -loO hhds just landing from
S brig Erie. at Burling slip, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
AVANA SUGAR-100 hhds juit landed from bark
Rapid, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.14
UNCH RAISINS-In whole, half, and qr. boxes,
and in fine order, for sale by
m96 -ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
ONDON PORTER-A supply in casks of 7 dozen
Quarts, received this day, and for sale by
m26 ROBERT GRACIE, -20 Broad st.fc
HATEAU MARGEAUX-Very choice, for sale by
C m26 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
SHELLED ALMONDS-In boxes and barrels, for sale
m M26 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Aroad st.
CrHINA WARE-100 cases China Ware, landing ex
S ship Silas Richards, and for sale by
apl DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 19 Broad street.
ATTANS-A quantity of superior quality, for sale
apl by CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
10 COFFEE-300 bags of prime green Rio Coffee,
_-for sale by HOWLAND & ASPINWALL.
M9 Al -1 _;;:, ., =t

Monthly Report.-Since the last report 25 persona
have beeninsured:-
Of whom 9 areresidents ofthecity of New-York.
16 a reresidents out of thecity of New-York.
8 are Merchants
2 Physicians,
1 a Lawyer,
2 Students,
4 Clerks and Accountants
8 other pursuits.
Of these,there areinsured for 1 year and over 7
there are insuredfor 7 years I' 15
there areinsured for Life "t 3
Of these there areinsured for $1,000 and under 12
there are insuredfor $5,000 and under 13
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary
New.York. April 6,1887. 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, on terms as fa-
vorable as any similar Corporation in this City.
R. AINSLIE, Presinde.
JOHN McBRAIR,Secretary. mhe

T Office 192Chatnam 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,
William H Falls, Richard J Hutchinson
John Anderson, Cornelius Vanderbilt,
George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett,
Zebedee Ring, Walter Jones,
James W Dominick, Jeremiah Vanderbi'
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, Sscretary. a20 tf
$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
g against Fire on Merchandiseand Builddingsin the city of
New York. Applications for insurance or renewal of po-
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf
SWall s treet.-Renewed C capital, $300,000.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Win. Kent
J. Green Pearson Wm; Burgoyne
Wm. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee GeorgeRapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leonard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN,President.
Applications fot insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &C.,
will receive prompt attention, andinsurance will beeffect-
ed on liberal terms. dl6
NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street.
John L. Bowna Morris Ketchum
John R Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell |
Robert C Corneli; Cornelius W Lawrencs
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneeland
Lindley Murray Edward A. Wrigb,
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Weeks William Bradford
lohn Wood George Ehninger,
rhomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa tn
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 continues to 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 WLKrZ. Secretary. sl7
I -Persons may effectlnsurances with this company on
their own lives, or the lives of others, and either for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
ments of premium may be either made annually or in a
gross sum.

- A:

1 00
1 07
1 20
1 28
1 31
1 32
1 33
1 34
1 35
1 36
1 39
1 43

1 53
1 56
1 62
1 65
1 69
1 73
1 77
1 82
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 0 S
-! Ot'
38 1 48
39 1 57
40 1 69
41 I 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
511 97
52 2 02
53 2 10
54 2 18
55 2 32
56 2 47
5712 70
58 3 14
59 3 67
60 4 35

Money will be receivedin deposlte bythe Companyann
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
owS :
Upon sumsover $100, irredeemable for I year, 41 pr cent,
do do 100, do 5imos. 4 "'
do do 100, do 2 3 "
Wm. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wmn. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony H. C. De Rham
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern Jchnn Rathbone, Jr
John Mason F. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel ThomsoD Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeterRemsen John Jacob Aster.
Beni L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence

Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President

E. A. NicoLL, Secretary.
.d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physicianto theC Qo.

I FLORENCE, March 26, 1836.
7IR-Having secured the produce of the Estates near
Lucca, which furnish the finest Salad Oil in the World, I
shall be happy to receive and execute your orders for such
quantity annually as you may require. You may rest satis
fiea that the quality of that sent to you, in fulfilmeht of your
order, will be uniform, and equal to the sample with which
you may be supplied on application to Messrs. DAVIS,
BROOKS & CO., New-York It will be sent out in
chests containing thirty flasks each, and will be deliver-
ed in New York at $10 per chest.
Your ordersentto Messrai Davis & Brooks wilibe trans
emitted to me, and you may:rely on its being faithfully exe
cuted. Respectfully your ob'tserv't,
Lr A LOT of the choice Oil alluded to int he above Cir
cular has just ar-ived and for sale in lots tosuitpurchasers.
fel0tf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,21 Broad st.
E NGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar 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' arid children's caps, cuffs, bank
nsertings, and children's dresses
Valenciennes thread Laces, Antwerp do and insertings,
fancy French belt ribbons, figure poult de sole, for ladies'
hats, fancy silk hdkfs
Blonde neiges, edgings, pelerines, scarfs and collars,
horsekin gloves, and ladles' kid shoes

TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lofts of the build-
Sing corner of Maidena Lane and Nassau street, for
1 any business exceptextra hazardous. inquireof
OFFICES TO IET-Inthe new building, at
the corner ofPine aid William streets. Inquire
atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
No. 28 Wall st. dl6 tf
A -L -FOR SALE-Thle House and Lot No. 112
S Bleeckerst., situaledbetween Greene and Woos-
L ter streets. The Lot is 37J feet in frontand rear,
and 100 feet deep. Title indisputable. For termsinquire
of Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,362 Broadway, corner
of Franklinstreet. fl3 tf
TO LET-The Store now building, No. 52
SBroadway, running through to New street, being
6Ij- 160feet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
SliASbe ready for occupation Istof May. Apply to
fe9 A. WHITNEY. 56 Cedarstreet.
EXCHANGE PLACE.-To be let, the lower
Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
S change Place, now justfinished. Possessionim-
mediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, up stairs
HYDE PARK.-For sale, or exchange for a
handsome housein the upper part of the city, a
Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
Hudson river.
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudson river, in Washington county.
fel tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
elegant three story House, fronting on Washing-
l i ton Square, next to the corner of Macdougal st.
The house is 24 leet front, finished in elegant
style, with every modernconverlence. The lot is 128 feet
deep, with a commodious brick stable, access to which is
from a lane in the rear. Apply to
ap27 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.

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 hIuse is 26feet in front and rear, and 4b6feet
deep; with malogany doors, marble mantels, &c. The
House may be seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P.M. Inquire at
250 Front street, fel3 tf
FOR SALE-HOUSE No. 67 Pierpont-street,
4 BROOKLYN, second door from Henry, brick,
@1 painted light stone color, with stable in the rear.
'rhe Lot is 121 feet, 9 inches deep, by26 feet front
and rear. The house having the benefit of nalf partition
walls on both sides, is equivalent to one on a lot of 27 feet,
and is 52 feet deep ; a back building of brick and piazza-
the yard with grass plat and paved walks; also a court-
yard in front for shrubbery, 15 feet wide, enclosed with
iron railing and flagged sidewalks of 12 feet; cellar under
the whole house, 7 feet in the clear, paved with hard
brick, and has various closets. A spacious kitchen in the
basement, with double fire-places, in one of which is a
cooking-range on anew and improved plan, a reservoir
of water introduced from the cistern by a forcing pump,
excellent pantries, and every convenience. The break-
fast basement room is 18 by 21 feet, with plate glass
windows. The, parlors are 18 by 24 feet, divided by
sliding doors, windows to the floor with iron balconies
in front of the parior; double flight of stairs from the
basement to the second story ; ten bed rooms in the se-
cond and third stories, and one room 25 feet square, with
six hard finished bed rooms in the attic, lighted through
the frieze and sky-light; the roof covered with tin, as are
the piazza and stable : bells and also speaking tubes to
communicate to and from the upperroomswith the kitchen;
a large brick ciptern in the yard, and a reservoir" in the up-
per part of the rear building, supplied from the roof for the
use of a patent water closet and the bed rooms; Hale's
patent rotary pump with leaders to and from the kitchen,
&c. The style, both of marble and wood work, is Grecian
peiastre finish, the materials of the best kind and fashioned
by first rate mechanic workmanship. This and the ad-
joining house were designed and erected as pattern dwell-
ings. There is now a mortgage upon the premises of $12.
000, which can remain till 1840, at 6 per cent. interest.
Title indisputable. The premises will be shown amnd all
other information desired, on application to the subscriber,
at his office, in the" City Buildings,'" corner of Henry and
Cranberry streets, or his house, 113 Henry street.
Brooklyn, Je 9 tf C. P. SMITH.
lots in fee on Noith 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. 1 Nassau st. I
STTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very etigioy
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property in this city.
ALSO-Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots
at the intersection of Whitesboro' and Genesee streets.
Apply to J.A. BOOCOCK,
fel tf 24 Nassau street.
ro\OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en
trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (the new establishment of the Rev. Mr.
Muhlenburgh,) 21 miles from Hallett'e 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 Samuel PaA
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 oftbhe most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land iselevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the'Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
B7- y, i'h I. C V\9, f and tha surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore ci the Bay
is the College and its.Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to halfl
an hour's ride, and the Flushing steamboats passing within
speaking distance, several times daily, while a dock for
their landingmightbe built at a trifling expense.
Fishing and fowling abound in the vicinity of the pre
The land willbe sold either entire,or in lots to suit pur-
chasers, and on favorable terms. Far farther information
apply to the subscriber, with whom a map of the pro-
perty may be seen. OBADIAH JACKSON,
d17 tf No. 2 Fulton street, Brooklyn.

EAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in
Cedar, Thames and Marketfield sts. Also,Building
L otson Washington Square, Waverley Place, McDoucgal
street and Gramercy Park.
On the 4th, 5th and 6th avenues-
On 10th street, through to Ilth, between 5th and 6th ave
On 14th street, between the 9th and 10th avenues.
On 16th street, between Union and Irving Place.
On 21st street, betweenthe 2d and 3d avenues.
On 17thstreet, through to 18th, between the 5th and 6tn
On 18th street,through to 19th,betwoen 5thand 6thave-
On 26th street, near Irving Place.
On 37th street, through to 38th street.
On 64th, 65th and 66th streets, 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 ofBuilding Lots.
BUFFALO-A number of Building Lots.
OSWEGO-Valuable property in different parts of the
village, and within about a mile thereof.
Farnis of varit vs numbers of acres in Dutchess county,
Geneva, Long Is tnd and New Jersey.
TIOGA COUN "Y-Valuable land for farms. Also,
lands well covered with Pine Timber, within 10 miles of
Painted Post.
Lands in Michigan, Illinois, Ohio, Arkansas, Wiscon
sin and Maine, for sale by
J. A. BOOCOCK, Real Estate Broker,
o7 tf 24 Nassau street.q
OLASSES-300 hhds and tierces, from Matanzas,
landed from brigCumberland, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 54 South st.

-W OOL AND HORSE HAIR-30 bales South Ame-
rican wool, 5 bales Horse Hair, landing and for
ale DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broac st. m27
WHEAT-4000 bushels white Dantzic Wheat, on
board packet ship Wellington. for sale by
m20 GR&WIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.

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 178 Broadway, cor.of Courtlandt at.
for Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. 'The trade
supplied with this article by
m16 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane.

u ESKS. DRESSING CASES, &c.-The subscribe
Shas just been supplied, directfrom the manufacturer,
with one of the largest and best assortments of superior
Writing Desks and Dressing Cases to be found in this city.
The stockeconsists of Ladies 'Rosewood,Maple, and Maho.
gany Writing Desks, plain and mi'aid with brass; Japan,
Maple, Leather, Mahogany and Rose Wood Dressing Ca-
ses, with and without Glass Essence Bottles, Perfume
Boxes, and every article appertaining to the toilet. Gen-
tlemen's Portable Writing Desks, suitable either for tra-
velling or for the counting room. Many are fitted up with
every article of the traveller'stoilet, and with secretdraws
&c. &c. Dressing Cases for gentlemen, either unfurnish-
ed or filled with everyuseful article of the very bestquality
and style.
1 he above goods are warranted to be ofaupenrior manu
fracture, of wellseasoned wood, and are for sale at the most
reasonableprices,by H C. HART,
d2 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st.
ATTINETS-10 cases Lavender Sattinets
10 do Drab do
10 do Black do
10 do Mixed do
For sale by P. A. H. RENAULD,
je13 No. 30 Pine street, upstairs.
.U This day is published, Athens, its Rise and Fall,
with views of the Literature, Philosophy and Social Life
of thie Athenian people-by Edward Lytton Bulwer, Esq.
authorof Pelham, &c.-2 vols 12mo. Just received and
for sale by D. APPL.ETON & CO.
Jea2 (nlo Radav.

ADEIRA WINE.-T'Fhe subscriber offers for sale, -...... TRNf eT i money-" ,
S in quantities to suit purchasers, and on favorable UNSA fewafety Trunks, tor money,
terms, a large assortment of south side Wines, received h papers, &c. small and convenient, of strong block tin,
direct from the old house of Howard, March & Co., in tock, &c. lor sale by
butts, pipes, hhds, qr, casks, half do. do., and bottles. je3 lm T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall st.
m27 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st. J.ROWN STOUT-London double Brown Stout, in
t large and small bottles, of superior quality, for sale
rHILADELPHIA PORTER-300 doz. superior qual- jel3 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
m23 for sale by ATWELL, 381 Broadway. .ADIES, WORK BOXES.-Just, received a beautiful
1. -L.d article, furnished complete, with every article re-
ORTER OR WINE BOTTLES-in hampers or quisite for the toilet, for sale by T. &C. WOOD, Stationers,
P crates, old shape or patent, for sale in lots to suitpur. June 2 1w No. 18 Wall street.
chasers, by ROBERT GRACIE, RUSHED SUGAR-10 hds Crushed Sugar, ofsupe.
m23 20 Broad st. Jrior quality, received and for sale by
SPARKLING CHAMPAIGN-400 baskets, quarts and R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
pints, landing from ship Rhone, from Havre, fur sale Also, a few barrels, crushed perfectly fine, for fruit, &c.
m20 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broadst. for sale as above. je9

-mm Affidi;bowl fLqqa-Al -'-.%Rof

EALING WAX AND WAFERS-1I case superior
SEnglish Wax and Wafers, landing and for sale by
ml4 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad street.
-LUSTIC.-100 tons Fustic, just received and for sale
m16 55 South street.

EGARS-400,000 Salem manufacture, for exportation,
S for sale by
mll HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
L EG HORN HATS AND BRAID-8 cases Hats and
Straw PlaIting, for sale by
m14 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South street.

ALICANT MATTS-100 dozen for sale by

HE American Cement Company la 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 contained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or slectal
rights or particular purposes in any partof the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atpriccs
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. 3
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
riot 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 maybe 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 !t may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously andeconomically performed, and this too
in any part of a housb, 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 thiiaeparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in the short space of five min
utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which miay be graduate.
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
In an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meetthe sudden changes of the weather ii, the
Spring and Autumn, without the incon eniences 4'tending
coal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa
ratus will be found quite as valnable 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
ucV the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
.,roadway, where orders are received and promptly ar.
sUPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
S ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upperlip, may be effectually removed by afree
use of
Its operation is instantaneous,removing the hair without
the least approach to pain, and leaving the skin whiter and
softer than before By twice using the Depilatory the roots
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 aninfant'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. Sold wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandt st.
RRIS TOOTH.WASH.-T'his is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unphtasant odor of the
breath. The valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substances Innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
any injurious effects can follow its use. It is designed to
be used with a brush, and will be found preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums becom-
ing spongy, and the teeth loose. It has been found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retiring to
rest-this method is recommended by physicians and dent-
ists, as all articles of food which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
That the public may knmw 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 eaclybottle-Drs. E.
Parmelee and N. Dodge, New York-DM 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. Hfigginson, Cam-
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above 3y
"d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
g' HE ENAMEL DENTIFAICE-A pure, white,
pearly Powder, is recommended as an excellent arti-
cle for cleaning and preserving the Teeth. Ladies and
gentlemen long attached to Charcoal Toothpowder, will
find this an agreeable and beneficial change, since the
continued use of any Toothpowder of so searching a na-
ture as Charcoal is condemned by the best Dentists.
It is warranted to be perfectly in,.ocent. Price 25 cents
a box. Prepared for, and sold by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
m24 cor of Courtlandt street.
'1 RAVELLING CASES, &c. &c. NeoPlus Ultra Wri-
T ting Cases made of the best Russia leather ; Rose
wood WritingDesks, plain and inlaid withmother ofpearl
PORTABLE INK STANDS with screw tops, and
made perfectly secure for travelling, &c. The above are
ust received, and for sale by
T. & C. WOOD,18 Wallst.,
p d2 one doorbelowthe Mechanics' Bank.
i variety of the above, of different styles and patterns,
bound or separate, by the quire, hundred or single sheet,
wholesale and retail. For sale by
T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall street,
myl5 lm one door below Mechanics' Bank.
I Just received, a lew papers of the above choice
Seed, growth of 1836, at $2 a paper, for sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
aplO 1m No. IS Wall street.
mf 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, tor thepurpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
rior article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
jointstamp, thus-
H. C. Hart, 1 f J. Rodgers & Sons,
No. 173Broadway, 1 JCutlers to his Majesty,
New York. J No 36 Norfolk st
J [ Sheffield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which

ing obligations on the subscriber, by informing hint by let-
teror otherwise, /of the effect produced by wearing them,
and tnose 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.

l ARYt & CO.90 Pine street, oper ronr saie- TEGETABLE PULMONARY BALSAM.-ThlstrulP
CHINA SILK1S-a00 cases, comprising a general V valuable remedy has now been before t4he.publU<,l t
assortment of black, white and colored Silks and Sewings four ) ears, and has proved Itself the most valuable rinem y
TEAS-Young Hyson in chests and half chests, Hyson discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, C on
in 13 lb. and 6 lb. boxes-Souchong in chests sumniptiop, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections ol
CASSIA-1000 mats every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and, the, proi
PRESERVED GINGER-250boxes, entitled to deben. prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
ure counts of its effects.
RAISINS-150 boxes Muscatel The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
YELLOW BERRIES-20 sacks Balsam Ms been the cause of attempts to introduce spurin-
SHELLAC-Garnet and Orange ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
PIG IRON-100 tons American No. 1 genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub-
WINE-London Particular, India market, and cargo lie. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Teneriffe Wine in hhds. and qr. cassk, entitled to deben. Balsam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"9
ture, ali of Carpenter & Co." brand "Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
COFFEE- 450 bags white Manilla. mhll 2w Purchasers should inquirelorthetrue articlebyits whole
SAVIS & BROOKS 19 and 21 Broadtreet, offer for name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that it
SAVIS & BROOKS 19 and 21 Broadstreet, offer ornable tes has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Iron-English bar Iron, assorted sizes- Swedes Iron, Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
common and extra sizes ; Old and ew Sable do I whichis a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
English Sheet do, assorted No. 16-27; Russiaew Sheet Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonar)
B16-27; Russia Sheet alsam
Iron; Railroad Iron, 2j by 5-8; Pig Iron, ofimproved Thetrade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
stamps. Lane Wholesale Agent
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works. *** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
Tin Plates-1-3 X and extra sizes of the LRB Mon *
mouth, and other brands O tOUGHS Qz COLDS.-New England Cough Syrup.-
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs; also, bar Tin. CJ The reputation of this article has now become so wel.
B'ass Kettles-ofbest German make, in casks, assorted established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
from 1 to 16 gallons, colds, influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping coughsplttug
Chain Cables-of Griffiths and Lewis' make, with ful of blood, and all affections of the lungs,) asto be able to
supplies of apparatus, stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
Opium-Turkey and Egyptian; English Linseed Oil in from all quarters where this remedy has been introduced,
pipes and hhds; Shellac, orange, liver and garnet, numerous testimonials of its surprisiL.g efficacy and value.
Brandy-Old Cognac of the TOO brand. Some of which may be seen on the oildirections accomi
Holland Gin-of tie Key brand, paying each bttle; those who have ever used it, when
Hemp-Russia clean and outshot. they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again ;
Jepper-London Sheathing Copper, assorted a and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agreel3
Fwine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine, able, safe, and efficient remedy to be met with.
U Wine-Madeira in pipes, hhds, qr casks; old London Sold atretail in this city, by Rushton &Aspinwall; N. J
Port, in Pipes ; Claret in casks and bottles; choice Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, an
Sherry wines; Malaga dry and sweet wines, in qr Jno. Milhau, Broadway and the Druggists and Apotbi
casks and Indian bbls ; Muscat in bbls. caries generally, throughout the city and country.
Also, Imperial Sail Cloth, and half Duck heavy Ravens *** Thetrade supplied by DANL.GODI)DARD,No 11
Russia Sheetings of first quality. Cordage of all sizes and Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. s8

Aarious qualities, entitled to debenture.
G RACIE & SARGENT, No. 4 Hanover strep offe
L for sale- -,
3600 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
500 cases Larose Claret; 500 do St Julian Jo ; 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 Suliis ; 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-
S1 OODHUE & C0.64Southstreet,offer for sale-
W 200 tons new sable Iron
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140bales 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
200 bales Russia and India Twine
Iff )00 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Downj
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coftbw
WOO bags Sumatra Coflee; 100 do Ceylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugar,
1400 do MauritiusSugar
130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
b500 do Preserved Canton Ginger
)(106 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half cheAts d6
t200 baskets Moet Champaign Wine. n7
mOWLAND & ASPINWALL offer for sale a* Nos
..land 55 South street-
Almor3s -300 ceroons Ivica, soft shell
Barilla-650 quintals
Bags-200 bales Grass Bags, 200 in each -;
Billeard Cloth-1I bale very sup finish, about 120 yds,
Cassia-4000 mats imported in the ship Mattakeeset
Cochineal-4 ceroons Silver-and Black Flour, V Cruz
Corks-72 bales Spanish
Coffee-1000 bags La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Maracaibo
Fruint-2750 boxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
ter do do; 1100 do Common do do; 750 do Bloom do dof
599 kegs Sun Raisins; 1400 halfbxs Bunch Muscatel do,
860 qrdo do; 2000 drums Smyrna Plum do
Hemp-95 bales Italian Codillo
Hides-619 hides landing from schr Purveyor, |from La
Horns-1090 South American ; 870 La Guyra
Indigo-87 ceroons Caraccas F 1; 7 do 2; 13 do Z
Lima Wood--O tons bright
Logwood-150 tons Campeachy I
Matting-400 rolla4-4 5-4,. and 5-4 colored andLwhite
Mats-45 doz of Alicanty
MNlarble-250 Marble Slabs, 5,5j and 6 Paieimo, white
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery '.Loaf ;',75 bbls do
crushed; 2 cases Brazil Brown Sugar
i ewings-45 half trunks of N D P Feipioo, rich blue and
black letter, consisting of two fold purple blue, light co-
lors, drabs assorted, cloth colors assorted,, bright and
green black
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturing fancy
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, for fillers and wrap
Tin Plates-700 cases, assorted qualities, 'fromiLiver
Wines--1000 qr -asks Sweet Malaga; 200 do Dry do; 70
pipes White Old Malaga; 107 qr casks White Old Mala-
ga; 200 Indian barrels Malaga Muscat; 200 qr casks
Pale and Gold Sherry; 135 do San Lucar; 161 Indian
barrels do, 5 pipes, 10 hhds, 40 qr casks very old Ma-
deira; 4 butts, 11 hhds, and 50 qr casks very choice
Sherry fea
,:C n0O fathoms 11 inch 90 fathoms Il 3-16 inch
190 do It do 90 do 1 1.16 d,>*
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 do|
:20 do do 120 do 13.16 doj
120 do do 120 do 11-16 dol
.190 do t 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 & BROOK'S, 21Broadst.
( HOICE WINES.-The subscriber has this day re.
S ceived per ship New London, and will have landed
in a few days, the following Wines, sent as samples, and
to which he invites the attention of the trade:
White Bucellas Wines, vintage 1831
Red Port do 'do S
Claret Wines in hhds and cases, vintage 1834
Sauterne do do do
Burgundy do, different brands
White and Red Hermitage
Hock Wines, different brands and vintages
Old Mountain Sherry; Sparkling Champaign vintage 1834
ALSO--Now landing from brig Clarissa, Madeira
Wines in pipes, hhda, qr. casks and half do, received from
Messrs. Howard, March & Co. and others
Champaign Wines of various brands quarts and pints
Bordeaux Claret; Hock Wines; Sparkling do; Necar do,
received per late arrivals from Bordeaux and Havre.
Fresh Salad Oil; Muscat in barrels and boxes ; Mar-
seilles Madeira; French Port- Claret Bottles, plain and
stamped; Princess, soft shelled and shelled Almonds, per
ship Galetea, and other arrivals from Marseilles.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad street.
Orders addressed as above will receive attention. m20
SAPSAGO CHEESE.-1 ease Sapsago Cheese of very
superior quality, received and for sale by
9ml9 R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
ORGANS.-5 cases very superior Organs, playing the
most fashionable tunes; also an assortment of Guitar
Strings. Just received, and for sale by
ap24 P. A. H. RENAULD. No. 30 Pine st., up stairs
SUPERIOR SEGARS-100 M. old Havana Segars, for
sale by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
m 19 corner of White street.
tALT-1000 sacks Ashton's Liverpool factory filled Salt
for sale by C.H. MARSHALL,
m30 64 South street.
BLACK SARSNETS-4 cases, this day received,
for sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO.
B mh30 157 Pearl street.
INDIGO-7 ceroons prime Caraccas Indigo, for sale by
mh24 GOODHUE "& CO. 64 South st.
STILTON CHEESE, in cannisters of 8 and 15 pounds
each, for sale by
m31 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
M ANNA-Flake Mannain chests and half do. for sale
mnh 54 and 55 South street.
SPARKLING BURGUNDY-In cases, each I dozen.
put up with silver foil.just landed,for sale By
fel5 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st

"'am | ( Ojr^

I OTTN-20bale orim Unlnd. antfio ftr unp. h

-KIbTTM1Y-T IRA| .QTlll' n-. .. ..],.If' -- ,- -. .,--

nne hundred


UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College o
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir.
tue." "- ,, .-
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines *'n ir.e|
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
foundedcould not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex-
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor/
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have established the claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can betaken up that does not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming hiA
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 soundbut simple system of the hygelan
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Muorison 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 ofAmei
rica, and, lnfact, having agencies and advocates establish-
ed in every civilized nation of the earth, neither their names
nor their Ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which wil
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
ment. I
At the urgent requestof manyfriends, ithas been deter|
mined to supply the genuine hygeeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, tnat the Wants and wishes o
,hat class ofthe community may be met, who, while dis-
liking to make application, for gratuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do riot 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 boxesat25 and 50centseach, as
well as in packets of l, 2 and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Printseller, at the Gen|
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. jal03t
SHE subscriber's opinion of the female mind and char-
acter is 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 art: most ear-
nestly recommended to such as are troubled with coughs,
colds, asthmas, &c. He is confident that if it were posai
ble to obtain the names of the ladies who have received
benefit by wearing the beautiful plasters, he could present
an ar.ay, which, for modest worth, intelligence and reaj
pectability, would far outweigh his highest recommend
dations. They are spread on tee 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 Bowe,
ry, by the Ladies' most obliged and humble servant,
m4 N. W. BADEAU.
Me* HORINE continues to be consulted as usual
at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich at., next
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th 4% Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London,
and has been a practical member ot said Faculty of Physic
42 years, for the last 32 in the city of New York. His
practicefrom being tormerlygeneral, he has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engages hie
profound attention, vis:-Lues Veneria. Scorbutus, ?iv-
fula, Elep, 'ntiasis, and, in short, all diseases arising
Irk m a vitia &d state ofthe blood. His experience is very
great. His meccess 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 soundconstitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically oDserves --" Married
persons, and persons about to bejmarried shotid be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful in.
heritanceto transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. Becen
affections, when yocal, are, without mercury, extingiasha
ed in s 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 responsij
ility, and the compounders unknown; by such means,
throwing away their money, (where they vainly- hope to
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poson, are invited to make application to Dr,
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwithi
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Horne'scharacter for sterling honor; and based on rea
respectabilityand skill. Dr. Home offers to his patron
a sure guyantee. .
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can nev
come in contact.
Attendance until half past 9inthe evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All citylettet
must be handed in.
3' S.tultorumincuratapudormalus ulcersacelat.
Horace's 16 Epist. .
P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires to benefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good ofstratgers, as it is well known people arneextremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. 14
i^al composition, extensively used in the hospitals o
France with great success. This pleasant and safe rems
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affections
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and alJ
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons of every variety of constitution,at allsea3
sons of the year, from infancy to old age.
The proprietor ofrthe Robb informs the public.,that tki
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane sl 'to MrW
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway, where it may
be had whoesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton"
263 Broadway, and of I C. Howard, corner of Fulton ann
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their ti eatI
ment, by means of the Robb, has been published by the
compositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
who desire it M28
afflicted witri pains or weakness in the side, breast
beck, or limbs, or with distressing coughs, asthma, &c.
who have not yet used Badeau's celebrated STRENGTH
ENING PLASTERS. Those who have will confer taut.