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OFFICE, 74 CDA.R ST., NEAR BROADWAY. SATURDAY EIVENIX[G, JULY 22,, 1837.
VOL. XIX. NO. 5855.
PUBLISHED DAILY FOR THE PROPRIETOR)
AT TEN DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
S ,?iz-weekly--S4 n advance, or p5 at the end of the year.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-First inser-
tion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each 25
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MQUARE, DAILY--16 lines, or over 8 and less than 16-
First insertion, 75 cents; second and third insertions,
each 25 cents; and 18| cent for every subsequent inser-
ADVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
f charged until ordered out.
EARLY ADVERTISERS, paperincluded, $40-with-
out the paper, $32 per annum: not, however, for a less
period than six months.
ENHE SUBSCRIBER having sold his Stock in Trade
to Messrs. F. W Bradley & Co. who will continue
the business of Booksellers and Stationers, at No. 8 Astor
House, Broadway, cheerfully and confidently recommends
them to the public as worthy of the patronage he has here-
tofore receivedin the same business.
GEORGE W. HOLLEY.
New York, July 20,1830. Jy2l 3teod
T HE SUBSCRIB ISRS respectfully inform their friends
and the public generally, that, having purchased the
Stock in Trade of George W. Holley, they will continue
the business of Booksellers, Stationers, &c under the
name and firm of F. W. BRADLEY & CO., at No. 8
Astor House, Broadway, where they intend keeping a
good assortment of all articles in the above line, to which
they invite their attention. All New Works on sale as
soon as published.
THE MINERVA CIRCULATING LIBRARY now
consists of about 8,000 vols., comprising works in nearly
all.the departments of Literature, to which new public
tioos are constantly.added. F. W. BRADLEY.
New York, July 20, 1837. Jy 213teod
[i OTICE-All persons indebted to the Corporation of
j'^ St. George's Church, Beekman street, for 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 31st, 1887. Jel
N OTICE is hereby given that a General meeting of all
N the creditors of Charles Jones, an abscondingor con-
cealed debtor, will be held at the office of Nathan West-
cott, No. 13 Pine street, in the city of New York, ou Thurs-
day the twenty-fourth day of August next, at 10 o'clock,
JESSE OAKLEY, )
NATHAN WESTCOTT, Trustees, &c.
HENRY H. BUTTERWORTH,
Je 17 lawtaug24
IVLDEND.-The Board of Directors of the HowardI
Insurance Co., have this day declared a semi-annual i
dividend of 5 per cent, on the capital stock, payable on
and after 10th inst. LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
Jy 5 im
Officelof the UNION INSURANCE CO.
New York, 3d July, 1837.
T HE Board of Directors have this oay declared a Di-
vidend of Three and a Half per cent, on the Capital Stock
of the Company, payable on and alter the 20th instant.-
The Book of Transfers is closed.
July 5 1m WM. I. VAN WAGENEN. Sec'y.
i- ECEIVERS' DIVIDEND.-The Receivers of the
t "Traders' Insurance Company in the city of New
York," hereby give notice, that a further Dividend of
Eight per Cent. on the respective claims against said Corn-
pany, which have been adjusted and certified, will be paid
at the Office of the late Company, No. 44 Wall street, on
the 24th instant, by presenting their certificates to have the
same endorsed thereon.
WILLIAM B. BOLLES, )
JOHN C. HALSEY, Receivers:
EDWARD W. DUNHAM,
NoTE.-After the 24th instant, payment will be made at
t he Office, No. 5 South street, from 9 to 11 A. M.
OFFICE OF THE ATLANTIC INSURANCE COM-
PANY OF NEW YORK, 1st July, 1837.-The
Board of Directors have this day declared a semi-annual
Dividend of Twelve and a half per cent. on the capital
stock of the Company, payable to the stockhollers or their
legal representatives, on and after-the 15th inst.
|?Jy3 Im JACOB R. PENTZ, Secretary.
-Y order ofthe honorable John T. Irving, First Judge I
ol the Court of Comtmon Pleas for the City and Coun-
ty of New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the
provisions of the statute authorizing attachments against
non-resident debtors, thatan attachment hasissued against
the estate ofHaddon, Clark & Co. residents of Maranham
in the kingdom of Brazil, South America, and that the
same will be sold for the payment oftheir debts, unless they
appear and discharge such attachment, according to law, 0
.wit L aiae months from the first publication of this no-
;tice; and thatthe payment of any debtsdue totl. -z by re-
sidents of this State, and the delivery to them c ,or their
use, of auy property within this State belonging to them,
and the transfer of any such property by them, are forbid-
den by law. and are void.-Dated the 27th day of June, d
1837. JOHN CLEAVELAND, 1
je30 law9m Attorney for Attaching Creditors. t
B Y order of the honorable Thomas J. Oakley, one of
the Jtsticee of the Superior Court of the city ot New
York, notice is hereby given, that a warrant has been is-
aued By the said Thomas J. Oakley, directed to the Sheriff
of the City and County of New York, commanding him to
attach, seize, and safely keep the steamboat or vessel,
commonly called the Wasp, now lying at the wharf at the
foot of Beach street, belonging to the port of New York,
and owne'l by Cornelius Vanderbilt; and that all persons
who claim to have any demands against the said vessel,
her tackle, apparel, or furniture, under the provision of
the 8th title of the 8th chapter of the third part of the Re-
vised Statu.es, are required to deliver an account of their
respective claims, to the said Thomas J. Oakley, Esq., at
his office, atthe City Hall, inthe City of New York, within
three months from the first publication of such notice, or
that their remedy against the said vessel will be i'orleited;
and that the said vessel will be sold for the pay ment of the
claims against her, unless the owner, consignee, or com-
mander thereof, or some person interested therein, appear
and discharge the said warrant according t law, within
the said three months.--Dated the 17th day of May, 1837.
MORRIS & BETTS,
myl8 law3m Attorneys for Attaching Creditors.
B Y order of John T. Irving, Esq., Fmst Judge of the
Court of Common Pleas for the City and Coun-
ty ol 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 ot Samuel H. Speilman, a resident of
Norfolk, in the State of Virginia, and that the same
will be sold for the payment of his dpbts, unless he ap-
pear and discharge such attachment, according to law,
within nine months from the first publication of this no-
tice ; and that the payment of any debts due 1o him by
residents of this State, and the delivery to him or for his
use, of any property within this State belonging to nim,
and thetransfer of any such property by him, are forbidden
by law and are void. Dated the 16th day of May, 1837.
myl6 law9mI Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
Y 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.-
tian, 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 thisnotice ; 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.
Datedtheninth day of November, 1836.
HENRY E. DAVIES,
Pn9 law 9m Attorney for Attaching Creditors.
B Y order ofthe Hon. M. Ulshoefier, Associate Judge of
Courtof Common Pleas ofthe city and county of New
NewYork, notice is hereby grven, pursuant tothe provisions
of the statute authorizing attachments against non-residen
debtors,thlt an attachment has issued against time 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
belonging to 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.
e 1 Iawgm Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
C HENANGO CANAL LOAN-$545,000.-The Com-
Smissionersof the Canal Fund, by virtue of the act,
chap. 182 of the laws of 1835, the act, chap. 464 of the
laws of 1836, and the act, chap. 27 of the laws of 1837,
hereby give notice, that sealed proposals will be received
until Friday, the 4th day of August next, at 4 o'clock in
the afternoon of that day, for a loan of $545,000, for which
transferable certificates of stock will be issued in the name
of the people of the State of New York, bearing interest
at the rate of 5 per cent. per annum payable quarterly,and
the principal reimbursable at the pleasure of the Commis-
sioners of the Canal Fund after the year 1845.
It is to be understood that the Commissioners are to be
at liberty to take a less sum, if the offers are not such as
in their opinion are advantageous to the interests of the
The proposals may be for the whole or any part of said
loan, not less than $20,000 ; all proposals to be sealed up
and endorsed" Chenango Canal Loan," and then enclo-
sed in an envelope, and directed to the Comptioller, at
The money will be required to be paid as follows:-
$200,000 on the 10th day of August next, $200,000 on the
15th, and $145,000 on the 21st of the same month. The
money to be deposited in tWe Manhattan Company.
The stockholders residing in the first and second senate
districts, and those residing out of the State, will receive
the interest on the stocks held by them, quarterly, at the
Bank of the Manhattan Companyinthe city of New York,
and all other stockholders at the New York State Bank, in
the city of Albany. Dated Albany, July 19th, 1937.
A. C. FLAGG, Comptroller,
JOHN A. DIX, Secretary of State,
S. BEARDSLEY, Attorney Genera],
Jy21 td A. KEYSER, Treasurer.
A T a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New
York, at the City of New York, on the twenty-
seventh (lay of June, one thousand eight hundred and
thirty.seven-Present, William T. McCown, Vice Chan-
cellor of the First Circuit:
John Glover and Samuel Glover, Executors and Trustees
under the last will and testament of John I. Glover,
Henry M.|Western and Hannah his wife, Johseph Martin,
zBenjamin Romaine, Catharine I. Clark, Administratrix
Sof Luther Clark, deceased, David Lee, Philip Dater,
and David I. Miller, and Jacob Culp.
It appearing by affidavit,to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendant, Catharine I. Clark, resides out of this
State, but is a resident of one of the United States, to wit,
of the State of Vermont; on motion of S. Glover. Solicitor
for the complainants, it is ordered, that the said Catharine
I. Clark cause her appearance to be entered, and that no-
tice thereof to be served on the complainants' Solicitor
within four months from the date of this order; and in case
of her appearance, that she cause her answer to the com-
plainants' bill to be filed, and a copy thereof to be served
on the complainants' Solicitor within forty days after the
service of a copy of said bill ; and in default thereof, said
bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by her : and
it is further ordered, that within twenty days the said com-
plainant cause this order to be published in the State paper
and in the New York American, and that said publication
be continued in each of the said papers at least once in
sach week for eight weeks in succession ; or that the said
complainant cause a copy of this order to be served per-
sonally on the said Catharine I. Clark at leasttwenty days
before the time prescribed for her appearance.
JylO law8w JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk
l. Y order of the Honorable Michael Ulshoeffer, asso-
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,that an attachment
has issued against the estate of Robert P. Bell, a resi-
dent of Stanhope, County of Sussex, and State of New
Jersey, and that the same will be sold for the payment
of his debts, unless he appear and discharge such at-
tachment, 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 deli-
,ery to him, or for his use, of any property within this
State belonging to him, and the transfer of any such pro
perry 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.
IN pursuance of an order ot the Surrogate of the counr.ty
of New York, notice is hereby given to all persons hay-
ing claims against HANNAH SPE.NCER, 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
lay of September next.-Dated Hew York, the 21st day ol
February, 1937. SAIMIL. G. RAYMOND,
fe22 law6m rAdministrator, &c.
N 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
officee No. 185 Washington street, in the City of New-York,
in or before the tenth day of Septempber next.
Dated New-York, the 7th day of March, 1537,
March9 law6m* JOHN T. STAGG, Admr.
E, the subscribers, having been appointed 'I rus-
tees of Walter J. Shepherd, a nun-resident
lebtor, by his Honor, John D. Willard, a Judge of the
Rensselaer County Courts, &c. do hereby give notice
thereof; and we hereby require all persons indebted to the
said Walter J. Shepherd, on or before the 20th day of July
instant, at the office of Stephen S. Hunt, in the village of
Lansingburgh, in the county of Rensselear, to render to
the subscribers an account of all debts and sums of money
owing by them respectively, and to pay the same; and for
ill persons having in their possession any property or
effects of said Waller J.'Shepherd, to deliver the same to
the subscribers, as Trustees as aforesaid, on or before the
said 20th day of July instant. And we hereby further re-
quire all the creditors of the said Walter J. Shepherd to
deliver their respective accounts and demands to the sub-
scribers or one of them, on or before the 15th day of
Dated July 1st, 1837.
S. S. HUNT,
D. VAN VEGHTEN,
jy3 3w JNO. T. LAMPORT.
N OTICE TO CARTMEN TO RENEW TH3JR
LICENSES.-Extracts from a Law entitled A
Law to regulate Carts and Cartmen," passed the 10th day
of August, 1833.
Sec. 5. All Licenses to Cartmen shall expire, on the last
Monday ot July after the date thereof.
Sec. 6. Every person, on receiving his license as cart-
man, shall pay to the Mayor, for the use of the city, the
sum of two dollars and fifty cents; and upon the renewal
of any cartman's license, such person shall pay as afore.
said, the sum of fifty cents.
In conformity therewith, the Cartmea are hereby re-
quired to renew their Licenses at the Mayor's Office, City
Hall, to commence on Tuesday, the 1st day of August,
1837, at 10 o'clock, A. MI. four classes each day in succes-
sion, to wit:
Tuesday, August 1, 1 2 3 '4
Wednesday, do. 2, 5 6 7 8
Thursday, do 3, 9 10 11 12
Friday, do. 4, 13 14 15 16
Saturday, do. 5, 17 18 19 20
Monday, do. 7, 22 23 24 25
Tuesday, do. 8, 26 27 28 29
Wednesday, do. 9, 30 31 32 33
Thursday, do. 10, 84 35 36 37
Friday, do. 11, 38 39 40 41
Saturday, do. 12, 42 43 44 45
Monday, do. 14, 46 47 48 49
Tuesday, do. 15, 50 51 52 53
Wednesday, do. 16, 54 55 56 57
Thursday, do: 17, 58 59 60 61
Friday, do. 18, 62 and 21 Hay Class.
The followingrules are to be observed by the Cartmen:
1st. Each cart must have the number NEW and plainly
painted on both sides of the shafts, with black oil paint
upon a white ground.
412nd Each Cartmen on the day designated for his class,
must appear with his horse and cart at the northwest side
of the Park, ranging in a single line from the corner of
Chambers street, south, giving a space around each, in or-
der that the Superintendent or Inspector may examine the
numbers and conditions of the carts, &c.
3rd. Each Cartman must produce his present license, in
order that it may be renewed.
4th. Every Cartman who shall neglect to appear on the
day designated for his class, or shall appear without his
number new and plainly painted, as directed by law, will
be considered as having relinquished the business of a
Cartman, and his license will be annulled accordingly.
By order, JOHN MOUNT, F. M.
New York, Mayor's Office, July 15, 1837.
f ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is herebv
Given, that the following propositions havy been laid
before the Board ofAssistant Aldermen, viz:
To regulate and set the curb and gutter stone in 1st ave-
flue, from 12th to 21st street.
To regulate and pave 3d street,from Greenwich street to
C OURSE OF STUDY FOR YOUNG LADIES.-A
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 Ito extend through a term of four 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-
SBeside thlie more familiarlessons ofthe class,lectures will
be given in connection with the severaldepartments by Ar
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in making furtherinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley, G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Or-
ville Dewey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now in this citV. Jal3 tf
INFANTS' RETREAT,-FLUSHING, L.I.
HIS Institution is designed for Children of an early
age, in the belief that the circumstances of many pa
rents render such a retreat desirable. It is intended to rein
edy, as far as lpssible, the evil to which young children,
particularly boys., are exposed from being removed from
the influence of maternal care. It is believed, and not with-
out just reason, that it is the design of Providence that the
care of children,at that early period, shall devolve on mo-
thers, and from that influence they cannot, with safety, be
removed. To supply, as far as possible, this care, the Di-
rectress will devote herself exclusively to the duties of a
mother-committing the instruction of the children to corn-
Boys will be received between the ages of four and eight,
and instructed in all the elementary branches of English'
education. The care of their health, and their religious
instruction, will be constant and permanent objects of at-
tention. Indeed, the hope of usefulness, in the latter par.
ticular, has been the principal inducementof the Directress
of the Institution to undertake so responsible 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 from the inhabited
part of the village, of undoubted healthfulness, and within
a few minutes walk of the steamboat landing
Terms, $200 per annum, payable quarterly, in advance.
For a singlequarter, $7o. This charge includes all the or
Further information may be had by addressing the Di-
rectress of the Infants' Retreat, Flushing, L. I.
References tothe Rev. W.A. Muhlenberg; Rev. James
Milnor, D. D.; Rev. Gardminer Spring, D. D.; Rev. W
Vankleek, Flushing, L. I.; br. Atkins, 58 Broadway; and
J D. Beers, Esq., 17 State street, N. Y
Parents are at liberty to visittheir children at all times,
There is a steamboat and stage daily between the village
andthe city. mh25 6m
Y orderofthe Hon. JohnT. Irving,First Judge ofthe
Couit ofCommon Pleas for the City and County of
NewYork, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provi-
sions of the statute authorizing attachments against Mon-
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 law9m Attorney for Attachinz Creditor
FRIENDS, BOARDING SCHOOL, Providence, o
Smo. 15, 1835.-Notwithstanding theobvious improve-
ments of the study, both in a practical point of view and
as an intellectual exercise, arithmetic is perhaps the
science which is most negligently taught in common
schools, and the true principles of which are left in the
greatest obscurity in the minds of scholars. One reason of
this is the imperfection of the common treatises used in our
schools. The Arithmetic of Dr. Adams was a decided im-
provement upon its predecessors in the way of lucid ex-
planations, and, as might be expected, others followed
which went stillfarther in the track of inductive illustra-
tion. The NorthAmerican Arithmetic, by Frederick Emer-
son, appears to me to exhibit the science in a manner
more clear, simple and practical, better adapted to the use
of schools and the benefit of teachers, who may not them-
selves be thoroughly conversant with arithmetic, than
any book I have seen. The doctrine of Ratio and Propor-
tion is treated in the way in which it can alone be rendered
perfectly intelligible to the pupil, and far more satisfacto-
ry than in any English or A merican Arithmetic that has
fallen under my notice.
J. GRISCOM, Literary Principal of the Friends' Board-
ing School--late of the New York High School.
For sale by S. COLMAN,
Jy20 114 Fulton street.B
i UROPEAN CITIES AND SCENERY, from draw-
ings bv Captain Batty, R. N. Comprising France,
Switzerland, Germany, the Rhine; and Belgium,15 vols.
Royal 8vo, superb morrocco. Price $80
Lewis' Spanish Sketches in the style of drawings, royal
Architectural Grandeur of Belgium, Germany and
France, by C. Wildes
Prout's & Harding's Views in Switzerland, Italy and
France, 5 vols 8vo, $13, published at $30
Views in Lancashire, Kent, Northumberland and West-
moreland, &c. each i vol 4to
The Passes of the Alps, with numerous splendid engrav-
irgs,by Brockedon, 2 vols, royal 8vo
The Road Book to Italy, with fine views, by Brockedon,
Svo; Tombleson's Views on the Rhine and Thames
Turner's Rivers of France, 2 vols Svo
Landscape Illustrations of the Waverley Novels, 3 vols
8vo, morocco elegant
Landscape Illustrations of Byron's Works, 3 vole 8vo,
Stanfield's Coast Scenery of France and England, royal
8vo, morocco, irrported by
July 19 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.@
-" 0.28.-CHEAP ENGLISH EDITIONS -WM. A.
i'.1 COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent works, which he offers at moderate
Manual for Invalids, by a Physician, fourth edition, 12mo
Maria West, or the Soldier's Orphan, a Companion to
Susan Grey, plates, new edition, ISmo 1835
Marmontel's Belisarius, 24mo (Whittingham)
Martial Achievements e1 Great Britain, from 1793 to
1817, 53 beautifully colored plates, elephant 4to. half-
Mason's Crumbs, 32mo. sewed
Do English Garden, a Poem, new edition, foolscap 8vo
Massillon's (Bishop of Clermont) Sermons, Svo
Maunder's (Sam ) Dictionary of Knowledge, 12mo
Mawe and Abercrombie's Gardener's Calendar, twenty-
third edition, 12mo. by James Main
Memoirs of Count Las Casas, 8vo
Memoirs of Louis XVIII. written by Himself, 2 vol 8vo.
Memoirs of the Empress Josephine, by John S. Memes,
July 20 [Listto be continue .]
1 '4O SPORTSMEN--WM. A. COLMAN, No. 205
L Broadway, has received the rnew interesting work
called The Chase, the Turf, and the Road By Nimrod.
8vo. with illustrations, by H. Alken, and a portrait by D.
The sportsman will find here one of the most entertain-
ingbooks published the present year, and the engravings
are worth double the amount asked for the work.
Also, a copy of the Life and Death of John Mytton,
Ekq., with numerous colored engravings, very amusing.
EAN MARIE FARINA.--The subscriber hasjust re-
S 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
a- Connoisseurs are invited to make trial of it.
H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
Je9 corner of Courtlandt street
Ia AVERLEY NOVELS-The beautiful Edinburgh
V edition, illustrated with the last notes of the author,
&c. 4 vols. 12mno. Also, The Miscellaneous Prose Works
of Sir Walter Scott, 26 vols 12mo, and the Poetical Works
in various styles.
Waverley Novels, Boston fine edition, 54 vols, bound
27; do New York edition, 4 vols 8vo
The Novels ol G. R. P. James, Esq. 20 vols 12mo
Do Bulwdr, vols 12 mo; do do I vol R. 8vo
Do Marryatt,1 vol R. Svo; do Cooper, 2 vols 12mo
The Works of Washington Irving. 17 vols 12mo, and 5
IM __ TT- X -.1-- M-ifT/ r A3-_ ..._..l <* ---
PACKETS FOR HAVRE-UNION LINE.
From New.York on the 8th, 16h, an. 24th of each
month. Having made a new arrangementfor the sailing
of these Packets, the subscribers will desatch them as
above and in the following order, viz:-
From New-York. From Havre.
May 8 (June16
Aug. 24 New ship LOUIS PHILIPPE,-800 Oct' 16
Dec. 16 tons-J. Castoff. Jan. 1
May 16) IJuly 1
Sept. 8 Ship SULLY-D. Lines. Oct'r 16
Dec. 24) (Feb. 8
Sept. 16 Ship BURGUNDY-Rockett--50 No. July 8
Jan. 8 tons Feb. 16
June 8 .,-, July 16
Sept. 24 Ship RHONE-Captain W. Skidd'. Nov. 8
Jan. 16 (Mar. 1
June 16) CRic" (Aug.-1
Oct'r 8Shp CHARLEMAGNE-A. ic- v.16
Jan. 24 ardson. oMar. 8
June 24 M r
Oet'r 16 New ship VILLE DE LYON-80 ( Aug. 1
Feb. 8 tons-Charles Stoddart. Iar. lD .
Feb. 81('a.I I
July 8 'Aug. 16
Oct'r 24 Ship FRANCOIS 1st-Win. W. Pell Dec. 8
Feb. 16) April 1
July 16 ^i Sept. 1
Nov. 8 Ship FORMOSA-Wm. B. Orne. Dec. 16
Feb. 24) April 8
July 24)Sept. 8
Nov. 16 Ship SILVIE DE GRA$SE-L.Wei- Jan.
(Mar. 8 \derholdt-650 tons Ja 1
Alar. 8 k* April 16
April l6 ( ,, June 1
Aug. 8' Ship POLAND-C.4,Aadthoay. Sept. 16
Nov. 24 ,Jan. 8
April 241 June 8
Aug. 16 hip ALBANY-J.Jothnstot r Oct'r 1
Dec. 8) .Jan. 16
Tnese vessels are all of the first classand ably com-
manded, with elegant accommodations for passengers,
comprising all that may be required for comfort and con-
venience, including wines and stores of eiery description.
Goods sent to the Subscribers at New Yolk, will be for-
warded by these Packets, free of all cXarges, except
hose actually incurred.
C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,22 Broad st.
LONDON LINE OF PACKETS.
o sail on the 1st, 10th and20th of every monlh.
-,This Lin6 of packets, will hereafter be composed of
ne following ships, which will succeed each othir in the
rder in which they are named, sailing punctualy from
New York and Portsmouth on the lst, 10th and 2)th, and
from I ondon on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz.
From New York. From Lond& Ports.
Jan. 1) Feb, 7 Feb.20
May 1I ST. JAMES q. Sebor........
Jan. 10 b. 27 Mar. 1
May10 MONTREAL, .B. Griffing.. ne2' July 1
Sept.10 t. 2; Nov. 1
Jan.20 Mar 7'Mar.10
May20. GLADIATOR,KThos. Britton Julj 7 July 10
Sept.20) Nov. 7 Nov.10
Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar.20
June 1 MEIDATOR)H. L.Champlin July 17 July 20
Oct. 1 Nov..7 Nov.29
Feb. 10 Mar.17 Apr. 1
Junelo0 QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard.... July V Aug. 1
Oct. 10) Nov.i7 Dec. 1
Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr. 10
June20 WELLINGTON,'D.Chadwick Aug. Aug.10
Oct. 20) Dec. I Dec.10
Mar. I) Apr. 1 Apr. 20
July 1> HILADELPHIA,I Morgan.. Aug.l7Aug.20
Nov. 1) Dec.17 Dec.20
Mar.10 Apr.27May 1
July 10 -AMSON, [Russell Sturg em Aug.27 Sept. 1
Nov.10o Dec.27 Jan. 1
Mar.20 May 7 Mayl1)
July 20 PRESIDENT,"J. M.Chadwick Sept.L 7 Sept.10
Nov.20) Jan.7 Jan. 10
Apr. 1 May 17 May 20
Aug. 1 ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan. 20
Apr.10 'May27 June 1
Aug.10 VORONTO, R. Griswold.... Sept.27 Oct. 1
Dec.10 Jan 27 Feb. 1
Apr.20) June 7 June10
Aug.20> WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore Oct. 7 Oct. 10
)ec.20) Feb. 7 Feb.10
These ships are all of the first class, atjut 600tons oui
&cn, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, W.
areofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
e now fixed at $140, outward, for coach adult, which mnj
eludes wines and liquors. Neitlbrth-0 altains ngr the
ownersot'these ;azt-n:a will be eaponsli for c-nyle"
;".s, parcels, or packages sent by them, iles regular
jdls of Lading are signed therefore. Applyto
,zJOHN GRISWOLD, No. 70 South st., Nw York; or
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Fromtst.. N. Y.
.iSailing from New Yorkonthe24mn, andLverpool the
8th of each mon -This Line of Packetsw.ll be contain
uedby t subsci Jlrs, and is composed oftle following
From New York.
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, C', '. Francis A. Allen
June24-The UNITED STATrS, Capt N H. Holdrege
July 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wi u Thomapsu.
Aug. 4--The VIRGINIAN, Capt Isaac Htrris.
July 8-The SHEFFI ELD-600 tons.
Aug. 8-The UNITED STATES-65Otonr.
Sept. 8-The ANDREW-660 tons.
Oct. 8-The VIRGlNIAN-620 tons.
"SThe qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
and the reputation of their commanders, are wellknown.-
Every exertion will be mad* to promote the comfort of pas-
sengers and the interests of importers. Th price of
passage to Liverpool, in :he cabin, as in the othnr lines, is
fxed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
T uie owners will not be responsible for any letter,parcel, or
packa7 sent by the above ships, for which a bileof lading
nott aau. rot f'tight, or passage, apply to
SANDS, TURNER, FOX & CO., or
7 ROBERT KERMIT.74 Sotth street
To sail from New Yorkthe 8th, and Li*rpsol on the
24th, of each month in the year, except that waen these
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be
deferred until next day:
From New York
May S-Ship ROSCOE, Joe. C. Delano, master.
June S-Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Hold-edge.
-,'July 8 Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. Smith,master.
qAug. 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E..Nye, rmater,
June 24-The ROSCOE.
July 24-The GEO. WASHINGTON.
Aug. 24-The PENNSYLVANIA.
Sept.24-The INDEPENDENCE, -
-These ships are all of the first class, about600 tons bur-
Meen, commanded by men of great experience, and ro pains
ar expense 111 be spared to have the accommodations con-
venient, an. ) the stores ofthe first description. Therate of
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with tie pro-
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neitherthe captains or owpars of those ships will be
responsible for any letters. narc.s or packages, sent by
hem, unless regular bills oflaaing are signed thereficr. For
ntightor passage, apply to
a2 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.
UoLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS.
The Old Line of Packets will be deapatehed oy the sub-
scribers, to sail from New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and 16th of each month, with the exception that when the
sailing day fulls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc-
From New York: From Liverpool:
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16
'Itons, Jan. 1 Feb. 16
Charles Dixe May, 1 June 16
The EUROPE, ) Sept. 16 Nov. 1
618tons Jan. 16 Mar. 1
A.C.Marsha -May 16 July 1
rheCOLUMBUS, I Oct. 1 July 1(
663 tons, '- Feb. 1 Nov. 1I
IN. B. Palmel 5 June 1 March 16
The HIBERNIA, ) Oct 1! Aug. 1
AVIS & BROOKS 19 aid 21 Broadstreet, offer for
sale on reasonable terms-
Iron-English bar Iron, assorted sizes; Swedes Iron,
common and extra sizes ; Old and New Sable do,
English Sheet do, assorted No. 16-27; Russia Sheet
Iron; Raihlroad Iron, 24 by 5-8; Pig Iron, ofimproved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Plates-1-3 X and extra sizes of the LRB Mon
mouth, and other brands
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs; also, bar Tin.
B'ass Kettles-of best German make, in casks, assorted
from 1 to 16 gallons.
(;hain Cables-of Griffiths and Lewis' make, with ful
supplies of apparatus.
Opium-Turkey and Egyptian; English Linseed Oil in
pipes and hhds; Shellac, orange, liver and garnet.
Brandy-Old Cognac of the TOO brand.
Holland Gin-of the Key brand.
Hemp-Russia clean and outshot.
iopper-London Sheathing Copper, assorted eo,
Fwine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine.
Wine-Madeira in pipes, hhds, qr casks; old London
Port, in Pipes; Claret in casks and bottles; choice
Sherry wines; Malaga dry and sweet wines, in qr
casks and Indian bbls ; Muscat in bbls.
Also, Imperial Sail Cloth, and half Duck heavy Ravens
Russia Sheetings of first quality. Cordage of all sizes and
various qualities, entitled to debenture.
G OODHUE & CO. 64 Southstreet, otter for sale-
S200 tons new sable Iron *
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flax
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various fabrics
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
200 coils Russia Cordage
1000 Russia Horse Hides; 10 bales do CalfSkinp
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 Oi
200 bales Russia and India Twine
I 100 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Down
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coftt.b
VOO bags Sumatra Coflee; 100 do Ceylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugar
1400 do MauritiusSugar
130 hhds KentuckyTobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
L500 do Preserved Canton Ginge-
506 chests Young Hyson; 20001 --. tsdo
200 baskets Moet Champaign Win* n7
OWLAND & ASPINWALL offer for sale a* Nos
i 4and 55 South street
Almor's -300 ceroons Ivica, soft shell
Bags-200 bales Grass Bags, 200 in each
Billeard Cloth-I bale very sup finish, about 120 yds
Cassia-4000 mats imported in the ship Mattakeeset
Cochineal-4 ceroons Silver and Black Flour, V Cruz
Corks-72 bales Spanish
Coffee-1000 bags La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Maracaibo
Fruit-2750 boxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
,;ter do do; 1100 do Common do do; 750 do Bloom do do:
,599 kegsSun Raisins; 14UO halfbxs Bunch Muscatel do,
,860 qr do do; 2000 drums Smyrna Plum do,
Hemp-95 bales Italian Codillo
Hides-619 hides landing from schr Purveyor, from La
Horns-1090 South American ; 870 La Guyra
Indigo-87 ceroons Caraccas F 1; 7 do 2; 13 do b
Lima Wood-aO tons bright
Logwood-150 tons Campeachy i
Matting-400 roll 4-4 5-4, and .5-4 colored [andj4wbite
Mats-45 doz of Alicanty
Mlarble-250 Marble Slabs, 5,5j and 6,Paieimo, twhlte
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery Loaf:. 75 bbls do
crushed; 2 cases Brazil Brown Sugar
Sewings-45 half trunks of N D P Fenim:lo, rich blue and
black letter, consisting of two fold purple blue, light co-
';lors, drabs assorted, cloth colors assorted, bright and
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturing fancy
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, for fillers and wrap
Tin Plates-700 cases, assorted qualities, from Liver-
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; 164 Indian
barrels do, 5 pipes, 10 hhde, 40 qr casks very old Ma-
deira; 4 butts, 11 hhds, and 50 qr casks very choice
7INES-Madeira--in pipes, hhds. qrs. and eighth,
Sherry-brown, gold and pale, in pipes, hhds. qrs.
St. Lucar-do do do, in do do do.
Port-in pipes, hhds and qr casks
Tenerifle-in hhds. qrs and eighths
Sicily A-olrI--ln hita alt, t utd.Mk
Marabfe l Muscat-in qrs; bbls and cases
Malaga Muscat-in qrs and bbls
iMalaga Sweet and Dry-in qrs and bbls
Marseilles Madeira-in qrs and bbls
Lisbon White, sweet and dry-in qra
Lisbon Red-In whole arid 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
u.OGERS & CO. offer for sale, at No. 55 Wall street
i the fotbllowing Merchandise, viz :
Wool-100 bales Picked Buenos Ayres Wool, 1st, 2d, ant
Sugar-31 hhds Porto Rico
30 hampers Batavia
Roll Brimstone-18 hhds
Wines-26 hhds Vin de Grave;
190 baskets Damotte Champagne
35 cases, each 1 dozen, choice Chateau Margeau:
Nutmegs-3 bbls 1st quality .^. -,
Rattans-3 tons No. 1 Rattans
Coral-i case manufactured.
Straw-1 do manufactured Leghornj
Wood-20 to ns Red Saunders, from Calcutta
Mattinz-1400 rolls 4-4 and 6 4 plain white and scarnt
Fire Crackers--2000 boxes, each) packs
Hemp--800 bales Manilla Heny. je6 tf
L 'HINA SILKS-
20 cases Black Levantine Hdkfs. ;
10 do 30 inch White Pongee do.
.20 do 30 inch White Pongeesj
8 do Black Synchews
10 do Black and cold Satins
4 do Damask Satins
4 do Mixed Lustrings
25 do Black, White, and assorted Sewing Silk
For sale by C. H. RUSSELL & CO.
g Je27 3tawis lm 33 Pine street.U
.,M ATTING, FIRE-CRACKERS, &C.-300 Rolh
J 'U4-4 Plain Matting, each 40 yards.
400 do 6-4 Scarlet do, each 25 yards.
400 do 6-4 do super rior, each 25 yards.
300 do 4 4 do o each 25 yards.
2000 boxes Fire Crackers, each 50 packs.
2700 do Cassia.
800 bales Manilla Hemp.
Now landing from the ship Liberty, from Canton, an
for sale by ROGERS & COi
Je6 6t 1 55 Wall street,
p A. H. RENAULD offers lor salea at his store, No
30 Pine street-
Bmbroideries-A general assortment of Capes, Fichus,
Collars. Cuffs, &c.
Laces-Valenciennes, Mecklin and Lille.
Linen Cambric Hdkfs.
Muslin, striped and figured.
Prints, new and elegant style.
Blondes Veils and Scarfs.
Shoes, 4 cases Paris Ladies Fancy Shoes.
Gloves, 5 do. do. do. very superior
Satinetts, 20 cases Lavender Satinets.
Heidseicks Champaign, 400 baskets just landing.'. Jel3
S FLORENCE, March 26,1836.
S'IR-Having secured the produce of the Estates near
Iucca, which furnish the finest Salad Oil inathe World, I
shall be happy to receive and execute your orders for such
quantity annually as you may require. Yoau may rest satis
flea that the quality ofthat sent to you, in fulfilmeliht 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 Messr* Davis & Brooks willbe trans
mitted to me, and you may i'rely on its being faithfully exe
cuted. Respectfully yoir ob'tserv't,
13s A LOT of the choice Oil alluded to int he above Cir
cular has just ar-ived and for sale in lots tosuitpurchasers.
felOtf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
SCHUYLKILL COAL AGENCY.-Cargoes of the first
quality Schuylkill Coal, of this season's mining, are
daily discharging at Canal and Rivington street wharves,
into the yards of the Company, No. 1 Laurens, anid 145
Rlvington street; who will execute orders for present or
future delivery of lumps, broken, egg or nut sizes, at the
lowest market prices.
Apply at the offices of the Schuylkill Coal Company,
No. 1 Laurens. near Canal street, and 145 Rivington,
corner Suffolk street.
Orders may be left at No.6 Front street. Jyv 3
PEACH MOUNTAIN COAL.--The subscribers oiler
for sale Peach Mountain Coal, of a superior quality,
in lots to suit purchasers, in broken, egg, lump and nut
sizes, at the market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
sreet, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sts., and East Broad-
way and Gouverneur st. m31
t OALS.-POPHAM & HILL, Coal Dealers, yardsat
corner Broadway and 4th street, and in Barrow
street near Washington Square A box for the reception
of orders at 25 Wall street, over the Merchants' Bank, or
15 Water street. May 17 tf
S UT COAL.-The subscribers have on nand a supply
S of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
ng uses, for sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington at.,
corner of East Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and I e Roy
and Greenwich sts. ja21
L IVERPOOL, SIDNEY AND rICTOU COALS.-
Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals, suitable for family and manufacturing purposes, for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, b
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.
or. of Le Roy & Greenwich sts., and cor. East Broadway
L IVERPOOL ORREL COAL, AFLOAT.-- Now
J landing from ship Shakspeare,IBlondell's Orrel Coal,
of superior quality, expressly for family use, and all lower-
ed in the hold. For sale in quantities to suit purchasers by
LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Washington st., cor. of Leroy and Greenwich sts.,
cor. of East Broadway & Gouverneur st.
In yard, Virginia Coal of superior quality. ivlO
< OW LANDING atthe foot of Chambers street, from
Sbarges, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined this
season. A. barge will be discharging every business day
in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to give their orders
early. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
jy20 tf corner of Chambers and Washington sts
pEACH ORCHARD AND SCHUYLKILL COAL-
Of superior quality, from the most approved mines,
all mined this season, anid for sale at lowest summer price
for the best anrdicle.
Also, LEHIGH COAL, at market price.
WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
jy20 cornerof Chambers and Washington sts.
[ FAMILY GROCERIES.-D. E EMERY, Tea D)eal
S and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand super
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also white Carthagenai
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havani
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.B. Familiessuppliet'wlth fresh Goshien Butter. (oodt
sent to any part of the city without charge for porterage.
WILEY & PUTNATM,
,(Late Wiley, Long & Co.)
BOOKSELLERS, PUBLISHERS, & IMPORTERS,
No. 161 Broadway, New York..,
*** Foreign Books imported to order. m29 istf
114 Fulton street, New York
*** Emerson's] Goodrich's and Bailey's School Books,
n particular. jy5
CHILTON & BAIlNUIM,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
FRENCH EMBROIDERIES, SILKS, PRINTED
MUSLINS AND CALICOES.
mIlO tf 15 Maidenlane.
J. S. FOUNTAIN,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER. IN
FRENCH, ENGLISH, ITALIAN &
INDIA SILK GOODS, &c.
fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane, near Broadway,
J. S. FLEET ,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS,
10 Maiden Lane, New York.
N. B. A discount of 10 per cent. allowed on all bills of
$50 or over.
A premium of 15 per cent. allowed on sums of specie,
to exceed ten dollars. Je27
/INES, sc.-500 doz. Madeira, of various brand
vw 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 Port of superior quality.
500 cases Claret, including Chateau Margaux, Palme.
Margaux, La Fitte, St. Juiien, LaTonr, &c.,&c
100 do Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
00 do Vinde Graves,
100 do Burgundy, Romance, Conti,Chambertin, &c.
t100oo do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
600 do Champagne, Clicquot and other favoritebi ands.
tOO do Rhenish, Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudes.
.aeimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo
o100 do Canary, L mstantia, Muscat, Cyprus, Sweet and
Dry Lisbcn, Mlalaga, St. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Du Puy & Co and
Selgnette ; old Mountain Dew and Iiish Whiskey ; reach
and White Brandy; East India Arrack ; Shrub ; Metheg-
'in ; Old Jamaica Rum; Old Gin, and a complete assort-
ment of Cordials and Liquors, say Martinique, Cote St.
Andre, Culacoa, Maraschino, Rosolio, &c.
The most of the above forsale on draft as well asi i bot
.tle. by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden Lane. ml
P W. BULOID, No 199 Broadway, offers for sale the
100 baskets Heart Champagne
60 kegs Dutch Herring
o9 boxes Italian Maccaroni, 14.1b each
100 iubi" a ingl Jsh Cheese. .
200 doz Old Port Wine. mbl6
WINES.-T'Ihe subscriber keeps always on hiana a
choice selection ofthe choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
50 do "Extra Amantillado, 1811
50 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; 60do Taylor's do, 1825
100 do pure Port, of the finest quality
Jhateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour
Leoville, Pauiliac, 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
nortmeiit of low priced Wines. For sale by
n15 R. H. ATWELL,381 Broadway.
gC1HOICE WINES.-The subscriber has this diy re-
J ceived per ship New London, and will have lan led in
a few days, the following Wines,sent as samples, and to
which he invites the attention of the tra le:
White Bucellis Wines, vintage 1831
Red Port do do do
Claret Wines in hhds and cases, vintage 1834
Sauterne do do do
Bjurgun ly do, differentbrands
White i nd Red Hermitage
H-ck Wines, different brands and vintages
Old Mountain Sherry
Sparkling Champagne, vintage 1834
ALSO-Now landing from brig Clarissa, Madeira
Wines, in pipes, hhds qr casks and half do, received from
Messrs. HLoward, March & Co. and others.
Champagne Wines, of various brands, quarts andI pints
London Porter and Brown Stout, quarts and pints ,Lon-
don Pale Ale; Burton do.; Scotch do.
Bordeaux Claret; Hock Wines; Sparkling do; Necar do;
received per late arrivals from Bordeaux and Havre.
Fresh Salad Oil; Muscat in barrels and boxes; Mai seilles
Madeira; French Port; Claret Bottles, plain and stamped;
Princess, soft shelled and shelled Almonds; per ship Gale-
tea and other arrivals from Marseilles
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders addressed as above will receive attention. Jyl
HENISH WIN E.-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
Hochheim Dom Dechanei, vintage of 1706.,
Marcobrunn, IVintage of 1822
Rudesheim Berg, vintage 1 .
Steinberg Ausbruch, J
Geisenheim, f Vintage of 1825
Also,Moselle, Vintage of 1831.
Also Sparkling Hock and Moselle. both In Oquart and
pint bottles, just received, and for sale by
m30 BUNKER & CO., 13 Maiden Lang.
W INES-50 hhds and 425 qr casks, Pale Sherry
Wine, branded Duff, Gordon & Co."
10 do do Manzanilla do, do do
100 do Pale and Brown do, do "Domecq."
28 hlhds and 315 qr casks, Pale and Brown ido, other
25 pipes, 38 hhds, and 236 qr casks. Port Wine, a part
old, and superior in quality.
n "h1F ,1 2 0r on as ,Briialla flarpavllans. a nd Lis.
PIANO FORTES.-AMERICAN PATENT GRAND AcTIOW
PIANO FoRTES.-TheflPiano Forte Action, known as
he French Grand Action, is acknowledged by all modern
musical professors and Amateurs, to be the most pleasant
nd effective action ever produced, and in the hands of a
ood performer, capable of executing In the most faithful
nanmer all the most lofty and refined passages contained
n the most highly finished productions of modern compo.
Although, as usually made, the French Grand Action is
ot considered so durable as the English, or common ae-
on, yet the elasticity, power and fidelityof the touch, is so
superior as to render it the most favorite action now made,
nd when made upon the improved plan now adopted by
he manufacturers, (for which one of them has obtained let
Wrs patent,) are warranted to be as durable as any now in
The attention of purchasers is requested to the large as-
ortment of Piano Fortes now on hand, both of Grand Ac-
on and of the most fashionable style of furniture, at
Jy 1 3t Sign of the Golden Lyre, 201 Broadway.
03O TEACHERS AND OTHERS INTERESTED
IN EDUCATION.-Having examined tine series of
School Reading-Books, entitled the First Class Reader,"
lie Second Class Reader," and the "Third Class
Reader," by B. D. Emerson, the undersigned regard
hem as having very highclaims to the notice and approba-
ion of the public. The books form a regular series,
carefully graduated according to the advancement of
classes in good English Schools. The selections are very
udiciously made, both in matter and style. Each piece Is
adapted to the comprehension of the scholar, and conveys
some useful truth, either moral or scientific. Specimens
are presented of the best writers in the English language,
and throughout the series is given a very great deal of his-
orical ana general information.
These considerations, together with the accuracy, plain-
ness and beauty of the printing and paper, and the unusu-
ally moderate price at which they are sold, are deemed by
is sufficient to authorize this public testimonial of our ap-
probation, and in doing so we cordially recommend Mr.
Emerson's Readers to the teachers throughout the United
States. S. C. WALKER,
J. B. WALKER, "
Principals of Commercial and Classical School.
Published and for sale by
Jyl7 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
NO. 27.-CHEAP ENGLISH EDITIONS.-WM.A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent works, which he offers at moderate
London Stage Selected, comprising 50 Plays, 60 cuts,
London Minstrel, a Collection of esteemed English,
[rish, and Scotch Songs, Glees, Duets, &c. set to Dusici
and adapted to the Voice, Flute, Violin, &c. to which is
prefixed an Introduction to Singing, new edition, 18mo,
1837, cloth lettered
London Songster, a cabinet Edition of Naval, Military,
Bachanalian, Comic, Sentimental, Love, Patriotic, and
other Sdngs, English, Irish, and Scotch, new edition, 18mo
1837, fancy boards
Lucubrations of Humphrey Ravelin, Esq. late Major of
Infantry, 3d edition, 8vo
Lyon's Residence ant Tour in Mexico, 2 vol: post Svo.
M'Dermot'sBeauties of Myt'-A' "b Amtre -vf
M".k.7y an VWSliding Oaunter, avo
Mactaggant's Three Years in Canada, 2 vol 8vo.
Madden's Travels in Turkey, Egypt, Nubia, and Pa-
lestine, 2 vol 8vo plates
Magic Lantern, or Sketches of Scenes in the Metropolis,
by Lady Charlotte Bury, second edition, l2mo
Mangnall's Questions, 12mo. new edition (Tegg's),
July 17 [List to be continued.]
% AUTICAL INSTRUMENTS.-For sale, the follow-
4 ing Nauticat Instruments, all of which will be war-
One Chronometer, made by Parkinson & Frodsham
One do do French
One Barometer; one Quadrant
One Sextant; one Spy Glass-together with a complete
set of Horsburg's Charts, and sundry other Charts and
Instruments belonging to a shipmaster retired from busi-
ness. Inquire of N. G. CARNES,
&JI2 4t 117 Liberty street.
6.MALL NOTES-For the accommodation of Hotebh,,
SCompanies, Store-keepers, &c. &c., very neatly exe-
cuted and printed on fine Banknote paper. Also, orders
for the above, made to any pattern desired at short notice.
For sale wholesale and retail, by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, &c.
Jyl5 Im one door below the Mechanics' Bank.""`
r HEOLOGICAL WORKS JUST RECEIVED-
._ Valpey's Greek Testament, 3 vols
Par's Works; O'Donnaghue's Views of the Church
Luther on 22 Psalms, 2 vols; Edward on the Will
Watson's Family Prayers; Biblical Cabinet, 16 vole
Trulock on the Romans, 2 vole
Lock on the Epistle or St. John
Evidences of Christianity, by Watson, [Jenyson and
Lytleton; Grove's Sermons, 2 vole
Waldo's Commentary on the Liturgy
Atterbury's Sermons, 4 vols.-[No. 17.] For sale by
lyl8 'SWORDS, STANFORD& CO. 152 Broadway.
f 'EAS.-Gunpowderin canistersor and 4 lbs. an(d
E half cheas.
Imperial in 2 lb canisters and in bulk
Hyson in 4 Ib canisters and half chests
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 lb canistersandchests
Hysun Skin in bulk
OrangePecco in hal chests
Poucnong, of extra quality, in 15 Ib boxes, at.oojin half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
These Teas were selected from the latest importations
and are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
the quantities desired, so as in a measure to retain their
originalfragranceand strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway
corner of White street.
IRON-120 tons Russia New Sable Iron, on board the
ship Samson, from London, for sale by
je22 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
.i.NGLISH MUSTARD.-An invoice of superior Mus-
24 tard in half pound pots, received, and for sale by
June 27 R. W. BULOID. 199 Broadway._
S U GAR.-100 hhds Muscovado; 100 do do Porto Rico
for sale by
Jyl 1 HOW LAND In ASPINWALL, 54 South st.
f HAMPAGNE-Sillery, Ay, and Verzenoy. 400 bas-
^J kets, Moupeinx, from the vineyard of Mess. Forest,
Fourneaux Pere et File, Rheims, a very delicate and pure
Wine, for sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
HAVANA SEGAKtS-Of very superior quality, for
sale by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway. Jy6
M IDES.--3000 Horse Hides from Buenos Ayres, for
sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
O RGANS-5 cases very superior Organs, playing the
most fashionable tunes, for sale by
Jyl4 P.A.H. RENAULD, 30 Pine st.
s* l0O DENTISTS AND OTHERS.--Just received a
_k large supply of Platina Wire and Plate of assorted
NEW YORK AMERICAN.
SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 22, 1837,
Office, 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.
REVIEW OF THE WEEK.
THE NAVAL MAGAZINE. Vol. II, No. 4. Jul]
1837. N. Y.: Published for the U. S. .Naval Ly
ceum, by J. S. Taylor.
Of the naval battles between the English and th
French, it may, for all who derive their historic
knowledge through the English language, h
said, as the lion in fable says of the picture of
man conquering a lion, "1 the lions have no pain
ers." Oar notions of English naval fights are a
from English painters. In this number of the Na
val Magazine is a very interesting account, trans
lated from a French narrative, of the Battle of th
Nile, or AIboukir, where Lord .Nelson annihilate
the French fleet that was co-operating with Napo
leon in his attempted conquest of Egypt.
The whole account is full of interest. We hay
room only for an extract from it.
Brueys, on the deck of his ship, surrounded by
numerous staff, among whom were his flag Captain
Casa-Bianca and his police officer, (ordonnateur,
Joubert, watched from this elevated point all th
events of the battle that were not concealed by th
smoke. About twenty small-armsmen with th
officers were the only persons seen on the uppe
deck, the weakness of the crew made it necessary
to send all the other combatants to the lower dec]
guns; notwithstanding the danger was much in
creased by his comparative isolated situation
Brueys, although wounded, would not abandon it
there he was struck by a shot which nearly cut him ii
two ; in this desperate situation he resisted all at
tempts to carry him to the apartment for the woun
ded pronouncing, with a firm voice, these words-
"Leave me here, a French Admiral should die on
his quarter-deck." If this officer was guilty o
some faults in tactics, were not his errors gloriously
redeemed by the eclat of such a death? The su
perior officers of both fleets had been nearly al
struck down. While Brueys died gloriously
Duchayla and Nelson were carried below wound
Meanwhile the numerous losses which the French
experienced, far from discouraging our crews, ser
vred only to stimulate their valor; the fire of l
Franklin and of l'Orient had at no time been so ter
rible as at the moment when they were deprived o
the Admirals whose flags they carried. The wound
received by Casa-Bianca redoubled the fury of the
sailors of 1'Orient; the English vessels cannonaded
by thelcentre four line, began, notwithst finding thei
number, to give way under the vigor of our defence
Victory hung over our flag when the arrival of two
new combatants disclosed to the centre what th
cessation of the fire in the van had made us suspect
that the intrepidity displayed by our vessels ii
their desperate.defence had served only to ennobl
This first reverse was the sure presage to our flee
of the defeat that they were to experience ; depri-
ved of the van, which had yielded after a most ob
stinate defence, the rear division abandoned to in
action, the centre seemed by the vigor of its fire, to
preserve the hope of triumph which its first success
The new comers, the van having struck, concen-
trated their forces on the centre: this could no
however more than change the probability of sue
cess, the intrepidity of our sailors was the same and
the fury of the action unabated ; the same devotion
and order in the batteries, the same enthusiasm amn
heroism in the officers. The Captain of le Frank.
lin, mortally wounded, resigned the command o
his ship to Captain Martinet, recommending him t(
conquer or die.
A sublime death awaited Petit Thouais on boarc
le Tonnant. This brave man, wounded in many
places, continued at his post directing the combat:
amidst the storm of iron which hurled around him
he remained calm and undaunted : his body muti-
lated, his legs and arms disabled by the shot, this
sublime citizen seemed to survive himself to watch
over the honor of his ship. Seated in a tub of brar
he succeeded in stopping the effusion of blood, anc
by that means prolonged his life for some moments;
it was from this heroic couch that with a firn
though dying voice he exacted from his staff prom-
ise never to surrender his ship. "If the enemy,'
said he, "attempts to carry us by boarding, swear tc
me citizens, to fthrow o -Iagand my corpse intc
the sea, that neither the one nor the other may be
soiled by the hands of the English." They swore
and he expired!
Meanwhile a new misfortune awaited our squad-
ron-the upper deck of l'Orient, the men having
been drawn from thence to supply the lower batte-
ries, became the scene of a terrible conflagrationI
vain was the attempt to stop its ravages; the poop
and quarter and waist cloths having been newl3
painted, offered food to the flames ; those who hac
abandoned their guns to contend with this new en-
emy finding their efforts powerless, returned imme
diately to their pieces, and while the flames ascend.
ed the shrouds, darted among the cordage, embra-
ced the masts and yards, entwined themselves a-
mong the sails which they burnt from the gaskets
and floated with the flags consuming them at th<
top of the masts, the cannon of the batteries thun-
dered with new fury.
The bay of Aboukir at this terrible moment pro.
rented a frightful but splendid spectacle: the fleets
whose destructive melee had been a moment before
concealed by the darkness of the night, now show-
ing on the dark ground of the heavens their crip-
pled hulls and dishevelled masts all reddened bj
the reverberations of the three-decker in flames:
the sea, throwing from its opaque waters livid anc
bloody reflections, the coast colored with the butin-
ing tints of the conflagration, and l'Orient herself
in the midst of the fleet enveloped in flames, fire
spouting from her batteries, while she poured or
her enemies a shower of balls. *
The English vessels gave way before such an
adversary, and bore towards le Franklin and
le Tonnant. The valor of these two ships was
unshaken in the midst of the carnage with which
the fury of so many enemies had heaped their decks:
the latter, however, covered with sparks and burn-
ing fragments, is forced to cut her cables to with-
draw from the perils threatened by the neighborhood
of l'Orient. Her example is immediately followed
by l'Heureux and le Mercure, who not however
having taken the same precaution to prepare a
second anchor, grounded on the sand banks of the
The Admiral's ship still fought, though her
masts, embraced by the flames, tottered to their
fall: she yet gave to her companions in arms an
example of a glorious defence: the sailors of
1'Orient behaved in the face of fire as did the crew
of le Vengeur in the face of the waters. When the
flames took possession of the second deck they re-
treated to the lower deck, and continued to defend
themselves with the same obstinacy; but the con-
flagration pursued them to this new asylum; the
cannon are once more loaded, a voice announces
that the fire has reached the gun-roorq ; the mo-
ment is extreme. While some of the sailors has-
tened to bring up such of the wounded as there
might be a hope of saving, the last broadside burst
from the battery, and its defenders, rushing through
the ports, leaped into the sea.
The hold of l'Orient was then witness to an act
-worthy to crown this heroic catastrophe. The
young Casa-Bianca, when all was over, left the
scene of combat and hastened to the apartment for
the wounded where his father was ; there was no
hope of saving the life of this brave Captain. A
STATlStitS O PDtUeATtoN.-In the last number
of the Common School Assistant we find a detailed
paper under this head, which we transfer to our
columns, as presenting a mass of information of
great moment and interest.
In the present number, we offer our readers some
very interesting common school statistics. This
information has been obtained in the following man-
1st. By examining the reports of Legislatures
and School Superintendents.
2d. From reports of State educational conven-
tions and societies.
3d. From long and frequent correspondence with
prominent men in each of the States.
And 4th. From not a little personal examination,
obtained by travelling something more than 15,000
It will be seen at once, that much labor and mo-
ney have been expended in obtaining this numer-
ous body of facts; and when the statistical report
is completed, (which we trust will be in the next
number,) our readers will possess that which has
long been wanted, but which has never, before this,
been presented by any publication.
STATISTICS AND REMARKS.
Population in Prussia in 1831, was 12,726,832
No. in the public schools at that time, 2,043,030
No. of public schools, 22,749
No. of teachers, 27,749
No. of teachers' seminaries, 42
Annual cost of these seminaries, $62,000
Annual sum paid by government to pri-
mary schools, $160,000
Says Victor Cousin in his Report of the Prussian
School System : There does not exist a single
human being in Prussia who does not receive an
education suited to the avocations of life."
No. of communes, or school districts,
in France, 38,000
No. of schools in operation, 27,000
No. of teachers' seminaries, 17
France in 1834 adopted the Prussian school sys-
tem, with this exception: France does not compel
the parents to send their children to school.
In the Prussian and French public schools, agri-
culture, political economy, and public duties are
prominent subjects of study. How much more do
American children require such studies They
should be introduced, at once, in all our common
Great Britain and Ireland have of a fit
age to attend school, 6,000,000
No. in school not more than 1,500,000
In England there is much Sunday school, paren-
tal, and social instruction.
No. of children between 5 and 15
taught in the State, 537,398
No. of school districts in the State, 10,207
Annual expenditure on these schools, $1,235,256 02
Amount of the school fund belonging
to the State, $1,917,494 17
Income from this fund annually dis-
tributed among these schools, 110,000 00
The schools of this State are improving. It is
generally conceded that the fund is large enough,
and that the number of schools is sufficient. That
which is most desirable now, is, to increase the in-
terest which the parents feel in the education of
their children. To accomplish this, much is now
doing by voluntary societies, local and travelling
agents, the press generally, and by this small cheap
paper. The wages of teachers are advancing-
better teachers are wanted-improved school hou-
ses are going up, and school books of a more useful
and higher character are generally desired. May
every citizen feel it his privilege and duty to assist
this great cause. The statistics above do not in-
clude New York city. The Public School Society
of that city is ably managed. According to its last
returns it gives gratuitous instruction to 14,105
children, at an annual expense of upwards of $90,-
The average number of children in the
the city of Boston, between 4 and
16 years of age, attending common
and private schools, is 12,847
Amount raised by tax for the support
of common schools, $82,000 00
No. of towns in the State which made
No. of children in these towns, 166.912
No. attending school, -146,536
No. of teachers in the towns, 5,008
The towns raised by tax for the sup-
port of these schools last year, $391,594 00
By voluntary contribution, $47,593 00
The whole amount raised during the
last year for the support of com-
mon and private schools and aca-
demies, was $796,230 00
Generally speaking, the common schoolsin Mas-
sachusetts are well conducted and prosperous.
Some of the towns are far in advance of others.
Northampton has set a good example. A few
towns are not disposed to tax themselves to the
amount the improvement of their schools demand,
and, as a whole, we do not think the schools of
Massachusetts much superior to the schools of
New York. Massachusetts' intelligence is supe-
rior ; but if we mistake not, this superiority arises
not from their better schools; but from their large
private and circulating libraries, from the great
number of periodicals, foreign and domestic, which
they take, from their studious habits of reading and
inquiry in after life, and from their more frequent
These remarks will apply to all of the New Eng-
lend States. We of New York must increase and
multiply our libraries; talk more with each other
on scientific and literary subjects, and observe
closer, before we can show a mind as fertile, ready
and intelligent as some of the intellect in New
The amount of the school fund, $1,919,434 00
Income of the fund during the past
year, 87,833 80
No.of children taught between and
The income of the school fund gives
yearly to every child in the State, $1 05
It is the common opinion, that the fund in Con
necticut is too large-so princely as to paralyse in-
dividual effort. Doubtless this is so, and will be
till the law which distributes the income of the fund
is altered. As the law now is, the people are not
required to raise by tax or pay a cent for the sup-
port of the schools. The usual practice is, to open
the school as long as the year's income will sustain
it, and then close the door till the next year's distri-
bution shall again employ a teacher.
What is still wanting in Connecticut is this:-
The school law should require the people to raise
by tax twice as much as they receive from the fund.
Then the people, being obliged to pay something to
the schools, would feel an interest in them ; for re-
gard and sympathy always go or stay with our ef-
forts and money.
The fund of Connecticut is not too large if the
law will but require the people to appropriate a
proper sum before they shall be entitled to the as-
sistance of the State. We hope this will soon be
No. inhabitants of a fit age to attend
Annual sum raised by tax for the sup.
port of schools, $101,000 00
Income from a literary fund. 9oon nn
No. of children of a fit age to attend school, 26,000
Annual appropriation from the State
treasury for the support of schools, $10,000 00
No. of schools in the State, 650*
Each town has the right to tax itself twice the
amount of its share of the $10,000 from the State,
for the support of the schools in the town.
No. of children between 5 and 15,
No. that go to school,
No. of school districts,
No. which have accepted of the school law,
No. of common schools in the State,
No. of teachers,
No. of months the schools are kept open
during the year,
The annual appropriation of the state
for the support of common schools
is $200,000 00
52 counties have voted to raise by
tax 340,000 00
Until lately Pennsylvania had not given much
attention to common education. Eighteen months
since, the State school law was much improved by
many important modificationsof the old one. The
present superintendent shows much zeal and abili-
ty. The facts above are taken from his report of
last year-an able document. From the general
interest now felt on this subject, and from her im-
proved school system, Pennsylvania has now much
to expect. The lyceum system is now very effi-
cient in this State.
No. of children oi a fit age to attend school, 201,000
The number in school is supposed to be, 130,000
The school system of this State has been unpo-
pular, but is becoming much less so of late. The
system is similar to that of New York, having coun-
ty, town, and district officers, and supporting the
schools by a State fund, tax on real estate, and vo-
Public attention in Ohio should be turned to the
condition and elevation of her common schools more
than it has been. In many parts of the State, the
schools are as good as we find them in New York.
Ohio, with her princely school fund, (as yet much
of it unavailable,) and her individual wealth, may
take the lead of her sister States in education. We
trust she will set a good example in thisgreatcause.
A closer supervision, with fuller and more accurate
reports, is very much wanted. Cincinnati has done
nobly. There are in that city 14 school-houses,
which cost $10,000 each. These aremodel schools
for any part of the Union.
No. of children, 84,000
No. that attend school, supposed not to
be over 72,000
The State school fund, $242,344 18
Annually expended on the schools from
the income of this fund, 20,000 00f
It is stated by ex-governor Vroom in his message
of 1835 that, "This annual appropriation is regu-
larly made by the trustees, but they are unable to
furnish any account of the mode in which it is ex-
pended, or to ascertain whether it is expended, or
to ascertain whether it is productive of any practi-
cal benefit." Common school education in New
Jersey demands efforts, at present, something like
1st.Let a suitable man be employed by the State
to visit every district for the purpose of learning the
actual condition of the schools-the number of chil-
dren sent to school-the number which do not at-
tend-the condition of the school-houses-the kind
of books used-the progress which the children
make in their school studies-the feelings of the
parents on education-what efforts they are will-
ing to co-operate with, &c.
2d. Let this agent make a full report of these
facts, and of all his observations, to the legislature.
3d. Let the legislature (being in possession of this
full and accurate information and the wants of the
people) digest a wise, acceptable school system,
and immediately adopt measures to carry it intolgen-
eral operation. This is what we think should be
done in New-Jersey.
For the want of space we must suspend these
statistics and remarks till the next number is made
up, when this difficult but important subject shall
be resumed again. We promise our readers to car-
ry this through all the States.
See American Almanac.
f See Governor Vroom's message of 1835. No-
thing since has been done.
-r-woud-t bU- unjust not to add here, that tolthe
strenuous and intelligently directed efforts of Mr.
Orville Taylor, the editor of the Common School
Assistant, do we in this State owe much of the im-
provement in progress here.
It is, however, after all, with the people them-
selves, and particularly with parents, that it lies to
raise the character and usefulness of the common
schools, by raising the compensation, and, conse-
quently, the character and usefulness, of common
M. CHEVALIER'S book on America, which, with
Mr. Cooper's "Excursion on the Rhine," forms the
subject of a capital paper in the last London QCuar-
terly, is not yet translated or republished in this
It is, we cannot but think, highly discreditable
to the understanding and independence of thinking,
among us, that two such works as those of.M. de
Tocqueville and .M. Chevalier should be sealed
books to Americans. It looks as tho' we feared
the truth, philosophically reasoned out.
We close our literary notices of this week, with
some extracts, taken at hap-hazard, and without
connection, from the article above referred to, of
Many of M. Chevalier's pages are devoted to
show that the establishment of a well-organized
and extensive system of paper credit in France
would do more to unshackle her productive ener.
gies, than any conceivable reduction of .her estab-
lishments. If he be correct in estimating the mean
rate of interest in France on all her transactions
between borrower and lender so high as 25 per
cent., certainly no measure of economy could be so
effective, no saving so great, as one which should
lower this ratio. M. Chevalier indeed calculates
that a reduction of 2 per cent. would effect an eco-
nomy of 540,000,000 livres ; but the memory of
assignats still weighs upon France. Beyond the
confines of Paris the billet-de-banque is rejected by
theltradesman and the postmaster, and with loss and
difficulty accepted by the banker. 'Metallic cur-
rency has for us,' says M. Chevalier, 'a superiority
incomprehensible to an American or an English-
man, for to our peasants it is an object of a sort of
mystic veneration.' (vol. ii. let. xxviii.). M. Che-
valier's views of the American contest should,
therefore, be received with some allowance for the
feelings of a Frenchman who believes that his
country's vital interests are sacrificed by the want
of that very machinery which a government in
America has labored to destroy. Whatever may
be the merits of the question, the retiring President's
last message, which reaches us while our ink is
wet, shows that he is not the man to change his
opinions, and Delenda est Carthago' is still the
motto of that banner which he is about to furl.-
Individuals of all parties, we believe, give him
credit, if they refuse it to his successor and coadju-
tor Mr. Van Buren, for the conviction and sincerity
with which he has acted. To uson this side of the
generate or an effeminate people, but in a nation
enterprising, active, and indefatigable, it is the con-
sciousness of present power and of future eminence.
.. .The Anglo Americans have much resem-
blance b the Romans both in good and evil. I do
not pretend that they are to become the masters of
the worU, bit I wish to make it be remarked that
coupled vith the defects that shock foreigners, they
possess great qualities and precious virtues, to
which our attention should be directed by prefer-
ence. Posterity will judge them rather by their
great qualities than by their imperfections. It is
by these they are formidable i let us struggle with
them, less by denouncing their errors than by en-
deavorng to appropriate their faculties,'-[Vol. ii.
215, let. xxxiv.]
SEANEN'S RETREAT.-We have a letter from
Dr. P. S. Townsend, setting forth the difficulties
that ensued upon the establishment of this Hospital.
It is too long, however, for insertion to-day.
Mr. Webster was at Buffalo at the last dates, and
expected to go thence to pass a few days with some
relatives at Le Roy.
BArK CONVENTION.-The Richmond Enquirer
puts forth the annexed proposition, to which, it
says, the Banks of Virginia would undoubtedly
.q Proposition.-Tt is proposed to hold a Con-
vention of the Banks of the United States, at the
town of Baltimore, on Monday, the 18th of Sep-
tember next, for the purpose of devising means to
bring about a resumption of specie payments.
It is hoped that such banks as are disposed to
accede to the Proposition, will immediately open a
Correspondence upon the subject, and arrange the
There is no doubt that specie payments can only
be brought about by a concert of action among
banks of the different States-nor can the impor.
stance and mere honesty of a speedy return to a
state of solvency be overrated. We, therefore,
give currency to the above proposition, in the full
ish conqueror, and retalishis share, however hum-
ble, of the soil. It would be vain to measure the
prudence of these specuktions by any European
standard. The substitutbn of terms by which,
as Thucydides tells us, in Athens the distinction
between virtues and vices was obliterated, ceases
to be nominal in America. The prizes are so large,
and the resources in case of failure so numerous,
that schemes, which in lurope would terminate
in hopeless beggary, are prudent where bankruptcy
is but a state of transitionto some new career of in-
dustry and profit. The Union may, indeed, be
considered as one vast limard table,fdiffering only
from that over which Nir. Crockford is said to pre-
side, in the circumstance that while the bank is in-
exhaustible, the advantage, technically termed 'the
pull,' is entirely in favor of the player. In St.
James's street the wise are said to confine their at-
tentions to the supper table, and none but those
who,in searchof excitement, blind themselves to the
certainty of ultimate loss, habitually approach the
other. If, hovever, Mr. Crockford could be pre-
vailed on to dispense with the prerogatives of
deuce-ace, loving those of aces undisturbed, what
an accessiorof prudence and respectability might
he not attract within his circle! The fathers of
families an the mentors of youth would be heard
calling thei:main, and the great subject of parental
warning w)tld be among the things.
'QIumnfnstrant Ipsi pueris traduntque parentss'
Even such table has nature spread in the Ameri-
can wildevtss, and not in vain are its attractions
exposed tf the race which crowds around it.-
There arfew idle spectators to lean over the backs
of others :nd watch the chances.
If En nd is to be contemplated, in the words
of Mr. chevalier, as the queen of industry, the
Union sbuld be visited as the queen of enterprise,
and it should never be forgotten that while she is
engaged in the mightiest mission of civilization
ever undertaken by a community, she has little
leisure t2 cultivate the refinements of social life.
Those qualities of daring and endurance, the scorn
or love of danger, the contempt of physical com-
fort, which have been admired in the heroes of
military conqwest,tre not to be contemned in those
whose field of victory is the primeval forest and the
cypress swamTp, whose sword is the woodman's
axe. In M. Chevalier's work the following passage
succeeds a juit enumeration of the dangers of fire
and water, wiich make a passage in a Mississippi
steamboat an enterprise of greater risk to life than
a voyage rotud C ope Horn:
'If accidents as grave as these should succeed
one another in Europe, a general clamor would
ensue. The powers of the police and the legis-
lature would be called forthwith into action, and
the steamboat would become an object of popu-
lar aversion and excommunication. The effect
might be to a certain degree the same here in the
neighborhood of the great towns of the eastern pro-
vinces, because there the country is beginning to be
regularly organized, and the life of man to count for
something. In the west the tide of emigrants pour-
ing dovn from the Alleghanies rolls over the plain,
chasingbefore it the Indian, the bear, and the buf-
falo. Ihat tide is for civilization what the armies
of Gengiis Khan and Attila were for barbarism.-
It is an irmy of invasion, and its law is the law of
armies. The mass is all, the individual nothing.-
Woe to him who stumbles, he is crushed and tram-
pled. very one for himself. Help yourself, sir.
The life of an American is that of a soldier. His
camp is flying one, his motto death or conquest;
but conquest is the gain of dollars, the creation of
a fortune from nothing; the purchase of lots at Chi-
cago, their resale a year afterwards at Cleveland,or
St. Louis, at 1000 per cent. profit.'-[Chevalier,
vol. ii. p. 24.J
Thf Yankee of pure race,' says M. Chevalier,
1 is discovered by the desire of locomotion; he
cannot rest quiet in one position, he is under a
necessity of coming and going, of agitating bis
limbs and keeping his muscles in action. If his
feet are still he must move his fingers-with his in-
separable knife he must notch the back of a chair
or score a table. He is fit for every kind of labor
except that which requires minute attention and
slow progress. 'We are born in a hurry,'says an
American writer, 'we are educated at speed. We
make a fortune with the wave of a wand, and lose
it in like manner, to re-make and re-lose it in the
twinkling of an eye. Our body is a locomotive,
travelling at ten leagues an hour; our spirit a high
pressure engine; our life resembles a shooting star,
and death surprises us like an electric stroke.''-
[Chevalier, vol. ii. p, 122.]
On the Pocahontas steamboat M. Chevalier was
surprised that the passengers should one and all
leaveLheir kg4o o~foggynornuxng, at four o'lok
to watc ti etghTifhronie appearance of Norfolk,
their place cf destination.
If, said at American fellow traveller, you knew
my countrymen, you would think it but a matter of
course, that n order to arrive at nine, they should
rise at four. It is the nature of an American to be
always in fetr lest his neighbor should arrive before
him. If one hundred Americans were about to be
shot they wvuld fight for precedence, such are their
habits of conpetition.'-[Note 19, vol. ii.]
The American democracy assuredly has its de-
fects. I havi suppressed neither its rude demands
upon the upper classes, nor its haughty bearing to-
wards foreigiers.- It is indeed exacting and dis-
dainfully overbearing towards the latter; but is it
not the fact .hat susceptibility in young nations,las
in young me, is rather a quality than a fault, pro-
vided that it be united with an energetic application
to some great work? Pride is ridiculous in a de-
THEOR vs. PPRACTICE.-It was among the
boasts of Mr. Jefferson-unrealized like most of
his boasts-that the only passport to office in this
republic should be in the answer to the questions,
"ia he honest, is he capable ?"
Johnson long ago said, in allusion to the charac-
ter and the causes of public appointments in Eng-
land, Why, sir, in such a government as ours,
no man is appointed to an office because he is the
fittest for it, nor hardly in any other government,
because there are so many connexions and depend-
encies to be studied. A despotic Prince may
choose a man to an office because he is the fittest
for it, the King of Prussia may do it."
It is curious that this casual observation of Dr.
Johnson is now, half a century and more after it
was made, in daily process, of verification. The
London Quarterly describes the Prussian Govern-
ment, "as, to all intents and purposes, an autocracy,
so far as the total absence of constitutional checks
can make it one: there is no Chamber, no Parlia-
ment, no privileged class or representative body of
any kind empowered to lay a veto on the will of the
Sovereign, in whatever direction he may think pro-
per to exercise it, nor is he even subjected to the
salutary admonition of a press, yet there is not a
country in the world where enlightened public
opinion exercises a more immediate influence on
the conduct of affairs, or where sterling merit is
more sure of its reward."
It must not be forgotten, however,that this is the
result in Prussia, as in all autocracies it must be, of
what the Emperor Alexander characterized him-
self, in reply to a compliment from Madamns de
Steel, as being-" a happy accident."
THE POET, NOT THE GENTLEMAN.-Congreve,
when Voltaire called on him as a dramatic writer,
said he wished to be called on as a gentleman:
whereupon, Voltaire made this sarcastic remark,
that. (i Vnna"r ,M.v P.W Viarl lippm n AIT -, -.-f-.*-- 1-
which Mr. M. was compelled t6 stop, paid him
every attention, and had him conveyed to the resi-
dence of a hospitable gentleman in the neighbor-
hood. Nor did he pursue his intention of visiting
the election ground, but returned to town. "We
presume," says the Spectator, "that Mr. Mosely
would have acted with the same delicacy and good
feeling if the case had been reversed; and we
mention the fact as an evidence that the reign of
vulgar and vindictive party hostility is passing
NORTH CAROLINA.-A friend, writing to us
from one of the upper districts of North Carolina,
says: "The cause of the Administration is great-
ly on the wane in this part of the State, and I
believe it is so elsewhere. If the Whigs do their
duty, scarcely an Administration man will be re-
turned to Congress from the State."-[lNat. Int.]
THE VERMONT WHIG STATE CONVENTION held
at Montpelier last week, was well attended, as we
predicted. The few staring Van Buren aristocrats
about there (democrats they call themselves) were
thunderstruck at the immense mass of "bone and
muscle" of the State which presented themselves
to bear testimony to the long catalogue of ruinous
measures of the administration. In fact, it was
without doubt the largest convention of the kind
that ever assembled at the seat of Government;
numbering more than six hundred.-[Rutland
[From the Charleston Mercury.]
LATE FROM FLORIDA.
ST. AUGUSTINE, July 16.
OUR INDIAN AFFAIRs.-Every thing in relation
to our Indian affairs for the present seems to be
quiet, unless we except a skirmish between a coinm-
pany of Georgia volunteers and a gang of Indians,
which took place on the Suwannee some days ago,
in which one Indian was killed and one wounded.
Information was received some days since from
Fort King, that a gang of Indians, seventeen in
number, had gone there. They visit their friends,
the Creeks, freely, and say they have strict orders
not to molest any of the whites, or commit any de-
predation upon their property. They state that
when Gen. Jesup rode up from Tampa to Fort
King, he passed within twenty paces of them.
It is General Jesup's plan to keep them quiet, if
possible, during the summer, and in the mean time
he is endeavoring so to post the troops with a re-
gard for their health, and to hold themselves in
readiness to act according to circumstances with
efficiency and promptness.
He has sent for some of the northern Indians,
Miamies and Shawnees, and not the Choctaws, as
we stated some weeks since,
Another Murder.-With feelings of deep regret
we are compelled to announce the murder of Capt.
L. Gilleland, of Alacliua, a few days since. His
horse was found dead on the road from Suwannee
to Newnansville,with his hat and blanket lying be-
side his horse. On the information reaching New.
nansville, a party was sent out to search for his
body, which was found at the Itchotuckny springs.
[From the Pittsburg Gazette, July 18.]
THE ALLEGHENY RIVER.-We have had the
pleasure of a short conversation with Maj. Hughes,
of the Engineer Corps of the United States, to
whom has been assigned the task of examining the
Allegheny River, and of reporting a plan to improve
it for steamboat navigation,
Major Hughes informed us that his orders were
to make the survey from Olean to this city, but, as
many of the citizens of McKean county, Pa., were
anxious that his examination should extend further
up, and as they agreed to defray the expenses of
his party, he began at the mouth of Potatoe Creek,
about twenty miles above Olean.
He stated to us, that from Potatoe Creek down
to Warren the descent is very slight, and the prin-
cipal difficulties in making the desired improvement
will be from the latter place down to Kittanning.
This is a singular feature in the character of the
Allegheny, that the descent should be slighter near-
er its sources and more rapid towards its outlet.
Major Hughes assures us that the desired, and
designed improvement can be made at a moderate
expense. He also considers the work to be one of
great and increasing importance, inasmuch as the
Rochester and Olean Canal is now under contract,
and as the New York and Eris Railroad must, at
some period not very remote, be completed.
The Standing Committee of the Associated
Banks of Boston, have voted that they "do not
approve of the issue of bills of dollars aud frac-
tional parts of a dollar on the same bill, believing
h._aaBoI to bie contrary to the spirit of their char-
ters; and accordingly recommend to the Associated
Banks not to receive the same."
BERLIN is acknowledged to be one of the hand.
somest cities in Europe, but it lacks animation.-
The extent, as compared with its population,
"twelve miles of circumference for less than 230,-
000 inhabitants," will account, in part, for the ab-
sence of life and bustle in the streets. It was Fred-
erick's ambition to have a large capital. "Well,"
said he one day to the French ambassador, we
are getting on ; Berlin is nearly-as large as Paris."
"Certainly," replied the ambassador, "only we don't
grow corn in Paris."
I T E M S.
We are gratified to learn that our fellow citizen,
Benjamin Rush, Esq. has been appointed by the
President to the vacant post of Secretary of Le-
gation to the Court of St. James.-[Pennsylvan-
COUNTERFEIT fifty dollar bills of the Mechanics'
Bank of the city of New York are in circulation,
(says the St. Louis, Missouri, Bulletin of July 12th)
in the South and West; some of them are letter C.
payable to S. Jaudon.
RISE IN THE MISSOURI RIvER.-There has been
a great rise in the waters of the Missouri, unusual
for the season, and much damage is supposed to
have been done by the flood, especially in what is
called the Missouri Bottom. All the point, between
the Missouri and Mississippi rivers, in St. Charles
county, is said to have been overflown, and all
direct communication between St. Louis and St.
Charles has been cut off, as we learn from the Mis-
souri Republican of the llth inst., for the previous
four or five days.
That paper states that large quantities of cord
wood had been swept away, many cattle drowned,
and most of the cattle in the bottom destroyed. It
also gives a report that the lower apartments of all
stores on Water st., in the town of Alton, and in
the other low parts of that town, had been laid
The rise appears to have been chiefly confined
to the Missouri river; and so great and rapid was
the swell from that river, that the waters of the
Mississippi and Illinois are stated to have been
dammed back for several miles from the mouth. For
the few days preceding the llth, the river had
been on a stand, but the waters were then at a
height almost if not quite equal to any that had
been ever known before.-[Balt. Pat.]
Accounts of the prevalence of small pox reaches
us from all sections of the country ; almost invari-
ably introduced by the tremendous influx of for-
eigners.- [Boston Transcript. I
J. D. Huguenin,1confined in the Quincy Jail for
murder, made his escape on Thursday night.
GENEVA COLLEGE.-The Hon. S. L. Edwards,
of Onondaga, will deliver the Annual Address be-
fore the Literary Societies of Geneva College, at
the commencement on the 2d of August next.-
Thomas Y. Howe, Esq., of Auburn, will deliver
the Address before the Alumni.
RUTGERS COLLEGE, NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J.-
The annual Commencement was held on the 19th
inst. Graduater 19. The degree of At M. was
conferred in course on 13 persons, and honorary on
5. The honorary degree of LL. D. on Judge
Betts of this city. On the day previous to Com-
mencement, Addresses were delivered before the.
Literary Societies of the institution by Rev. C, C.
Van Arsdalen of Hartford. Conn. and the Hon. D
D. Barnard of Albany.-[Jour. Com.]
BURGLARS AND ROBBERS ARRESTED.-The offi-
cers of the Upper Police have within the last few
days succeeded in arresting as desperate a gang of
villains as has been for a long time brought to jus-
tice. Their names are Charles Wood, alias Elwood;
Mathew Benedict, alias Stark; John Baker, alias
Debaun, alias Bennett; John QOuin, alias Quick,
and Zophar Jerod, alias Townsend, alias Ni-
Their operations have been performed on an ex-
tensive scale, and in divers places ; Mamaroneck,
Westchester, Eastchester, Horse-neck, Elizabeth-
town, Stoney Brook, Patchogue, Harlaem, and
sundry wards aud streets in this city, having been
visited by them in rapid succession, and to the
great detriment of various worthy-citizens. Much
of the stolen property has been recovered.
A spacious depository of the stolen articles was
discovered by the officers in a wall on the Harlaem
railroad, and the entire contents conveyed to the po-
lice office, where a considerable quantity of the goods
still remain unclained.
These fellows are also suspected of a highway
robbery, which was committed some time ago at
Westchester bridge on a man named Smith. At
the time of this robbery, Mr. Smith fired a pistol at
and wounded one of the robbers; and he thinks he
shall be able to identify the villains. One of these
fellows has a bullet wound in the arm in the very
lace where Mr. Smith says he wounded one of the
ighwaymeti who robbed him,
The Petersburg Intelligencer states that one of
the engines employed in the transportation efj the
Regular and Express mails ran off the Petersburg
and Roanoke Railroad, about 18 miles from Peters-
burg, on Tuesday morning between 10 and 11 o'-
clock, and instantly killed Mr. Samuels, engineer,
and so severely wounded the fireman, that his death
was deemed certain. No other personal injury
FIRE.-The grocery store of Mr. Richard G.
Goddin, near Bacon's QCuarter, Richmond, Va.,
was destroyed by fire, with nearly all its contents,
on Monday evening last. Supposed to be the work
SYRACUSE AND UTICA RAILROAD COMPANY.-
At an election of directors, held at Utica, on the
13th instant, the following persons were elected
directors for the ensuing year :
Henry Seymour, John Wilkinson, Oliver Teall,
Vivus W. Smith, David Wager, James Beardslee,
David Moulton, Samuel French, Chas. Stebbins,
John Stryker, Isaiah Townsend, Miles W. Ben-
nett, and James Hooker.
At a subsequent meeting of the board of direc-
tors, Henry Seymour, Esq. was unanimously re-
elected president, and John Wilkinson elected
Messrs. Seymour, Teal], Wilkinson, French and
Stryker, compose the executive committee; Messrs.
Stebbins, Townsend and Wager, committee of
finance ; Vivus W. Smith, secretary ; Moses S.
Marsh, treasurer; Aaron Burt, commissioner ; and
Oliver H. Lee, chief engineer.
A WOMAN GORED TO DEATH BY A RLTTL...--W8
We aft requested to state that JY. M. butield,
who was mentioned in yesterday's American as
concerned in a duel at Rodney, Miss., is not the
person known by that name, a merchant of this
By the Virginian, from Liverpool, June 8th, we
have our English papers. Their contents have
been anticipated by the Pocohontas at Philadel-
The Westminter from London, is reported as
below. A notice in the London paper of the 7th,
states, that the ship would be detained at Ports-
mouth until the lIth. The W. will bring at least
four days later.
ANOTHER SLAVE CASE.-A colored boy sixteen
years of age, was yesterday brought before Chief
Justice Shaw, on a writ of Habeas Corpus, ad-
dressed to a master of a vessel from Baltimore, by
whom, as was alleged by the Complainant, the boy
was held as a slave. The master, on the return of
the writ, stated that he had brought the boy here,
from the State of Maryland, as cook on board his
vessel, with the knowledge that he would be here
entitled to his liberty, but that he would have no
desire to leave his service-that he had remained
on beard the vessel voluntarily : and had no wish
to go away. The Chief Justice then examined
the boy privately, who declared that he had no wish
to leave his master, and that he was desirous of re-
maining with him. The Court therefore ordered,
that the boy should be permitted either to go back
to the vessel with his master, or to go where he
pleased. He accordingly returned to his duty on
board the vessel.-[Boston Patriot.]
SALES OF STOCKS THIS DAY.
50 shares US Bank.......................113
50 do do...............113
50 do do............ 112f
50 do do.............112--a 20 do
50 do do............. 112 -s.20 da
so50 do do............... 112 -s20ds
25 do do............... 112 -s20ds
50 do do............112j--as30do.
10 do do.............113
50 do do ...........113 -b.Sds
50 Mechanics Bank................. 86,
10 Delaware & Hudson Canal........ 74
10 do do............... 74
16 do do............. 74
25 do do............... 74
10 do do..............74
125 do) do ..............74
12 do < do............. 741
10 State Bank.................... 9a
25 Ohio Life &Trust................ 98 --B. 10.
20 Farmers Trust Company........ 93t
10 Merchants' Marine Insurance.... 80
25 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad.... 73 -n w.
25 do do.............73j
25 do do.............. 73*1
25 do do............. 7
25 do do .............. 73
50 HarlemlRailroad................. 58
130 do do............... 58
50 Boston & Providence............. 100
50 do do................100
50 .- do do...............I100
26 Long Island Railroad............ 62
25 do do............... 62
50 do do............... 62 *
50 Utica Railroad Co............... 116 -op.8
125 do do...............116-op.8
125 do do..............116 -op. 8
25 do do..............116-op. 8
20 do do..............116-op. 8
s0 do do.............1161 g
100 do do.............116
$1500 American Gold..................... 109
1000 Five Franc pieces.................. 103k
Spanish Dollars...................113 112
Mexican Dollars..................110o 1 0
Doubloons..................... 17 75 17 60
Half Dollars.....................109 108l
THE MARKET.-Flour is so extremely dull that
it can hardly be so!d at all. The coming crop be-
gins to affect the market seriously. Foreign wheat
is very dull. A parcel of 6000 bushels N. Carolina
new wheat sold at $1 75 to a city miller, and ano.
other lot of 1400 bushels afterwards at a trifle less,
in a Trorin i nn 1,.L-I- r---:_. 1
mat, and after a long struggle, aild two 6r thre6
very successful stabs at the head of her antago-
nist, she fairly beat him from his purpose. Her
first care was now her unfortunate mother, who,
with such assistance as she could give, was with
much difficulty removed to the dwelling-house,
where, after a night passed in inexpressible torture
she died the following morning.
[From the Columbus (Ohio) Register of 12th ina.t-
A murder was committed last night, LAween
nine and ten o'clock, at Butler's Tavern, about six
miles east of this city on the National Road. At
the supper table of Mr. Butler were a couple of
travellers, one quite an aged man, the other perhaps
thirty-five, who had stopped, intending to remain
all night. While they were eating, a third person
arrived, and took a glass of spirits at the bar. Af-
ter supper he began a conversation with the elder
traveller, by asking him where he was from. On
receiving in reply from France," he told him he
was a liar and an impostor, and that he was an es-
caped convict from the Pennsylvania Penitentiary.
He continued such abuse till the old man com-
plained to the landlord and had him turned out of
the house. About 9 o'clock the younger of the two
travellers stepped out, and the voice of the fellow
who had been ejected was heard in altercation
with him. The former was heard to say, "'You
are no gentleman or you wouldn't insult an old
man in that manner." They were at this time not far
apart; and in a moment the landlord saw the blade
of a dirk knife gleam in the moonlight, and heard
the traveller who had stepped out exclaim that he
was "a murdered man!" The ruffian instantly
escaped. The wounded man staggered towards
the door, and fell across the sill. He was carried in,
but almost immediately expired. -The murderer
was apprehended about sunrise this morning, not
far from the house, by a couple of young men, one
a son of Mr. Butler, who had been on the look out
all night. He was brought to this city, and com-
mitted for trial in September next.
The above are all the particulars that transpired
at the magistrate's. The ruffian gave his name
as Abraham Winner, and said he was a chairma-
ker by trade, and from Philadelphia. He refused
to give any reason for committing the deed, and ap-
peared quite unconcerned about the matter.
NIAGARA FALLS, July 15.
HIGHWAY ROBBERY.-An old man, by the namn
of Hitchcock, was knocked down and robbed about
10 o'clock on Friday, the 14th instant, on the rail-
road, near the bank of the river, and in sight of the
village of Niagara Falls, while travelling on foot
from Leviston, by a young man of middling size,
and stout built, wearing a knit or fur cap, lightish
pantaloons, and a sort of coat or roundabout. As
soon as he got to the village, a party went in pursuit
of the villain. His valise and coat were found, and
pocket book and papers, but robbed of $30. The
old gentleman is very badly injured.
By the Rev. A. Maclay, on the 4th instant, Mr.
Peter Collins, to Miss Sarah Wilson. *
On Sunday last, at Oswego, Rudolph Bunner,
Esq., in the 59th year of his age.
At Newtown, L. I. on the 20th instant, after a
protracted illness Bernard Rapelye, aged 78 years,
an old inhabitant of this city.
His remains'were interred at the former place
At his residence, in Coxsackie, N. YV., on Satur-
day last, the 1jh inst., Jonathan Lane, Esq. in the
78th year of his age.
He was one of the remaining few, who, in the
war of our independence, dared in that dark and
threatening time that tried men's souls," at the
early age of 18, to take up arms as a volunteer, and
march three hundred miles to join the American
Army, and boldly contend for his country's
rights,-after which he took up mercantile business,
which he followed through many years with suc-
cess. All who knew him can attest his moral
worth and strict undeviating integrity, and his
christian friends have the great consolation, that in
his latter days was added the "seal of the cove-
nant"-an open profession, and a full reliance for
salvation only in the merits of a crucified Sa-
viour. "Let me die the death of the righteous,
and let my last end be like his."-[Communicated.]
In the ship Sarah & Azelia, from Canton-Ed-
ward Cany, H. Delano.
In the ship Scorland, from Liverpool-H W Per-
kins, Mrs Bryan, E Bryan, Rev A Farrill and fami-
ly, Mr Smith and family, Joseph Fern, Samuel Lee,
and 202 in the steerage.
Per ship Virginian, from Liverpool-Mrs. S.
Whitney, Miss C. Whitneys H. Whitney and
lady, Miss S. Suydam, Stephen Whitney, Jr., J.
B. Dash, J. Carrow, T. Tames, of New York; C.
Davis, Professor at West Point; Lieut. Bradford,
R. Alden, ofU. S. Army; T. Ryan, of Quebec; J.
Roe and lady; Miss E. Roe, Miss S. Roe, J. Roe,
Jr., Win. Roe, R. Roe, Miss F. Morris, of Ohio; S.
Powell, of England; A.G. Bellmare, of Montiviedo;
C. H, Spalding, of Germany; Mrs. J. Main, Miss
M. Main, Miss M. Rutherford, R. Brown, J. Jame-
son, of Scotland; J. Cook, of Manchester; D. S.
Hasbrook, of Birmingham; J. Rodes, of Leeds.
Per brig Fanny, from Georgetown-S. M. Bauz,
W. H. Goodday, Mrs. S. A. Hawkins and 4 child-
ren, Mrs. S. C. Brown and 2 children, A. Daft.
, ITARINE JOURNAL. I
NEW-YORK AMERICAN, JULY 22, 1887.
High Waterthis evening, Oh.4m.
CLEARED SINCE OUR LAST.
This Morning-Ships St. Andrew, Thompson, for Liver.
pool, R. Kermit; Silvie de Grasse, Wiederholdt, Havre, C.
Bolton, Fox & Livingston; Victoria, Candler, Liverpool,
Masters &Mai koe; (Danish) Cybele, Bork, Cape de Verds,
Meyer & Huppeden; brig Jones, Hull, Charleston.
Last Evening-Ship St. Thomas, Watlington, for St.
Thomas, D. Rogers & Co.; brigs Augusta, Welden, Pic-
tou; Alexander, (Br.) Card, schrs Windsor; Benjamin D.
Jackson, Weberton, St. Barts; J. R. Marks, Pane, Wil-
mington, Del-, A. B. Cooley; Star, Gaston, Philadelphia.
ARRIVED THIS MORNING.
Ship Virginian, Watson, from Liverpool, 8th June,with
mdze to R Kermit; J J Simmons; Baldwin, Gardiner &
Co; W Emerson; J Reid; R Jeffrey; A S Willetts; J
Walker; Wolf& Clark; H Dixon; A Richards; H Jesup;
Morrison & Co; S Demitt; R E Alcock; J Clapham; G
Henry; JC Davis; Parson, Hughes & Co; Hubbard &
Casey; R Pardo; J G Rosevelt & Son; G Grove; J F Do-
lan; R Kermit; Egleston & Bartlett; D Watkins &Co;W
Robinson; J Mitchell, Patrick & Co; 173 cases to order.-
June 15th, lat 49 2, Ion 17, spoke ship Franconia. standing
east. July 10, lat 41 50, Ion 55 50, spoke ship Globe, fm
Liverpool, for Philad. July 16, lat 40 30, Ion 69 41, spoke
brig Charles Joseph. July 20, lat 40 23, lon 72 23, saw
ship England, hence for Liverpool; 21st, off the Highlands
saw ship President.
Bremen barque Elizabeth, Hoake, 56 days fin Bremen,
with mdze to order. Off St Georges spoke brig Ulysses,
Brig Fanny Coit, Studley, 6 days fmn Georgetown, with
cotton, to H Coit, Miller & Smith, H B Thomas, and C S
The ship Jacob, Pennell, fmin Liverpool,with passengers,
has gone to Amboy.
BELOW-Ship Neponset, from Canton-Also, 1 ship, 2
brigs, and I galliot.
Ship North America, packet of 16th June, fm Liverpool.
ARRIVED SINCE OUR LAST.
SShip Sarah & Arselia, Gardner, (of Bristol,) from Can-
ton, March 25, and Grand Ladrene, 22d. Left no Am.
vessels loading for the U. States. The ships Inglis, for
London, and Hanover, for Batavia, left Lintin 19th March,
passed them in the Straits of Jasper. Left at Anjier, whale
ship Courier, of Duxbury, Captain gone to Batavia after
men,-part of his crew having stolen a boat and run away
at Coeas Island. Left Java head, 2kd April. May 10,
lat 24, long 52, spoke ship Brighton, of andfor Boston, fmin
Calcutta; 17th, passed whaling ship Eclipse, fmin Timor for
London, 260 tons oil, would Gtop at St. Helena. Off the
Cape, between the 2:th and 30th May, had constant head
gales from the westward; saw a great many vessels bound
West. June 6, lat 23, long 5, 50, spoke ship Arno, from
Batavia, for Boston-all well; 17th March, lat 26, spoke
barque Neponsett, Derby, of Boston, from Canton for New
York. LeftLintin, 17th March.
Ship Gerard, Lamber, (of Bath,) from Liverpool, 34
June, with 300 tons salt, and 30 do coal, to the Captain.-
Spoke, June 17, lat 47, 41, long 31, 6, Br. brig Mary, from
St. Josephs for Liverpool; 3d inst, lat 45, 25, long 51, brig
Ellen, from Quebec for Londonderry; 12th, lat 41, 50, long
63, barque Cavalier, 3 days from Salem, on a whaling
voyage. 138 passengers.
Barque William & James, Elwell, (of Boston,) 16 days
from Salt Key, Turks Island, with 11,498 bushel salt, to
Middleton & Co. Left no Am. vessels. June 19, on the
outward passage, ii lat 34, long 70, 26, fell in with the
wreck of the brig Constellation, (apparently American)
both masts gone, and full of water,-had been stripped of
every thing but a chain and anchor, which was on deck,-
appeared to have been in that condition some time. July
1st, at anchor at Salt Key, was spoke by the 3 masted schr
Savage, 20 days from Boston for Hayti.
French brig Nantaise, Dupin, 73 days from Cette, with
wine, &c. toGracie & Sargeant.
Brig Calvin, Baker, 20 days from Bonair, with salt, to
J. Foulke & Son. Left, brig Tenedos, Robbine, of and
for Boston, in 2 ds, ldg; ship Emily, of NYork, just arr.
Schr Portia, Keeler, 46 days from the West Coast of
Africa, with oil, camwood, &c. to H. V, Garretson. Left,
brigs Mary, and Paulina, of New York, for the Island of
St. Thomas, soon.
SHIPWRECK.-Extract of a letter, dated Turks Island,
July 4,-states that the Br. brig Mary Ann, of and from St
John, NB, for St. Domingo, with a cargo of fish, pork and
lumber, was lost on the square handkerchief on the night
of the 28th June. The Captain and crew arrived here on
the 30th, and several small vessels sailed that day for the
wreck, to save what they could.
At Maranhain, June 23-Brig Shawmut, Shepard, from
Baltimore for Para, 3 or4; Laura, Strickland. of Beveily,
from Para, arr 21st.
Arrived at St. Andrews, July 7, ship Sir E. Hamilton,
Lundy, New York.
SPOKEN, July 4, off Cape Antonia, bearing SE. distant 50
miles, Texian man of war schr Brutus, Bogdan-all well.
16th inst. lat 40, long 67, 30, brigs Sarah Ann; Sarah
Ann Alley, Straw, from Boston, for Honduras.
Havana, July S-Brig Commerce, Claney, for Charles-
ton, in 3 days; Cora, of Boston, uncer; ship Carthage. for
St. Petersburg, next day.
Key West, July 7-Brig Tampico, from Tampa Bay,
for New York, soon.
PBOSTON, July 20-Arrives, brig John and Edward,
Matanzas, 4th inst. Left ship Anasto, uncer; bark Wm
Smith, do; brig McLellan, dis. Brig Mary, for Boston,
brig Gen Bolivar, Sydney, 12 ds; schrs Splendid, New
Nork; Lion, Phila.
Cleared, ships Ohio, Cutter, NOrleans; Cimber, (Dan-
ish) Buenos Ayres.
Below, I ship, 1 brig, schrs Reeside, fmin New York, and
NEWPORT, July 17-Cleared, schr Concord, Carr,
PROVIDENCE, July 19-Arr sloops Cashier, Smith,
Philadelphia; John Disbrow, New York; Camilla, Vars,
do; Washington, Sagharbor
Below, brig Romulus, Pictou.
SALEM, July 18-Arn brig WmPeen, Savory Maran-
Sailed, brig Pactolus, Holmes, Cuyenne; schr Brilliant,
19th-Arr schrs Weston Packet, Gorham, N York, via
Boston; Sami, NYork.
CI'd, brigs Weverly, Ward, Antwerp; Spy, of Bait.,
Elizabeth City. NC.
Sid-brig Abigail, Philadelphia.
FALL RIVER, July 18-Ar schr--, fm Pictou, [pro-
bably the Eolus.]
NEW BEDFORD, July 19-Arr sloop Friend of Peace,
Sailed, ship Stephania, Indian Ocean.
SAGHARBOR, July 18-Sailed Thomas Dickason,
Havens, East Cape; Gem Ludlow, South Atlantic.
NANTUCKET, July 15-Arn. schr Factor, Myrick,
17-arr Champion, NYork.
EDGARTOWN, July 17-Ar ship Montano, Nantuck-
et, to fit for Pacific.
PORTLAND, July 17-Ar schr Orbit, Walker, New
15-Si'd, schr Oxford, Kenney, Cuba.
16-Sl'd, brig Emerald, Tampa Bay.
ALBANY, 20th July-Ar schrs Banner, Lewis, Boston;
Sl'd schrs Herald, Boston.
RICHMOND, July 19-Arr brig Maria, Hull, Port
a NORFOLK, July 16-Ar schr Richard, Boston.
18-In Hampton Roads, ship Meredian, fm Jas River,
bound to Bremen.
Sl'd schr Emily, Nantucket.
ALEXANDRIA, July 19-Sld brig Token, Boston; schr
ELIZABETH CITY, NC, July 8th-Arr schr Mer-
chant, Sears, Taunton.
12-Schr Maria, Summers, Boston.
14-saild Lady Adams, Newport.
PHILADELPHIA, July 21-Arrived, brig Stranger,
Dillingham, from Pictou, N.S. Spoke July 9, lat 39, 50,
long 66, 45, W, ship Java, Tiber, of and from NBedford,
bound to N Zealand; 12th, lat 39, 50, N, long 67, W, ship
Luminary, of and from Bristol, RI, bound to S. Pacific.
Schrs New Jersey, West;Eliza, Corson; Waterloo, Wil-
liams; and sloop Alert, Scott; all from NYork.
Cleared, brigs Helen, McLeod, Baker, for NYork; Ma.
tawamkeag, Higgins, Boston; schrs Mary, Deal, NYork;
Elizabeth, Wells, do; sloop Cousins, 'McLane, do; canal
boat Visiter, Bacon, do.
BALTIMORE, July 20-Cleared, brigs Ann, Harvey,
for Valparaiso; Neptune, (Brem.) Hilken, Bremen.
Arrived, schr Marion, Burnham, from New York.
Sailed, bark John Brouwer, for Portland; brigs Sarah,
Texas; Mecklenburg, Rostock; Active, St. Johns, P.R;
galliot Johanna Maria, Rotterdam; schr Hope, Charleston.
CHARLESTON, July 17-Arrived, schooner Jasper,
Richardson, from Havana.
i Cleared, ship H. Allen, Wilson, for NYork; brigs Cor-
delia, Sherwood, do; Charleston, Burnett, Marseilles.
SAVANNAH, July 17-Sailed, Georgia, for NYork. In
the River, Lucinda, lor New York.
SNEW ORLEANS. July 14-Cleared, ships Wm. Tell,
Coffin, for Bremen; Heraclide, Winn, do; barque Cyrus
Butler, Mauran, Liverpool; brig Alvara, Pensacola.
Arrived, barque E. M., Miller, from Portsmouth, NH;
brig Columbus, Pierce, Liverpool.
Towed to sea-ship Queen Adelaide, brig Olive Branch;
schrs Oscar, and Josefita, and to the anchorage shin St.
Cloud. Left NE Bar, 12th met, 9 A.M.--reports schr Wil-
liam, of NOrleans, in the offing.
P-- ^ --- ^--g
BOARD WANTED.-A Gentleman and his Wife wish
to obtain Board in a Private Family, or where there
are but few boarders. Location not higher up town than
Canal street. Address M. E. D. Post Office. Jy 22 3t
JOHN H. GOURLIE, 28 Wall street, Stock and Ex-
(I.Id1 S.iwr and Tnc.urrent Money bought and sold.
Snarleyyow, or the Dog Fiend ; an Historical Novel, by
Capt. F. Marryatt, 2 vols.
Crichton, by W. H. Ainsworth, author of Rookwood,
2 vols. Jy 22 0lt
AMERICAN JOURNAL OF SCIENCE & ARTS,
No. 66, for July, this day received, for sale by
A. T. GOODRICH, 105 Fulton street
Where also complete sets of the work from the begin-
ning, and single numbers, maybe obtained. Jy22
C CHOICE & VALUABLE ENGLISH BOOKS just
opened by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
The Liteiary Remains ofS. T. Coleridge, edited by his
Son, 2 vols 8vo, Pickering
The Works of Thomas Gray, (including all his letters
and poems now first collected,) edited by Rev. John Mit-
ford, Aldine edition, 4 very neat vols 12mo
Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, edited by Tyrubilt, 5 vols.
Spenser's Poetical Works, 5 vols crown 8vo
Aldine Poets-Butler, Prior, Surrey, Wyatt, Akenside,
Beattie, Herbert, Milton,,Cowper, &c. in elegant morocco
Dyce's Specimens of English Sonnets, 18mo
Anglo-Saxon Poem of Beowulf, and the Travellers'
Song, translated by J. M. Kemble, 2 vols 18mo
The Works of Sir Wm. Temple, 4 vols 8vo scarce
The Works of Dean Swift, edited by Sir Walter Scott,
19 vols 8vo
Buckland's Geology and Mineralogy, original edition,
2 vols 8vo. Also the Bridgwater Treatises, complete in 12
vols Svo plates
Lindley & Hutton's Fossil Flora of Great Britain, 21
Witham on Fossil Woods, 1 vol 4to
Bentley's Miscellany, edited by Boz, and illustated by
Cruikshank, 5 nos.-[List to be continued.] Imported by
July 22 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
N O.29.-CHEAP ENGLISH EDITIONS -WM. A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent works, which he offers at moderate
Memoirs of Harriette Wilson, 15 plates, 3 vol 12mo
Memoirs of the Court of Louis XVIII. by the Duchess
Du Cayla, 2 vol 8vo
Memoirs of Bernadotte, King of Sweden, 8vo
Military Studies of Marshal Ney, with 6 plates, 8vo.
cloth and lettered
Military Reminiscences of nearly Forty Years' Active
Service in-the East Indies, by Colonel James Welsh, illus-
trated with 133 plates, plans, &c. 2 vol 8vo, second edition.
Military Sketch Book, 2 vol post 8vo
Mills's History of Mexico, front the earliest period to the
present era, map, 8vo.
Mills's Travels of Theodore Ducas,in various Countries
of Europe, 2 vol 8vo
Milton's Works complete, folio, 3 vols in 1, numerous
plates; do Paradise Regained, 2,vol 16mo,Westall's plates.
Mirabeau's (Count de) Letters during his residence in
England, with Anecdotes and Remarks on the Life, Writ-
ings, Conduct, and Character of the Author, 2 vol post 8vo
Mirror of the Months, or Views of Nature through the
THIS PARK THEATRE.
HIS EVENING, July 22d, will be performed t&e
THE YEOMAN'S DAUGHTER.
JemmyMuggleby, MrKeeley ArtnurMorris, MrRichings
Walter Gray, Chippindale Mary, Mrs Keeley
Squire Langley, Isherwood IMrs Morris, Wheatley
A favorite Dance by Master and Miss Wells.
To conclude with the Farce of
Gen Verdun,Mr Chippindale I O'Slash, Mr Richings
Capt Florville, Jones Victoire, Mrs Keeley
MONDAY, MR. SIMPSON'S BENEFIT.
On which occasion Mr and Mis Keeley, Miss Melton, Mr
Latham, Mr Abbott, and Mr and Miss Barnes, have
kindly volunteered their services.
The performance will commence with the petite comedy of
HIDE AND SEEK:
Moses, Mr Keely Mrs Mordaunt, Mis Keeley
Mr Mordaunt, Wallack I Charlotte, Durie
After which the Drama of
THE HUNTER OF THE ALPS.
Felix, Mr Abbott
Rosalvi, Mr Clarke I Helena, Mrs Gurner
Song, Ye Sons of Freedom, by Mr Richings
The Pas Mazourka de Deux, Master and Miss Wells.
After which, Miss Charlotte Barnes will perform (for the
first time in New York) M C Lewis's Mono Drama of
THE CAPTIVE, as performed by her with great success
in the South and West. The Captive is a lady immured In
a private mad-house by a tyrannical husband, who has led
all her relatives to believe she is really mad. At this peri-
od the drama commences.
The Captive, Miss C Barnes
To which will be added the Farce of
Delph, Mr Barnes
Diggory, Mr Fisher | Liddy, Mrs Wheatley
To conclude with the Farce of
A GENTLEMAN IN DIFFICULTIES.
Mr. Sedley, Mr. Latham Mrs. Crisp, Mrs. Wheatley
Mr. Crisp, Fisher Mrs. Sedley, Gurner
Mrs. Piminy, Miss MeltonI Dorothy, Archer
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performancecommences at7j.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents. Gallery, 25 cents.
MR. KEELEY begs leave respectfully to inform his
in friends and the public that his FAREWELL BE-
NEFIT will take place on Wednesday next, July 26, on
which occasion he and Mrs Keeley will make their last
appearance before an American audience. Particulars will
be expressed in future advertisements. Jy22
N IBLO'S GARDEN.--SATURDAY EVENING,
SJuly 22.-Third and Last Night of LE CHAPEAU
DU GENERAL-Third and Last Night of LA CHAU-
MIERE SUISSE! which pieces must necessarily be
withdrawn for the production of Two New Vaudevilles
on Tuesday next, with additional effect.
The bfolliowing Lidies and Gentleman are engaged:
Mrs. Knight, Mrs. Bailey, Mrs. Harrison, Mr. Plumer,
Mr. T. Bishop, Mr. Jefferson, and Mr. Sefton.
This Evening, the entertainments will commence at 8
o'clock prz.isely, with Mr. Scribe's celebrated Vaude-
ville, in one act, (never performed in America,) translat-
ed from Le Chapzau du General, ou-L'Ami a la Cour.
The incidental Music selected and arranged for the or-
chestra byMr Watson.
Mine. d'Lagarde..................Mrs. Bailey.
Marchioness d'Villecour......... Mrs. Knight.
Marquis de Villecour, (his second
appearance)....................Mr. J. Jefferson.
Col. d'Lagarde ...................Mr. Plumer.
Lieut. Merval....................Mr. Bishop.
Louis (Valet to the Colonel).......Mr. Henry. '"
An intermission of half an hour for promenade and re-
The Amusements to terminate with the highly popular
Vaudeville, translated from the French, called
LA CHAUMIERE SUISSE, Or, Why don't she Marry!
Lisette, Mrs. Knight
Janette, Miss Wray
Louisa, Miss St. Albans
Natz, Mr. John Sefton
Max, Mr. Plumer
Soldiers, Messrs. Henry and Burke
The Manager anticipates that the introduction of this
superior series of Soirees Amusantes, consisting of short
Musical Entertainments, (being always in one act,) from
the peculiar airy location of the establishment, will doubt-
less supersede all other Summer Amusements.
The unsurpassed Concert Band will be retained on the
evenings appropriated to the Petite Operas, consisting of
the following eminent performers :
Signor Casolani, Signor Aupick, Mr. Marks, Mr. Mason,
Mr. Christian, Mr. Nidds, Mr. Otto, Mr. Goodwin, Mr.
Chevalier. Mr, Plane, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Cramer, Mr.
Wood, Mr. Schelling.
Leader of the Orchestra-Signor Ambroise.
Composer and Musical Director-Mr. Watson.
Director of the Vaudevilles-Mr. John Sefton.
The new Proscenium, and Embellishments, painted by
Mr. F. Grain.
The Incidental Scenery, by Mr. J. Jefferson.
The Machinery, by Mr. Hitchinga.
On Tuesday next will be presented two new Vaude-
9: The proprietor begs to announce that, in order to
give every possible eclat to the establishment, he has (in
addition to the eminent talent ali eady engaged) made an
arrangement with that celebrated composer, MR. HORN,
to compose the whole of the Songs, Duetts, Trios, Rounds
and Finale of one of the forthcoming Vaudevilles.
Admittance 50 cents.
A limited number of Season Tickets will be disposed of.
1 Al WARD'S PICTURE GALLERY, corner of
4 Broadway and Chambers street, is now open. See
advertisement. Jyl4 istf
N EW CHALLYS, SILKS, &c.-A. T. STEWART
& CO. have received per Albany, from Havre, the
following desirable goods:
2 cases extra rich Satin Striped Challys, of new and ele-
gant designs, mostly mode colors, at very low prices
2 do super Blue and Jet Black Poult de Soie
2 do Ladies' light and colored Horse Skin Gloves
1 do Paris Frilled IMluslin Collars and Capes, superior
The above are now ready for examination, and offered
for sale, wholesale and retail, at extremely low prices, for
CASH ONLY. No. 257 Broadway. Jy 22
I)OSCOE'S LIFE OF LORENZO DE MEDICI.--
K. D. APPLETON & DO., 20S Broadway, have just
received and offer for sale, the Life of Lorenzo de Medici,
called the Magnificent, by William Roscoe. A new and
elegant edition, complete in one 12mo volume, with a fine
portrait of Lorenzo and a Memoir of the Author, by his
Son, Thomas Roscoe. Jy 22
N EW PUBLICATIONS for sale by F. W. BRAD-
LEY & CO., No. 8 Astor House, Broadway.
The Rocky Mountains, or Adventures in the Far West,
by Washington Irving. 2 vols. with maps.
Incidents of Travel in Egypt, Arabia Petrma, and the
Holy Land; by an American, 2 vols.
Society in America, by Miss MIartineau. 2 vols. second
Athens, its Rise and Fall, with views of the Literature,
Philosophy, and social life of the Athenian people ; By E.
L. Bulwer. M. P.. M. A.. 2 vols.
CAMDEN AND AMBOY RAILROAD LINE.
FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily ,Sundays excepted)
at5 and9 o'clock, A. M.
FIVE O'CLOCK LINE-Leaves from Pier Nc 1,
North River, by steamboat to South Amboy;from thence
to Camden, via railroad, arriving in Philadelphia at 1
o'clock, P. M. Fare through, $3. Forward Deck I ab-
sengers by 5 o'clock boat. Fare $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 b o'clock, P.M.
Fare, through, $3.
FREEHOLD AND MONMOUTH LINE.- By the 9
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $150.
LONG BRANCH, DEAL, AND MARASQUARA
LINE-By 5 and 9 o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hights-
town, from thence in stages. Fare to Long Branch, $3, to
Deal and Manasquara, $3 50.
PRINCETON AND TRENTON LINE-To Prince-
ton by 9 o'clock boat. To 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.
IRA BLISS, Agent.
All Baggage atthe risk fits owner. jy7
1- b NEW JERSEY RAILROAD &
Ji11 J TRANSPORTATION COMP'Y.-
-* l.JNew York, Newark, Elizabeth-
town, Rahicay and New Brunswick.-Summer Arrange -
ments.-Reduced 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.
BRUNSWICK TRAIN, (every day except Sunday.)
Leave New York at 8 A. M., and 1 and 51 P. M.
Leave East Brunswick at7 and 1Ik A. M.. and 4 P.M.
NEWARK ACCOMMODATION LINE.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, at 7A. M.;8J do; 10 do; llJ do; I
P.M.; 21 do;4 do; 61do; 7 do.
Leave Newark, at 61 A. M.; 7 do; 8J do; 10 do; Ili do;
1 P.M.; 21do; 4do; 5Jdo; 7do.
Newark Night Line,Horses, (every night except Sun-
day)-Leave N. Ytrk at 9 and 12 o'clock P.M ; and leave
Newark at 10* o'clock P. M.
Fare in the Night Line, 37k cents.
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. 371 cents to Newark, and one
third 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 ie Depot, foot of Market street, and at E. Bruns-
wick at tl e starting place of the trains.
Tne T( t 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
1The new steamboat PASSAIC,
6. .. _R2a Capt. B. Tate, will resume herregu-
Tlar trips for the season on Wednes-
day, March 15tin, it7, and will run as follows:
Leave Centre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Y. Norkfoot of Barclay st.at 10A.M. and 4P.M.
On Sunday, leave Newark at 7 A. M. and 21 P. M. and
New York at 91 A. M. and 5 P. M.
The Passaic will average her trips in less than 1 hours,
and is fitted up so as to ensure the greatest comfort to pas-
sengers. Fare, 181 cents.
N. B. All goods, freight or baggage, whatever, will only
be taken atthe risk of its owners. my24
NEER willleave the footof Bar-
Bclay st. & Hobokenevery20min-
01MM utes ;and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of Canal st. at each hour and half-hour,
and leave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N.B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT.-The Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour allnight until fur-
thernotice.-May9th, 1836. mlO
BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE RAILROAD CO.
.lll 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.
ACCOMMODATION TRAINS-leave Boston andPro-
vidence at7 A. M. and 4 P. M. daily, Sundays excepted.
The passenger cars, to and from Taunton branch, are at-
tached to these trains.
STEAMBOAT TRAINS-leave Boston daily, Sundays
excepted, at 1 P.M. to meet steamersofTransportation Co.
Leave Piovidence daily, Mondays excepted, on arrival ol
said steamers from New York.
FREIGHT TRAINS as usual.
For further information, apply at the Company's offices,
in Boston, Providence and New York. m29
BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE RAILROAD LINE,
VIA NEWPORT AND PROVIDENCE.
Ss Arrangement for July.-Leaves
_New York from foot of Marketfield
-- '1I& street, N. R., Battery Place, at Five
jS o'clock, P.M., and Providence, from
the Depot at India k'oint, at Four o'clock, P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer.
From New York, I From Providence,
Tuesday, 4th and i8th. Tuesday, Ith and 25th.
Thursday, 13th and 27th. Thursday. 6th and 20th.
Saturday, 8th and 22d. Saturday, 1st, 15th & 29th.
The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comstock.
From New York, From Providence,
Tuesday, 1lth and 25th. Tuesday, 4th and lh.
Thursday, 6th and 20th. Thursday, 13th and 27th.
Saturday, 1st, 15th & 29th. Saturday, 8th and 22d.
The NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child.
From New York, I From Providence,
Monday, 10th and24th. j Mondays,3d, 17th and 31st.
Wednesday, 5th and 19th. Wednesdays,12th and 26th.
Friday, 14th and 28th. Friday, 7th and 21st.
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad Cars at
Providence immediately on their arrival.
All Merchandise, Specie, and Baggage, at the risk of
the owners thereof. je30
r* HIS Day Published, HART'S FAMILY ADVER-
3 TISER, No 3, containing strictures on the course
pursued by the" Medical Society, of Brooklyn, vs. Dr.
Tarbell's Pills," showing the spirit in which the charge of
quackery against Dr. T. is made to be that of jealousy.
Also, a certificate signed by twenty-three respectable mer.
chants andothers, of New York and Brooklyn, patients and
employers of .Or. 'arbell, testifying that they have im-
plicit confidence in his talents as a medical practitioner,
and should have the utmost faith in any medicine prescrib-
ed or recommended by him."
The Paper may be had, without charge, on application
atthe office of R. D. HA LT, General Agent for Dr. Tar-
bell's Pills. No. 437 Broadway. Jy 22
on Friday,28th July. Fare$1 50 for
4 -g ^ r.-q the whole excursion.-The steamer
a ^NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child,
will leave the Battery Place, North River, on Friday morn-
ing, 26th instant, at half past 8 o'clock, (weather permit-
ting,) touch at State Prison Dock to receive passengers,
and proceed to West Point; remain there till 4 o'clock P.
M., (giving passengers time to dine on shore,) when she
will return direct to the city.
Music on board. Children half price. Jy22 t28th
PLEASANT EXCURSION TO THE FISHING
SOn Wednesday, July 26th, the
_steamboat HERCULES, Captain
-.- V Fountain, will make an excursion to
k theFishing Banks-leaving Catha-
rine street wharf at 7 A M; Canal street at 8k AM; White.
hall at 9 A M; and Quarantire dock at 10 A M. Bait will
be furnished on board. Fare, One Dollar.
N. B. Should the weather prove unfavorable, the excur-
sion will take place the day following. jy21 4t
cThe Steamboat VICTORY, Capt
Wm. Tremper, will run regularly
M- .: -between NEW YORK and RON-
lif DOUT, as follows :
Leave New York, from the foot of Chambers or Warren
street, every Tuesday and Friday, at FIVE o'clock, P. M,
and Rondout every Monday and Thursday, at THREE
o'clock, P. M. Passage Fifty Cents. For freight or pas-
sage, apply to the Captain on board. Jy 21 tf
SNEW YORK, ALBANY, AND
TROY STEAMBOAT LINE.-
fFOR ALBANY--Fiom the foot of
The ERIE, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
morning, at 7 o'clock, until further notice.
From the foot of Courtlandt street.
The OHIO, this afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
The NORTH AMERICA, on Monday afternoon, at 5
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 ofsuch Goods, Freight, Baggage, &c. jy22
V RAILROAD LINE FOR BOS
(TON, via Newport and Providence.
--From the foot of Marketfield st, N.
I zR'., Battery Place, at 5 o'clock, P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, leaves this
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-
FOR LONDON-Packet of the 1st August.-
The packet ship ONTARIO, Huttleton, master,
will sail as above, her regular day. For freight
or passage, apply to the captain on board, at the foot of
Mallen lane, or to
je2l GRINNELL, MINTURN & C0.134 Frontst.
t FOR LIVERPOOL-Packetof 24th July-The
i packet ship ST. ANDREW, Win. C. Thompson,
master, will sail as above, her regular day. For
freight or passage, apply on board, at foot of Maiden lane,
or to ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st. je26
kFO OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS-(lst
and 16th of each month.)-The ORPHEUS, Ira
4= Bursley, packet of the 1st of August, and the
OXFORD, John Rathbone, packet ofthe 16th August, will
sail on their regular days.-The price of cabin passage is
$140 including wines, &c. or $120 without wines and li-
quors. For freight or passage, apply to the Captains on
board, foot of Beekmart street, or to
GOODHUE & CO., orto 64 S ste
July 18 C. H. MARSHALL 64 South street.
FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of the 8th of
Aug.-The packetship INDEPENDENCE, Ezra
ok cNye, master, will sail as above, herregular day.
or freight or passage, apply to the Captain on board,
foot ofMaiden lane, or to
jyll GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.
SFOR HAVRE-Packet ot the 24th July-The
packet ship SILVIE DE GRASSE, L Wieder-
holdt, master, will sail on her regular day, as a-
bove. For freight or passage, apply to the captain on
board, foot of Rector st, or to
C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,
jylO 22 Broadstreet.
SFOR CADIZ, GIBRALTAR AND MALAGA.
-The fine Russian brig ST. ALLEIXY, Captain
C. Sellia, will sail in a few days. For freight or
paySaae, having good accommodations, apply to
jyl8 DAVIS, RROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
New-York.July 5, 1837.
.LE FOR CAMPEACHY-The fine Prussian brig
'Q BPALLAS, 350 tons burthen, will proceed for the
above port on the 27th inst. For freight or pas-
sage, apply to PAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
The Pallas will proceed from Campeachy for Stettin, and
will contract for 150 tons freight between the two ports jy21
VESSELS WANTED.-A few Good Vessels
are wanted to freight coal from Rondout to Eastern
Apply at the Office of the Delaware and Hudson Canal
Company at Rondout, or at the corner of William and Pine
streets, New York. Jyl tf
EE FOR SALE-(to close a concern)-The Ship
Z5 jSABINA, 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 lier for sea. This
ship, from her remarkable speed, is well calculated for e
voyage round Cape Horn, and Indcia, and has a breadth of
beam and room on deck suitable for the whaling business.
For terms, apply to
B. & B. A. LIJCOLN, 33 Broad street,
or to R. & D. S. DYSON, 34 Broad street.
6 FOR FREIGHT OR CHARTER-The French
j11 coppered and copper fastened ship HERCULES,
wuajsf34b tons burthen, is now discharging cargo at Al-
bany uasin, and will be ready to receive freight in a few
days. Apply to
je22 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
t WANTED TO CHARTER-A British Vessel,
to proceed to Quebec and load a car-go of timber
and deals for London. Apply to
Jy U GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
FRENCH PRINTED JACONETS AND MUSLINS.
--A large and elegant assortment of Paris Printed
Muslins and Jaconets, for sale at extremely low prices, for
cash only, by A. T. STEWART & CO.
Jy19 257 Broadway.
ARIS EMBROIDERIES, &c.-A. T. STEWART
& CO. offer for sale, at extremely low prices, their
extensive stock of new and elegant Paris worked Muslin
and Lace Collars, Capes, Canezous, Dresses, Bands, In-
sertings, &c &c. Also,
Linen Cambric Hdkfs. from 2s upwards
Rich plain Poult de Soic, only 4s 6d per yard
Super fig'd do do 6s do
Superfine white Cotton Hose, only 3s per pair.
The above, with a full assortment of Linens, Sheetings,
and plain Muslins, will be sold very cheap, for cash only.
Jyl9 257 Broadway.
SHELAP PRINTS.-J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden lane,
offers for sale a neat small figured print at 64 cents
per yard; 3 colored do at 10 cents, fine English do Is 3d,
superfine do Is 6d per yard, cash prices. je29
HEAP SUMMER FLANNELS--JAMES PATON
C & CO. No. 92 William street, have just received, two
bales of Summer Flannels, which they offer at wholesale
or retail very cheap m20O
EMBROIDERED COLLARS.-Received by the las
CA packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the mos
fashionable forms, together with a variety of fancyarticles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortmen+ of fashionable Ribbon atretail.
LADIES' CAP ESTABLISHMENT-577 Broadway
L opposite Niblo's Garden.--Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps, richly trim'd
with Filowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps ;
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Caps
and Capes. di tt
P RINTED MUSLINS.-The subscriber offers his re
nmaining stock of superfine French Printed Muslins
and Lawns, at the extremely reduced prices of from 4s.
to 5s. per yard, by-J. S FLEET, at his old stand, 10 Mai-
den Lane, opposite Arcade Buildings. June 30
I( HEAP PRINTED JACONETTS.-4.4 Printed Ja-
.J conetts, at the extreme low price of is. per yard..
4-4 printed Jaconetst 2s. wr yard.
4-4 do do a. do. fo. sale by
JESSE S. FLEET, 10 Maiden lane,
Jy14 Opposite Arcade Buildings.
SMALL PLAID GINGHAMS.-A few pieces small
S Ginghams, Pink, Buff and Lilac, at Is 6d per yard,
at 10 Maiden lane, by
Jyl4 JESSE S. FLEET.
MOUNTAIN'S FANCY STORE, No. 29 Maiden lane,
T corner of Nassau street.-THIRTY THOUSAND
DOLLARS WORTH OF GOODS CHEAP FOR CASH.
-The subscriber has on hand a very extensive assortment
of French, English, Irish and India Goods, which are well
assorted for city trade. The amount of stock being large
he has concluded to sell part of it (say thirty thousand dol-
lars worth) cheap for cash. Ladies and strangers generally
are requested to call as early as convenient to examine
such goods as they may be in need of, lest they should lose
a good bargain. Among them are the following: Silks,
French and English Calicoes, white ground Printed Mus-
lins, satin striped Muslins and Challys, Ribbons, Hosiery,
Gloves and Belts, rich Paris Embroideries, Linens, Linen
Oambric Hdkfs, fancy Hdkfs and Scarfs, Laces, Worked
Bands, Children's anrd Ladies' Sherred Hats, &c. &c.
JylO J. S. FOUN FAIN.
EW 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 as can 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
ILK HOSE.-Agood assortment of Ribbed Silk Hose,
S openworked and plain, with a full assortment of Cot-
ton do. at cost prices, at 10 Maiden Lane, by
Jyl4 J. S. FLEET.
H RENCH EMBROIDERIES 6t PRINTED MUS-
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.
SJel7 CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Maiden Lane.
SMALL 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; (ro de Swisse, at 5
to 6s pei- yard ; French Printed Muslins, only 5 to 6s per
yard ; with a lull assortment of Spring Goods, at a great
reduction from former prices, for sale at No. 10 Maiden
Lane, by JESSE S. FLEET. m22
LIHEAP GOODS.-CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Mai-
UJ den lane, would respectfully invite the attention of the
Ladies to their well selected 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 Lame, Challys, Printed French Jaco
nets and Muslins, French Calicoes, Thibet Shawls, Ho-
siery, Gloves, &c. &c. jylo
LFRENCH SUMMER QUILTS.-JESSE S. FLEET,
1. 10 Maiden lane, has just received 2 cases French
Joha G. Coster James McBride
Thonas Suffern Jchn Rathbone, Jr
Johr. Mason F. G. Stuyvesant
Samiel Thomson homas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeteiRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
WM. BARD. President
E. A. NiCOLL, Secretary. 1 .
d7 ktf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.
V., WHOLESALE CLOTHING WAREHOUSE.-F
WV J. CONANT & CO, have removed to No. 126
Pearlstreet, where they have just completed their stock ol
SPRING CLOTHING, forming a completeassortment of
everystyle usually manufactured, felI 3tis
,RITISH DRY GOODS-100 bales 7 4, 8 4 and 9 4
ab London Duffil Blankets
W0 bales 7 4, 8 4, 9 4 and 10 4 twilled do
20 do green, blue and white mock Mackinaw do
15 trusses 9 4, 10 4, 11 4 and 12 4 Whitney Blankets
25 cases 6 4 twilled Merinoes, assorted colors
25 do 34 do do
20 do 6 4jacquered and grosde nap Merinob
10 bales 6 4 blue Strouds
15 do Mohair Coatings
15 do black and blue Fearnaughts
10 do low priced blue and assorted Broad Cloths
10 do striped and plaid Cassimeres
10 do 94,10 it' 4,11 4 and 12 4 Marseilles Quilts
50 cases Scotch Ginghams and Hdkts.
For sale by C. H. RUSSELL & CO.
jy73aws3awoslm 33 Pine street.
"HILOSOPHICAL APPARATUS, CHEMICAL
N EW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & T,\UST CO.
Monthly Report.-Since the last report 16 persons
Of whom 4 areresidents ofthecity ofNew-York.
12 are residents out of thecity of New-York.
9 are Merchants
1 a Student,
1 an Officer of the Navy
3 other pursuits.
Of these,there areinsuredfor 1 year and over 4
there are insured for 7 years 8
there areinsured for Life 4
THE HOWARD INSURANCE COMPANY,
N Office 54 Wall street.
EW CAPITAL 300,000 DOLLARS.-This Com-
rany continuesto make insurance against loss and damage
by fire, and the hazards of inland navigation.
R Havens, President Cornelius W Lawrence
Najah Taylor Wmin Couch
J Phillips Phoenix John Morrison
David Lee Caleb 0 Halstead
Wm W Todd Jehiel Jagger
Moses Allen B L Woolley
Micah Baldwin Joseph Otis
Fanning C Tucker Meigs D Benjamin
John Rankin John D Wolfe
J B Varnum.
jy6 LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
L'QUITABLE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, 48
SWall street.-Renewed 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 Leo-i' ard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.Il
JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary.
Applications fotbi insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, andinsurance will beeffect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
UNITED STATES FIRE INSURANCE COMPA
NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street
John L. BownA Morris Ketchum
John R Willis Joshua S. Underhil!
Silav Hicks Charles T. Cromwel)
Robert C Cornelj Cornelius W Lawie.nce
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneelandl
Lindley Murray Edward A. Wnrigb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Weeks William Bradfordl
John Wood George Ehningerj
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsaii/
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H.Titus Joseph L. Frame,
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 WILKIrE.Secretarv. s1l7
T HE NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE
SCOMPANY, 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. Comnstock.
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. mbhe
NEW YORK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
T Office 192 Chatnam Square..
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,3
WilLiai H Falls, Richard J Hutchinson.
John Aiderson Cornelius Vanderbilt,
George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett,
Zebedee Ring,MW Walter Jones,
James W Dominick, 'Jeremiah Vanderbilt,
Isaac K Jessup, Ephraim D Brown,
Oliver H Jones, Thomas H Mills,
Jeremiah Clark, John Sampson,
Lewis Seymour, Augustus Greele,
William Sherwoo-i _rh .o. -u -.
ibenezer Platt, Jr.
WILLIAM B. BOLLES, President.
A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary. a20 tf
NEW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST CO
-Persons may effectinsurances 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 annua-ly or in a
Premiums on one hundred dollars:
I. 00. w;- 04. -e. C) ;o W* 1>. ;S2
14 72 86 1 53 38 1 48 I 70 3 0=
15 77 881 56 39 1 57 1 76 3 11
S16 84 90 162 40 1 69 1 83 3 20
17 86 91 165 41 1 78 1 88 3 31
18 89 92 169 42 185 1 89 3 40 ,
19 90 94 173 43 189 1 92 3 51
20 91 95 177 44 190 1 94 3 63
21 92) ,37 182 45 191 1 96 3 73
22 94 99 88 46 I192 I 9 3 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 47 93 1 99 4 01
24 99 1 07 1 98 48 194 2 02,4 17
25 1 00 12 2 04 49 195 2 04 4 49
26 1 07 17 2 11 50 96 2 09 4 60
27 1 12 23 2 17 51 1 97 220 4 75
28 1 20 128 2 24 52 2 02 2 37 4 90
29 128 135 2 31 53 2 10 2 59 5 24
30 131 136 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
31 132 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
32 133 46 2 50 56 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 1 48 2 57 57I2 70 4 206 27
34 135 1 50 2 64 5813 14 4 31 6 50
35 36 1 53 275 59 3 67 4 63 6 75
36 1 39 1 57 2 81 60!4 35 4 91 7 00'
37 1 43 1 63 2 90 I -.
Money will be receivedin deposlte by the Company ant
held ia Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Upcnsumsover $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4j pr cent,
do do 100, do 5 mos. 4 "
do do 100, do 2 3 "
Win. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wn. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Pettr Harmony H. C. De Rham1
Ste'a Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
Of these there areinsured for $1,000 and under
there are insured for $5,000 and under
there are insured for $10,000 and under
E. A. NICOLL, Secre
New-York. July 5, 1837.
- HEATHING COPPER-60 cases Sheathing Copper
.-! of an approved brand and well assorted, in sizes from
14 to 32 oz, for sale by
jyl7 C. H. MARSHALL. 64 Snth at
summer Quilts, purchased much under their value, and
will be sold at cheap prices: 11-4 only $6; 12-4, $7,50 to
$S; 13-4, $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, fbr sale at the Linen
Store, 10 Maiden lane. m22
V-ALENCIENNES LACE AND EDGINGS-Just re-
ceived,a great variety of this very desirable Lace
Ladies wishing to possess the best article in this country,
will do well to make their selection soon.
fel0 tfL A. LENT. 577 Broadway.
I ADIES' BLOND LACE CAPS.-Just received one
A 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. felO tf
"200 1 10-4 COUNTERPANES, for Hotels, thisday
received and for sale by J. S FLEET, at the
The business of the Astor House will be hereafter carried
on by the subscribers, under the name of Boyden, Cole-
man & Stetson.
New York, July 19, 1837.
Signed FREDERICK BOYDEN,
ROBERT B. COLEMAN,
Jy21 2wis CHARLES A. STETSON.
jN INE WATCHES-E. & S. S. ROCKWELL have
Son hand and are constantly receiving from the best
manufactories in Europe, a most splendid assortment of
Watches of every description, of the first quality and war-
ranted to keep first rate time; and of
RICH DIAMOND AND OTHER JEWELRY,
such as brilliant of the first water, and rich tuscan, mosaic,
and enamel and gold jewelry in all the most fashionable
style and patterns, and also gold spectacles, snuff boxes,
pencils and all other articles in gold, both useful and orna-
mental-and also of
consisting of handsome silver tea and table plate, forks,
spoons, &c. of all the various patterns, and handsome sil-
ver dessert knives and forks, butter knives, &c. some with
silver and some with jasper handles, a beautiful article, all
of which are warranted to be made of the finest silver.
Persons visiting this city will do well to call and examine
the above articles at 192 Broadway. Jy21 3td&c
F O SPORTSMEN.-Pigous & Wilkes' superior Gun
Hall's do do do
English Percussion Caps, warranted neither to corrode,
miss fire, or fly to pieces.
Shot, of all sizes; Shot Pouches and Shot Belts, Powder
Flasks, Game Bags, Chargers, &c. For sale at the Hard-
ware and Furnishing Store, No. 443 Broadway, by
je28 N. LUDLUM.
N EW SYSTEM OF MERCANTILE INSTRUC-
i TION.-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 com-
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
aught an ait which insures them a general livelihood in
every mercantile community, and which frequently leads
to wealth and fortune. A practical, well grounded know-
ledge of book.Keepini-,and a free hand writing, areattaina-
ble by all; andsurely no man of limited circumstancescan
possibly provide lor 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
WANTED-An active and intelligent Lad in a Law
yer's office-one who writes a good hand, well ed
ucated and respectably connected, and who would be will-
ing to engage for a term of years. Apply to John M. Bixby
or Alexander Watson, 27 Beekman street, Inns of Court.
C LERK WANTED.-The subscriber wants a good
Salesman, who speaks the Spanish and Fiench Lan-
guages. Apply in the evening. H. C. HART,
Jy2O0 173 Broadway.
WANTED-As Superintendent ol a Public Institution
in the vicinity of the city of New York, a middle
aged man, well acquainted with accounts, and who writes
a fair hand, affable in his manners, and kind in disposition;
of industrious habits, and capable of directing the manage.
ment of a small farm and garden. None need apply who
do not possess the above qualifications. Unexceptionable
references will be required. Salary from $600 to $800 per
annum, with board, and agreeable society.
Address Z. A., with name, residence, and references, at
the office of the Commercial Advertiser. Jyl8 Iw w
OTICE.-A private family is about removing to the
Country, in a retired villa-e, about three hours (by
steamboat daily) from the city, and would be willing to
take a small family or a few Boarders bfor the summer
months. Any person wishing a beautiful arid pleasant re-
sidence, can be accommodated, ly addressing A. F.
through the Post Office.
N. B. References given and required. Jyl5
OACHMAN WANTED-A white man, either Ameri-
C can or English. None need apply, unless they tho-
roughly understand their business, and can bring the best of
recommendations. Apply at No. 51 South street. Jy6 tf
FURNISHED APARTMENTS IN BROADWAY.-
To Let-to one or two single Gentlemen, the second
floor of the house 372 Broadway, handsomely furnished.
For particulars, apply at the house. m13
ED ROOMS TO LET, in the lower part of the city.
Three or four gentlemen can be accommodated with
Rooms in the plsasantest part of the city, by applying at
58 Nassau street, on the corner. JyI2
OOMS TO LET ON BROADWAY.-Two rooms
S on second floor (over store) and two garret rooms to
let. Inquire at 264 Broadway, opposite the Park. m17 istf
T WO or three Single Gentlemen can be accommodated
with pleasant rooms, with breakla.t and tea, in-
Broome street, between Hudson and Varicik sts. Address
box 512 lower Post Office.
Also, a Basement, suitable for a lawyer's or physician's
office, with breakfast and tea. aa5
61 62 tf l&, DOLLARS WANTED-On Bond
12.04. and Mortgage on real estate, cen-
trally situated in this city, worth (at the present time)
three times the amount wanted. Apply to
m4 2wis W. VAN BENTHUYbEN, 74 Cedar st.
0'iO LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
rL Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich. cor-
nerof Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6
0lO LET-Pew No. 13, in St. Paul's Chapel. Apply to
T3 SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
jel5 tf 152 Broadway-
p ARTNER WANTED.-An opportunity of rare oc-
currence is now presented to any Gentleman who
has a small capital in cash or its equivalent, with a charac-
ter for business and integrity to engagein a good business,
by addressing W, at this office, immediately, with real
name and reference, which shall be strictly confidential,
and promptly attended to. Jll distf
', /' ANTED-A Parlor and two Bedrooms, for two
WV single gentlemen, furnished or unfurnished, and
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street and
Broadway. Possession wanted on or before the 10th of
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office. fe23 tf
"_ARNESS FOR SALE.-A new single Harness,
AL made of the very best materials, and has never been
used. Price $55. Inquire of CHARLES, at the Cab
Stable in Republican Alley. m30
L OST-On Saturday, the 3d inst., in Greenwich street,
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
be. Je6 dtf
'OPARTNERSHIP.-The undersigned have this day
J admitted as partners in their House, Mr. GERARD
H. COSTER and Mr. GUSTAVUS MATFELD, and the
business will henceforth be conducted under the firm of
Heckschers, Coster & Matfeld.
CHS. A. & E. HECKSCHER.
New York, 1st July, 1837. Jyl lmis
iORSE FOR SALE.-A sorrel Horse, five years old
i 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
NjOR SALK.-A Leather top Waggon, to hold two per-
S sons, with patent axles, made expressly to order, of
the very best materials, for sale at
BREWSTER, LAWRENCE & CO'S,
mh23 12 Vesey st
TORAGE.-STOR %E can be taken some otf the finest
warehouses in the city, by applying to
Jy 20 6t N. G. CARNES, 117 Liberty street.
P ACKET SHIP TORONTO, FROM LONDON.-
Consigneez of goods by the above ship are requested
to obtain their permits without delay, and send them on
board the ship, at Pine st. wharf. All goods not permitted
after the expiration 5 days may be sent to the public store.
jel8 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 South st.
C .ITY oF DE'I'ROI'T SIX PieR CENT. STOCK.-
S$80,000 City of Detroit Six per Cent. Stock, re-
deemable in 1855. Interest Paid in this city. For sale by
LAi JORN WARD & CO.
CLAIMS FOR LOSSES BY FIRE.--Notice is hereby
given that a payment on account of the second divi-
dend, of 5 per cent. on the certificates for adjusted claims
against the Howard Insurance Company, under the former
capital, will be paid to the holders on and after the first day
of August next.
The Howard Insurance Company Receivers, by
R HAVENS, President.
Jy 14 lm LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
ASTOR HOUSE -The Copartnership heretofore ex-
isting between Simeon Boyden and Frederick Boy-
den, under the name of S. & F. Boyden, has been this day
dissolved by mutual consent.
New York, July 19, 1837.
Signed SIMEON BOYDEN,
FOR SALE-The three story basement Dwell
ling House No. 36 Laight street, fronting on Hud-
Jn sonSqulare. The house is 2A fee F6hrnt e "' -
by 5 feet deep, exclusive of an additional build
ing containing a housekeeper's room and a library or tea
room. The lot extends 175 feet in depth to Vestry street in
the rear, affording a site for a stable in the rear. The
house is a very convenient one, with good roomy store
rooms and pantries. The rooms on the principal story
communicate by folding doors, and all are finished with
marble mantel pieces and black iron grates. The house
was put in complete order during the past summer. Apply
to DE RHAM & MOORE, 44 Broad st. July 7 2w
FOR SALE-The superior three story house,
with the lot in fee, No. 5 Waverley Place, near
'Broadway. The lot is 25 by 108lOSfeet. Theho.se
-g is 25 by 55; three stories, exclusive of cellar,
basement and attic, all of which are finished in (he best
It contains a bathing room and water closet inthe second
story, and is in complete order, ready for immediate occu-
pation. The principal part of the purchase money can
remain on mortgage. ApplytoJ. GREEN PEARSON.
Jy 12 34 Wall street.
SAVENSWOOD, L. -.-FOR SALE OR TO LET-
U A 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 Furm House, fronting on the river and very
near the Steamboat Dock.
SPossession may be had immediately. Apply to
C. H. ROACH, Ravenswood, or to
ROACH & THROCKMORTON,
m20 tf 8 Gold st., New York.
V O LET, a Basement Room on the corner of Maiden
.lane and Nassau street. The above is well finished,
dry, and a good light, well calculated for a Broker, Trunk
Maker, or a Shoe Dealer. Apply to
.1y12 J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden lane.
TABLE TO LET.-A large and convenient Stable, in
S the rear of No. 358 Broadway. Apply to
C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,
Jyll 12t 22 Broad st.
0O LET.-2 very large Dry Cellars in stores 63 and 65
Pearl st., 1J 14 feet long. Apply to
Jy 3 J-. GREEN PEARSON, 34 Wall st.
V 'O LET-Offices on tne fourth floor of the new Luild-
A ing, No. 53 William, corner of Pine street. Inquire
on the premises of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Com-
11 0O LET OR LEASE-20 Lots on West, Jane. and
V Washington streets, now occupied as a Coal and
Lumber Yard, with the right of dockage and wharfage.
ml6 Apply to GILGHfRIST & CO. 6 Front st.
r 0O LET-A Yard at the Dry Dock, foot of 9th street,
Being close to the water, and suitable either for a
Store Yard or ManufactWng purposes. Possession given
immediately. Apply at Wo. 30 Pine street, up stairs.
SELLAR TO LE r.-A large cellar for bonded liquors
CJto let. Enquire of GARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
I ELLAR TO LET.--To let, a laree dry Cellar. In-
S quire of CHILTON & BARNUM,
a24 tf 15 Maiden lane.
EIDSIECK CHAMIPAIGN-150 baskets of this fa
vorite Wine, in pints; 40 do do do pink in quarts, for
sale by P.A. H. RENAULD, 30 Pine st.
JylS Sole agent in the United States.
ARDINES-Offine quality, for sale by case or box,
Sby R. H. AT WELL, 381 Broadway,
Jyl5 cor. White st.
W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
BY JOHN HAGGEItTY & SONS,
Store 169 Pear streets.0
AT PRIVATE AALE..
20 bales 7 8 power loom ticks
15 cases Bengal stripes, as'd purple, blue and pink
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. 'l. HOFFI' AN & CO.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
L. M. Hoffriian & Co. will Igive their attention to Furni-
AtIl o'clock in i:ont of the store,
Coffee-Under wardens' inspection, 100 bags Java coffee,
damaged on the voyage
Wheat-At 12 o'clock at 39 Ann st, 12,000 bushels Ro-
man wheat in bags
FRIDAY, Aug 1j1
At 11 o'clock, in front of tle store,
By order ofthe US Marshal, 7 boxes segars, 8 bls and
9 halfbls sugar.
THURSDAY, 6th, I
At 12 o'clock at the M E, a Farm of 100 acres situated in
Queens county, town of Hempktead, Long Island, about 8
miles from Jamaica, near Rockaway. Tie improvements
consist of a two story frame house, a good frame barn, shed
&c. The land is in good order and the situation healthy.
Terms at sale.
W. D. McCARTY, Auctioneer.
BY D. C. & W, PELL,.
Store No. 87 Wallstreet
Mansanilla Mahogany and Ceaar.-At 3 o'clock on Du-
ryee's wharf, the cargo of the schr Davenport, consisting
of 87 logs mahogany and do Cedar, part of large size
and superior quality. Terms, 4 months over $100, appro-
ved endorsed notes.
At of 1I o'clock in front of their store,
Wine-200 qr casks French Madeira in bond
At I of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Tobacco- 300 bales Kentucky tobacco
AT PRIVATE SALFO
500 reams letter paper
13 ceroons uaraccas and Guatamala'Indigo, a superior
3000 bushels wheat [article
400 bags Laguira coffee arice
300 casks French Madeira; 50 do Sicily wine
200 baskets chamnpaign
150 bales Kentucky tobacco
5 tons Italian hempI
DR. HORNETS iADVERTISEnENT
SEE LAST PAGE OF THIS PAPER. raltf
SR. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
t thecary, 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 oIld stand No. 263 Broadway
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparatior s, &c. will be executed withdespatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o f
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon aa
possible, after they havebeen made known
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore. ia6
S EMOVAL.-DR. J G. HEWETT, Bone Setter,
I (brother of Dr. S. C. Hewett, of Boston,) informs the
public, that he has removed to No. 68 Prince street, near
Niblo's Garden, where ho 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 as dislocations, fractures, hip-dis
eases, sprains,contractions, deformities-to curvature of
the spine, paralysed limbs, rheumatism, 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 th .se who wish to consult him, to patients
who have been, or who are now under his care.
Dr. HEWE PT will continue to attend at their own resi-
dences, such persons as are unable, or find it inconvenient
o attend at his rooms. my25
STO LET, for two years, fromtne
A1st of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
-. ver, lately occupied by the steam
boats President and Benj. Franklin.
The wharj is spacious and in good order. The location is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
the office. No. 73 Washington street. Jyl6tf
W ANTED TO PURCHASE-From 16 to 20 Lots-of
Ground on the North or East River, south of the
Dry Dock. J. GREEN PEARSON.
June 27 2w 34 Wall street.
TO LET-The large and spacious cellar No,
17:2 Front st. suitable for storing wines and liquors.
i Possession given immediately, and terms made
knownby applying to
jyl4 ENGLER & FOLEY, 18 Cedar st.
FOR SALE OR TO LET-The New Three
Story House, with the Lot 23 feet 6 inches by 100,
on the east side of Greene street, 125 feet North
of Bleecker street. Apply to
J. GREEN PEARSON,
Jy3 34 Wall st.
FOR SALE AT SING SING.-A Farm near
the Croton River, about one and a half miles from
N the village of Sing Sing, consisting of 2 parcels of
K 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
,couiaiiag views and picturesque scenery, for the site
ofa public institution or an elegant country residence.-
rhe ether parcel of 61 acres is situated a little back; about
12 acres of which are wood lamid.the remainder arable and
grass. The terms of payment will be made very easy.
m31 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
if I ERMAN BOOKS-.-WILEY & PUTNAM, have "
I- ust received per Daniel Webster, from Hamburg*
t hefollowing works selected in Leipsig, by Mr. Putnam.
The works of Schiller, complete in 2 voln. royal 8vo.
Do of Klopstock, do:do; do Korner, do do
Do J ean EJul Ritcher, complete 80 vols. l2mo.
Do Wieijnd, complete, 53 vols. 18mo.a
,.Do-Goethe, complete, 55 vols. 8vo
VIDo do (pocket edition.)
Tholuck, Comment. on rhe Hebrews, Svo
Rosenmueller, Scholia in New Test. 5 vols
S Do, do. Vetus Test., comp. 6vols
Havemrnick, onDaqlbl, Svo
Augustinus, Civltate Dei, 2 vols Svo
Chrysostom, de Sacerdotio, Svo
Kinnoel, Comment. on Hebrews, 8vo
valvin, Comment. on New Test.,7 vo.s 6vo
Specimens of Hursts new Hebrew and Chaldaic Con-
Tauchnitz's 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
S CHAMBERS' CIVIL ARCHITEGTUKA.-D. A"-
PLETON & 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 William
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 maybe allowed to the Publisher to state, that as
it was the first work of any pretensions upon the Princi
pies 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 wvith'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 W. Chambers wrote.
D. A. & Co. beg tb 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 at unusually
moderate prices. June 15
T HEOLOGICAL WORKS.-- Coleman's Sermons
Clapp's Sermons; Luther's Sermons
Paterson's Church History,
Watt's Sermons; Luther on 22 Psalms
Bishop's Christian Memorials of 19 Centuries
Morrison's Expositions of the Psalms, 3 vols
Bibdina's Sermons; Carpenter's Popular Lectures on Bi-
blical Criticisms; Parr Works,Mangnall's Historical Ques
ions; Valpy's Greek Testament, 3 vols.
Valpy's Velus Testament.-[No.15.] Just received,
and for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
June 30 152 Broadway.
O'LD FRIENDS IN A NEW DRESS.-By it. S.
0 Sharpe. The fifth edition, enlarged, corrected, and
now first embellished with eighty-two Wood Curs of great
merit. This work is written in the style of Fables, and
the numerous testimonies in its favor ought to cause a
ready sale. For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
June 30 No. 205 Broadway.
EW BOOKS.-Just published, received and for sale
N 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-
woodv' 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
i Bulwer, by author of Pelham,' &c.
The Trollopiad; or Travelling Gentlemen in America,
a satire, by Nil Admirari, Esq. Je20
AMERICAN COMMON-PLACE BOOKS of Poetry
and Prose. 1. The American Common-Place Boo
of Poetry,' with occasional notes. By G. B. CMheever.
2. The American Common-Place Book of Prose ; a cal-
ection of eloquent aud interesting extracts from the writ-
ings of American authors. By G. B. Cheever. For sale
by S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street. Je20
OODRICH'S UNITED SIATES.-A HISTORY
GOF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, on
a Plan adapted to the Capacity of Youth, and designed to
aid the Memory, by systematic Arrangement and interest-
ing Association. By Charles A. Goodrich. A NewStereo-
type Edition, revised and enlarged from the Forty-Fourth
Edition. Containing General Views of the Aboriginal
Tribes; Sketches of the Discoveries and Settlements made
by different Nations; the Progress of the Colonies;the Re-
volution; the several Administrations. The whole inter-
spersed with Notices of the different Eras of the Progress
of Manners, Religion, Commerce, Agriculture, Arts, and
Manufactures, Population, and Education.
GOQDRICH'S QUESTIONS to the above.
EMERSON'S QUESTIONS. Questions and Supple-
ment to Goodrich's History of the United States.
For sale to the trade by S. COLMAN,
June 23 114 Fulton street
P & C. WOOD, stationers, Pnnters, Lithograpiw,x.
I. and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st.,
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below th- Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationery, o
I he best quality.
aBLANK BOOKS -A general assortment of Blank Acd
count Books constantly fotr 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 different manufactories,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
.,d Wrapping Pa pers. -
LITHOGRAPHY.-T. & C. W. having purchased D.
G. JohnsOan's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
'ared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of
" ding, Labels, &c. at short notice
SA general assortment of Law, Custom-house, and Mier-
p S'aiiks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of theUni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps of each State, writing Desks
and Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, PencilCas.
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. e&c
-T. & C W. are now prepared to execute orders
in Printing, Binding. Ruling or Lithography, with the utl
most neatness and despatch d31 i
HORT WHIST-Its Rise, Progress, and Laws ; to.
gether with Maxims tor Beginners, and Observations,
to make any one a Whist Player. By Major A- A
few copies just received and for sale by
J22 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broalway.
PUBLICATIONS OF MAY AND JUNE, 1837.-
Athens, its Rise and Fall, by E. L. Bulwer, autohr
of" Pelham," &cSte. 2 vols. 12mo.
Melanie and other Poems, by N. P. Willis. 12mo.
The Troliopiad, or Travelling Gentlemen in America-
a Satirical Poem. 12mo.
Criclcton, a Romance, by W. H. Ainsworth. 2 vols.
Incidents of Travel in Egypt, Arabia Petrea, and the
Holy Land. 2 vols: 12mo.
The Life and Correspondence of Sir Walter Scott, by J.
G. Lockhart, his Literary Executor. Parts 1 and 2.
Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club. Parts 1, 2
Jack Brag, by Theodore Hook. 2 vols. 12m .
Miss Martineau's Travels in America.
WTho. Victims of Society, a Novel, by the Countess of
Blessiniton. 2 vols. 12mo.
The Star of Seville, a Drama, by Mrs. Butler.
For sale by WILEY & PUTNAM, 1It Broadway,
Where maybe found all the new BDks of'the day, and an
extensive and valuable stock of English Publications, on
the Arts and Sciences, History, Biography, Theology and
New and standard Works from abroad, received by
every packet, and imported to order. jeol
qHEOLOGICALWORKS, just received--ilarkson's
Researchers Taylor's Life of Christ, 2 vole
Conybear's Sermons, 2 volsi.do on Revealed Religioni
Durke's Discourses on Various Subjects, 2 vols ,
Cyprian Tracts; Hirke's Discourses
Hammon on New Testament, folio g
Tillitsou's Woks, S vols. folio
Walker's Sufferings of the Clergy, folio
Owen on Indwelling Sin, and all his other works 4
Bonnet's Devout Meditations.-[No. 13.1 For sale by
SJe22 SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. 152 Broadway.
*gAHAN'S OIVIL ENGINEERING.-WILEY &
IvE. PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, have this day published
a new and important work for Practical Engineers and
Students, entitledan Elementary Course of Civil Engineer-
ing, for the use of the Cadets of the United States' Mili-
tary Academy. By D. H. Mahan, Professor of Military
and Civil Engineering in the Military Academy: Author oj
a Complete Treatise on Field Fortification. In a handsomely
printed octavo volume, with 14 plates, containing about
200 figures engraved on copper. Price $3. Heads of Con-
tents-Materials; Masonry; Carpentry; Roads; Bridges;
Railroads; Canals; Rivers; Sea-Coast Improvements;
*** This is believed to be the first and only general and
comprehensive treatise on Civil Engineering published
either in this country or in Europe. It is adapted specially
for the course of study at Westpoint, but is equally well
calculated for popular use, or for the scientific and practi-
WILEY & PUTNAM have also recently published by
the same author, a Complete Treatise on Field Fortifica-
tions, with the general outlines of the principles regulat-
I ng the arrangement, defence and attack of permanent
works, in 1 vol. 18mo. with numerous plates. Je24
f UiHE ROCKY MOUNTAINS, or Scenes and Adven-
I tures in the Far West. By W. Irving; 2 vols 12mo.
V VALUABLE SCHOOL BOOKS, AND MISUEL-
LANEOUS WORKS-Constantly on hand,a large as.
sortment of valuable SCHOOL BOOKS; amongwhich are,
Emerson's N. Am. Arithmetics-Parts I. II. and III.
Emerson's National Spelling Book
Emerson's Introduction to the N. Spelling Book '
Emerson's Progressive Primer, with beautiful Cut"s- ;
Goodrich's History of the UnitedStates, 60th edition
Goodrich's Questions to do ..
Emerson's to do. and Suppliment
Childs' History United States, with Engravings
Bailey's First Lessons in Algebra, and Key to co.'
Bailey's Bakewell's Conversations on Philosophy
Vose's Compendium of Astronomy
Balbi's Univer'sal Geography andAtlas,for High Schools.
Amer. Com. Place Book of Prose and of Poetry
Cleveland's First Lessons in Latin, on a new plan.'
Wanostrocht's French Grammar, 24th edition
La Bagatelle.in French, for beginners
Voltaire's Charles XII., in French
Whelpley's Compound ot History
Nichols' Elements of Natural Theology S
Parley's Bible Geography, for Comn. & Sab. Schools
Worcester's First Lessons in Astronomy
The Juvenile Speaker
Newman's Practical System of Rhetoric
Green's English Grammar, abridged |
Parley's Bible Stories, with Engravings.
Parley's Ornithology, with numerous Engravings.
MISCELLANEOUS WORKS. I
Washington's Life and Writings, edited by Rev. VJ
Sparks, 12 vols. Svo o
Young Lady's Friend, by a lady
Jones' Practical Phrenology, with Engravings
Three Experiments of Living, by a lady
Elinor Fulton, or, the Sequel to the same, by the
Law of Patent Rights, by W. Philli s, [same author.
Tha Inventor's Guide, for all who-wish to secure Patent
gen. Sullivan's Letters, 1783 to the Peace of 1815.
Universal History, from tie German of Von Muller.
Historical Collections of the Massachusetts Historical
Orations and Speeches of E. Everett.
r Evidences of the Genuineness of the Gospel, by Andrews
Twice Told Tales, by N. Hawthorn.
Booksellers, Merchants and Teachers supplied on libe-
ral terms by SAMUEL COLMAN, 114 Fulton st.,
jel2 odislw Publisher and Wholesale Bookseller.
UaT PUBLISHED-LERAH, THE BELIEVING
JEW. The whole proceeds of the Book is for the
benefit of Missionaries in the Valley of the Mississippi.
For sale by
Jyl36t SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
CARCE & VALUABLE ENGLISH BOOKS, im-
poited by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
The Works of Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Pat-
rick's, edited by Sir Walter Scott, 19 vols 8vo, in boards or
Memoirs of the Duke of Sully, Prime Minister of Henry
IV, of France. 5 vols 8vo
Philosophical IWorks of Lord Bolinbroke, 5 vols 8vo;
do. 5 vols 12mo
The Life and Times of Pope Leo Xth, by W. Roscoe,
Esq. 4 vols 8vo
The Life and Times of Lorenzo de Med.ci, by Roscoe,
2 vole 8vo
Diary of Thomas Burton, Esq., Member in Ithe Parlia-
ments of Oliver & Richard Cromwell, now first published
from the original autograph MSS, with notes, &c. &c. 4
vols 8vo. [A curious and entertaining work.]
Bishop Burnet's Historical Memoirs of his own Time,
6 vols 8vo, Clarendon Press.
The Works of Lord Bacon, including the Latin Essays
with Translations. Edited by Basil Montagu. 16 vols8vo,
cloth or calf, neat.
Historical View of the Literature of the South of Eu-
rope. By J C S. Sismondi, of Geneva. Translated with
Not -s, by TAos. Roscoe. 4 vols 8vo
Jyl3 [List to be continued.]
S COLMAN, Publisher, has for sale to the Trade-
Davies' Bourdon's Algebra
Davies' Legendre's Geometry, &c
Shadows and Linear Perspective
Differential and Entergra Calculus
At the Boston Bookstore, 114 Fulton st. Jyl3
NO. 0.24.-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.-WM. A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent Works, which he offers at moderate
Jefferies (Judge) Memoirs of, by Woolrych, 8vo.
Joe Miller's Jests, 24mo. plates.
Johnson's Dictionary, in Miniature, 18mo; do by W. An-
gus, M. A. thick 18mo; do 18mo Mason's ed. el. let; do,
do, 8vo. Spottiswoode's edition; do Lives of the Poets, 2
vol 24mo; do Rambler, 3 vol royal 18mo. vignettes (Chis-
Jonas's Art of Gauging, 8vo
Jones's Sheridan's Dictionary, square I 12mo; do (Sir
Win.) Discourses, 2 vol in one, cloth; do Beauties of
Journal of the Siege of Lathom House, in Lancashire,
defended by lie Countess of Derby against Sir Thomas
Fairfax, in 1644, new edition, 8vo
Joyce's Analysis of Smith's Wealth of Nations, 12mo
Junius's Letters, 24mo and 8vo
Kaimes's(Lord) Shetches, Svo
Do do on Man, 4 vol
Keepsake, 1828 to 1837, superb plates, by Heath, 8vo,
10 vole, silk
Keeksake, (New Historical), a Collection of interesting
Narratives, by C. Seymour, numerous plates, coth, let-
Kelley's Elements of Music for Young People, in Verse,
with 11 Pages of Music, 4to.
Kelsal on the Architecture of the Universities, &c. 27
plates, imperial 4to.
Jyl3 i List to be continued. 1
N W WEV IfVICAN- A rLA, coniaifnisn a serlfs 1o
S Maps of the various countries of North and South
America, West Indies, &c. together with Maps of the
several States and Territories of the North American
Union, by H.S. Tanner, 4to-1837. A few copies of the
above above just received, forsale by
A. T. GOODRICh, 105 Fulton st.,
JylO next to the N. D. Church.
N 0. 25.-CHEAP ENGLISH EDITIONS.-WM.
A. COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a
great variety of excellent works, which he offers at mo-
derate prices, viz.
Kennett's Roman Antiquities, new edition, 8vo plates
Kett's Elements of General Knowledge, 2 vol 8vo
Kitchener's Art of Prolonging Life, foolscap 8vo
Do Housekeeper's Oracle, or Art of Domestic Man-
agement, new edition, 12mo
Klopstock's Messiah, in Verse, 2 vol
Koran (The), or Alcoran of Mahommed, translated by
George Sale, new edition, Svo. 1836, cloth, lettered
Lady's Own Cookery Book, 8vo, cloth, lettered
Lafayette, Louis Philippe, and the Revolution of 1830,
by B. Sarrans, Jun. 2 vol. 8vo
Lamballe's (Princess) Secret Memoirs of the Royal
Family of France, 2 vol Svo
Lauidmann's Universal Gazetteer and Geographical Dic-
tionary of the World, founded on Brookes and Walker,
with large additions and new maps, 8vo 1835
Landscape Illustrations to the Bible, 96 beautiful plates,
24 parts. 8vo sewed
Lanfear's Letters to Young Ladies, new edition, 12mo
Langhorne'a Plutarch's Lives, 6 vol 8vo genuine, and
Lauderdale's (Lord) Inquiry into Public Wealth, Svo
Law's (Win.) Serious Call, new edition, 12mo.
July 14 [List to be continued.]
HRISTIAN ANTIQUITIES.-Just published and
UJfor sale by D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway-
A Compendium of Christian Antiquities; being a brief
view of the orders, rites, laws and customs of the ancient
church in the early ages. By Rev. C. S. Henry, A.M.
An Essay on the Identity and General Resurrectfion of
the Human Body, &c. by Samuel Drew. June 26
S0. 15.-CHEAP ENcLISH BOOKS.-WM. A.
S COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent works, which he offers at moderate
prices, viz: i
Endless Amusements, new edition, cloth, lettered
Enfield's Speaker, new edition, 12mo
English Army at Waterloo and in France, 2 vol post 8vo
Epsom (History of), 6 colored and plain plates, 8vo cloth
Essays on Political Economy, 8vo
Evans's Sketch of all Religions, ISmo
Evenings at Home, by Dr Aiken and Mrs. Barbauld,
new edition, numerous cuts, 18mo. half-bound, roan, and
Experienced Butcher, designed not only for Butchers,
but also for Families, 7 plates, 12mo.
Extracts from the Italian Poets, 8vo
Falconer's Shipwreck, 24mo, sewed
Family Library--^Eschylus, plates, cloth
Do Ford's Dramatic Works, 2 vol do
Do Massinger's Dramatic Works, 3 vol do
Family Washing Book, oblong 4to
Fashionable Cabinet Songster, or Songster's Companion,
printed on different colored papers, 60 cuts, by Cruikshank,
and four gold enamelled portraits, 4 vol. in 2, boards, gold
labels. LList to be continued.] July 26
ELEMENTARY PRINCIPLES OF CARPENTRY-
with practical rules and examples, to which is added
an essay on the nature and properties of timber-including
the mnethods of seasoning, &c. &c. with numerous Tables,
illustrated with numerous engravings, by Thomas Tred-
gold, Civil Engineer, published this day, and for sale by
June 30 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
ADVENTURES IN THE MOON, AND OTHER
A WORLDS, 8vo.-The contents of this amusing
Book are-A Journey to the Moon ; Mahomet and the
Spider, (a Dialogue) ; A Letter from Posterity to the Pre-
sent Age ; Answer from the Present Age to Posterity ; The
Sleeper and the Spirit, (a Dialogue); A Dispute between
the Mind and the Body ; Alcibiades ; Truth Released ;
A Letterfrom Thrasicles of Miletus, to Rhodius of Athens;
The Two Evil Spirits ; Dialogue, 1 and 2 ; The Judgment
of Mahomet. A few copies just imported, bfor sale by
je24 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
.BOOKS, & .HOUSES,
E-NGLISH THEOLOGICAL BOOKS.-D. APPLE.- TO LET-The 4th and
TON & CO., 200 Broadway, have just received the ing corner of Maiden Lane
works ofthe Rev. Daniel Waterland, formerly master any business except extra ha
of Magdalen College, Eunibridge, canon of Windsor and m4
archdeacon of Midolesex ; to which is prefixed a review .. OFFICES TO LET-In
0ofthe author's life and writings, by William Van Mildert, the corner of Pine and Willi
D. D.in 12 Vols ii atthe office ofthe Delaware
The works of George Bull, D. D. Lord Bishop of St. .I LNo.28 Wallst.
Davids, corrected and revised by the Rev. Edward Bur-UABLE LOT IN BL
ton, M. A., late student of Christ Church : to which is pre- FOR SALUABLE-The HouT IN BL
fixed the life of Bishop Bull, by Robert Nelson, Esq., in 8 O B-FeckerSt.tuatedbethe H
volums ocavo.Bleecker st., situatedbet wee
volumes odtavo, ten streets. The Lot is 37k
The Theological Works of Isaac Barrow, D. D., in8 and 00feetdetp. Title indisputab
Testimonies of the Ante-Nicene Fathers to theDivini- ofDr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,3
ty of Christ, by the Rev. Edward Burton, D. D., I vol of Franklinstreet.
8 vol TO LET-The Store ni
A Commentary on St. Paul's Epistle to the Galatians, g Broadway, running through
by Martin Luther ; to which are prefixed the life of the | iE| 160 feet deep, with side ligh
author, and a complete and impartial history of the times I.ihbe ready for occupation 1st c
in which he lived, by the late Rev. Erasmus Middleton, B. fe9 A. WHITNE
D.-I vol 8vo EXCHANGE PLACE.-
The Testimonies of the Fathers of the first four centu Floor and Cellar of the neC
ries to the doctrines, &c. of the Church of England as set Fo haeace, now just finish
forth in the 39 articles, by Rev. Hemny Carey, M.A. change Place, now just finis
Je29]mediate SNELLING, S
BOOKS FOR TRAVELLERS AND EMIGRANTS.-
Those persons who intend travelling through the
Western Country, andthe United States generally, would
do well to call at the Store of the subscriber, where they
will find the best variety of Maps and Geographical
Works, delineating and describing the Country. and any
verbal information will be afforded by the proprietor
hat may be necessary. A. T GOODRICH,
jy3 10S Fulton st., next to the N. D. Church.
kWOR FAMILIES AND SUMMER SCHOOLS.-
The Child's History of the United States, designed
as a First Book of History for Schools, illustrated by nu-
merous Anecdotes and Engravings. By Charles A. Good-
rich. Seventh Edition. For sale by
jy3 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton st.
NO. 18.-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.-WM. A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety oi excellent Works, which he offers at moderate
Goldsmith's History of England, revised and improved,
with Engravings of Battles and Heads of the
Kings, 4 vols 32mo, a new edition.
Natural History, new edition, by Macloc, 400
Essays, fine plates, foolscap 8vo
Greece, 2 vols 8vo
Greece, 24mo, Whittlngham's
Poems, with notes, 18o
Goodwin's Account of the Modes of Shoeing Horses, and
Diseases of Horses' Feet, Svo, 2d edition
Grahame's Early History of the United States of America,
2 vols Svo
Grattan's (Right Hon. Henry) Miscellaneous Works, 8vo
Grecian Remains in Italy, with colored views, folio, hfbd.
Guardian, by Bickerstaff, 3 vols 12mo
Gulliver's Travels, by Dean Swift, 24mo, cloth, lettered
Hakewill's (James) Series of Views in the Neighborhood
of Windsor, including the Seats of the Nobility and
Gentry, engraved by Landseer, Cooke, &c. folio, boards.
Jy3 [List to be continued.]
SiNGLISH WORKS ON BOTANY GARDENING,
S &c. imported by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broad
Flora and Thalia, or Gems of Flowers and Poetry, co-
lored plates, 18mo. silk
Humboldt and Bonipland's splendid Work on the Plants
of Tropical Climates, folio, colored plates
Language of Flowers, colored plates, 18mo. silk
Loudon's Cyclopedia of Gardening, thick Svo. numer-
ous plates; do. Agriculture, do. do ;do. Plants, do. do.;
do. Hortus Britannicus, colored plates, Svo
Main's Popular Botar y. colored plates. 18mo. gilt
Do. Illustrations of Vegetable Physiology.
Moral of Flowers, 8vo. third edition, colored plates
Morris on Landscape Gardening, colored plates, 4to.
Paxton's Magazine of Botany, 2 vols. royal 8vo colored
plates. A splendid Work.
Smith's Florists' Magazine, complete in 1 vol. 4to. with
superb colored illustrations from life. July 6
E VERY FAMILY'S DOMESTIC MEDICINE
S BOOK ; or the whole Art of Health-containing
rules for Diet, and directions in full, for the preservation of
Health;-also, a Treatise on Desk Diseases, for the bene-
fit of all persons engaged in the Office of the Banker, the
Counting House of the Merchant, &c. &c. By Wilson
Buchan, M.D., edited with addenda up to the latest period,
by Felix Chire, operative Chemist. Health is the most
important consideration in human life!' Abemethy-18mo,
price 50 cents. For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
JylO Iwis 205 Broadway.
SOUDON'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF GARDENING.
S Loudon's do of Agriculture; do. do. of Plants; do.
do, Cottage, Farm and Villa Architecture, imported by
July 12 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
N O.22.--CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.--WM. A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety of excellent Works, which he offers at moderate
Hofland's Juvenile Works, nr.eatly half bound, roan,
and lettered, with plates
Alicia and her Aunt.
Blind Farmer and his Children.
Clergyman's Widow and her Young Family;
Daughter.in.law, her Father, and Family.
Elizabeth and her Three Beggar Boys.
Good Grandmother and her Offspring.
Merchant's Widow and her Young Family.
Panorama of Europe, or a new Game of Geography.
Rich Boys and Poor Boys.
Sisters, a Domestic Tale.
Stolen Boy, an Indian Tale.
William and his Uncle Ben.
Young Crusoe, or the Shipwrecked Boy.
[List to be continued.]J Jyl2
A GENERAL AND HERALDIC DICTIONARY
of the Peerage and Baronetage of the British Em-
pire By John Burke, Esq. 5th edition. 1 vol. thick 8vo.
A Geneological and Heraldic History of the Commoners
of Great Britain and Ireland, enjoying Territorial Posses-
sions or high Official Rank, but uninvested with Heritable
Honors. By John Burke, Esq. 3 vols. royal Svo.
Sharpe's Peerage of the British Empire, exhibiting its
Present State, and deducing the existing Descents from the
Ancient Nobility of England, Scot'and and Ireland. 2 vols.
l2mo. For sale by WILEY & PUTNAM,
Jyl2 161 Broadway.
N 0. 23-CHEAP ENGLISH BOOKS.-WM. A.
COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great
variety oftexcellent works, which he offers at moderate
Hutton's Mathematical and Philosophical Tracts, 3 vols
Do Mensuration, 10th edition, by 0. Gregory, 12mo
Illustrations to the Arabian Nights' Entertainments,
by Smirk, 17 plates, folio, sewed
Illustrations of Burns's Poems, by Kidd, 12 plates, In-
dia paper, royal 8svo
Illustrations to Moore's Lalla Rookh, 7 plates, proofs.
by Smirk, folio in a portfolio
Imnison's Elements of Science and Art, by Webster,
Ireland's (Samuel) Picturesque Views on the Thames,
53 plates, tinted, 2vols royal Svo, scarce, boards
Irish National Tales and Romances, 16vols, post 8vo,
Irish Tourist, or Excursions through Ireland, 33 plates,
12mo., cloth, lettered.
James's (Bishop)'Memoirs of his Life, 8vo
Do, Semi. Sceptic, or Religion Considered, 8vo
Do, (Charles) Collection of Charges, &c. of General
Courts Martial, fiom 1795 to 1820, 8vo
Janeway's Token for Children, 18mo sewed
[List to be continued.] J1l2
AMERICAN MONTHLY MAGAZINE.-The Num-
berfor July, 1837, commences the third volunmeofthe
New Series. The work is under the editorial direction of
Messrs. Hoffman, Benjamin and Bird.
CONTENTS OF THE JULY NUMBER.
Original Papers.-Notorious Characters, and Clarac-
tersof Note; Summer is come; Shakpeare and the Bible;
Extracts from a poem "On the Meditation of Nature";
The Swallows and the Feather of Down; Sketches cf Paris
-No. 1.-Taglioni; Song, 1 never knew how sweet a
light"; Leaves from a Lady's Journal-No. 6; ThePotem;
Fragments from the Journal of a Solitary man; Tander-
lyn; Stanzas- The Head Clerk; The Hebrew Muse.
Critical Notices.-Crichton; Characteristics of Women;
A Hisotry of New York; Society in America; Dissertation
on the subject of a Congress of Nations, &c.; Discourses
on the Evidences of the American Indians being the de
scendants of the lost tribes of Israel; Thomas Jefferson.
Monthly Commentary.-Literary Property; Cxrious
Works; German and Austrian Journals; Denmirk-
Sweden-Russia-Italy-Greece; Third Annual Exhi-
bition of the Artist's Fund Society; The Seventh Ainual
Meeting of the American Lyceum; Ion; J. J. J. ; New
French Works; Recent American Publications; Public
Lands; Public Schools; Scene for a Novelist; Improved
Pavement; Wood Engraving; To Correspondents.
This day published by GEO. DEARBORN & CO., 38
Subscription Five Dollars per Annum, or Fifty Centi for
Single Numbers. Jyl
I 1RARDIN, la canned de M. de Balzac; 1 vol, 18o
W Gatti de Gamond, Esquisses sur les femmnes; 2 vols
Gozlan, Le Notaire de Chantilly; 2 vols, 18o
Jacob, Pignerol Historic du temps de Louis XIV; 2
Vertu and Temperament; 2 vols, 18o
Une femme Malheureuse; 2 vols, 18o
For sale at the Foreign and Classical Bookstore, No. 94
O. 37-FOREIGN BOOKS, recently imnipcrted by
1 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
POLYMICRIAN LIBRARY-Comprising, in meat and
uniform pocket vols., the Greek New Testament, with
notes and maps; the Concordance andLexicon to teTes-
o26tf No. 66P
5th Lofts of the build-
Lnd Nassau street, for
J S. FOUNTAIN.
the new building, at
am streets. Inquire
& Hudson Canal Co.
se and Lot No. 112
en Greene and Woos-
feet in frontand rear,
e. For terms inquire
62 Broadway, corner
ow building, No. 52
h to New street, being
ts in the centre. To
of May. Apply to
EY, 56 Cedar street.
To be let, the lower
w Store, No. 44 Ex-
iTRONG & CO
ine street, up stairs
HYDE PARK-For sale, or exchange for a
handsome house in the upper part of the city, a
3 Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
I 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.
WASHINGTON SQUARE-FORSALE, the
JiB&elegant three story House, fronting on Washing-
m tonSquare, next to the corner of Macdougal st.
M The house is 28 teet front, finished in elegant
style, with every modern convenience. The lot is 128 feet
deep, with a commodious brick stable, access to which is
from a lane in the rear. Apply to
ap27 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
SI LEVENTH STREET LOTS FOR SALE.-Three
J lots in fee on North side of Eleventh street,between
5th Avenue and Wooster street, about 100 feet West of
Wooster street; each lot is 26 feet 5 inchesfront and rearN
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
jal9 tf 173.Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.
OTTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very eligible
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property inthis 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.
I\OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en
trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (tihe new establishment of the Rev. Mr.
iduhlenburgh,) 2j miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
This place has been known for many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samuel Pal-
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas U. Jackson, and on the eastby Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one ofthe most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the oppositeshore ufthe Bay
is the Collegeand its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassedin fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half
an hour's ride, and the Flushing steamboats passing within
speaking distance, several times daily, while a dock for
their landmngmightbe built at a trifling expense.
Fishing andfowling aboundin the vicinity ofthe pre
.The land will be sold either entire,or in lots to suit pur-
chasers, and on favorable terms. For farther information
apply to the subscriber, with whom a map of the pro-
perta may be seen. OBADIAH JACKSON,
di7 tf No. 2 Fulton street, Brooklyn.
EAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in
Cedar, Thames and Marketfield sts. AlsoBuilding
L otson Washington Square, Waverley Place, McDouigal
street and Gramercy Park.
On the 4th, 5th and 6th avenues-
On 10th street,through to llth, between 5th and 6th ave
On 14th street, between the 8th 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, between 5th and 6thave-
On 26th street, near Irving Place.
On 37th street, through to 38th street.
On 64th,65th and 66th streets, betweenAvenue 3d and A.
On 75th and 76th streets,between 8th and9th Avenues.
A number of Lots at Manhattanville.
BROOKLYN-Houses and several eligible Building
NEWARK-A number of Building Lots.
UTICA-A number of Building Lots.
BUFFALO-A number of Building Lots.
SOSWEGO-Valuable -rooArtv in differentparts of the
vi1lageS An. -iculn auuuit l iC 1iofvr -*,
Farms of vari, vs numbers of acres in Dutchess county,
Geneva, Long Is %nd and New Jersey.
TIOGA COUN "'-Valuable land for farms. Also,
lands well covered with Pine Timber, within 10 miles of
Lands in Michigan, Illinois, Ohio, Arkansas, Wiscon
sin and Maine, for sale by
J. A. BOOCOCK, Real Estate Broker,
o7 tf 24 Nassau street
ORTER-London Porter and Brown Stout; Scotch,
Burton and London Pale Ale, qts and pints, for sale
Jyl0 by ROBERT rRACIE, 20 Broad st.
EPPER AND GINGER-800 bags Sumatra; 500 de
E I Ginger, for sale by
jylO GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
E -MBROIDERIES & LACES.-P. A. H. RENAULD,
S 30 Pine street, offers for sale-
Embroideries-A superior assortment of Capes, Fichus,
Collars, Cufr, &c.
Laces-Valenciennes, Mecklin and Lille, Blonde Veils and
Muslin and Battiste Embroidered Handkerchiefs. Jyll
NDIGO-16 cases Manilla, for sale by
je23 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
LANKETS-3 bales Blankets, first quality, for sale
jy8 by P. A. H. RENAULD, 30 Pine st.
j OBACCO-30 hhds. Kentucky, for sale byj
July 5 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
t 'ORDAGE--200 coils Russia Cordage, assorted sizes,
entitled to debenture, for sale by
jylO GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
FLOUR-100 bis Richmond Flour, for sale by
jylO HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 54 South st:
P INE APPLE CHEESE--Just received and for sale
by R. H. AT WELL, 381 Broadway. Jy 10
LEMON SYRUP, made from the pure juice of the
lemon, for sale in quantities to suit purchasers, by
Jy 10 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
SUGAR-200 hds Orleans; 50 do Polto Rico, "25 do St,
Croix, in store, and for sale by
jylO GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
SICILY MADEIRA WINE, Landing-60 half pipes
r and qr casks Sicily Madeira and Port Wines, landing
from ship Contenance, for sale by
E. STEVENS' SONS, 110 Soutb st.
In Store-Madeira Wine in pipes, hds and qr casks, of
various qualities: A Y Champaign Wine, vintage of 1827;
Palmer's Margaux, lst growth of 1825; St Julien Claret
lRESH TEAS.-Gunpowder, Imperial, Hyson,Young
Hyson, Pecco, Pouchong, Souchong, and Hyson
Skin, of superior quality, for sale by R. H. ATWELL,
Jy 10 3a1 Broadway.
W INES-Madeira, Sherry, Port and Claret Wine, in
V ipes, hds, qr casks and Indian bls, for sale by
19 )AVIS, BROOKS & o0 21 Broad st.
j LOUR.-100 brla Richmond, just landing, and for sale
l by HOWLAND &ASPINWALL, 54 &55 South at.
HEAT-12,000 bushels Odessa Wheat, for sale by
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
m9 134 Front street
'G LOVES.-2 Cases superior Paris Gloves, light and
dark colors, for sale by ENGLER & FOLEY,
Je 14 18 Cedar street.
ROWN STOUT-A supply of quarts and pints, re-
I ceived this day, and for sale by
jiyl7 B OBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
B OTTLED WINES-Madeira; pale, brown and gold
UDSherry; Port, French and German Wines, &c, for
sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st. jyl7
COTCH ALE-London Brown Stout and Philadelphia
Ale and Porter, for sale, in quantities to suit purchia-
sers, by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Brordway,
JylS5 cor. White street.[
1 AVANA PRESERVbS-In glass jars, for sale by
S i,26 R. H ATWELL, 381 Broadway
COOKING AND WARMING APARTMENT
J WITHOUT WOOD OR COAL.-The extensive
sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater," together with the numerous flattering certificates
presented by those who have used them, fully confirm the
opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
nious apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
and Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
not only to accomplisn that object in the most admirable
manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which may be placed in any part of 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 ft may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously andieconomically 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 inconvenientkitchens, 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 thiaaparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms orfor cooking, in the short space of five min
utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduate.
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meetthe sudden changes of the weather ii. the
Sprig and Autumn, without the inconveniences tending
coal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa
ratus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, but the dirt produced in 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
'f the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
roadwayay, where orders are received and promptly an
sweredhy the AMNIERICAN CALORIC COMPANY
A ARTIFICIAL STONE WORK.
RLHE American Cement Company is preparedto con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Ftaggings, Colums, Well-tops,
and various other articles, hydraulic and architectural, with
inthe City and county of New York
Parker's Patent-rights for the above may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or syreclal
rights or particular purposes in any partof the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceeding the usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
O RRIS TOOTHtWASH.-This is by farnthe most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpleasant odor of the
breath. The valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substancesinnocent 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. Itproduces 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 kncw the estimation in which the
" Orris Tooth Wash" is held by those who are the best
judges, certificates have been obtained from the following
medical gentlemen, and accompany each bottle-Drs. E.
Parmelee and N. Dodge, New York-Drs John Randpll,
Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenport, Bos
ton; Dr. Nethaniel Peabody, Salem; Drs. Edwin Parsons,
W. K Brown, Portland; Dr F. J. Iiigginson, Cam.
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above ay
DA .IEL GODDARD
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
sUPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upper lip, maybe effectually removed by afree
Itsoperation 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
inits effects. Sold wholesale add retailby
H. C. HART1, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandt st.
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.
N OTES, DRAFTS, BILLS OF EXCHANGE-A
S variety ofthe 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 1m one door below Mechanics' Bank.
,3m ORUS MULTICAULIS MULBERRY SEEI.-
J^ua ..eouei-'v"-d -.10w paluuee of Hise a5iive choice
Seed, growth of 1836, at $2 a paper, for sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
apIO 1m No. 18 Wall street.
U ART'S RAZORS AND MAGNETIC RAZOR
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 razorbears on its blade the
joint stamp, thus-
IH. C.Hart, ) f J. Rodgers & Sons,
No. 173Broadway, I JCutlersto his Majesty,
New York. f 1 No. 36 Norfolk st
J I Sheffield.
HART'S MAGNETIC RAZOR TABLET is madeex
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
ought to be without a strap of this description, as it pre.
cludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Soldby H. C. HART, attheBazaar,
o22 173 Broadway, cor.of Courtlandt st.
B UTLER'S VEGETABLE INDIAN SPECIFIC-
for Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. The trade
supplied with this article by
ml6 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane.
g ESKS, DRESSING CASES, &c.-The subscribe
0 has 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 stock consists of Ladies 'RosewoodiMaple, and Maho-
gany Writing Desks, plain and inlaid 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's toilet, and with secret draws
&c. &c. Dressing Cases for gentlemen, either unfurnish-
ed or filled with everyuseful article of the very bestquality
The above goods are warranted to be ofsupenrior manu-
facture, of wellseasoned wood, and are for sale at the most
reasonable prices, by H C. HART,
d2 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st.
ATTINE'TS-iO 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, up stairs.
"QAFETY TRUNKS-A few Safety Trunks, for money,
papers, &c. small and convenient, of strong block tin,
with lock, &c. for sale by
je3 Im T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall st.
ROWN STOVJT-London double Brown Stout, in
S large and sr1ll bottles, of superior quality, for sale
Sel3 'by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
-f ADIES' WORK BOXES.-Just received a beautiful
AU article, furnished complete, with every article re-
quisite for the toilet, for sale by T. &C. WOOD, Stationers,
June 2 1w No. 18 Wall street.
aRUSHED SUGAR-10 hlids Crushed Sugar, of supe.
J rior quality, received ani for sale by
R. W. BULOID, 199 Brbadway.
Also, a few barrels, crushed perfectly fine, for fruit, &c.
for sale as above. j e9
_EMP-30 tons superior outshot Hemp, and 20 do Co-
n dilla do, for sale by
je9 6t DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.21 Broad st.
SEGHORN HATS-20 dozen Leghorn Hats, landing
J and for sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
m3 19 and 21 Broad st.
B RANDY-12 half piped, 30 qr casks Bordeaux Bran-
dy, branded J. J. Du'puy, landing and for sale by
jelo DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
HAMPAIGN-Globe and Sillery brands, of superior
quality, for sale by
jelO C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
)'W/ HALEBONE-5000 pounds, for sale in lots to suit
NOtiCE TO DTSPEPTICS AND INVALIDS GE-
N 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 Pils are recommended to all persons sufl-
feringfrom Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Piles, Sick-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
from. the bowels, obstinate costiveness, and a variety of
other obstinate diseases, usually passed over as incurable
by physicians,.while they do not leave the system in a state
so disordered, as in the use of calomel, as to be more sus-
ceptible to disease than before ; rendering medicine an
essential, when its onlydesign 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 -
Newburgh, May 1, 1837.
I hereby certify, thatI 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
ROBT. D. HART, General Agent for the
'United States, 437 Broadway, and
jeQ No. 2 Courtlandt st. corner of Broadway.
i-EAFNESS.-The extraordinary success of SE.
SGUINES' ACOUSTIC DROPS, in curing or re-
lieving this unhappy defect, has been such as to warrant
the Agentin recommending it onhis 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 gentleman. of this city, who has beendeaf many years
in one ear, has used one bottle with greater relief than
he ever has experiencedfrom any medicine before tried"-
such are his words. He is now usfng the second bottle.
A lady in the country has used one bottle. From having
been entirely deaf tor one year, she can now hear with con-
siderable distinctness- is using a second bottle.
Mr. of Caldwell's Landine, (name unknown)
calledabout three weeks since and bought a bottle. He
could it 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
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 $1 50 per bottle. Sold by
R. D.HART, Agent for the United States, No. 437 Broad-
way, near Howard st. Je7
P PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED at the office of
the undersigned, No. 437 Broadway, New York, for
the State Agencies for SEGUINE'S ACOUSTIC
DROPS," a remedy for DEAFNESS, in the States of
Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Connecticut
Rhode Island, Pennsylvania, Maryland and Virginia.
The terms offered will present inducementsof the most
favorable description to any person disposed to become ac.
tively engaged in the extensive sale of this excellent me-
dicine. The extraordinary success of this remedy, in
effecting cures of one of the most disagreeable disorders to
which humanity is liable, has induced the subscriber to
use the necessary means of making it extensively known
and used throughoutthe United States. It is unnecessary
to repeat the numerous cnses of cures effected by this me-
dicine, as every one desiring information on the subject
can obtain it on application at the office of the undersigned,
by letter or otherwise. No medicine for any purpose
ever offered for public use, has received the patron-
age jor which this is destined. The disorder pervades all
classes, and not less than one million of the inhabitants of
this country are more or less afflicted with this unhappy
ft is also desired that one person should contract for the
agency of the SOUTHERN AND SOUTHWESTERN STATES,
from whom proposals will be received at the same time.
The remedy is sold at$l 50 per bottle. Apply to
ROBERT D. HART.
IGeneral agent for the United States,
437 Broad% ay, above Howard st.
P ROLAPSUS UTERI.- The profession are respect-
fully informed that the Utero Abdominal Supporter
may be had of James H. Hart, proprietor, cor. of Broad-
way and Chambers street, price $6 and 10. Letters post
paid. No disease entails more lasting and distressing
evils on its victims than falling of the uterus, and for causes
which all can appreciate, there is none for which aremnedy
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
abdomen, INVARIABLY CAUSED BY THIS DISEASE.
The instrument has received the undivided sanction of the
profesei 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;
f FEMALE CORDIAL OF HEALTH Or remedy for
Female Complaints such as: Fluor albis, prolap-
sus, diseases of the womb, loss of appetite and imperfect
digestion, palpitations of tihe heart, shortness of breath,
nervous headache, nausea, fiatulency,pain in the back and
limbs, general debility, irregularities, and weaknesses.
This delightful and invigorating elixir having completely
won the confidence of the ladies, both in the city and coun-
try, is now extensively used, and bids fair to supplant all
other remedies advertised for the purpose.
The proprietor has never known an instance in which
this medicine has failed to effect a cure of such complaints
as have been mentioned, and he feels no hesitation in
warranting its usefulness. Delicacy forbids either certifi-
cates or references, else hundreds might testify to its va-
uable qualities. Price $1.50 a bottle. Prepared by Ed-
ward Premiss, and sold by his agent,
ROBERT D. HART, No. 437 Broadway,
Jyla near -ooward street.W
K OWLAND'S KALYDOR.-This inestimable prepa-
ration possesses the virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. Powerfulof effect, yetmildof influence,thisadmira
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-
gy, eradicates freckles, pimples, spots, redness, &c., and
gradually produces a clear, soft skin. It is also of infinite
service to gentlemen, in the operation of shaving, as it al
lays the irritation produced by the action of the razor; and
in cases of burns, scalds, and inflamed eyes,affords imme..
dists'relief. So. by
je8 H. C. HART. Bazaar 173 Broadway.
*jlAMILY MEDICINE.-It is now less than two months
Since DR. TARBELL'S VEGETABLE PILLS
were offered to the public, an 1 the Agent ventures to assert
that no medicine, in the same time, ever acquired so envi-
able a reputation. In that time cures have been effected,
after one or two weeks use of them, of cases of Dyspepsia,
Inflammatory Rheumatism, Chronic Rheumatism, and
other disoruers, which have been long underthe charge of
the first Physicians, and one in particular, which was pro-
nounced Scrofula, and therefore as he believed incurable,
by a celebrated Physician of Boston.
To these various cases, all among the most respectable
classes of our citizens, the proprietor is permitted to refer
inquirers at the store, who really desire information on the
It is nrot the desire of Dr. Tarbellthat his medicine should
be puffed into notice by newspaper certificates, and he will
only be induced to publish such as are voluntarily tendered
by well known citizens, and of undoubted reputation. Re-
ferences directly to the individuals cured, or their friends,
are preferred, and those which he is now enabled to offer,
are such as must satisfy the most scrupulous and incredu-
lous that nothing is asserted of their efficiency which is
not founded on results actually attained. Price 50 cents a
box. ROBERT D. HART, Agent.
Principal Office No. 437 Broadway, near Howard street.
NDIA CHESSMEN.-The subscriber has received
one set of carved Ivory Chessmen, which, for exqui-
site workmanship, surpass any which have been imported;
together with a splendid Japanned Lacquered work
table. Both will be sold very low if called for immediately.
H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
Je9 corner of Courtland st.
1 AVENDER BALSAM-A never tailing 'remedy for
A baldness.-This vegetable preparation is warranted
in the worst cases to suspend the hair from falling outiin
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 can attest to
its beneficial effects. It not only promotes the growth of
the hair,but strengthens and restores it in bald places. Try
it all ye who require such aid, and let its own merits re.
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 of some of
my relatives. It is, therefore, with pleasure that I recom-
mend it to the public as the article it purports to be.
J. P. VAN VOORHIS.
To the Proprietor of the Lavender Balsam:
I have for 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
jNINE ARTICLES.-Ivory Nail Brushes, from Smith
Ivory Shaving Brushes, from Paris (of badger hair.)
Ivory Tooth do. do. Smith's, London
V EGETABLE PULMONARY BALIAM.-ThtisttUll
valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has preyoved itselfthe most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Conj
sunmptiop, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections o
every kind. Its sale is studlly increasing, and the prol
prietors are',constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
COUNTERFEITS !-BEWARe OF IMPOSITION..-
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam lhas been the cause of attempts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub-
lic. .among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquirelorthetrue articlebyits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmorinary Balsam, and see that it
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonarj
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maidea
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
a AOUGHS St COLDS.-New England Cough Syrup.-_
%J The reputation of this article has now become so wel.
established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
colds, influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping-cough,spltting
of blood, and all affections of the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have receied
from all quarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprieitg efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the nilldirections ahicoui
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agree|
able, safe, and efficientremedyto be met with.
Sold atretailinthis city, byRushton &Aspinwall; N. B
Grab am, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Ggmble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 5 and the Druggists and Apotbe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** Thetrade supplied by DANL.GODDARD,No 11
Maiden Lane, who Is the sole proprietor. s8
PU\ IIOlJlSON'S PILLS.
TEHE GENUINE HYGEIAN VEGETABLE
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College o
Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir;
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines -, v|
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex-
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor;
Since the legal decisions which have establishedthe claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law. and -
scarcely a newspaper can be taken up thatdoes not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr.Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himselffrom a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Morison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain, the continent ofEui
rope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAmej
rica, and, infact, having agencies and advocates establish
ed in every civilized nation otfthe earth, neither their names
nor their Ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which wil
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent requestof manyfriendb, it has been deter|
mined to supply the genuine h ypeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, mtat the wants and wishes o
that class ofthe community may be met, who, while.dis.
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have.not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50 centseach, as
well as in packets oil, 2, and 3 dollars.
H. SHEPHERD MOAT,
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J.Stanly, Book and Printseller, at the Gen
era] Depot, 50 Canal street. jal0 3t
T1 A CARD TO THE LADIES.
LHE subscriber's opinionof 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 arc most ear-
nestly recommended to such as are troubled with coughs,
colds, asthmas, &c. He is confident that ff it were poasi
ble to obtain the names of the ladies who have received
benefit by wearing the beautiful plasters, he could present
an array, which, for modest worth, intelligence and rewo
pectability, would far outweigh his highest recommea
dations. They are spread on the most beautiful, soft. and
pliable scarlet, pink and fawn colored lamb skin; will
not soil the whitest linen, and may be worn by the most
delicate female in all situations, with ease and comfort for
one month. -
They are sold at the Bowery Medicine Store,260 Bowel
ry, by the Ladies' most obliged and humble servant,
m4 N.W. BADEAU.,
lH, I-ORlNE continues to be consulted as usual
D at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich st., next
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprised th 't Dr. HORNI
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London;
and aas been a practical member ot said Faculty of Phsyie
42 years, fur the last 32 in the city of New York. Hie
practice from being formerly general, he has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engages hie
profound attention, viz:--Lues Veneria Scorburus, Sco-
fula, Elept "rntiaais and, in short, all diseases arising
ir, m a vtia id state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His mucccss astonishing. In mans thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
health and a soundconstitiution.
He cautions the bnforiunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, hot patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes --" Married
persons, and persons about to be~marred should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. Whata dreadful in.
heritance to transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. Rleceu
affections, when toCal, are, without mercury, extinguishf
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re-
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no resnonsi i
ility, and the compounders unknown; by such means
throwing away tieir money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons whomay have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr,
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwicxl
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
respectability and skill. Dr. Hornet offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can nev.
come in contact.
Attendance untilhalfpast 9inthe evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All citylettew
must be handed in.
-2 Stultorumincuratapudormaluesulceracela *
P. S.-As long as Dr. Horne desires to benefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good of strangers, as it is well known people are.extremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. 1j14
IMPROVED VEGETABLE ROBB-A French Chenz
ical composition, extensively used in the h"ahalw
France with great success. This pleasant and safe reme
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection-
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis'
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and alj
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at al IseaI
sons of the year' from infancy to old age.
The proprietor of the Robb informs the public, that tk].
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane st. to Mr.
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway, where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton
263 Broadway, and of I C. Howard_,cornerofFulton anc
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
Atreatise on the above named diseases and of their tneati
ment, by means of the Robb, has been published by th*.
compositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
who desire it M28 ;
P POSSIBLY THERE MAI BE SOME PERSONS,
afflicted witn pains or weakness in the side, breast
beck, or limbs, or with distressing coughs, asthmas, &c..
who have not yet used Badeau's celebrated STRENGTH
ENING PLASTERS. Those who have will confer last-
ing obligations on the subscriber, by informing him by let-
ter or otherwise, of the effect produced by wearing them,
and tmose 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-
S FISHKIILL, 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 uise until the
difficulty is effectually removed, and I consider them the
easiew- r p n ia.,..-... ..a -
V t,3 -k-rW
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