<%BANNER%>

UFPKY



New-York American
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00030
 Material Information
Title: New-York American
Uniform Title: New-York American (New York, N.Y. 1821)
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: v. : ; 52 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: July 5, 1838
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00030
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text













mizvsta n -.


OFFICE,% 74CDR NEARBROADWAY. THURSDAYUVENINi J;ULY 59 UIS-.

OFFICE, 74 ,CEDA%.R ST., NEAR BROADWVAY. THURSDAY ICVENING, JULY 5, 1838.


VOL. XX. NO. 7038.


NEW YORK AMERICAN.
PUBLISHED=FOR THE' PROPRIETOR, BY
1WATSO1VAN BENTHU YSEN.
TERMi-D-aily Paper, $10 per annum, payable semnii-
annually:
emi.Weekly, Tuesday and Friday, $4, payable always
in advance.
Tri.Weekly, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at $5,
payable always in advance.
Terms foradvertising in Daily Paper.
H kLF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-Firstinser-
uon, '0 'c s; second and third insertions, each 25
cents .and i1 cents for every subsequent inset don.
SQUARE, DAILY-6-1 lines, or over 8 and less than 16-
First' insertion, 75 cents; second and third insertions,
each 25 cents; and l8jcents for every subsequent inser
0 on. /
ADVERTISEMENTS k2pt on the inside are charged an
additional price.
ADVIM Ra EMNTS,'upon whichthe numberoftimes
forinsertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
char red until ordered out.
I L& 3LY ADVERTISERS, paperincluded, $40-with-
ou .ae paper, $32perannum: not, however, fora less
ri. odthansix months.


INSURANCE.

N EW-:YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST CO. -
:Monthly Report.-Since tite last report 9 persons
have.beeninsured:-
Of whom $ areresldents ofthecity ofNew-York.
6 reresidentsoutofthecity of New-York.
2 are Merchants
2 are Teacherl
2 are Students
8 are other pursuits.
O0 these,here areineuredfor1 I year and over 4
th.reareinauredfor7 years 6
There are insured for life, 0


Ofithese therearieinsured for $1,000 and under
thereare insuredfor $5,000 and under
thereare insured for $10,000 and under

E. A. NICOLL,Secre
(New-York, May 1, 1888.


9
1
4
4
9
tary
my4


NEW YORK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
T Office 192 Chatham Square..
'HIS Company continue to insure against loss or dam-
a ged by Fire on terms as favorable as any other in this
cityi: I DIRECTORS,
William B Bolles, John G Coster,
Samuel Akerley, William N Chadwick,
William H FaIls, Richard J Hutchinson,
John Anderdon Cot nelius Vanderbilt,
George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett,
Zebedee Ring, Walter Jones,
James W DomincK .Jeremiah Vanderbilt
Isaac K Jessup, Ephraim D Brown,
Oliver H Jones, Thomas H Mills,
J'eremiah Clark, John Sampson,
Lewls Seymour, Augustus Greole,
William Sherwood,' -Thomas Truslow,
Ebenezer Platt, Jr.
WILLIAM B. BOLLES, President.
A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary. a20 tf
THE HOWARD INSURANCE COMPANY,
Office 54 Wall street.
N EW CAPITAL 300,000 DOLLARS.-This Corn-
pany continuesto make insurance against loss and damage
byfre, and the hazards of inland navigation.
DIRECTORS.
R. Havens, President, B. L. Woolley,
Nalah Taylor, Micah Baldwin,
Cornelius W. Lawrence, Joseph Otis,
J. Philips Phonix, Fanning C. Tucker,
John Morrison, Meigs D. Benjamin,
Joseph B, Varnum, John Rankin,
David Lee, John D. Wolfe,
Caleb 0. Halsted, Nathaniel Weed,
William W. Todd, Ferdinand Suydam,
William Couch.
d21 LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
F 1HE NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE
I. COMPANY, (Office, No. 58 Wall street,) continues
o Insure against loss or damage by fire, as favorably as
any other similar institution in thiwcity. The following
gentlemen compose the Board of Directors, viz :;.f
Bobert Ainsliae Daniel Jackson
Thomas Tileston Thomas Serjeant
John L. Graham Louis De Casse
James Bogart, jr. Charles 0. Handy
Stephen Storm William Burns I
Henry H. Leeds Henry H. Elliottq
George D. Strong Hugh Auchincloss
C. V. B. Hahbrook William S. Fearing
Cortlandt Palmer Samuel F. Dorr
Henry Wyckoff James McBrair5
John P. Nesmith.
R. AINSLIE,)Presldent.
IJOHN McBRAIR, Secretary. "e4
T LHE UNITED STATES FIRE INSURANCE
COMPANY have removed their office to 152 Pearl,
corner of Wall street; where applications for Insurance
against loss or damage by fire will receive prompt atten-
tion. DIREcTORs.
John L. Bownel Ebenezer Cauldwell
John 3 Willis Morris Ketchum
Silas Hicirs Joshua S. Underhill
Robert G Cornell Charles T. Cromwell
James Barker Cornelius W Lawrence
Benjamin Corlies Nathaniel Lord
ULindley Murrayl Charles Kneeland
Henry W. Lawrence Edward A. Wright
Stephen Van Wyck Benjamin Ciarkal
Isaac Frost Robert B. Minturn
Robert D. Week James Lovett
John Wood William Bradford!
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsall
Benjamin Strong 1 Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H.Tltus Joseph L. Frame,
SRobert H. Bowne.
,-,=. J. L. BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIZ, Secretary. je6
N LW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST CO
l -Parsonsm may effectlnsurances withthis companion
heir ewn lives, orthe lives of others, and either for the
whole duration oflife, ot for a limited period. The pay
mients of premium maybe either made annua-ly or.in a
gross sum.
IPvmiums on one hundred dollars:

-4.4-4, 0;- ;r4

14 72 8 66 1 53 38 1 48 170 3 0
15 77 88 1 56 39 1 57 176 3 11
16 84 90 1 62 40 169 183 3 20
17 86 91 65 41 178 188 3 31
16 89 92 1 69 42 185 189 3 40
19 90 ?4 1 73 43 189 192 3 51
20 91 95 1 77 44 190 194 3 63
21 92 97 1 82 45 191 196 3 73
22 94 99 1 88 46 1921 95 3 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 47 13 199 4 01
24 99 1 07 1 98 48 194 2 024 17
26 1 001 12 2 04 49 195 2 04 4 49
'2 1 07 17 2 11 50 96 2 09 4 60
27 1121 23 2 17 6511 97 220 475
S 28 120 12 224 52 202 2 37 4 90
29 128.135 231 53 2 10 2 59524
30 31 136 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
S 31 132 142 243 55 232 3 21 578
32 133 146 260 56 2 47 356605
33 134 148 2 57 57 2704 206 27
34 1.35 1 50 264 58 3 14 4 31 6 50
5 1i36 I 53 2 75 59 3 67 4 636 75'
361 89 A 57 2 81 60 4 15 4 91 7 00
87 143 1 63 2 90 1
Money will be receivedin deposit 9y the Company ant.
eid .n Trus., upon whichinterest will be allowed asfol
lowa:
d5Uponum moyer $100,irredeemable for year, 4j prcen
do do 19o, do 6mos. 4 "
do do 100, do 2 "
TRUSTEES.
Win. Bard James Kentl
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime '
S Win. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob LorUlard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanci
enr Hailmony Henry Brevoort; jr.
Ste'n Van RBennslasl Jonathan Goodhuw
John G. Coeat. James McBrides
Thomas Suffersa JeAn Rathbone, Jtl
John Masan F.G. Stuyvesant 1
Samnuel Thomao3o Thomas J. Oakley
Benjamin Ii. Swan Stephen Whitney
Stephen W arren. John Jacob Astor.
Robert;Ray, Gardner G Hcwlaud
John Johnson Corn. W. Lawrence
,M WM. BARD,I'res~den
A. NicOLL,Secretary. "
B Dudley Atkins. hysician to the Company. je25


NOTICES.
- OPARTNERSHIP-The undersigned of New Haven,
Conn., late of the firm of Brewster, Lawrence & Co.
of New York, has again resumed h'a former business of
carriage making in all its branches, a, d having associated
with him Jonathan W. Allen, of New York, and his son
James B. Brewster, of New Haven(, under the firn. of
JAMES BREWSTER & COMPANY, hopes by the un.
remitting exertions of himself and his associates, to secure
for the firm that liberal patronage which ht been so ge.
gerously bestowed towards him for the last twenty years.
JAMES BREWSTER.
New York, April 2,1838.
THE Subscribers having taken tho spacious buildings
Nos. 25 and 27 Canal street, have opened a Repository for
themale Carriages and Harness, where al great variety
can always be had on liberal terms. The facilities afforded
them through.theirlmanufactory in New Haven, will enable
them to execute all orders with promptness and despatch,
and respectfully solicit a share of public patronage.
JAMES BREWSTER & CO.
New York, April 2,1838.
CARRIAGE REPAIRING-The subscribers having
fitted up the extensive premises Nos. 25 and 27 Canal
tsreet, are now prepared todo repairing and finishing in
all their branches, in the best manner and at the shortest
notice. JAMES BREWSTER &CO.
A quantity of second hand carriages will be purchased
or exchanged for new. Apply as above.
New York, April 12,1838. apl6 tf
RECELVERS' NOTICE.-The Receivers of the late
Contributionship for the Inisurance of Houses and
property from Loss by Fire, hereby give notice that a fur.
other payment of twelve per cent. on account ol the second
dividend, will be made on the amount of certified claims
against said Company, pa hie to the holders thereof, on
and after the twentieth day August next, at their office,
No. 57 Wall street, being pnut of the assets of said Com-
pany, known as the surplus, and paid pursuant to an order
of the Court of Chancery, dated, 28th May, 1838.
G. C. VEEtPLANCK, Receivers.
je21 2aw tad20 JAMES BRYAR, ecevers.
i AFAYETTE BANK OF THE CITY OF NEW
YORK-DIVIDEND.-A dividend of four percent.
on the capital, has this day been declared, which will be
payable to the stockholders on and after the 1st day of Ju-
ly next. The transfer book will be closed from the 23d of
June till that time. June 18, !838.
By order of the Board.
je20lm A-ALFRED COLVILL, Cashier.
T1^ PHOENIX BANK-DIVIDWND.
- HE President and Direct irs of t'he Phenix Bank
have this day declared a Dividend of four per cent. on the
capital stock, payable on and after Thursday, the fifth
day of July.-New York, 27th June, 1838.
By order of the Board.
je27 2w N. G. OGDEN, Cashier.
UNITED STATES FIRE INSURANCE CO.
D JUNE 27, 1838.
IVIDEND.-The Board of Directors have this day
declared a dividend of five percent for the last six months,
payable on and after the 2d July. Until then the Transfer
Books will be closed. By order,
je28 im JAMES WILKIE, Secretary.
EAMEN'S BANK FOR. SAVINGS-No. 71 Wal
S street.-The Trustees of the above Bank have order-
ed interest at the rate of five per ceirt. per annum for
the last 6 months, ending 20th June, 1838, to le pail on
den'and to all such depositors as had sums entitled to in
terest by the by-law s ot this Institution. Such interests as
are not called for will be placed to the credit of the deposit.
tors as principal. C. BARSTOW,
jys 3t Sfcretary.
IVIDEND.-The Board of Directors of the HOW-
1) ARD INSURANCE COMPANY, have this day
declared a semi-annual dividend of five per cent. and a
surplus dividend of five per cent. on the New Capital
Stock, payable on and after 9th inst.
jy3 im LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
EW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORT
..l TATION COMPANY.-A Dividerd of three per
cent. on the Capital Stock of this Company has been de-
clared, payable on Monday, the 16th inst. The Transfer
Books will be closed from the I Ith inst. until that day.
jy31m J. WORTHINGTON, Treasurer.
MERCHANTS' EXCHANGE BANK,
D NEW YoRx, Jnly 3d, 1838.
IVIDEND.-The President,BDirectors ano Compa
ny of the Merchants' Exchange Bank have this day de.
dared a dividend of four per cent, for the last six months,
ending the 30th June last, payable on and after the 9th
inst. By order of the Beard,
jy3 lw W. M. VERMILYE, Cashier.
RON GATES AT UNION PLACE.-Proposals will
be received at the Street Commissioner's Office until
the 6th day of July next, to construct 6 large and 12 small
iron gates at the ellipse around Union place, according to
a plan and specification which can be seen at this office.
JOHN EWEN, Street Commissioner.
St. Coramisslone,'s Office, June 2C, 1838. je26
N NEW YORK & F.ZR(E -KAILWAD.
1 OTICE TO CONTRACTORS.-Sealed Proposal.
will be received by the subscriber until Thursday the 19th
of July next, at 9 o'clock, P. M. at the office of the Corn
pany in the village of Dunkirk, Chautauque county, New
Yo, k, for the Grading, Bridging and Masonry of ten mies
atthe western termination of the New York and Erie Rail.
road.
The maps and profiles, together with the specifications
and plans ot" the materials and the manner ofconstruction,
will be ready for examination at any time after the 39th
inst at the office in Dunkirk, where all requisite informa-
tion relative to the work will be given, and blank proposals
furnished. Some of the sections will be heavy and will
require a considerable quantity of Rock Excavat'on.
Security will be requh ed for the performance of contracts.
Persons who are unknown to the subscribers or to the En.
gineer, will be expected to furnish satisfactory testimony
als. No transfer of contracts will be recognized. Indivi-
duals proposing for more work than they wish to contract
for muat specity the quantity they wish to take.
The undersigned reserves the right of rejecting all pro-
positions which appear incompatible with the interest o
the company.
For further particulars apply to T. S. BROWN, Civil
Engineer, Dunkirk, Chautauque county, N. Y., or to the
subscriber at either of" the following named places, viz:
Dunkirk, Utica, or the office of the Company, in Wall
street, New York city. SAMUEL P. LYMAN.
Commissioner of the New York and Erie Railroad
June 27, 1838. jy2tjyl9 Company.
I 2-IRST AVENUE.-Notice is hereby given, to all per-
e_ sons interested, that the commissioners duly appoint-
ed to perform certain duties relative to opening First Ave-
nue, between 109th street and 125th street, in the Twelfth
Ward of the City of New York, have completed their re-
port of estimate and assessment as well of the loss and da-
mage sustained by the owners and parties interested of and
in the lands and premises required for the said opening, as
of the benefit ftedvantage to the owners and parties in-
terested ofand'1lWe lands- and premises not required for
the said opening, and that the said commissioners have de-
posited a true fpy or transcript of the said estimate and
assessment inie premises in the clerk's office, in the city
of New York, for the inspection of whomsoever itmay con-
cern, and that objections thereto, if any, must according to
law be made in writing to said commissioners, or either of
them, within ten days after the first publication of this no-


twice. And notice is hereby further given, that the said re-
port of estimate and assessment will be presented to the
Supreme Court of judicature of the people of the State of
New York, at the capitol in the city of Albany, on the
seventh day of August next, at the opening of the court on
that day, or as soon thereafter as counseI can be heard
thereon PETER STAGG, 57 Amity st.
ROBT. WATERHOUSE, 195 Broome sat.
OBADIAH NEWCOMB,6 Tnmpkins st.
Commissioners.
ew York, July 3, 1838. jy3 14t

R W. BULOID, No. 199 Broadway, offers for sale
the following articles, in quantities, for family
use:
Green and Black Teas
Bosaton double and treble Refined Loaf Sugar*%
Crushed Sugar, of extra quality ;
Martinique, Italian and Bordeuax Cordials,
Fresh Zante Currants;
Madeira Citron and Bunch Raisins;
tij25 boxes Starch, made to order, and of a very superior
quality;
Sperm and Mould Candles; Winter Strained Sperm Oil
French Wax Candles, Olives, Capers, Sauces, &c.
With a general assortment ot Wines and Liquors, in
wood and glass. dlI


M ADEIRA WINES--WADSWORTH & SMITH,
No. 4 Jones' Lane, rear of 103 Front street,
Agents for C eorge & Robert Blackburn,
Branded of London, and George & Robert Black-
S. B. C B. B. burn & Co. of Madeira, have In store,
BLACKBURNS. under Custom house key, Wiaes of the
well known and approved brand of
these old established firms, in pipes, hhds. and qr casks
Private gentlemen .and the trade, are invited to examine
these Wines.
Also-Winies of low qualities, selected by the same
house with reference to the interior trade, in pipes, hhds.


OWLAND & ASPINWALL offel for sale at No 54
and 55 South street.
Sugar-200 boxes A Boston Refined Loaf Sugar, 100 bbls.
crushed do do do ; 80 do Puerto Rico do
Wine-A full assortment of pale and brown Sherry ; also,
old Madeira, in butts, hhds and qr. casks; 100 qr
casks San Lucar ; 100 Indian blis do; 4 pipes prime
old Port Wine ; 50 Indian bis sweet Malaga ; 100 do
do Muscat; 190 qr casks Calabria Port.
Dye Wood-300 tons bright Lima Wood ; 400 do do Cam-
peachy Logwood.
Hemp--lO bales Sisal Hemp.
Sponges-50 bales Smyrna Sponges.
Straw-4 cases Cut Straw.
Cassia--I5U cases Cassia, inhalfpicul cases.
Wool-100 bales assorted Barbary ; 100 do do Grecian|;
30 do do Bengaza.
Tobacco-159 bales prime Cuba Leaf Tobacco.
Pimento--l0 bags Pimento.
Cordage-90 coils assorted Bolt Rope.
Matting-15oi pieces 4-4 and 6-1 Canton Matting.
Maraschino-40 cases, 1 dozen bottles each.
Fur Seal Skins-3000 assorted Clapmatches and Bulls,
fresh.
Fruit-1000 boxes fresh Messina Lemons
Rags-40 bales Messina Rags.
Pig Iron-100 tons No. 1 American Pig Iron ; 50 do No. 2
do do do ; 100 do No.l British do do.
Tin Plates-100cases assorted Tin Plates.
Fenezio Sewing Silk-A small invoice just received, red,
blue and black letter Sewing Silk.
Stone Blue-2 cases Stone Blue.
Copper-17 pigs Mexican Copper. jel4
t OUERS & CO. 55 Wall street, have on hand and
i offer for sale the following Merchandise onliberal
torms-
Hemp-200 tons Russia Hemp
60 do do Outshot, 40 do do Cedilla
400 bales Manilla
roti-150 tons PSI old Sable
Teas-2500 5 and 10 catty boxes Imperial
100 can's boxes do do
2000 5 and 10 catty boxes Gunpowder
100 canistersboxes do
4000 5 and 10 catty do Hyson
8 chests choice Hyson, 5.do do Souchong
Matting-1000 rolls superior plain 4-4 and 6-4
Fans-15 cases Silk and Feather
Silks-5 cases white Pongees, 2 do do do Hdkfs
2 docrimsondo do
2 do scarlet and white do do, 1 do do do,figured
2 do black Sarsnets
Fire Crackers-500 boxes, each 50 packs
Nutmegs-3 casks superior
Rattans-3 tons No 1 Rattans
Red Saunders-20 do Wood, from Calcutta
Straw- 1 case unmanufactured
Coral-. do manufactured, forjewellers orexportation
Mats-3000 Russia Mats
Wo A-bales Picked Buenos Ayres Wool, 1st, 2d,|and
3d quality
Wines-1000 baskets Champaign-Cock, Windmill, Ay
Phenix and Lacostebrands
150 hds Claret-Medoc, St Julien, Palmer, Pauil
lac, St Estephe, Braum Mouton, &c
300 cases Sauterne
500 do Claret-Delbos, Leoville and St Julien
100 do Hermitage, red; 100 do Muscat
Some very choice lots of the above wines
36 cases choice Cr.ateau Margaux
46 hhds Vin de Grave
100 baskets sparkling Burgundy
100casesRomanee; 100loodo Chambertin
400 baskets Cock brand, pts and qts, Champaign
100 do Mareschal Nev, istimportation.
Roll Brimstone-31 hds
Hair Seating-20 bales
Curled Hair-2 hds nil
--1RINNELL MINTURN & CO., 134 Front street,
.Xhave for sale-
200 cases English Sheathlpg Copper, assorted sizes,
from 14 to 32oz,
350 English Hoes; 30 bales Mobile Cotton
2 cases Tortoise Shell
100 bales Calcutta Hides; 50 cases Manillia Indigo
100 casks Gum Senegal
100 casks Ombro Madder
500 bags Crude Ginger; 2000 bags Saltpetre
140 bales Jute: 600 do Manilla hump
130 cases Grass Cloths
200 cases China Silks, comprising an assortment of
black and white Goods, Sewings, &c.
175 qr. casks Lisoon White Wine; 130 bags Sago
10,000 bushels German red Wheat
1000 bla Danish Flour, entitled to debenture
70 bales Printing Cloths
30 bales4 4 brown Shirtungs 10 cases Printed Satinet.
-1100 Australian Sheep Skins
2400 gallons Teal Seed Oil; 300 boxes Sperm Candles
1000 bis Whale Oil; 10,000 lbs. Whalebone
10,t100 gallons Winter and Fall Oil
TEAS-Young Hyson and Hyson, in half chests and
boxes; Gunpowder and Imperial, in half chests, cases
and boxes, balance ex ship Oneida. je26
AR 8ct O. 90 Pine street, owner torsale-
J CHINA SILKS.-300 cases, comprising Black Sars-
nets, Black Sinchews, Black Hdkfs., Black Levan-
tines, Black Satins, Embroidered Crape Shawls, White
Pnges. White and Crimson Ponee Hdrifb., mirns,
Black, Blue, and assorted; Suchan Pongees, crous-barredi
Hdkfs., Lustring Hdkfs, entitled to debenture
NANKEENS-90 cases Nankin Dye, entictedto deben-
ture, just landed from Canton.
FLOOR MATTING-250 rolls of white U red and
checked.
TEAS-Gunpowder, Imperial, Hyson, Young Hyson
in chests, half chests, cannisterb and boxes Souchong in
chests and 30 lb. boxes; Hyson Skin in chests, Tonkay in
chests and half chests: a portion of these Teas are of prime
quality.
WINE-London Particular, India Market and Cargo
Teneriffe Wine in hhds. and quarter casks, entitled to de
benture, all of "Carpenter & Co.'s, brand.
YELLOW BERRIES-Seven Sacks.
GUM TRAGACANTH-3 cases of superior quality.
SPONGES-3 sacks from Smyrna.
OIL STONES-200 boxes; Hones, lt boxes.
DUPONT'S G.UNPOWDER.-A constant supply of
tnis favorite sporting Eagle Gunpowder in kegs and can
sisters, F, FF, FFF, glazed and rough, as agents for the
manufacturers. jel3
W INES-Madeira, in pipes, hhds, qrs. and eighth.
Sherry, brown, gold stid pale, in pipes, hhds.
qrs. and eighths ; St. Lucar do do do in do do
Port, in pipes, hhds. and qr casks
aTeneriffe, in hhds. brs. and eighths
-Sicily Madeira, in hhds and qr. casks
Marseilles Muscat, in qrs and bris.
Malaga Sweet and Dry, in qrs and bbls.
Maaiseilles Madeira, in qrs and bbls
Champagne in baskets, Claret of every grade, Hock,
Hermitage, red ano white, Madeira, Sherry, Port, &c. in
cases, for sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders will receive attention, jel4
(% RACIEf & SARGENT, 2 Hanover street, offer for
sale.
Madeira Wine 745 sixthcasks, 450 Indian barrels.
Ronsillon do. 174 halt pipes, 180 qr casks 120bbls.
Malaga do 680 qr casks 430 Indian bbls.
Champagne, 800 baskets Lily brand, quarts.
IDo 100 do do pints.
Do. 600 do do Steamboat do'quarts
Do. 400 do do Forest Forneaux.
Claret, 15 hhde.: Port Wine, 2 pipes. my3


T HECABINET WINES OF THE CASTLE JO-
HANNESBERG, OF PRINCE METTERNICH
-The Undersigned hereby give public notice, that they
have entered into an arrangement for the exclusive sale o_
the above Wines in the United States, with the authorized
Superintendent and Agent of Prince Metternich, for the
sole disposal of all the Wines of this estate. Of the four
qualities of these Wines now on sale, namely,
1822 Gold Seal,
1822 Red '"
1825 -Gold "
1831 Yellow"
They have received a supply, and offer for sale.
These Wines are disposed of solely in bottles, all o
which are filled, and sealed with the Prince's own seal,
under the personal direction of the Superintendant himself
on the estate. Every bottle is furnished with a vignette,
and the corks are branded with the initials S. J. C. W. and
bear the Prince's seal. The distinguished superiority of
these Wines places them, by universal consent, at the
head ef all the Wines of the Rhine; and as, in virtue of
the above arrangement, they can be had only of the Sub.
scribers in this country, all those desirous of obtaining
the same in their pure, natural, and original state, will
please make their applications to the place of depot, 141
Broadway, New York. A. BININGER & CO. apl7


B ORDEAUX WINES, from Barton & Guestier.
Table Claret-Vin Ordinaire, in hhds
St. Julien-Vintage 1827, in cases, I doz. each
Batailley-Do. 1827, do do
Chateau Beychville-do 1827, do do
Scoville-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 1827, do do
Lafitte-Do, 1827, do do
Haut Brioni-Do. 1827, dodo
Latour-Do. 1831,do do
Lafitte-Do. 1831, do do.
These Wines are received direct from the old and, re-
spectable house of Barton & Gu estier, of Bordeaux, are of
tha L a..t .arm nut in w.,n.ith ,- ,.e arn.t an drarwyaenci.


AVIS, BROOKS a CO. 19 and 21 Broad street, offe
for sale, on favorable terms-
IRON-300 tons English Bar Iron, assorted, fiat, round
square
200 tons Swedes Iron, common and extra sizes
150 do old and new Sable Iron
1500 bundles English SheetlIron,assorted, Nos. 12
to 27
1200 packs I st quality, Russia Sheet Iron
650 tons Railroad Iron, with splicing plates
200 do Pig Iron, ofapprovedstimps
50 do Boiler Plate, English and American
TIN PLATES-3000 boxes Tin Plates, most approved
brands, j X and extra sizes
1000 ingots Banca Tin
CHAIN CABLES-50 tons of Griffith & Lewis' proved
patent Chain Cables,assorted, inch to l inch,
with full supplies of apparatus
BRASS KETTLES-30 casks, assorted, from 1 to 16 of
best German make
NAILS-1000 casks assorted, Wareham manufacture.
HEMP-100 tons clean Russia Hemp; also, 50 tons East
IndiaJute Hemp.
CORDAGE-1000 coils Ist and 2d quality Russia Cordage
assorted, j to 6 inch-entitled to debenture.
DUCK, &c.-18C0 ps. light and heavy Ravens-200 ps.
Russia Sheetings.
BAGGING-50 rolls ; also. 500 coils bale Rope.
FLAX-100 bales water rotted Flax.
WINES-Malaga, dry and sweet, and Muscat Wine in
qr. casks and bbls. also, Sherry, Port, Madeira,
and Claret, in wood and bottles ; also, 3000 bkts.
Champagne Wines, "Ruinart" and other brands.
CALCUTTA GOODS.
70 cases Bengal Indigo, entitled to deb
250 bales green and dry salted Buffalo Hides
20 do- Cawnpore and Madras Goat Skins
2500 bags Saltpetre, 1st and 2d quality
2000 bags Race Ginger
300 bales Jute; 200 bales Munjeet
300 do large, medium and small Gunny Bags
50 do Gunny Cloth, 42 inches wide
30 do Safflower; 30 bales Senna
350 cases garnet, liver and orange Shellac
100 do Lac Dye
10 do Gum Tragacanth
10 bales Coir Mats
25 cases containing 50 carboys Castor Oil
CANTON GOODS.
150 rolls 4.4 white floor Matting
2000 boxes Fire Crackers
10 cases Cassia Oil
1000 mats Cassia, 67 lbs each
TEAS-10,000 pkgs. green and black Tea, consisting of
Imperial, Gunpowder, Young Hyson. Souchong
and Hyson Skin, in 6 & 131b. boxes, 241b. cases,
chests and half chests.
SILKS & SHAWLS-90 cases Choppa Romals, large,
medium, and small size-20 cases large and
small Bandannas; also, 80 cases black Sarsnets,
SyDnchews, Levantines, Lustrings and Satins-
white and crimson Pongee Hdkfs., Suchan Pon..
gees and black Hdkfs ; also, 10 cases Canton
SCrape Shawls, 3 Cashmere do.
RIO COFFEE-5500 bags 1st quality of new crop Rio
Coffee.
ALSO- 5 chests Turkey Opium, put up for the London
market.
50 bales Brazil Ipecac. mlil2
AM ADEIRtA WINES-ln pipes, anus, qr casKs an
half do, choice south side wine received per brig
lyanough, from Madeira. Also, in pipes, qr casks and hal'
do, per brig Odessa, from Madeira. Also, in pipes, hhds.
qr casks and half do, per brig Shanane, from Madeiraf
Also, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr casks and half do, per ship
Hope, via Calcutta
In store-butts, pipes, hhds, qr cake, half do, an a oot-
ties, the greater part wines of the highest grade, having
been selected with greatcare.
SHERRY WINES-Pale and brown, in pipes, hhds, qr
casks, half do, and bottles, received per late arrivals.
PORT WINES-Of different qualities and brands, in
pipes, hhds, qr casks and bottles.
CHAMPAGNE WINES-Of the Grape, Anchor, Joly,
Emperor, Oeil de Perdrix, and other favorite brands,
with leadcaps and silver foil.
CLARET WINES-Of the most approved brands,in cases
of one dozen, Sautern, Old Hock, Burgundy, Mus-
cat, &c.
LONDON PORTER-London Porter and Brown Stout,
quarts and pints; London Pale Ale, do; Burton and
Scotch do.
SPANISH SEGARS-Of thechoicest brands, whole, half
and qr boxes; also, Principe and Trabuca Segars. For
sale in quantities to suit purchasers, and on favorable
terms, by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Brotd st.
Orders for Wines of every description, addressed as
above, will receive attention, and forwarded to any part of
he United States. fe5
i RACIE & SARGENT, 2,Hanover street, ofler 1o
X- sale-174 half pipes Roussillon
180 quarter casks do
120 barrels do
748 sixth barrels Madeira
450 Indian barrels do
650 sixth barrels Malaga Wine
430 Indian do do do
15 hhds Claret Wine
500 cases do do St Julien
t500 do do do LXro
0wo do do do St Eliflion
250 do do do Monferraud
1000 baskets Champagne, "Lily, brand!',
600 do do "Steamboat" brand
400 do do Forest Fourneaux
.15 pipes Gin, Eagle brand
20 half qr casks Madeira F
30SOcases Muscat; 2 bls Brandy
2 bhis old" St George" Wine
3000 Horse Hides
5 bales Horse Hair au4 tf


C HOICE WINES-The subscriber has received per
ship New London, thefollowing wines sent assam.
pies, and to which he invites the attention of.tthetrade
White Bucellas Wines, vintage 1831
Red Port do do do
Claret Wines in hds and cases, vintage 1834
f Sauterne do do do
Burgundy do, different brands
White and red Hermitage
CHock Wines, different brands and vintages
Old Mountain Sherry
Sparkling Champaigne, vintage 18311
Also-Now landing, Madeira Wines, In pipes, hhds,
quarter casks and half do, received from Messrs. Howard,
March & Co. and others.
Champagne Wines, of various brands, quarts and
pints; Bordeaux Claret; Hock Wines; Sparkling do; Ne-
car d&, received per late arrivals from Bordeaux and
Havre.
Fresh Salad Oil; Muscat in barrels and boxes, Mar]
lilies Madeira; French Port- Claret and Wine Bottles
*ain and stamped.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad street.
Orders addressed as above will receive attention. my3


WINE, BRANDY AND GIN.-i5 hall pipes and
30 bris genuine A. Seignette Brandy
5 pipes and 35 half do Otard, Dupuy.& Co. Cognac
Brandy
30 h;,lf pipes superior J J Dupuy Brandy
3 pipes and 5 half do Champagne do
23 half pipes and brls Cognac 1815 do
20 pipes high flavored Pine Apple Gin
250 baskets Joly Champagne Wine, for sale by
my31 lw E. STEVENS' SONS, 110 Sothsat.


O TARD & SEIGNETTE BRANDY LANDING.-
EBEN. STEVENS, SONS offer for sale at 110
South street.
5 pipes and 5j pipes Cognac Brandy, Otard Dupuy &
Co. brand, one to eleven years old, pale and colored, land-
ing from biig Avenir.
100 j pipes and 40 barrels genuine A. Seignette Brandy,
direct from the old established house at Rochelle, landing
from brig Deux Fanny.
IN STORE.-Champaigne Brandy, In |pipeseand half
pipes.
Sicily Madeira and Port Wines.
Madeira Wines in wootand glass.
Campbell's London Sherry Wines,SChampaigne Wine
25 hogsheads New Orleans Sugar.
100 bags Cuba Coffee.
100 M Havana Seuars, in I boxes. my3 2m
-b/ INES, &c.-500 dozen Madeira of various brand
V and vintages, from 7 to 60 yearsold.
100 doz Brown Sherry, do do do do
100 do Pale do do do do do
100 do Port, of superior quality.
500cases Claret, including; Chateau Margaux, Palme.
Margaux, La Fitte, St. Julien, LaTonr, &c.&c
100 do Sauterne, Lynches, Barsac, &c.
00 do Vin de Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romance, Conti,Uhambertin, &c
100 de Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
500 do Champagne, Clicquot and other favoritebitands.
100O do Ihenish,Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudes.
.aeimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo
seller.
100 do Canary,0 )nstantla Mi cat, Cyprus, Sweetand
Dry Lisbon, Malaga, St. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Du Puy & Co and
Seignette ; old Mountain Dew and Irish Whiskey ; Peach
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, Cole St.


DRY GOODS, &C

l RENCH MUSLINS AND JACONETS.--J. S
SFOUNTAIN, No. 231 Broadway, (adjoining the
American Hotel) has on hand a very large and well as-
sorted variety of white and colored ground Printed
Muslins and Jaconets for walking dresses. Also, plaid,
striped and embroidered Muslins and Bands, fir trim
mings, with a variety of other articles calculated for the
present season. je26
TRAVELLING DRESSES, &c.-J. S. FOUNTAIN
A (adjoining the American Hotel) 231 Broadway, has
on hand a general assortment of Merino Cloths, Drap de
JEte; and also, Real Thibet Wool Cloths, 8-4 wide, and all
of the desirable colors for travelling dresses for ladies, and
summer wear for gentlemen.
Also, colored Bombazines, superfine, for the above use.
Also, Canton Camphor Wood Trunks. je26
T'O "THE LADIMS.-HUUHES & GUYNET would
.M. respectfully call the attention of the ladies and
strangers visiting the city to their stock of gcods, compri-
si.g a large assortment of every variety of the newest
styies.ol' Silk Goods Chalies and Mousselines de Laine,
Paris Muslins and.Camb.ics, Embroideries and Lace
Goods, white and black Bond Veils and Voilettes, Drap
d 'Ete and Bombazines, Hosiery, Gloves, Fancy Hdkfs,
.Scarls, &c. &c.
Also, an extensive assortmer.t of every variety of long
and squar Shawls. No. 254 Broadway. je23 1w
g,'ISHING AND BATHING GARMNT'S.-A lew
ti dozen Canton Grass Cloth Pantaloons, made in Can
ton, large and well adapted to the atovo named purposes
as they are thin and may be rolled up and put in the pock-
et, and aie withal exitnmely low priced. Also, a few do-
zefo Rne quality Canton Grass Jackets which will answer
for the same or other wear, where a roundabout would be
Admitted, fr sale wholesale or retail by
LANE & VAN ZANDT, at 14 Maiden lane,
je15 up stairs.
ELEGANT MOUSSELINE DE LINES, NE'T
1K2 SCARFS, &c.-Tbe subscribers have opened viz-
2 cases extra rich Mousseline de Laines of a very supe
rior quality.
1 case Nett Scarfs.
1 do Ladies' dark colored Horse Skin Gloves.
2 do blue black plain and figured Reps.
For sale at low prices, by
je2l A T. STEWART'& CO. 257 Broadwa
VERY CHEAP SCOTCH LINEN SH _ETINUS.-
The subscribers have just opened
2 bales10-4 Seotch Linen Sheeting,
2 do 12-4 do do do,
.Which they offer at less than cost ofimportation.
Al*o-A full assortment of Housekeeping Dry Goods,
Curtain Stuffs; materials for covering Fuiniture, in Ta-
pestry, Sattin Damask, colored Hair Clotne; all of which
are offered at very low prices
JAMES PATQN & CO. 240 Broadway,
myls8 corner of Murray street.
ttHE subscribers are constantly receiving the newest
". styles of every variety of Fancy and Staple Dry
Goods, consisting in part of-
Plain and fig ared Poulte de Soles
Figured Satins arid Satin Reps,
Paris Brocade Silks ana Mousselines de Sole,
Jet and blue black Poulte de Soles and Satins,
Jet and blue black Bombazines and Crapes,
Chalies and Mousselines de Laine,
Paris Embroideries,
French Printed Cambrics and Muslins,
Linen Cambrics and Lawns,
Silk and Cotton Hosiery,
Fancy Scarfs, Hdkfs, Belts, &c. &c.
vjel9 1w HUGHES & GUYNET, 254 Broadway.
INDIA GRASS LINEN, &c.-J. S. FuUN'kTAI has
just opened a new assortirent of unbleached and white
grass linen for ladies' dresses. Also, Canton Shawls,
Trunks of Camphor wood; IndiaMuslin; Square and long
Shawls, and Muslins ; Real India camel's hair Shawls
and Scarfs; Real Madras Hdkfsa; Plaid and figured
Shawls for travelling. Silks, Satins, Muslins, Linens,
Embroideries, Shoes, Parasols, and in short all the most
desirable articles at very reasonable prices. No. 231
Broadway, adjoining the American Hotel. je22


OUSSELINE DE LAINES, &C.-A. T. STEW
Sja ART have for sale a large assortment oi hand-
some Mousseline de Laines at the following extremely low
prices, viz:
Handsome quality, and small paterns of ligkt and dark
colored Moussline d& Laines, only 3F. and 3s. 6d. per yard.
Very fine do. all wool, and handsome designs, only 4s.
and 4s. 6d. per yard.
Superfine do. do. only 5s. and 6s. do.
Elegant Panis made Mantillas, trimmed with lace.
A large assortment of Nett scarfs.
LQverI variety of French Jaconets and satin striped
Muslins,2s. 6d. and 3s. do.-
The above, with a large stock of Shawls, Embroideries,
Gloves, Hosiery, Linens, Sheetings, Merino Cloths, &c.
tc., are now offered at prices much lower than formerly,
at Nio. 257 Broadway. jy3 Stis
;g MEN'S UNDER GAR vENTS. -LANE & VAN
IV_.. Z^NDT, at 14 Maiden Lane, have now completed
their assrtment of goods in their line for the spring and
nmnmIrdIe; and their long experien"inth business ena-
iblon nbeaui 10 >l? I J bi ,u-rarle asuurfuueiii ,,r
Unaer ciarments, and other articles of men's apparel
They have tor the head, silk, spun silk, cotton, worsted,
and woolen Night aud Lounging Caps ; for the neck, the
best and richest fancy and black Stocks and Cravats; for
the hands, the bestgoat skin, silk, cotton, linen, and other
Gloves; for the feet, silk, spun silk, cotton, worsted and
merino Hose and Half Hose, for substantial wear with
boots, and occasions of dress; for the body, a very great
variety of sizes and substances of silk and spun silk, cotton
and gauze cotton, worsted and gauze worsted, merino and
gauze merino, linen and lambs' wool Shirts and Drawers;
lmen and cotton, and linen Dress Mhiits, made in the best
mnianner and of the best materials, done up and ready for
immediate use in boxes of one dozen each ; plain and fan
cy Spittalfield's Pocket Handkerchiefs; cambric do; silk
Cravat Stiffners; Elastic Suspenders and Riding Belts;
grass cloth Jackets and Pantaloons; Morning Gowns, &c.
For sale wholesale and retail. mvl7
U OSIERY & GLOVES, &c.-The subscribers have
just received and offer for sale, at very low prices,
a full assortment of Hosiery, adapted for the season, con.
sisting in part, viz. :
Ladies and Children's English white Cotton Hose, of
the celebrated Belper" make. |
Derby ribbed black and white Silk do.
English bik and white Silk do, of all qualities.
Very splendid embroidered blk and white Silk do.
Gentlemen's blk & white Silk & Spun Silk half Hose.
IALSO-A full assortment of Ladies', Gentlemen's, and
Children's Gloves, of the best make of Paris Kid, open and
Net Silk, English Silk do, in white, cold, and black.
May 5 JAMES PATON & CO. 247 Broadway.

T HE MUSEUM OF FOREIGN LITERATURE,
SCIENCE AND ART, is published every month
by E. LIT FELL & CO., 212 Chestnut street, Philadel-
phia, at Six Dollars a year, payable in advance. A New
Series began with July, 1836.
CONTENTS OF THE APRIL NUMBER
1. Sir Walter Raleigh's Remains, Retrospective Review.
2 Life of John Homre Tooke, Quarterly Review.
3. Herbert's Poems, Retrospective Review.
4. Bishop Warburton's Works and Character, Quarterly
5. Resolves; Divine, Mora, and Political, by Owen Fell-
tham, Retrospective Review.
16. State of the Jews in Poland, British and Foreign
Review.
c7. New Histories of the Reformation in England, British
Critic.
S. Circassia, and the Policy of Russia, Blackwood's Ma-
gazine.
9. The British Ministry, British Critic."
10. What butSeparation? Spectator.
11. Are the Canadas a Gain, or a Loss ? do.
12. Resemblances between the Rising in Canada and "the
American Revolution, do.
13. W. S. Landoron the Canadian Affairs, Examiner.
14. Ministerial Policy in the Canadas, Blackwood's Ma.
gazine.
j5. De Foe's Memoirs ofa Cavalier, Retrospective Review.
16. He'ylin's IVoyage toFrance in 1625, do.
17. Thi Irish in America, Dublin Review.
18. A Night in Cunnemara, Chambers' Journal.
19. The Duel. Dublin University Magazine.
20. The Household Wreck, Blackwood's Mvagazine.
21. The Wintry May, do.
22. Another Original of" Not a Drum was heard,"gBent.
ley's Magazine.
23. The Watch of Death, London Literary Gazette-
G. & C. CARVILL & CO. 108 Broadway,
ap4 are Agents for New York.


flt RS. GILMAN'S NEW WORK.-The Poetry of
LT- Travelling in the United States, by Caroline Gil
man, bith additional Sketches by a few Friends. And a
week among Autographs, by Rev. Samuel Gilman.
The Traveller delighteth in the view
Of change and choice, of sundry kind of creatures,
To mark the habits, and to note the hue
Of far born people, ann their sundry natures,
Their shapes, their speech, their gait, their looks,their
pleasures.--[Breton's Longings of a Blessed Heart. I
In this volume the intention was to present something
which might be attractive to both the northern ahd south-
ern reader, and particularly a gratifying and instructive


SCHOOLS.


'TATEN ISLAND INSTITUTE.-The Prospectus
S of the above Institution is now ready for distribution,
and may be had at the bookstores of G. W. Lung, No, -
Fulton street; E. S. Mesier, 57 William street; Messrs.
Bartlett & Rayrior's, 76 Bowery; and at 149 Pearl street
up stairs. Mr. Fitch is now at the Institute, and the School
will be opened this week.
New York, 31st March, 1838 ap2


ELECT SCHOOL FOR BOYS.-The subscriber
Should inform his friends and patrons that he has re
moved his School t) No. 452 Houston street, (entrance in
Mercer street,) and that there are now four vacancies in
his Schhool.
my3 RICHARD P. JENKS.


IRVING INSTITUTE.
A N ENGLISH AND CLASSICAL BOARDING
SCHOOL FOR BOYS.-Tarrytown, Westchester
Co.N.Y. WM. P. LYON, Principals.
CHASE. H. L ON,
This Institution has a comnimanding situation in a healthy
country, at a convenient distance from the city and is de-
signed exclusively for boarding scholars. No effort is spar-
ed to advance the pupils in all the branches of intellectual,
moral and physical culture.
Circulars-with particulars, terms and references,may be
had at H. & S. Raynor's, 76 Bowery,or at the Literary
Rooms of Wm. A. Colman, 205 Broadway. jel8 2w
MA 1NGSTON SELECT SCHOOL FOR BOYS.-Ui.
A ster County, New York.-This School is under the
are of the Rev. H. Adams, and is entirely parental and
domesticc in both character and discipline. The number of
Boys admitted is always confined to twelve, one of whom
shall be boarded and taught gratutously, provided he
enter the Ministry of the Episcopal Church. All the Boys
are under tho continual care and instruction of the Princi-
pal, whose experience inmeaching,and success in advance.
tug the Pupils under his care, are his encouragement to
hope for public patronage.
The healthiness of tne location the smallness of the
number admitted, and the intellectual ar.d moral instruc.
tion Imparted to the Youth, offer no ordinal y inducements
to Parents to patronise this select establishment.
Although the age of Children, on auaiission, is not li.
miked to any particular period, yet thOse are preferred who
are undertwelve,- whose habits are not completely form.
ed,-in the hope that, by judicious management and
faithful instruction and admonition, they may be trained to
virtue.
The terms for Boarding, Washing, and Tuition, in all
studies preparatory to admission to College, $200 per
annum, payable half yearly, always in advance. In
French, German, Spanish, and Italian, as an additional
Teacher will be required, there will be a corresponding
advance in the price.
There will be a vacation, in each year, oi the month
of October.
Parents intending to remove their Children will 'be re.
quired to give three months notice.
Reference, by permission, to the Rt. Rev. B. T. Onder,/
donk, the Rev. Jonathan M. Wainwright, D. D. the Rev.
Manton Eastburn, D. D., and Swords, Stanford & Co.,
New York City. Rt. Rev. H. U. Onderdonk, D. D., the
Rev. Chas. H. Alden, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Rev.
William Wyatt, D. D., Baltimore, Maryland. Thomas
Jackson, M.D., Raymond, Hinds County, Mississippi.
School to be opened the 1st of May. apll am


P IVATE EPISCOPAL INSTITUTE.-REV. W
F. WALKER, A. M., Principal and Proprietor.-
Tie Principal of this Institution, grateful for the pati on-
age received the current year, and for the very general ap-
probation with which his plan has been received, begs
leave again to bring it to the notice of that portion of the
public who desire for thtir sons a sound, practical, and
christian education.
The first term of the second year of the Institute, will
commence on Tuesday, the first of May, and With mater
ally extended facilities in almost every department. Es-
sential additions have been made, particularly in the de
apartments of Modern Languages and Civil Engineering,
Ample provision has been made to secure the most effi-
cient instruction in French, Spanish, and Italian ; and in
Civil Engineering, by placing that department under Prof.
A. Eaton, ts long and well known master.
The buildings for the institute are now all completed,and
were erected for the purpose to which they are devo ed.-
They are new, spacious, andsightly; and are fitted upon a
convenience of plan, and a neatness of style, whichare not
exceeded. They comprise accommodations for forty-four
pupils, rooming in pairs-the Instructors-the Principal
and the family-a GeneralSchool Room-Recitation Roomi
-a Reading Room-a Laboratory-and a Chapel. Their
location is unsurpassed for healthiness aud beauty. It Is
upon in eminence in the suburbs of the city, securing, by
its retirement and elevation, a free and healthy atmosphere,
and commanding an extensive and delightful view. Ir
short, they possess every external advantage to render
them attractive as a seat oflearr.ing.
Grounds are connected with theestablishment which are
ample and beautiful, affording full scopefor recreation andt
amusement.
Thus, the accommodations are so full, as to render it un
necessary for the pupils to have any communication will
the city.2
The Institution is carried on by the Principal, and fivi
assistants of character and experience in the profession.
tV., ...is-. is, to impart a thorough ar.d practical educa
tIon, upon UCtOzuijrrun.,W.- ,, -
,learning with pure religion.
It is conducted upon the plan of a wellregulated Chris
tian family ; for the time, the adopted home of its members
The government is, therefore, strictly parental.
In agreement with the natural constitution of the pupil
the school is arranged in three departments, the Mboral
the Intellectual, and the Physical
The Moral Department, which involves the government
is supplied by the Principal. It embraces a course of mo
ral and religious studies, adapted to each pupil. To thi
Holy Scriptures constant reference is made, as the foun
dation on which alone may be built a solid and enduring
character, and as the only safe and proper basis of Chris
tian education. The views of scripture tru h, and ofreli
gious duty presented, are in strict accordance with thi
doctrines, discipline, and worship of the Protestant Epis
coral Church. It is the constant endeavor in this de
apartment to win over to the Saviour, and to his body-
the Church-the first and strongest affections of the youth
ful heart.
The Intellectual Department embraceslall the ordinary
English branches necessary to business and commercial
pursuits ; additional facilities for instruction in the high
departments of learning, with reference to College require
ments, to Teaching, the Professions, and Civil Engineer
ing; also in Drawing, and the Modern Languages. It i
conducted by the Principal and-assistants, and by sucl
masters as it is necessary from time to tim0 to employ
Instruction in this departiTnit is specially directed to th.
understanding. It is the endeavor here to improve anc
strengther&the thinking powers. The pupis, therefore
are taughtW-the rationale of whatever comes bef ire them
more attention is paid to principles than rules. Particula
regard is hliad to the inmendedfuture destination of the pu
pil, and his education is directed accordingly. He ma'
be fitted for the Counting Room, for Engineering, for Col
lege, for Teaching,or fur the study of the Prolkessions.
Tie Physical Department is intended for exercise an
health. It is superintended always by a master, who ha
the supervision and direction ofthe pupils in all hours no
taken up in the exercises of the school, and instructs i
agreeable and useful exercises, promotive of health an
happiness.
Special attention is paid to manners and habits.
Diligent attention to the performance of duties, and pro
priety of deportment, are expected of all who become men
bers of the institution.
A daily report of the deficiencies of pupils in their see
eral classes is kept by each teacher which is weekly sub
mitted by the principal to each purii ; and, at the expire
tion of four weeks, to the parents or guardians of each, i
the form of a report.
The admission of pupils is resirictedcto no particular
age.
The domestic arrangement of this establishment is sue
as to meet the approbation of parents, and "to render th
pupils in every respect comfortable. It is an invariably
rule for the pupils to fare, in all particulars, as do the i1
structors, and the principal and family. The meals of a
are taken at one table.
A directress is employed to take charge of the wardrob(
who devotes herself exclusively to that duty.
Pupils have but little reasonable use for pocket money;
They are supplied by the principal with all necessarie
and mote than these serve only to create and nourish art
ficial tastes and wants,which have an unfavorable bearir
on future character. They will, therefore, be allowed
money, but at the pleasure of the principal. This rule
imperative and enforced, save expense to the. parent an
character to the pupil. The Purser takes charge of a
moneys intended for the use of the pupils, and distribute
only on an order from the principal. No accounts willI
any case, be made for the pupils, nor will any expendltur
be incurred lor them, further than the amount of money
deposited ifor their use.
The TERMS are $230 per annum, payable half yearly
advance. Requisites, such asfuell, nights, washing, men
ing, beds, bedding, books, stationery, &c. are Ifurnishe
and w thout extra charge.
The academic year embraces' forty-six weeks, in tv
terms of twenty-three weeks each. At the expiration
the firstterm, there will be a vacation .f four weeks ;
the expiration of the second, one of two wacks, knov
as fall and spring vacations.
Every pupil should have each articl- of his clothing di
tinctly marked with the initials of his name, and posse


r
L-

h

d
I



r
d



5
y



Dt
n
d


a-

ri-
v
b


ar

hie
de
n
ir


ll

w,


ti
ng
no
is
nd
&11
es
in
es
ey


in
es


Ivo
of
at
wn
is-
ss


C EMLEN I'S,-A Practical and Scientific Treatise on the
Choice and Preparation of the Materials for, and the
Manufacture and Application of, Calcareous Mortars end
Cemento, Artificial and Natural,supported by an Extansive
Series of Original Experiments. By Mr. L. J. Vicat,
Chief Engineer of Roads, &c. Trafislatedfro' imhF'refnch,
with numerous and valuable Addt'ons, anid Explanatory
Notes, comprehending the most important knowi Tact$'in
this Science, and with additional New lEx'periments and
Remarks, by Captain J. T. Smith, Madras Engineer.'- I
8vo. with plates.
The above valua')le work is just received, for sale by
WM. A. COLMAN, No. 205 Broadvav'.
Who is constantly importing, Useful New Works on'thiae
Arts and Sciences, and particularly on COvll'Engiheering.
July26tis -
A IkW WORK ON EDUCATION.-H'OW 'SHALL
l I GOVERN MY SCHOOL? Addressed to Young
Teachers; and also adapted to assist Parents in Family
Government; by E C. Wines, author of Two Years
anI a Half in the Navy," &c., and Hints on a System
of Popular Education." Just published and for sale by
je27 IsRAEL POST, 88 Bowery.


ENNY MAGAZINE., volume 6, for the year 1837,
tillustrated with 18 wood ete ro-y ready, inbind-
ings to match former yolumes. .
WM. JACKSON 10 Broadway
PENNY CYCLOPAEDIA, of the Society for the Diffu.
sion of Useful KnowleDge, Parts 82 and 83, (DoubleParts)
price 25 cents each-now ready.
Also, volumes 9 and 10, in bindings to match former
volumes. Volume 10 completes half the work.
From the advertisement t to the Sixth Volume
A publication such as this, aiming at the union of ex-
cellence with cheapness, requires the support of a very
large body of purchasers.
In order to comply with the wishes of the bulk of thi
Subscribers ,o the Cyclopmadia, it is the intention of th
Committee, upon the completion of the letter B, topublish
at the rate of three volumes annually, so that the entire
work may be published in li' tie more than four years
from the present time. In making this announcement as
to an increased speed in publication, and giving this
pledge as to linitacton 01of quantity, the Committee and the
publishers beg it to te understood, that they consider these
arrangements as final. je28


I.v/ILBERFORCE'S FAMILY PRAYERS, filth
Sedition.
Rev. Charles Simeon's edition o Jenks's Devotions,
flfmn edition.
6. The Spirit of Prayer, by Hannah More. A beautiful
pocket copy, 6th edition.
.The Believer's Pocket Companion; Edited by a Clergy-
man of the Protestant Episcopal Church. i o which Is ad-
ded Corbet's Self Employment in Secret.
The Christian's Pattern, oT a treatis0 of the Imitation of
Jesus Christ, by ThOmas A. Kempis. 4 beautiful copy,
printed with large.type, bfor persons in old age.
,1Works on the.Sacrament.-New Week's Preparation In
two parts; Bishop Wilson on the Lprd'a Supper i Bick-
rsteth on the Lord's Supper :. edited by the ,ev. G.L V.
Bedell; The Christlan Altar, by the Rev. Dr. Wyatt.;
RBihon HhbanrC om'nmrtrnhntn thO t apth n Al ha 1Am L-: *_^ .


Ar x* ""


_ ~_1 ~1111~


i


I


T SELLING AT REDUCED PRICES. "
HE Subscriber being compelled (in coonememes
ol ill health) to draw his buslnessto a close, is now
selling his extensive and rich stock ef fafcy koods
and genuine imported petiumery, t at Yoy reduted4
prices.! He takes this occasion to return his sincere
tanks to his customers who hve so long. and liberally
patronized him, amti solicits a eontinuance,tof.he same
favo'sto enable him to wind up hie b'usines. T1ose dis-
posed to purchase are assured that jreat iUiucneniep wil
be offered with respect to prices. The stock consists ot
Every variety ol Brushes, suitable'or'ihe tollet '
Shell, Ivory and Horn dressing and oge rohbs,
A complete assortment of fine Paritlan and London
Perfumery, fiem Lubin, Guerlain & T&Waler.prevost, of
Paris, and Atkinson, Smyth. and Patey & Co. ot' London,
and agency bfor Guerlains, Ambiolzial Creafi, for shaving.
SUPERIOR CUTLERY, viz.\,
Rodger's Razoj s ofpeculiarquality a,,d sha e,made ex-
pressly for this establishment, and gura.niteeaehen'soId.
Rodger's fine Scissors, Pen and Pocket Knives, Dirk
Knives, Nail anil Corifileu, Desk Knives and Eraser'.
Fine Belt and Pocket Pistols. .:: '"
INLAID RO WJ; uOD WORK, 'viz, .
Furnished and unfurnished Work Boxes,' some with
Music, Desks, Cabinets contain desk,'JewlJlery box and
Dressing case, Handktrchief and Glove boxeS, Spgi.
boxes, Essence boxes. Tea caddies, &c. &c.
DRESSING CASES.-
The most extensive assortment ofmressing Cases, (bl;h
for ladies and gentlemen) leather aid rosewood, some ot
superb workmanship, with silver an4 silver lilt furniture,
varying in price from five to seven iuiddred dollars each.
MISCELLANEOUS. -
Souvenirs and Card Cases, Snuff ,oxes5 Silk Puraeq,
some'very elegant, Carved ivory goods (from Cantoti)of
every description, gold and silver Pencil t;asea, Backgaim-
mon Boards and Meo, PlayIng Cards, Loo nVd whist
Oountera,Battledores ai sMW IS GPasCtigh"miet
in every variety, together with a rich assurtme t f fpay
articles from Vienna, Paris and London, uttiablefor pra
sent anrid too.numerous to paiticulaniae.- i j" I
H.GC.HART,
myl 173 Broe*'wav emrner oftourtiandt st t
ru HE BIRDS OF AMKItiI.--lby J; J k'UDOU
L JBON, F. R. S., &c -When only a few numbers o
this work had been published, Mr.,,Audubon was informed
that many gentlemen, as well as a considerable number
of Natural History and other Societies, Libraries,, &c
weie desirous of possessing it, but that the tti6e 61tb 'itb-
cupied in the publication, (16 years) was, so great,th ,
casualties ofl'te so'many, aod the probability ot its. ever
being finished, therefore, so remote, they determined to
wait its completion before chey subscribed. ,I
With respect to many Societies, moreover, the" rules
preclude them for the above reason, from u0bactblng to
any work of this kind published periodically
Mr. Audubon, therefore, feels desirous, lto the infoi ma-
tion of such persons or So.(etle h,T0ii6h-nUth6Mt seventy-
eight numbers have now appeared, and that wigh seven
more it will be completed. He confidently expects to pre.
sent the last number to his subscribers on the 1st of April
r May next.
As a comparatively small number of persons only aIO
acquainted with this work, for the information of others,
t may be well to observe that the wlwple of ,the Birds
(about 470 Species) known to inhabit North Ajerica, with
the exception of those of Mexico and Texas, are ex-
hibited.
The figures are all of the size of life, after drawirrge
made from nature, daring the last thirty five years. alid the
Birds are accompanied bya very large number of Botani-
cal Specimens, some of them not figured In any other
work.
This Publication was commenced in 1826, and the Pro-
spectus then issued anticipated a period of oiiten ybars
as necessary for its completion i of that teivmnly twelve
years have elapsed, and in six mouths mpre it wlllj be
terminated, I I .
In addition to the fidelity with which. every Bird and
Plant is represented, this work has another great attract.
tion, from tte circumstance that forms a comwpleta elptory
Sof the Birds of America, ard will In after times be 'a point
from which :to Institute a comparison for the prpoee of
ascertaining what changes civilization produces infhe
Fatinaofour greatcoflnent. .. '. I
It was contemplated tha; eity n6umbera would fin
Sthe Work; bum in conseudee"' 6f ie* and rare speeles
hinvng been recently discovered by the .author, and also
received, from the Prince of Musignano, 'I hos. Nattall,
t Esq. Dr:JohnlTownsend,anw4othfi, eighty five numbers
wil; be required (:in which wtl1 bt= iuced the Eggs of
I many of the Species.)
s The particulars ofthe plan ofthe*Qork inay be i.duiced
r o tote following heads :
s The size is w'ole sheet doule elephant, the paper being
Y of the finest quality.
I The Work appearsIn Numbers-Leach oonsisting of five
a Plates. .
r The price of each N unabqr i1 $10, payable on de
livery.
' The number of perfect copies at present subicibed for
I doe not exceed 190, of whichupwards of 80 aresuebscrlbed
for in America; and the expense of getting them up.l.e so
- great, that not more than ten or fifteen copie, abov.the
h number subscribed for, will be prepared. ....
The Establishment necessary furlts publication will be
e broken up. when ihe last Number is coloredS;, and any
application or the Work must bl aide tI Bernoud,
- Esg. New York; Dr. George Parkman,oe6Non;,. Reyv.JQ0
- ._ n.h-an qft" rbstAn' James Gj rshaW, Eiq. New
Orleans, or W. **.jiakewen", W s,.d.unB flvfo ; h
- 1st of May next, as after that time no slbscription -n -be
- received. NewYork,Jan t, .838. Jl7 aiwtf
wIDDLETON'S LIFE OF CICERO.-New Edition
i n one volume-This day is received the Nw Lon-
don Edition of that valuable Work. W o
The Life of Marcus Tullius Cicero, by Conyers Middle.
Ston, D.D. New Edition, revised, complete in a beautiful-
" ly printed octavo volume, with a fine portraItof Cicero.
This elaborate, learned and admirably written perform.
mance (pronounced by Mr. Fox to be the most perfect
9 model of historical composition in the English language)
Shas been for some time past entirely out of pript, aid con.
a sequently unattainable except at a greatly advanced price.
The publishers trust they are rendering an acceptable
service to the Literary World in bringing out the present
- e'Mtion as its improved form and reduced price gives it a
decided advantage over the old impressions. Just receiv-
ed and for sale by D. APPLETON & CO.
y Buropean and American Bookstore, 200 Broadway.
1JyS"


~;a~n~3-~,a~a~~












m -- % ... .. ...... .. .. ..- ..- --

NEW-YORK AMERICAN.
THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 5,1838.
SOflice,74 Cedarstreet, two doors jromn Broadway.

The Sixty-second Anniversary of our National
existence was yesterday celebrated with becoming
zeal. The Military Parade in the morning, the
Orations at various-places during the day, the
Public Gardens, the Panoramas, and other exhibi-
tions, the Fireworks in the evening,-namong
which those at Niblo's Garden deseive an
especial notice,-all claimed and received the
homage of thousands. The heat was excessive,
for a cloudless sky offered no resistance to the
rays of the sun, shining, as it ought to shine,
upon a day of Jubilee. Notwithstanding the
crowded state of the streets, the various excur-
sions of the iteamboats found no lack of patronage.
The quantity of fireworks, squibs, crackers, &c.
exploded, was immense, and the general hilarity
and enjoyment were never excelled. As an evi-
dence of the good order and moderation which
marked this festival, we would state, that on the
night of the third-a night famous for unusual
noise and riot-the returns of the 6th district of the
City Watch, comprising within its limits that por-
tion of the city where the population is most dense,
were blank.
Last night a riot took place in Orange street,
when about a thousand persons collected, who
were quickly and quietly dispersed by the Police.

CHEERING INTELLIGENCE.
We learn from a gentleman, just arrived from
Washington, that on Tuesday the Senate bill fur
the repeal of the Deposite Act, was sent to the
House and REJECTED by a majority of NINE-
TEEN-'the greatest majority yet enrolled against
the enormous encroachments of Executive usurpa-
tion. Mr. Curtis proposed as an amendment, a
measure restoring to the bill all the features of Mr.
Webster's plan, in the form in which he originally
proposed it, which was the subject of discussion up
to a late hour on Tuesday. It is confidently be-
lieved in Washington that no such scheme as Mr.
Wright's has a chance of success, more especially
at this late period of the session.
The Army Bill, which remains subject to a mo-
tion to reconsider the vote by which it passed to a
third reading, is naturally the subject of much in-
terest to all who have at heart the prosperity of
that arm of national defence. We take from the
Intelligence the following abstract of the provi-
sions of the bill:
THE RANK AND FILE-.qrtillery.-Increased
830 men, including the addition of four companies,
one for each regiment-with the reduction of one
lieutenant in each company.
Infantry.-Increased 3670 men, including one
additional regiment, with an increase of the com-
plement of commissioned officers (33.) Total in-
ci e ise of rank and file 4,500.
It will be seen that the increase of the rank and
file is 4,500, while the increase number of infantry
and artillery officers is only 13; of the latter,
there is a reduction of 20 lieutenants, and of the
former, an increase of 33 officers.
additional Officers.


*


Infantry, 1
Engineers,
Topographical do. 1
Ordnance Officers,
Commissaries,
Assist. Adj'ts General,
Cuartermasters, 2
Surgeons,
WagonmasteMt


1
1
1

1


2


*
U-
0

I
2

1
2


F,

33
21
26
22
5
6*
32
7


3
4
28


Total increase, 4 6 8 57 72 166
From this number (166) deduct the 20 lieuten-
ants transferred from the artillery to the ordnance,
which makes the at.etal ina"au ....l...* v, .,.uoa
in the aggregate 146.
Pay.
The pay of the non-commissioned officers and
privates is somewhat increased-artillery and in-
fantry privates to eight dollars.
An additional ration, estimated at 20 cents, is
allowed each officer for every five yeais he may
have served in the Army. Thus, an officer who
may have served twenty years, under the rank of a
general officer, would, hereafter, be entitled to the
additional allowance of four rations, or eighty cents
per day, and no more.
The pay and emoluments of the engineers and .
ordnance are advanced to those of cavalry rates,
which constitute them mounted corpr, and not, as
heretofore, officers of foot. The pay ot the artillery
and infantry officers has not been advanced.
There are other minor provisions which we have
not time to examine: among these, forty dollars
and four rations, &c., are to be allowed to such
persons as may be employed by the officers of any
garrison to officiate as chaplain, who shall perform
also the duties of schoolmaster at the post.

Omnitted in the addition, as these assistants do
not increase the number of officers in the Army.
f Attached to the Quartermaster's Department,
with the pay of captain.
4
THE STANDARD OF PROPRIETY.--The writer
of the subjoined elegant extract" is a member
of the House of Representatives of the United
States. Every publicity should be given to such
valuable documents:
WASHINGTON, May 30, 1838.
To the Editor of the Western Courier:
Sir-A friend of mine has just furnished me
with a number of your useful and patriotic paper,
by which I find that several of the Federal Bank
editors, in your portion of the State, have made
some use of my name for exercising my franking
privilege, to aid the distribution of political docu-
ments, in districts other than that which I immedi-
ately represent.
Now, be it known, that the notice thus taken of
the aforesaid, is for the purpose of inciting all
good Democrats in (he State of Ohio, in whatever
Congressional District they may reside, to for-
ward me their names, county of residence, and
post office, and I will furnish them, and each of
them, with sound whole-hog Jackson-Van Bu-
ren-Anti-Bank-Democratic Documents, by vir-
tue of my franking privilege, whilee I enjoy it, and
so far as documents come to my hand--holding
myself responsible for all consequences resulting
from the whiing s and anarlinge of Bank Bt1cuicla,
and Federal tools of the whole editorial corps.
Respectfully,
A. DUNCAN.

TREASURY NOTES.
The whole amount of Treasury notes authorized
by the act of 12th of October, 1837, has been is-
sued by the Treasurer of the United States, viz :
o10.000.000.


MONDAY, JULY 2, 1838.
In Senate. The Vice President gave notice of
his intention to retire from the Chair; when Mr.
King was elected President pro tern. The bill to
restore the duties on foreign coal used by steamers
was laid on the table for Tuesday. On the ques-
tion of the repeal of the Deposite Act, or the bill to
modify the last clause of the fifth section of the
Deposite Act of 1836, (so as to suspend, or rather
to destroy, wholly the force of the prohibition on
the reception of the notes of banks issuing notes of
less than five dollars till the first of October next,
when it is to revive and continue in operation, &c.)
and to repeal, finally, the remaining provisions of
the first twelve sections of that act, including all
that relates to banks and bank notes. Mr. Web-
ster addressed the Senate at length, giving his
views of the operation of the measure, showing
that, if this bill should pass, after the first day of
October next, no bank bill, great or small, can be
received at the post office, or the land office, or the
custom house, if the bank which issued it issues
bills less than five dollars.
This will necessarily exclude the paper of nearly
all the banks in the Northern and Eastern States,
and several others.
Ia the second place, no bill of any bank can be
received at the post office, the land office, or the
custom house, which bill is of a less denomination
than twenty dollars. This is prescribed by the
last' Treasury circular.
In the third place, the repeal of the deposit act
leaves the public moneys in the entire control of
the Treasury Department and thePresident, in the
same manner as this control existed in their hands
after the removal of the deposits, and before Con-
gress provided any regulation on the subject. And,
In the last place, the Secretary of the Treasury,
under direction of the President, may, if this bill
shall pass, use any State banks he chooses, whe-
ther they be specie-paying banks or not; whether
they issue small notes or not, or whatever may bt
their character or condition. He will not be obliged
to use banks ; but he may use them, and may se-
lect them, at his pleasure.
The bill passed by the following vote, 27 to 22.
The Senate bill for the increase of the Army, with
amendments, was received from the House, refer-
red, and ordered to be printed.
In the House, after the transactions of much bus-
iness of no general interest, being action upon pri.
vaate bills, the bill to prevent the introduction of
foreign paupers came up, and was disposed of as
stated in the letter of our correspondent. The
Army bill then came up, was passed by a vote of
112 to 80, and sent to the Senate for concurrence.
The rest of the day and evening was occupied by
the debate on the Harbor bill.

[From our Correspondent.]
WASHINGTON, July 2, 1838.
The two bills reported by the Select Committee
this morning, on the subject of foreign pauperism,
have excited the ire of the Locos to a fearful degree.
They have no idea of having such an embargo
laid upon their auxiliaries.
The bills were not read, but on examining the
manuscripts I find that they contain the following
provisions:
The bill to prevent the deportation of foreign
paupers prohibits the master or owner of any ves-
sel from taking on board in any foreign port, with
a view of transporting them to the United States,
any alien who has not the means of procuring his
subsistence, either by labor or capital, under a pen-
alty of one hundred dollars for each person so taken
on board.
It prohibits the master of any vessel from receiv-
ing as passengers for the United States any idiot,
maniac or maimed person, or any person convicted
of an infamous crime, under a penalty of one thou-
sand dollars, and imprisonment for a period not
less than one year, and not more than three years,
for each offence, at the discretion of the court.
It provides, that no alien ahaff be reoaw",* >-
passenger sor mue untied States who shall not
first have obtained a passport from the United
States Consul of the port from which he may
wish to embark, and produced to said Consul a cer-
tificate, signed by a magistrate, setting forth the
name, age, late residence, and ability of said per-
son to get his living. Also, that said Consul shall
be entitled to receive the sum of two dollars for
each passport; and that he shall, frohi time to
time, furnish to the Secretary of State of the Uni-
ted States a list of the names, &c. of all such per-
sons.
It provides also, that when the owner or master
of any vessel, having on board alien passengers,
shall enter a port of the United States, before at-
tempting to land there, he shall send a manifest
of the number, names, occupations, &c. of such pas-


sengers, to the collector of such port. And for
every alien passenger he shall pay to the collector
the sum of five dollars for each person. Also, if
any such alien passenger shall not be declared by
the physician to be in good health, the owner of
such vessel shall enter into bonds to the amount of
$300 for each person, to indemnify the Uaited
States against any charge which may be incurred
by the sickness of such passenger, for the space of
three years from the date of his landing.
Incase any captain or owner of a vessel shall at-
tempt to land alien passengers so as to evade the
provisions of the bill, it provides that a fine shall be
levied to the amount of three hundred dollars for
each person so landed. Also, that the manifest of
passengers shall be made after the same manner,
under the same rules and regulations,and under the
same penalties, as the manifests of cargoes, etc.
The bill to amend the naturalization laws pro-
vides that every alien passenger who may wish to
become a citizen of the United States,shall, on land-
ing, give his name, age, and occupation to the col-
lector of the port where he may land, who shall en-
ter it on a list, which he shall be required to keep
for that purpose, and who shall give a copy of such
entry to the applicant, for the fee of fifty cents.
If such passenger, after having been a resident of
the United States for years, shall apply for
the rights of a citizen, he shall produce his' certifi-
cate from the collector, and no other proof of his
residence shall be admissible. He shall also be
required to make oath, that, from the time of his
landing to the time of such application for citizen-
ship, he has not been punished criminally for any
misdemeanor, &c.
It also requires that a list shall be kept, contain-
--.Ph 1.11, -h- _. _'0


Erie canal, which connected the vast chain of Lakes
with the Hudson river, and that river with the ends
of the earth.
A debate of rather a discursive character con-
tinued till eight o'clock, when the committee rose,
having no quorum, and reported that fact to the
House.
On the Speaker taking the chair, a motion was
made to adjourn, and a division being called, it
was rejected-ayes 61, noes 77. A quorum having
appeared, the House went again into committee,
and after a long debate, and the rejection of nu-
merous amendments, at half past ten the committee
rose and reported the bill to the House with sundry
amendments.
The House then adjourned.

FROM FLORIDA.
APALACHICOLA, June 21.
A detachment of United States troops, under the
command of Colonel Hunter, of the army, passed
through our city a few days since, on their way
to old Fort Gadsden, where they intend debark-
ing and scouring the country east of that place,
as far as the Ocklockney river, in search of the
fugitive Creek Indians who eloped from their en-
campment near Blount's Town, on the Apalachico-
la river, some six weeks since.
Since writing the above, we learn that Colonel
H. has succeeded in finding their camp, and has
taken some twenty or thirty of them prisoners,
mostly women and children, the men having, on
the approach of the troops, fled to the almost im-
penetrable swamps and hammocks which abound
in that neighborhood.
We also understand that Col. H. has establish-
ed summer quarters for his troops at or near the
mouth of Crooked River, distant from this place
some 12 or 15 miles, and that he has located the
prisoners at Dog Island, from whence they will be
sent direct to their Westein home.
TALLAHASSEE, June 23.
We learn by gentlemen direct from Tampa,
that a day or two before leaving, the Indians who
recently came in with Alligator at that post,
made an attempt to escape. A party of twenty
warriors stole horses, loaded them with provi-
sions, and decamped in the night. Gen. Taylor
immediately despatched two companies of troops
in pursuit, who succeeded in capturing the horses
and provisions, but the Indians made their escape.
On the return of the troops twenty-five, horses
laden with provisions, were also captured. It was
the intention no doubt, of all the warriors, to have
made their escape, but the vigilance of General
Taylor prevented it. Alligator is yet at Tampa,
and we are informed, in the employ of Gen. T. at
high wages, to bring in the Indians.
We have little hopes of inducing the Indians
yet out to surrender. Their movements are most
hostile. We learn that every post abandoned by
our troops has been destroyed. Fort Clinch on
the Withlacoochee, Fort King, end Fort Mellon,
have been burnt, and most of the bridges in the
nation destroyed. Scarcely had our troops passed
the bridge near Fort King, ere it was burned by
the Indians, who were following clrse in the rear
of the army.
Our informant states that General Taylor is pur-
suing Gen. Jesup's plan of coaxing the hostiles.
We are mistaken in our opinions entertained of this
officer, if he suffers himself to be imposed upon
more than once, by the treachery of this faithless
remnant of Seminoles.
ST. AuGUSTINE, June 16.
By an officer of the A rmy who arrived from Fort
King on Thursday last, we learn that the Indians
have destroyed the bridge across the Withlacooche
and set fire to another, but a heavy shower pre-
vented it from extending. Gen. Taylor had ar-
rived at Micanopy with twelve companies of In-
fantry, from Tampa.
Lieut. Col. Haaney, of the 2d Dragoons, has re-
ceived orders to repair forthwith to Micanopy, to
join Gen. Taylor. He left this city yesterday for
that post.
The following from Florida, although not of as
late date as we have before received, contains
some particulars of the flight of the Indians, not
contained in other accounts :
TAMPA, June 9, 1838.
I send you the following items from Florida
which are of the latest date. Brig. Gen. Taylor
left Tampa on the 9th inst. for Black Creek. It
-'..tm.. t......a.,.. tc f-avr-w84 w,. o? th p;n,.ir-l in
terior posts during the summer. For this purpose
the greater portion of troops concentrated at this
place was directed to accompany him. Micanopy
will be occupied, as also will Fort King, and other
contiguous posts. The troops selected for the
interior consist of six companies of the 1st infan-
try, under Major Loomis, four companies of the
6th, under Capt. Worth, and one company of the
2d dragoons, commanded by Capt. Bell. Two
companies of the 2d infantry, under Capt. Morti
and Lieut. Patten, ascend the Suwanee as far as
Fort White, which position they occupy, thus
leaving Tampa Bay garrisoned by three compa-
nies of the let and two of the 2d infantry,com-
manded.by Major Hoffman. Forts Dade and Fos-
ter have been recently evacuated, owing to sick-
ness. The troops who occupied these last men-


tioned forts, have arrived at Tampa, and taken
quarters mostly in the hospital.
Escape of Indian Prisoners.-An attempt was
made on the 4th inst, on the part of the Indian pris.
owners at Tampa, to escape and return to the woods.
The gang consisted of Alligator, and his followers,
amounting perhaps to three hundred souls. They
were encamped on the side of the river opposite to
the troops, and had received orders to prepare them.
selves to embark for New Orleans. They express-
ed themselves ready to go, provided Gen. Jesup
granted them previously the privilege of a
dance, which request was acceded to. The dance
was got up with great spirit in the morning, and
continued throughout the day and part of the night,
until such time as the officers who were invited
over had left the river, and returned back to camp.
The Indian drum was yet beating in the dance of
the" white feather," when the alarm was given in
camp that the Indians were going off. The troops
were immediately turned out, directed to cross the
river, and surround the hostiles, who had not as yet
been disarmed. This movement was so promptly ef.
fected as to put an entire check to any further at-
tempt to escape. Some thirty only succeeded, and
these were so hotly pursued that they were under the
necessity of forsaking their ponies, leaving them
together with their baggage and provisions, on the
road. They escaped eventually by plunging into
a hammock at the moment Capt. Bell's company
of mounted men came in sight of them.
SIt i needless to say, after this affair, that the
dance for the night was discontinued. I
would seem that the dance was got uI
for the purpose of diverting the atten-
ion of the officers from the preparations making an


8t. Louis, Missouri, the following ordnance and
ordnar.ce stores, at each place, viz:
8 6-pounder guns,
86 do do carriages,with implements and
equipment complete,
8,500 muskets complete,
1,500 Hall's rifles,
800 charges of 6-pounder grape-shot fixed,
400 do do strapped do
30 bbls. of rifle powder,
7,080 lbs. do balls,
1,000,000 musket balls and buck shot cartridges,
8,500 sets of infantry accoutrements,
1,500 do rifle do
The stores at Little Rock are held subject
to the orders of Brig. Gen. M. Arbuckle, and
those at the St. Louis Arsenal, to the orders of
Maj. Gen. E..P. Gaines; the former having his
head quarters at Fort Gibson, (Arkansas,) and the
latter at the St. Louis Arsenal.
Those Generals, commanding the respective
sections of the county where the depots are re-
quired to be placed, will, from their knowledge of
the military localities, be best able to make the
most judicious distribution of the stores, with a
view both to the preservation, and to the facility of
armament when they are required.
Little Rock and the St. Louis Arsenal are
deemed sufficiently near to the possible scene of
operations, to place the stores completely under the
control of the commanding generals, and to enable
able them to be drawn as rapidly towards the se-
veral points of the frontier as the emergency may
require.
Tihese are independent of the stores at Fort
Coffee, Arkansas, and at Fort Leavenworth, on
the Missouri river.

The steamboat Erie, a small boat of 150 tons,
has been chartered by the government to cruise on
Lake Erie.
Lord Durham has issued an Ordinance, by virtue
of special powers entrusted to him, banishing to the
island of Bermuda, Messrs. Wolfied Nelson, Bou-
chette, Vigor, Marchessault, Gauvin, Goddu, Des
Rivieres, and Masson, now in custody, they having
acknowledged themselves guilty of high treason.
They are to remain at Bermuda during her Ma-
jesty's pleasure, subject to such restraint as may
be necessary to prevent their return to Canada.
A number of others who have absconded, among
whom are mentioned Papineau, Robert Nelson,
Cote, O'Callaghan,and Rodier, members of the late
Assembly, are forbidden to return to the Provinces,
without permission from Government, on penalty
of conviction for high treason, and until the resto-
ration of tranquility shall render such permission
proper.
A proclamati n has also been issued, declaring
that all proceedings on account of treasonable of-
fences shall cease, except in the cases mentioned
in the ordinance. Those persons charged with
the murder of Major Weir, are deprived the be-
nefit of any indemnity.
[From the Buffalo Commercial .qdvertiser.l
RuMoRS.-An extra has been received in town
from the office of the Cleveland Advertiser, stating
on authority of a letter from Detroit, of Friday last,
that the Canada war had begun again in earnest-
the Patriot forces to the number of 500 having
crossed over near Newport, on the St. Clair river,
defeated the Tories and Indians, taken the British
steamboat Thames, with a reinforcement of regu-
lars sent up from Mald n,-and all that.
We have Detroit papers of Saturday morning,
which make no mention of any such difficulties.
We have also just conversed with a gentleman
who left Detroit on Sunday evening, and passed
the Thames, apparently with a pleasure party on
board, near Malden.
The story is doubtless made utip from whole cloth.
There is no question, however, that some attempt
of the kind is in contemplation. There are many
refugees in the neighborhood of Detroit, and rumors
were rife there on Saturday of gatherings near the
River Raisin and other places. The U. S. officers
are on the alert, and it is to be hoped they will be
able to prevent any hostile demonstrations from
our side.
DETRIOT, June 30.
Tzz ST. CLAIR BUCCANEERS ROUTED.-We
learn from the collector of this port, that a schoo-
ner in the service of the buccaneers was captured
on Thursday, some few miles below the country
seat of St. Clair. Having understood, from the
mame nant i thaltmty, that an ex pd ition was
on foot, the collector immediately BtlurLci for thB
scene of operations. A small force embarked on
the steamboat Gratiot, and soon got wind of the
piratical craft, which, it seems, had been across to
the Canada shore, and committed depredations
upon the inhabitants. As the Gratiot approached
the vessel with a view to compel her to surren-
der, a brisk firing upon her commenced from the
opposite shore. Finding themselves in peril, the
crew of the vessel took to the shore, and dis-
persed themselves through the woods. The ves-
sel was then taken possession of by the revenue
officers. They found two or three Canadian pri-
soners in the hold, some fifteen barrels of flour
which had been plundered, about a dozen stand
of arms, and other small mnvtters. The vessel was
brought to this port to be condemned. One of the
prisoners, we understand, was induced to come
down, by whom, it is thought, some important tes-
timony may be laid before the Grand Jury, n.,w in
session.
We are advised that most, if not all the crew,


were Canadians. This promptness on the pArt of
the officers and citizens of St. Clair will, it is
confidently hoped, crush another of those incipient
piratical expeditions which have from time to lime
annoyed our frontier.-[Advertiser. 1
The Buffalonian has an idle rumor aibou' a
gathering ot Patriots in Canada, not far from De-
troit, and that a grand concerted movement is to
be made on the 4th of July."

The 28th of June was celebrated at Quebec and
Montreal with every mark of respect, as the sup-
posed day of the Coronation of her Majesty,
GQuein Victoria.

Mitchell, so long notorious as the "Pirate" and
supposed commander of the long, low, black
schooner," was shot down by the gua-rd in an at-
tempt to break out of the prison in which he was
Confined for a riot. He was supposed to be dead.
The contrary was ascertained by a Phrenologist,
who called at the jail for his head, which hie declin-
ed giving up.
t MEETING OF THE CITIZENS OF SAVANNAH
A numerous meeting of the citizens of Savannah
was held at the Exchange, on the 23d ult., at whici
Win. C. Bulloch presided, and Joseph Cumming
was appointed Secretary.
From a number of very appropriate resolutions
Relative to the melancholy loss of life among the
passengers of the ill fated steamboat Pulaski, offered
Sby Judge Wayne, we select the following:
Whereas it has happened, in the Providence o
e Almighty God, that this community has lost man]
of its most valuable, enterprising, and respected
Citizens, by the loss of the steamer Pulaski, whicl
p has plunged their surviving relatives, friends, am
associates, in the deepest sorrow : and whereas i
Becomes us, under a dispensation like this, to hum
-- I -. -_


LATER PROM EttROPE.
The Oxford, Capt. J. Rathhone, brings us dates
from Liverpool and London to the 3rd inst., two
days later than those brought by the Great West-
ern. The papers contain nothing of additional in-
terest in commercial affairs, but an astonishing
variety of murders, suicides, and other items of
crime. It is mentioned that letters sent from this
place some time before the arrival of the Great
Western did not reach England until three days
after her return.
Preparations for the Coronation are making in a
style of unexampled splendor.
The Court of Cl-ims is in session to decide upon
applications to perform hereditary services, some
of which are curious enough.
A Mr. Humphreys Alexander is preferring his
claims to assist at the coronation as Lord Stirling.
Great difficulty attends the proper accommoda-
tion of Foreign Ambassadors, large houses being
not easy to be procured even at encrnous rents.
In one instance 2,5001. have been given. The
Russian Embassy offered 3,0001. for Burlington
House.
A bill has been noticed in the House of Com..
mons to provide for carrying the mails upon rail-
roads.
Solitary confinement, as a punishment, has been
introduced into the Army with much success.
The weather in England had been unseasonably
cold, and although the early bloom of the fruit trees
was abundant, it was feared that the crop would
be cut off.
In Hanover, King Ernest is about to abolish the
office of Minister.
The accounts from Spain appear favorable to the
cause of the OQueen.
Later advices from Rome state that the differences
between Prussia and the Holy See are abont to be
amicably settled.


LATER FROM TrxAs.-The steam-packet Co-
lumbus arrived at New Orleans on the 24th ult. in
52 1-2 hours from Velasco.
The Hon. Wm. H. Wharton, recently minister
to this country, declines being a candidate for the
Vice Presidency, to which he had been nominated.
Public meetings have been held at Velarco and
Bruzoria, to take into consideration the propriety
of marching immediately against Matamoras.
We learn from the Houston National Banner,
of the 8th ult. that Col. Hockley has been ap-
pointed Secretary of War of the Republic of
Texas, in the place of Col. Bee, resign-d. The
Banner speaks in highly favorable terms of the
qualifications and character of both these gentle-
men. With regard to the Presidency of Texas,
that paper appears to entertain no doubt of the
election of General Lamar, and that, too, with lit-
tle or no opposition. The new money bill," or
act authorizing a new issue of Treasury shin-plas-
ters by that Republic, had been vetoed by the Ex-
ecutive, and abandoned by the Texian Congress.
There remains therefore but the original issue of
$650,000 Texian notes in circulation. From th,
same paper, we learn that the counterfeiter is
abroad, in Texas, several well executed speci-
mens, purporting to be of this issue,having been re-
cently presented at the Treasury Department, and
proved to be counterfeit.

[From the .Albany Evening Journal ]
Abner Kneeland, of Boston, who was first a
Methodist and then a Universalist preacher, finally
renounced all religious belief and became, in his old
age, a teacher of infidelity. Some three or four
years ago, while holding forth in his "Temple of
Reason," he committed blaspW1y, for which, un-
der a law of that State, he was prosecuted, and the
question has ever since agitated the Courts and the
People, to the wounding of religion and the advan-
tage of infidelity. Recently, after long and har-
rassing prosecutions, Mr. Kneeland was sentenced
to sixty day's imprisonment. A memorial for his
pardon, drawn up, it is said, by the Rev. Dr. Chan-
ning, contains the following sound and unanswer-
able reasons against Religious intolerance and per-
secution:
Because the punishment proposed to be inflicted
is believed to be at variance with the spirit of our
institutions and our age, and with the soundest ex-
poaitiona of tTl'o e ci-,-il and relilgi|"s' rights w hich
are at once founded in our nature, and guaranteed
by the constitutions of the United States and their
Commonwealth.
Because the freedom of speech and the press is
the chief instrument of thetprogress of truth and of
social improvements, and is never to be restrained
by legislation, except when it invades the rights of
others, or instigates to specific crimes.
Because, if opinion is to be subjected to penalties.
it is impossible to determine where punishment shall
stop, there being few or no opinions in which an ad-
verse party may not see threatening of ruin to the
State.
Because truths essential to the existence of society
must be so palpable as to need no protection from
the magistrate.
Because the assumption by government of a right
to prescribe or repress opinions, has been the ground
of the grossest depravations of religion, and of the
most grinding despotisms.


Because religion needs no support from penal
law, and is grossly dishonored by interposition for
its defence, which imply that it cannot be trusted
to its own strength and to the weapons of reason
and persuasion in the hands of its friends.
Because, by punishing infidel opinions, we shake
one of the strongest foundations of faith namely, the
evidence which arises to religion from the fact, that
it stands firm and gathers strength amidst the se.
verest and most unfettered investigations of its
claims.
Because, error of opinion is never so dangerous
as when goaded into fanaticism by prosecution, oi
Driven by threatening to the use of secret arts.
Because it is well known that the most licentous
opinions have, by a natural reaction, sprung up in
countries where the laws have imposed severest re-
straint on thought and discussion.
Because the influence of hurtful doctrines is ofter
propagated by the sympathy which legal severities
awaken towards their supporters.
Because we are unwilling that a man whose un.
happy course has drawn on him general disappro-
bation, should, by a sentence of the law, be exalted
into a martyr, or become identified with the sacred
cause of freedom ; and lastly,
Because we regard with filial jealousy the honor
of this Commonwealth, and are unwilling that i
should be exposed to reproach, as clinging obsti
nately to illiberal principles, which the most enlight
ened minds have exploded.

9 NIBLO'S.-Last night but one of the Ravels.-
3 This astonishing family perform in two pieces
d this evening, and the Grand Ascension in the
open garden is to be repeated by Madame
f Jerome and Javelli Ravel, who run up (we migh
Y' almost say,fly up) a single rope to the terrific sum
d
mit of a lofty tower, erected for that purpose, sur
j rounded by brilliant fireworks!-[Communicated.
t
ITEMS:


this boy ifi resuing a fellow being from aft1 Untlrae-
ly fate.
RICHMOND FLOUR INsPiCtloNs.-The inspcc-
tioha of the last quarter, and also for the year, are
thus stated in the Richmond Whig of Monday,
which ,ays:-" If we recollect aright, the number
of barrels inspected last year (1837) did not ex-
ceed 111,000. From present appearances, the
quantity of the coming year will be greater than
any one year during the last seven."
MARYLAND CRoPs.-The Annapolis Republican
says :
The farmers are commencing harvesting. A
glorious product of kind old brother Earth they have
before them.
We regret to learn that there carot be any thing
like an average crop of tobacco planted in Mary-
land this season. The cold spring was fatal to the
plants; of which there is net more than half
enough to plant out.
Calvert county has suffered from drought.
Vessels reported at the Commissioners of Pilots'
office, for the Port of New York, for the month of
June,1838.


Number of vessels piloted in June.
Inward-Square Rigged, 13(
Schooners, 3(
Steamers,
Outward--Square Rigged, 92
Schooners, 8
Steamers, 3


*
6
3-175
2
--103


Total, 278
The Wheeling Timrs. of Saturday, says: "A
corps of nine engineers of the Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad are now here, and Mr. Steele, the super-
intendent, is expected tomorrow. They immedi-
ately commence a location of the road from this
point eastward, hut whether the company will lo-
cate ten miles at first and put it under contract, or
locate to Brownsville this summer and have a gen-
eral letting of contracts in the spring, is as yet un-
determined."
It is stated in one of the Cincinnati papers that
a full grown hog in that city, on Tuesday last,
caught a child in its teeth, whilst it was standing at
the door, and mangled it to such a degree, before
rescued, that its life is despaired of.
PROVIDENTIAL ESCAPE.-A providential escape
from death by a party of stage coach passengers is
related in the Cincinnati Whig.
We learn from an authentic source that the stage
running from Guyandotte to the Virginia Springs,
was, on Thursday morning last at three o'clock,
precipitated over a precipice thirty feet high, about
a mile east of Guyandotte, materially injuring se
veral passengers in the stage at the time. The ac,
cident was occasioned by the breaking of the bridle
bit of one of the lead horses, by which they became
unmanageable.
The passengers in the stage, were Major Mul-
ford, his wife and two children, of New Orleans,
and Colonel W. H. Robinson and wife, of Mobile.
Major Mulford had one of his arms fractured,
and was otherwise considerably bruised-his wife
and children escaped with but little injury.
Col. Robertson (of the house of Robertson, Beal
& Co.) was severely injured in the back and hip.
It was at first supposed that his wounds were fatal,
but a letter has since been received in this city,
v which states that he was considered out of danger
at the time the letter was written. His wife was
injured but little
It seems to us to be a miracle that all of the pas
sengers were not instantly killed.
REscuE.-We learnrfrom the Detroit Free Press
that the Pennsylvania, Capt. Cotton, on her late
trip up, when about 30 miles from the mouth of
the Detroit river, ticked up the crew of the |King-
man schooner, who were clinging to the bottom of
the vessel, also the crew of another schooner be-
lieved to be the Marengo, in a like condition.
Both vessels had been capsized in the violent wind
of Wednesday night, and but for their timely res-
cue by Capt. Cotton, those on board must have pe-
rished.
AN EDITOR WITH A RACE HoRSz.-An Editor
in the Far West has bought a race-horse, for which
he paid $2000. On being asked, what an editor
had to do with a race-horse ? he replied, that he
was to be used in catching runaway subscribers.
-[BaIt. Pat.l
MANUFACTURE OF NERDLES.-A machine has
been roceutly invented for the manufacture of nee-
d!es, by which forty needles ure made per minute;
w ithfifty machines, five persons can make one mil-
lion two hundred thousand per week, at a cost not
exceeding one penny per thousand, including wa-
Sges, interest and capital invested, power, tools, &c,
A week ago, an air tight green-house from In.
Sdia, with some curious plants, was inspected al
the Custom-house, by breaking the glass, and, of
course, utterly destroying the exotics. A parallel
Happened to a Noble Lord who brought a choice
missal from Italy, which the Custom-house officer,
in spite of the assurances of his servant, declared
to be an oil painting; and to prove that it was so,
and chargeable with duty, he spit on his fingers
and smeared it all over, rubbing the value com-
pletely out! Both facts.
t How TO ENJOY A CLEAN SHIRT.-Gillman, in
his life of Coleridge, says, I have heard Cole-
ridge relate the following anecdote of his father :-
'['he old gentleman had to take a short journey on
some professional business, which would detain
r him from home three or four days ; his good wife,
in her care and watchfulness, had packed a few
things in a small trunk, and gave them in charge
to her husband, with strong injunctions that he was
to put on a clean shirt every day. On his return
home, his wife went to search for his linen, whet
t to her dismay, it was not in the trunk. A closer
search, however discovered that the vicar had
3 strictly obeyed her injunctions, a had put or
daily a shiri, but had forgotten tomrteove the one
U underneath."

SALES OF STOCKS THIS DAY.
s Reported by John H. Gourlie, Stock and Exchange
Broker, No 58 Wall street. -
50 shares United States Bank............ 119,
50 do do ..............11S
1,t- do do'.............119-
a 25 do do ..............119
2.5 do do..............119*
s 25 do do..............1191
25 do do..............119
25 State Bank......................103;
14 do do..............103:
70 Phenix Banx...................i.6
: 15 North River Bank .....-......... 82
1 45 Butchers' & Drovers' Bank.3.....13
49 do do..............110l
100 Vicksburg Ban"................ 80
r 100 Leather Manufacturers Bank .....110j
t 50 Delaware & Hudson Canal........ 84 -b 80
50 do do ............. 84
50 do do .............. 84*-s 3
25 do do ............ 84-
50 do do .............. 85-b 30
50 do do.............. 8
50 do do.............84f
50 do lt do..............84 0
50 do do ............ 84--b 10


S 50 do do .............. 85-b3
50 do do .............. 85 --do
e 50 do do............... 841
e 25 do do .............. 84--sat
50 do do ............. 85-b 80
t 100 do do............... 85 -do
- 50 do do .............. 85 -do
25 do do.............. 84
25 do do.............. 85-b RO
4A) Atna Insurance...............1008|
] 20 do do ..............100
10 do do..............100
50 -- American Trust................. 114f
5 Planter'sBank, Tenn............ 99


DIED,
In Albany, on Monday, in the 26th year of her
1ge, ELLEN E., wife of RUFus KING, and daughter
of ROBERT ELLIOT.
There was an assemblage of amiable and attrac-
tive qualities in the character of this lamented lady,
which rendered her the favorite of her friends while
she lived, and which, now that she is gone, they
will delight to embalm in their most cherished re-
collections. There was a gentleness that always
soothed; a cheerfulness that always smiled ; asim-
plicity that always charmed; a patience thaten-
dured quietly the severest sufferings; and a disin.
terested and generous spirit that lost sight even of
her own comfort in the desire to promote the happi-
ness of those around her. For a considerable time
previous to her death, her affections had been grad-
ually withdrawn from this world, and her mind had
been chiefly engrossed by the great objects and in-
terests of the world to come. The hope of final
acceptance, she often declared, rested entirely on
her Redeemer's merits; and in His keeping she
was willing to leave the interests of her immortal
spirit. She closed a protracted and most distress-
ing illness by sinking calmly into the arms of death,
in the sweet hope of being made a conqueror of
Death at last. through the Resurrectionand theLife.
May her afflicted friends gratefully appreciate the
consolation which is mingled in their cup of sor-
row, and submissively and meekly acknowledge a
Father's hand in this overwhelming bereavement.
-[Albany Evening Journal.]

PASSENGERS:
In the ship Henri IV, from Havre-Alex Danel-
li, Martha Danelli, Adolphi Barking, Gustave
DeCouessel, Philip Campain.
In the steamer New York, from Charleston-
Miss Lockhart, Wm H Young and lady; S P
Fairchild, James Young, C H Griffin, Hogan, D
H Holt, L Merchant, John Henry, Snow, Geo
Ashton, J Ashton, Barclay, Broadbent, Henry, H
V King, H A Ozden, Menlove, R 0 Anderson,
John Fanshaw, John Walker, James K Hill, Mr
White, lady and 2 children.
In the brig Henry, front Porto Rico-Madame
C Gaston and 3 children, G Leggett, T Declose, A
Compos and Mr Gurtze.
In the brig Ganges, from Trieste-Mrs Leach
and son.
In the packet ship Oxford, from Liverpool-A D
Thurbide of Mexico, G C Mole of Birmingham,
James Haight ofSaddleworth, P Goather of Hamp-
shire, England, and 30 in the steerage.

3- At a meeting of the DELEGATES TO THU
CONVENTION OF WHIQ YOUNG MEY, tibe held
at Utica, the 11th of July next, from the City and Coun-
ty of New York, held at Broadway House, June 2sth,
ANDREW WILLIAMS, Esq. was called to the Chair,
WM. P. DISOSWAY and HENRY W. HAVENS,
were appointed Secretaries. The proceedings of the Con-
ventiornal Meeting held the 18th of June. having been
read and accepted, the roll of Delegates was called.
On motion, Resolved, That additional nominations be
now received. The following nominations were then made


and approved:
N A Pierce
George Southmayd
Henry J Sanford
Mathew C Paterson
Wm R Wheaton
Abm J Morrell
Edmund P Clay
George Howes, Jun
Wmn Yeleen
Andrew J Brown
Thos W Gale
James Bowen
Edw Ferris
S B Hall
Joseph Bridgham
Benj H Lincoln
John B Manchester
Henry Drovell
Nathaniel Cogawell
H E Hurlburt
James Tisdale, Jun
D A Cushmaar
Lewis Howell
Gilbert Robinson
M M Jackson
Charles Lewis


James Freehlnd
John J M Catlin
Tio J Ireland
Wm B Cook
Robert S Barnes
Wm H Van Wagenen
John Cook
Benj W Bacon
Wm H Wisner
C rue L Carter
m Jabine
Saml 8 Brainard
Joseph H Hosmer
Joseph West
Herbert Hall
Alfied Lawrence
James Rindlet, Jun
Robert Taylor
arnaml Katen
Andrew llukley, Joa
Cyrus Chinery
HH Wheeler
Dr Turpin
Wm Robinson, Jun
MrPitts
Mr Smalley
Harrison Hall


ADDITIONAL DELEGATES.


JHoward Williams
Dr E V Price
Willis Hall
Robert W Piggott
Chs F Hall
S T McKlnney
Theodore Crane
James Van Nostrand
John L Lefferts
Samuel Taylor
Dr B B Edwards
Francis W Wittenbi
Richard W Redfield

Cornelius Mathews
Join Freeborn
Wm T Whittemore
Robert Elder
George N Crawford
Wm Bremer
Joseph Blunt
John A May
John Cleveland
Oliver T Wardell

1st Ward
John Sargent
Henry L Pierson
James Hillyer
Charles L Vose
John Auchinzloss
James Warren, Jr
Siml P Williams,
Jacob Nevius
Doctor Townsend
P 0 Beebe
2d Ward.
Daniel Ulman
John Mott
John N Sharpe
Gee A Hood
Geo W Phyfe
IT Backhouse
R G WSimpson
John A Hughes
John T > hite
J Thorn
3d Ward.
Philip Peicch
Andrew Mount
Wm H Thompson
John Lloyd
John Underwood
T S Draper
S R Childs
G B Rollins
Geo W Jenkins
Jas W G Clements
4th Ward.
-Geo B Collins
Henry Ruggles
Gurdpn JLeeds
Thomas Crowe
Samuel Barstow
John Lovejoy
Thomas R Whitney
Wmn Thowpson
Josiah Bull
Thos M Adriance
5thWaid.
Chas J Howell
L Livingston
Isaac Anderson
Lewas Hyde
J A Schuyler
M 0 Roberts
Wm N Birch
Wm N Halsted
Wm H Tuttle
D S Mercein
Jno M Rose
6th Ward.
Johaikim Paihaa
George Endicott
R H Atwell
M S Newton
Horace Greely
SVR Hickcox
Elijah Hough'ton
P B Manchester
Thomas J Doyle
James W Comstoci
7th Ward
Edwin Willi ams
Thomas C Pinckne
Caswell Bates
James Brooks
James Duff


N B Mountfort
Henry W Hinadale
Thos A Cummings
John Wood
Dr Turpin
Wmin Engs
Wmin Robertson, Jan
S Morgan Morgan, Jun
E P Woodruff
Thomas Carnloy
Philip Sehieffelin
erg E 0 Blake
W Rollins
James H Taylor
Lewis Katen
S H Stewart
Abraham Van Buskirk
Ebe. ezer Jesup, Jun
Peter Anderson
Doctor Benj Drake
Dr John R Van Kleeck
John T Rollins
B P Hurlbut
John Gunn
ANGunn
A A Lockwood
Alex Wyckoff
Henry Stokes
T Cunnineham
Stephen Kain
0 W Blunt
Chs Colgate
IOthA Ward
Wmin Turner
E T Rider
D D Vorhees
Robert Craighead
Edw S McPherson
John Falkner
Wm S Thomas
Juhn H Tweedy
A S Scrfbner
C C Wright
1 th Ward
Wm H Smalley
Francis J Lippett
James Muller
Joseph R Patten
Those H Skidmore
Carlisle Norwood
.12th Ward
Hugh Bradley
John A Sidell
Wm H Oakley
Alpheus Sherman Jr
Wm H Budd
Walter Brady
Gee W Ribler
Joseph Keen
Rich'd F Carman
J L Degraw
S13t A Ward
Henry G Dunnell
Wright Conger
Elijah JohnsonJ
David Saffin :
David Tappan
Elisha Mathews
C W Thomas -9
Janr e Dickson
Jacob N Sharpe
R C Moss
14th Ward.
C C Hatch
J Van Norden
J B Scoles
A S Cook
A R Buriran
J H Pinkney
Wm P Disosway
Wm Colvin '
J P Whitehead, Jr
Joseph Curtis
15th Wardl
Hamilton Fish
James B Glentworth
Henry E Davies
James H Mulford
David S Jarvis
Noah Cook
k Joseph Britton
S Henry WHavens
Joseph H Cowdry!
y Harvey A Weed
1oth Ward.
Addison Dougherty
WnUahincotnrS |,itz












IV IN WHIG GENERAL COMMITTEE OF THE i
CITY OF NEW YORK-June 28, 1838-The following I
resolutions were unanimously adopted, and ordered, to be
published.
Resolved, That we hail with enthusiasm the rejection
by Congress, of the SUB.-rREASURY SCHEME; and
we believe the failure of this attempt to concentrate in
Executive hands the entire monied power of the country,
will be welcomed with joy and satisfaction by a large mina-
jor.ty of the American people
Resolved, That in 'he rejection of thit scheme we be-
hold the overthrow of a wicked and corrupt Admin'stra-
tion: an event not second in Importance and in influence
upon the destinies of our common country to any measure
since the Declaration of our N-itional Independence.
Resolved, That members w no supported the Sub-Trea.
sury bill in violation of the known wish of a vast majority
of their constituents, deserve and will receive the public
condemnation, and the odium and scorn of all good men.
Resolved, That A. Williams, Jared L. Moore, Thomas
Bussing, Philip W. Engs, Edward Prime, and John
Stevens, Esqs., be appointed a Committee to. confer with
our fellow citizens generally, upon the expediency of a
public demonstration of the popular feeling on this subject,
with powers to recommend a suitable mode for the ex-
pression of the public sentiment thereupon.
Exttact from the minutes,
A. WILLIAMS, Scr ie
N. B. MOUNTFORT. Secretaries.
The Committee named- in last above named resolution
ae requestedto meet at Broadway House, on Monday eve-
ning, 2d July, at 9 o'clock. A. WILLIAMS. je30

A CARD.
i3 The agent for the Portrait of Queen Victoria, now
exhibiting at the Acadamy of Fine Arts, Barclay street.
respectfully Informs the citizens of New York that in con-
sequence of the grett numbers visiting the painting in the
evening, he advises all those desirous of seeing the picture
to advantage, to visit it in the day time, as it will remain
but one wek longer in the city.
In compliment to the Queen, a book is kept in the room
to receive the names of visitors, which ,will be presented to
Her Majesty. jy2 Iw*
j 5 AN EPISCOPAL CLERGYMAN, who has been
acctutomed to travel in Europe, being about to visit it
again, is willing to take under hi charge a party pf two
or three young gentlemen for a tour in Gieat Brhain and
on the continent. Letters of inquiry may be addressed to
X. X. care of SHERMAN & TREVETT, 142 Fulton
street, New York. 'I he earliest attention of those interest-
ed is recommended, as it is proposed to form the party and
sail as soon as convenient.
References :-Right Reverend B. T. Onderdonk, D. D.
Bishop of New York ; Rev. J. M. Wainwright, D. D.;
Rev.T. H. TIylor; D D., and Rev. S. Seabury, D. D.,
City of New York. jy5eod3t.

.S. J. SYLVESTER,
STOCKS& .EXC CHANGE BROKER.
Nos 130 Broadway, and 22 Wall street,
&Has no other office in this City, or elsewhere. je22 tf

3" BOARD.-A Gentleman and wife, or two single
gentlemen, can be accommodated in a small family
with a desirable parlor on first floor,at No. 15 Leroy place.
je2 ti,
Iri- REPEATING FIRE ARMS.-Repeating Rifles
and Pistols of different sizes constantly on hand, and foi
sale at the Depot of The Patent Arms Manufacturing
Co," 155 Broadway. Consisting of-
Repeating Rifles, for eight charges.
Repeating Pistols, for five charges.
These Arms have been pronounced by persons who have
examined them to be equal in style and finish to any thing
of the kind ever offered to the public.
Orders solicited, and will meet with immediate attention
if directed to the subscriber.
C- B. ZABRISKIE, Sale Agent,
jel8s 3awtf 155 Broadway.

,M[AlliNE JOIJIINAL.
NEW-YORK AMERICAN, JULY 5, 1838.
High Waterthis evening, O10h.l 1m.
CLEARED SINCE OUR LAST
This Morning-Br. selr Sir Howard Douglass, Best,
for Windsor, N.S.; schrs Ohappell, Moore, Gouldslboro',
Mo.; Abbott Lawrence, Nichols, Boston.
Tuesday-Ship Thomas Worthington, Wakeman, for
Quebec, Masters,Markoe & Co.; Dutch ship Due Vrien-
tien, Sipkes, Amsterdam, Boonen Graves & Co.; brigs
Queen Victoria, Young, Bermuda, Middietons & Co;
Aladdin, Hutchins, Port au Prince, Nesm:th & Leeds; (Br)
Retrench, Morrison, St. Andrews, N.B., Boorman &
Johnston; Star, Hall, Charleston, Geo. Buckley; ach ownerss
Michigan, Arey, West Indies, Brett & Vose; Benjamin
Bigelow, Wells, Boston; Ann Eliza, S -mere, Richmond;
Greenville, Darden, Washington, D.C.; Levius Return,
Cantwell, Norfolk, A. B. Cooley; .barge Porpoise, Phila-
delphia, G McHenry & Co.
ARRIVED THIS MORNING
Packet ship Oxford, Rathone, from Liverpool, 3d ult.
with mdze, &c. to C Marshall; Jee, Morrison & Co; Abeel
& Brothers; to order;Maitland, Kennedy & Co; Johnston
I. Burrjtt; Amory Leeds & Co; C H Russell & Co; Win.
Churchill & Co; L & B Curtis; John Gilion & Co; Young,
Smith & Co.; Field & Kellogg; Wm & Jas Stewar; W G
Bull & Co; Fellows, Wadsworth & Co.; G W Shields;
Ogden, Ferguson; E C Crarey; Holford, Brancker & Co;
Consignees-Wolfe, Bishop & Co ; McMilley & Chqp-
mu ; Tomes, Miller & Co ; Walker & Brothers ; Good
hue audCo ; Edwin Hunt; J Napierl;G H. Newboudid,
H Baylies, J. Hall ; T Peterson ; Griffin & Pullmap ; J
Stewart. Sailed in co with the ship Nicholas Biddle,
bound to CharlEston Same day, spoke ship Roscoe, 26
miles fiom Liverpool, all well. Jnue 21, lat 44 20, long
49 20 ; spoke fishing schr Deposit, of Boston, with 10,COO
fish. 23d It 4330, long 53, spoke 'schrs President and
Amelta. Experienced light winds ar.d calms the whole
passage.
Ship Mew JEngland, Davis, 4o days from Liverpool, with
14 chaincables, 7i00 fire bricks, 250 tons coal, 2S7 pieces
stone ware,to Newbold &Lropts, 90 tons pig iron. B. W.
Downing. 55 passengers in the steerage. June 6, lat. 44,
40, long. 44 exchanged signals with ship Chocktaw, of
Boston. June 13, lat. 42, long. 48, 40, saw biie Usada,
standing East. June 26, lat. 41, 40, long. 69, 50, spore
barque Lafayette, 32 days from Liverpool, for Britimore.
Ship Calhoun, O'Neill, 4 days fiom Charleston, with
cotton, to Geo. Sutton.
Bremen, barque Johann George, Hohurst, 44 days from
from Bremen, with rye, &c. to C. E. Rappey. 133 passan-
gers. June 10, lat. 45, long. 43, ship Talleyho, fi em Nor-
lolk, lor Liverpool.
Brig Henry, Wise, 13 days from Ponce, P.R, with 50
hhds, 57 brls. sugar, to J. Labaw, 50 hhds. do, P Harmony
& Co.; 100 do. 57 brls. do, to order. Left, blies Corinthian.
Chase, tor NYork, in 3 or 4 days; George, Hunt, of New
Haven, uncer.; Lackawana, for New York, dischg.
Brig Ganges, leach, (of Plymouth,) 98 days fm Trieste,
with 3900 bags rye, 266 bales rags, 41 bris currants, 5 casks
cream tartar, 3 kegs vermillion, 200 willow baskets, to
Howland & Asninwall. Vessels left, before reported.-


June 18th, let. 42, long. 49, passed ship Sidney, of Boston,
standing East.
Brig Adamant, Goodrich, 11 days from Guayma, Porto
Rico, with sugar. tv A G & C W Benson; 63 hhds sugar
68 do molasses, 12 trs do, Aymar & Co. Left brigs Corde-
lia, Crocket, for NYork soon; Grand Turk, Nichols, fjr
do; Montesella, for do; James McCobb, Bacheld r, for do;
schr Scio, Herrick, for New Haven, do; Dansh sclin
for NYork, do; brig Plaitcr, for New Haven.
Brig Dimon, Sherwood, from Char!esion,June 30, with
cotton to Tinkham & Hort; W W DeForest & Co; Nutor
& Durkwiltz; Goodhue & Co; G Howland, Renwills &Sc
Hull; Sprague & Robinson; Sterling, Armstrong, Boyce
& Adams, an I to order. July 1, 59 miles SW. off Cape
Lookout shoals exchanged signals with ship Niagara,
Beecher, hence for Charleston.
Br brig Planet, Euncan, 14 days from Windsor, NS.
with plaster to the master.
Br brig Bee, Card, 12 days from Windsor; NS. with
140 tons plaster lothe master.
Brig Oriole,Peterson, t(( f Duxbury,) 65 days fmin Lee.
horn, and Gibraltar, June 4th, with rags, &c. to D. Robin-
son; 120 bales wool, 50 4o, rags Holford, Brac.cker & Co.;
We blocks marble, E Mirandole; 20 cases silks, U. Hadden;
2 do, Davis & Brooks, 1 box, De Bham & Moore; 2 cases
silk, T Fay; 1 do, Wainwright & Sheelf; 5 do, V. Topi; 6
do straw hats, W Nyse; I do, Brothers Melley; 1 do, J.
Giavannone; 1 box, R Grant; $506, 192 bales rags, 1 qr.
chest oil, 5 cases, 3 pks toorder. Left at L. brig Sterling,
of Boston, just arr. Left at G. brigs Done, of Boston, for
NYork, in 2 days; Pennsylvania, for Malaga, in 2 days,
and others not recollected. In the Straights, spoke brig
Active, from Marseilles, for Bosten. June 6, spoke brig
Synonsure Irom Marseilles, for Boston. 4 passengers.
Br Schr Adventure, Low, 8 days from Green Turtle
Bay, with salt to Aymar & Co.
Schr Jane, Allen, 28 days from Pictou, with coal to Bar-
clay & Livingston.
Schr Mary, Patton, 16 days from Alacapus, with live
oak, for Navy-yard. Left schr Elmira, Rogers, for New
York next day.
Schr Susanna and Phebee, Godfrey, 4 days from Virgi-
nia, w'th wood to the master.
Schr Control, Silbey, 4 days from Virginia, with pine
wotd, to master.
Dutch glleot Harmonia,Poweli, 75 days from Rotterdem,
with gin &c. to Bcorman, Johnson & Co.
Br schr Union, Shaw, 12daysfrom Yarmouth, NS. with
plaster to order.
Schr J W Kemi-,ton, Bedell, 3 days from Norfolk, with
oil and pine wood, to Sturgees &S Clearman.
Spanihh sehr Esperance, Gomeze, 20 days from S
Juan Cuba, with sugar &c., to the master. 4 passenger
Schr Sun, Highey, 4 days from Richmond, with coal
the masfer
*chr MAltaret, Rackliff, 7 days from St Augustine, with4
bacon &c. to the maste..
Schr Gil Blass, Suley, 6 days ofirnom Elethura, with 190C
dozen pine apples to the master; 13 bales tobacco, rucke
& Lauries.
Schr Glide, Brown, 30 days from Tobasco, with 30C
n,,intals logwood, to J P Farnham. Left brig Mason, fo


fob Roy, Miner, N~ew 6rlean8; tnion; Smith, latitmore;
Mary Jane, English. Philadelphia; loop Van Buren,
Young, Philadelph'a. Salted, schr Charleston Packet,
Rhode", Philadelphia.
At Warren, June 29th, brig Chapman, Thompson, from
Charleston; 30th, brig Vermont, Martin, Bath, for West
Indies, put in to obtain a crew. Sailed from Bristol, 29th,
brig Emeline, Gladding, Plctcu..
THOMASTON, June 25-Arrived, Voltaire, from New
York;26th, Majestic, do.
POR LAND, June 30-Cleared, brigs Rival, Churchill;
for Havana; Grono, Melcher, Cuba; Washington, Robin-
son, Matarinz.e; schr. Jubilee, Coombs, Provincetown, put
in leaky.
NEW BEDFORD, July 2-Sailed, brig Georges, Sill,
for Cowes.
SALEkM, July I-Arrived, ship Lambert, last from
Southern Ground, 120 sp. 29th, sailed, Emerald, Mc-
Kensie, Pictou. 30th. Cleared, Win. & Henry, Fabens,
Easi Indines; Palm, Chaplin, Conway and Para.
ROCHESTER, June 23-Arrived, ship Orion, Purrins
ton, from Atlantic Ocean, with 320 brls sp, 20 do wh oil;
27th, Annawan, Si ow, dodo, 320 sp.
BRIDGEPORT, June 22-Arrived, ship Harvest, Hal-
sey, from South Atlantic, last from Bahia, 35, where sihe
sold her oil.
PHILADELPHIA, July 3-Ar schr Lagrange, Patter.
sou, Pictou, NS. Left brigs Napoleon, York, Phila. next
day; Attention, Boston, Johnson, do; Tom Paine, Robin-
son, New York in 2 days; Wallis, Got', for do in 4 days;
Mechanic, dis; brig Pandora, from Havana, do; Tidal,
do; szhr Vulture, Gray, Lubec; Sloop Harriet & Martha,
NYork.
CId-Schr Philadelphia, Branscomb, St Barts.
Below-Ship Roanoke, Harris, Buenos Ayres; schr
Heny, Camerdon, Davis, Wilmington, NC.
BALTIMORE, July 3-Ar brig Levante Henday, Ma-
tanzas.
Off Back River Point, a Herm brig, bnd up.
CId-Ship Draper, Hillert, Rotterdam.
July 4-Cild, ship Natches, Stoley, NYork; schrs Impe-
rial, Rogers, Cnarleston and Savannah.
Ar-Brig Water Witch, Norris, 10 ds fm St John's PR.
Left June 23. brigs Olive, Meir, of and for Philadelphia,
loading.
RICHMOND, July 2-Arrived, brig Grand Turk, from
Liverpool;schrs Edgarline, New Yoik; John Stull, Phi-
ladelphia.
Cleared, ship Persia, for Havre.
Sailed, schrs. Millicent, for New York; Merchant, Balti-
more;John Barr, do; Leander, Philadelphia.
ALEXANDRIA, June 30 -Arrived, schrs. Baltic, Bray,
from Newburyport; Nile, Harden, Boston.
July 2-Ar ship Columbia, Stinson, 48 days from Liver-
pool.
Schr Oneko, Nickerson, Providence.
Schr Morning Star, Boyce, Baltimere.
Schr Ploughboy, Roaks, noston.
Sloop Friendship, Hand, 'hiladelphia.
CHARLESTON, June 30-Arr U S steamer Poinsctt,
Black Creek. Cld schr Peru, Liverpool. Went to sea,
ship Calhoun, NYork; brig Dimon, NYork.
SAVANNAH, June 29-Arr brig Ceres, Liverpool. Cld
schrs New Union,Philadelphia; Eurotas, Boston; Hudson,
do.
DARIEN, June 25-Sid brigs Macon, NYork; New Jer-
sey do.
NEW ORLEANS, June 27.-Ar brig Forrest, Hutchin-
son,from Boston.
June 2t-Cld brig San Pietro, Gibraltar.

NIBL09S GARDEN.
Corner of Broadway and Prince Street.
rn No Postponement on account ofthe weather.
.AST NIGHT but one of the Engagement of the
Extraordinary RAVEL FAMILY.
Second night of the Terrific Ascension.
THIS EVENING, July 5th. 1888.
The entertainments will commence wth, Ist time, a Co.
mic French Vaudeville, entitled L'OURS ET LE PA
CHA ; or, The Pacha and his Bears. Written by Scribe
and Xavier, for the Theatre des Varietrs at Paris. Per-
formed in the French language by the Ravel Family, as.
sisted by Mr Bishop.
To be followed by the TERRIFIC ASCENSION! of
Mde Jerome Ravel and Javel'i Ravel on the Tight Rope,
extended fromia the South to the North Garden, a distance
of 300 feet, to the top ofan AncientTower, constructed ex-
pressly for this purpose, and designed by Mr Grain in imi-
tation of an Ancient Castle in Francs, built during the
epoch of the Holy War, and the days of Chivalry by the
Knights Templars; at the terrible summit of which they
will appear appear surrounded by a brilliant display of
of Fireworks, prepared by that eminent artist Mr Hall,
consisting of an immense Circular Glory of brilliant color-
ed fies, and in the centre of which they will form a Grand
Tableau.
An intermission of half an hour for Promenade and Re-
freshments
To conclude with the beautiful Tableaux Vivante of
CAIN AND ABEL; or, The First Fratricide. Being a
correct cpy of Debufe's celebrated picture. Characters
by the Ravel Family.
Tickets 50 cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock, Performance
to commence at 8. Omnibuses run to and from the City
Hotel, to the Garden, during. the Evening.
Miss Alexina Fisher, the popular performer from Phila-
delphia, is engaged for a limited period, and will shortly
make her first appearance.
The proprietor begs to announce that he has made ar-
rangements for the production of Juvenile ballets to be per-
formed entirely by an infant ballet corps.
Mr Hall displays his Fireworks on vaudeville nights.
Amusements ever) evening in the week except Sunday,
when the Gaiden will be opened for Ice Creams and Fruit
Ices of every variety, and of the most approved kinds. Ad-
mission 121 cents, including refreshments.
PANORAMA OF JERUSALEM-PANORAMA OF
NIAGARA.-The public is respectfully informed
that these m-gnificent pictures are now open for exhibition
at the new Panorama Building, corner of Prince and Mer-
cer Broadway.
The PANORAMA OF JERUSALEM is a splendid
painting.of the largest claes, covering a surface uotfen thou
aan't square feet, painted from drawings taken by Mr.
Catherwood in 1834.
The PANORAMA OF NIAGARA is also a beautiful
picture ; and has been pronounced by competent judges,
superior to any representation of lihis celebrated cataract
evwr presented to the public. :
Open from 9 in the morning till 10 at night.
Admittance 26 cents to each Panorama.
Books of description may be obtained at the door, at 12j
cents each. jelS
M MECHANICS' BANKING ASSOCIATION-
1T.ELECTION.-Notice is hereby given to the sub-
scribers to the Capital Stock of the MECHANICS'
BANKING ASSOCIATION," that an election for twenty-
one Dimectors, will be held on Wednesday. llth of July
at the Lecture Room of the Mechanics' Society in Crosby
street, near Grand street. The Poll will open at 4 o'clock
and close at 7 o'clock, P. 1i. Each share will be entitled

to one vote. By order of the Special Committee.
jyb THOS. R. MERCEIN, Chairman,


MERCHANTS' MARIIM INSURANCE CO.
Nf.w York July 2, 1838.
IVIDEND -The President and Directors of the
MERCHANTS' MARINE INSURANCE COM-
PANY have this day declared a dividend of Three per
cent. payable on and after Thursday, 5th inst.
jy52w JOHN D; JONES. Sec
ANHATTAN COMPANY. -The President andi
iV Directors of the MANHATTAN COMPANY have
this day declared a Dividend of Five per cent. for the last
six months, payable on and afer the 10th inst.
jy5 lOt ROBERT WHITE, Cashier M. C.
-HIP HENRI IV, FROM HAVRE-Consignees per
t this ship are particularly requested to send peimitson
board, loo)t of pier No. 14 E. R. All goods r.ot permitted
in five days will be sent to public store. jys 5t
N OTICE.-The Co-partnership between the sub-
scribers, under the firm of GURDOK BUCB &
SON, is "this day dissolved by mutual consent; either
party is authorized to use the name of the firm in liquida-
tion. GURDON BUCK,
CHARLES D. BUCK.
New York, 4th July, 1838.

The undersigned have formed a co-partnership for the
transaction of a General Commission business in this city,
under tne name of BUJK & CO.
New York, 4th July, 1839


jy5 3t*


CHARLES D. BUCK,
DANIEL BUCK, JR.


* OLBEAR'S INTELLECTUAL WRITING LES-
SONS ; or exercises by which penmanship, spel-
ling, grammar and composition are taught together, and
better than either coul I be learned separately, aided by
plates and writing books.
Mr. Josiah Holbrook has given it as his opinion, that
these exercises will form a new era in the history of educa-
tion, if generally introduced into schools.
They are already introduced into several of the best
schools in this city. Just published and for sale by
jy5 J. ORVILLE TAYLOR, 128 Fulton street.
J. S. FOUNTAIN,
251 Broadway, adjoining the American Hotel,
(la,'eof Maiden-lane,)
EXTENSIVE DEALER IN
FRENCH, ENGLISH, ITALIAN, EAST INDIA SILK
GOODS, &c. jy5
B ILLS OF EXCHANGE, on all parts of Great Bri
tain and Ireland, in sums of 5 and upwards, al-
ways for sale, by
S. J. SYLVESTER, 130 Broadway,
jy5 and 22 Wall street
ALL KINDS OF FOREIGN GOLD AND SILVER
bought and sold at
S.J. SYLVESTER'S, 130 Broadway,
jyi and 22 Wall street.
LORIDA BANK NOTES, purchased at reduced
rates. Also, United States, Pennsylvania, Virginia,
Delaware, New Jersey, District of Columbia, Maryland.
Kentucky. Indiana. Illinois. Ohio. Eastern. and Safety


G REEN HOUSE PLANTS.-Purchasers are notified
th at the Plants to be sold tomorrow by Messrs. Jaas
Bleecker k Sons, do nat belong to the estate of the late
Dr. Hosack, this latter collection, the most valuable ever
offered for sale in thiscity or vicinity, will be soldtomor-
row, at Hyde Park, about 2 P M, or say immediately af-
ter the arrival of the morning boat from New York, so
that gentlemen may leave the city tomorrow morning at 7
o'clock, and return by the boat tomorrow night.
Catalogues may be obtained at 71 Libeity street.
jy5 It A &RON LEVY, Auctioneer.
L. M. HOFFMAN, Auctioneer.
".UPERIOR FRESH TEAS-ship Morrison's cargo.-
L. M. HOFFMAN & CO. will sell on Tuesday, July 17,
at 10 o'clock, at the Phenix Sales Room, the entire cargo
of fresh Teas landing from ship Morrison, Capt. Cobb, cn-
sisting of Hyson, Young Hyson, Hyson Skin, Gunpowder,
Imperial, Souchong, Pouchong, and Orange Pecco; also,
Cassia in mats; in the usual variety of packages, .and of
very desirable qualities. jy3 3t
S]ILANTS AT HYDE PARK.-Catalogues of the
Green aud Hothouse Plants belonging to the es
tateof the late Dr. Hosack, tobe sold on Friday next, on
the premises, at 2 o'clock P. M., after the arrival of the
morning boat from New York, are now ready for delivery
at the store of AARON LEVY, 71 Liberty street.
jy32tis
G REN AND HOT HOUSE PLANTS AT HYDE
.- PARK.-On FRIDAY mornip.g, 6th July next, at 8
o'clock, A. M. will be sold at auction at the country seat
of the late Dr. HOSACK, at Hyde Park, the magnificent
Plants of this valuable collection, so well known through-
out the Union for their variety and beauty ; all in fine con-
dition, and many of them perfectly unique, particularly the
large Banksias. Catalogues will be ready for delivery in
a few days, and ladies and gentlemen desirous of examin-
ing the plants can do so at anymoment, by applying to Mr
HOBBS, tle Garde,erof the establishment.
je22 iseodtjy5 AARON LEVY, Auctioneer.
STOCKS.-Will be sold on the 2ith of July next, at 11
o'clock A. M. at Briges' Mechanics' Readirg Room,
in the City of Boston, at public auction, the following
shares in the Capital Stock of the East Boston Company,
for the non-payment of the first assessment of five dollars
per share due thereon, (being all the delinquent shares out
of 10560 constituting the capital stock of said Company),
unless said assessment and charges thereon shall be pre-
viously paid, viz : -
100 shares standing in the name of Charles Grant.
30 do do do Guy C Haynes.
6 do do do J. L. Hobbs
20 do do do Edward Winslow.
20 do do do Jacob Hall.
10 do do do Timothy Bryant.
5 do do do Ezekiel Treat.
20 do do do William Oleason.
.10 do do do Clara S. Barker.
10 do do do Win. Whiting, Trust.
20 do do do Commercial Bank.
31 (1do do do Kilby Bank.
60 (1do do do Fulton Bank.
60 do do do Dvkers & Alstyne.
84 do do do Edward San'ord.
6 do do do Robert Darling.
9 do do do Isaac H. Underhill
54 do do do J. C. Vandervoort.
20 do do do D. R. Floyd Jones.
30 do do do B. F. Lee & Co.
10 do do do Joseph K.F.Mansfield
3 do do do Thomas Sarjeant.
e0 do do do Robert W. Suter.
30 do do do Frederick Suter.
697 Boston, Jun 23,1838.
By order of the Directors. JOHN W. FENNO
je25 is ts Treasurer of the East Boston Company
OST-On Satuiday evening, in goinefrom the store,
L No. 173 West Broadway, to No. 39 Vestry street,
by way of Canal street, a POCKET BOOK, containing a
Ten Dollar Bill of the United States Bank, and a Three
Dollar Eastern Bank Bill, and some papers. The owner's
name, and the number of his house, iq endorsed on one of
the papers. A suitable Reward will be given, by re
turning the same to No. 39 Vestry street. Jy2 3t
PKHE President and Directors of the OCEAN INSU-
T RANCE COMPANY have this day declared a divi-
dend of six per cent on their capital stock for the last six
months, payable on and after Friday next, the sixth inst.
jy2 2w JAS. S. SCHERMERHORN, Sec'y.
OFFICE of the JACKSON MARINE INSURANCE
COMPANY of the City of New York.-DIVIDEND.
-The Board of Directors have this day declared a divi-
dend of five per cent., payable on demand.
jy2 2w L. GREGORY, Sec'v.
OFFICE OF THE ATLANTIC INSURANCE CO.
l V N T NEW YORK, June 27,1838.
IVIDEND.-The Board of Directors have this day
declared a dividend of fifteen per cent., payable to the
Stock Holders, or their legal representatives, on and after
the 3d day of July next. By order. &-.
je29 2wis JACOB R. PENTZ, Sec'ry.
T ship, for the purpose of transacting a general DRY
GOODS COMMISSION BUSINESS, under the name of
ALLEY, STANTON & CO. at 54 William street, cor-
ner of Pine. SAUL ALLEY,
DANIEL STANTON,
Jy22w TOM. S. ALLEY.
N OTICE.-The Partnership between the undersigned
under the firm of "ADLARD & SAUNDERS" is
dissolved by mutual consent. All debts due to, or owing
by, the said firm will be received and paid by GEORGE
ADLARD, by whom the business will in future be carried
on.-New York, June 30, 1838.
GEORGE ADLARD,
jy2 6t FREDERIC SAUNDERS.


NOTICE TO AGENTS
OF THS1
UNITED STATES INSURANCE COMPANY
TU OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK.
TEHE Agents of this Company residing in this and other
States are respectfully notified that their respective Cash
subscriptions to the stock, are required robe paid at the City
Bank in this city on or before the first day of July next-
thera to remain subject to, the order of Oil Directors.
Tht se who wish to increase their apportioned amounts can

do so, either by cash payments, or secured by the United
States,State, or Bank Stocks which are above par.
Persons residing in the inland cities and towns of this, or
any other State in the Union, who may be disposed to se-
cure to themselves or to any friends the permanent agency
ofthis company for purposes of Life and Fire Insurance,
are informed that by taking $1000 to $2000 of the stock, in
cash subscriptions themselves, or by obtaining that amour t
among their friends, they will thereby be entitled to the per
manent agency ufthe company for the county wherein they
reside ; and can probably make from $1000 to $1500 a year
commissions, or 10 per cent. on the amount of premiums
they receive more or less.
The business of the company at present is confined to the
Marine Insurance. The bill forth amendmentofthechar-
ter, whereby to obtain the additional privilege f.r Fire In-
surance, was reported favorably at tlhe last session of the
Legislature, and the application for Life and Fire In-
sut ance privileges will be renewed in January next. and no
exertions will be spared to secure both. About 100 agents
have already been established fur Marine Insuiance in all
the principal seapirt-', who will alsobe authorised to make
Fire Insurance as soon as the charter is amended, which
will be in Jauary next. With the wide distribution ofthe
stock, and the large amount of annual premiums which
will be received by the company (over one million and a
halfat the lowest estimates,) the stock cannot but com-
mand a high price, and there is no doubt but it will pay in-
terest of 12 per cen:. per annum, and in all probability
over 25 per cent. Every agent will be furnished with posi-
tive instructions in the transaction of his business, and in
no one street, city or town, will he be allowed to take a
large amount in one neighborhood, nor over $25,000 on
board of any one ship.
The capital of this Company ($1,000,000) is small in
proportion to the amount of business that will be done.
From $500,000 to $600,000 of the cash subscription will
be permanently invested in New York, 5 per cent. State
Bank stcck. redeemable in 1855, and the remainder of the
capital will be secured by Bank Stocks above par, and
Bonds and Mortgages, on the best ofimproved and produc-
tive property in the lower wards of this city, and other im-
proved real estate in this State, equal in value to money,
Bank or State Stocks.
jel is30t B. BALCH, Commissioner.
J3s One newspaper In the capital otf each State, and all
the newspapers in the State of New York, a a requested
to copy this and send the bill to B. BALCH, No. 7 Broad
street.


1 0. 43.-MISCELLANEOUS WORKS recently re.
Sceived from London, and for sale by WMI. A. COL
MAN, No- 205 Broadway, at moderate prices, viz-
Kit Cat Club, Memoirs of celebrated persons composing
the Club, with an account of the Origin of the Association,
illustrated with 48 portraits from the paintings of Sir G.
Kneller. 1 vol folio, half morocco, London, 1821.
Laborde, Description des Nouveaux Jardins de la
France, numerous fine plates, half bound, morocco, folio,
Paris, S19D8.
Landseer's Characteristic Sketches of Animals, plate,
on India paper, folio, cloth, London, 1832.
Lavater's Essays on Physiognomy, choice copy, finttest
impressions of the numerous plates 5 vols.4to. neat,'in
calf, London, 1789.
Le Brun, )a Grand Galerie de Versailles, et les deux
Salons, splendid impressions of the plates, beautifully
bound in French, red morocco, ornamental sides, Paris,
1752
Les Hindous ou Description de leurs Moeurs, Costume
et Ceremon es, par Solvyns; profusion of colored plates of
the Manners and Costumes of the Hindoo race, with des-
criptions in French and English, pub. at 75/. stealing. 4
vols. large folio, half bound, Russia, Paris, 1808.
July 5 [To be continued.1


IDDLED NEWCASTLE COAL, AFLOAT-Just
received, and now landing footof Duane strpet, N
R. from Br. brig Spermaceti, a cargo of Stockton Riddled
Newcastle Coal, a superior article in size and quality,
beidg doubly screened at the mines, suitable for smiths,
manufacturers, &c for sale in lo's to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington street,
Le Roy and Greenwich and East Breadway and
jeS3 6t Governeui street.


iaNEW YORK, ALBANY, AND
A >TROY STEAMBOAT LINE.-
IW;.s A2 w]FOR ALBANY-FRom the foot cf
Barclay street.
The CHAMPLAIN, Friday morning, at 7 o'clock.
The ALBANY, Saturday morning, at 7o'clocl.
From the foot of Courtlandt street.
The SWOLLOW, this afternoonat 5 o'clock.
The DE WITT CLINTON, tomorrow afternoon at 5
o'clock.
NOTICE.-All Goods, sleight, Baggase, Bank Bills,
Specie, or any other kind of property, taken, shipped, or
puton boardthe oats of this Line, must be atthberlsk o,
the ownersofsuch Goods,Freight.Baggage, &c. jy5
&BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE
RAIL4.OAD LINE.
Via Newport and Providence.-
From Battery Place, N. River.
Ehe MASSAC F TTS, Capt. Comstock, leaves this
afternoon at 5 o'clock, for Providence.
VIA STONINGTON-From pier No.4, N. River.
The NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child, leaves this
afternoon at 6 o'clock for Stonington.
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad Caw"
immediately on their arrival, jy5
BR. STEAM PACKET SHIP "GREAT WESTERN,"
1390 tons burthen.
James Hosken, R. XN. Commander.
FOR BRISTOL.
Her days of sailing for
the remainder of the year
are altered as follows :
From From
New.-York: Bristol, E.
lI th Aug. 21st July.
14th Oct. sth Sept.
22d Nov. 28th Oct.
Ratesof passage, including wines, &c. for berths in the
main saloon thirty-five guineas, ($163 44 ;) in other parts
of the ship. thirty guiieas, ($140) ; Steward's fees I. 10s
or $7 65. Children under 13 and servants half price.
Letters received on board will be charged 25 cents per
!irgle letters-larger letters in proportion. A bag will be
appropriated to letters for the Continent of Europe, and
they will be deposited therein on payment, in addition to
the ship's postage as above, of the regular English postage
from Bristol to their port of departure from England to
the Continent, which port of departure should be desig-
nated on the Lett( rs.
The ship can carry about 100 tons of goods, and persons
wishing to import goods by this conveyance, and who have
no established correspondents at Bristol, will have every
requisite facility provided, on application to the subscriber,
and the like facility will be afforded to those shipping goods
from this to Bristol, for their transmission thence to their
place of destination.
A Surgeon is permanently engaged for the ship, and
every provision made for the comfort and security of the
passengers.
For passage, by any of the trips from New York, or
freight, apply personally or by letter to
RICHARD IRVIN 9SProntstreet,
je28 Agent of the Great Western Steam Ship Co.
E LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-To sail
Sthe 20th July--The packet ship PRESIDENT, J.
.& M Chadwick, master, will sail as above, her re-
gular day. For freight or passage, apply on board, footof
Pine street, or to JOHN GRISWOLD,
jy5 72 South street.
a FOR LONDON-British Vessel-The A I
Scoppered and copper fastened barque THOMAS
CARTY, Kelly, master, will meet with despatch
forte above port. For freight or passage, apply on board
at pier 10, E R, or to
WADSWORTH & SMITH, 4 Jones lane,
je8 rear of 103 Front street.


LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS-To sai
on the 7th July-The packet ship PfNNSYLVA-
NIA, I. P. Smith, master, will sail as above her
regular day. For freight or passage, apply to the captain
on board, at foot of Maiden lane, ro to
my29 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.g
k.tl FOR LIVERPOOL- Packet of the 13th July.-
?MpJThe packet ship ST. ANDREW, W. C. Thomp-
m son, will sail as above, her regular day. For
freight or passage, apyly on board, at foot of Maiden lane,
jel4 ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st.
t OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS-To sail
S*Pon the 19th of July-The ORPHEUS, Cap-
d D.G. Bailey, the packet of the 19th July, will
sii as above her regular day. For freight or passage,
having very extensive accommodations, apply to the
Captain, on board, foot of Beekman street, to
GOODHUE & CO.or 64 outh trect.
jy2 C. H. MARSHALL, t64Soht
\f3 FOR. LIVERPOOL-[New Line.]-Packet of
l 25th July. The packet ship SHAKSPEARE,
t ~Capt. J. Collins, 900 tons burthen, will sail as a-
hovo. For freight or passage, having not only very splen-
did but unequalled accommodations for comfort, apply
on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to
jy2 E. K. COLLINS & CO. 56 South st.
EV FREIG IT FROM THE MEDITERRANEAN.
tlla r-A fast sailing vessel of 120 to 180 tons burthen,
may be put in the way of return freight from the
Xediterranean, by applying to
jy 33t THOMPSON & ADAMS. 53 South st.
FOR SALE, FREIGHT Ot. CHARTER-
j The copper fastened and coppered brig BRIL.
O-k LIANT, 264 tons register, built at Duxburyin
1836, carries a large cargo. May be seen at pier 13 E R.
Apply to HOWLAND & ASPINWALL,
je28 55 South et.
_:. FOR SALE-The whaling ship RUSSELL,
kburthen 386 tons, built in New York, was for-
merly a New Orleans Packet. She will be sold
with o without her whaling materials. For further par-
ticulars, apply on board at the Screw Dock, or to
m17 GRINNELL, MINTURN & GO. 184 Front at
WANTED TO CHARTER-A smatl Brigor
S Schooner for a voyage out only to the WestIndies.
4.& Apply to
joQO OOODPX5TJ-h ( ).Ot OOP'h 8515~,?M
sTEAM NAVIGATION !! !-Some Ideas and State-
ments, the ResulIt of Considerable Reflec' iorrn- on the
Subject of Navigating the Atlantic Ocean with Steam-
Ships of Large Tonnage, made known in 1830, by Ithiel
Town. Also, the Arrival, Description and Depaiture of
the two first British Steam-Ships, Sirius and Great Wes-
tern ; to which is added a variety of Statistical and other
Information, illustrated with engravings. Received and
for sale by T. & C. WOOD. 18 Wall street,
je30 2w 1 door below Mechanics' Bank.
ATLANTIC STEAM SHIPS AND ELECTRO-
MAGNETISM.-WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broad-
way, New York, have fbr sale, just published, a duode-
cimo volume, containing a full account of what has been
projected and accomplished in navigating the Atlantc by
steam; comprising, among others, the following articles :
I. Some Ideas and Statements,the result of considerable
reflection on the subject of Navigating the Atlantic Ocean
with Steam Ships of large tonnage ; made known in 1830,
and published in one of the city journals in 1832, by Ithiel
Town,
II. 'The Arrival, Description and Peparture of the Sirius
and Great Western, (thus fulfilling the above project
made eight years previous) with lists of their passengers,
account of the festivities, in honpr of their arrival, &e.
Ill. A very interesting and valuable article Iromn the
London Athenomum, embracing a lull view of the subject,
description of the British Queen
IV. The voyage of the Savannah, in 1819, being the
first passage o1 the Atlantic by steam made by ai" Ameri-
can vessel.
V. Statistics of the various Companies already formed
for this purpose.
VI. A Cu ncise View of the Progress of Elec'ro.Mag-
netism and its probable application to Navigation-from
various Scientific Men.
VII. An account of Capt. Cobb's steamer, the DES
PATCH, with a full description of her engine, consum-
ming but one-temth the usual quantity of fuel.
Illustrated with fine wood engravings of the Sirius and
Great Western. m26


C UMMON SCHOOL ALMANAC-Just published by
the "American Common School Society," 128 Fulton
street, (up stairs.)
jy3 J. 0. TAYLOR, Secretary.
ka ARDING ON THE USE OF LEAD PENCIL.-
S D. APPETON & CO., 200 Broadway, have this
day received the new and improved edition of Elelementa-
ry Art,or the Use ofthIe Lea-i Pencil Advocated and Ex-
plained, second edition, with plates, tinted in Mr. Hard-
ing's new style. Imperial quarto.
This work is intended to teach the young student and
amateur, by the practical use of the simplest, but most
valuable instrument in art-the Lead Pepcil,-how they
may study nature, and acquire art, with the certainty of
evenrtual success ; also, to furnish them with assistance
to which they may continually refer in the absence of'heir
master. The work is illustrated by twenty-eight Litho-
graphic Drawings, by Mr. Harding; and he has followed
as nearly as possible the course which his experience in ac-
tual instruction has suggested to him.
D. APPLETON & CO., have also for sale all the
other Works on Drawing, by the sam.admired artist;
and a variety of the latest English publications on Land-
scape Drawing and Coloring, Fiower Painting, &c. &c.--
at the lowest prices, jy3


110 S BENTLEY'S MISCELLANY! !
e S & C. WOOD, 18 Wall street, have just received
the June number of Bertley's Miscellany, by "B(z,"
illustrated by Cruikshanks ; also, the previous numbers,
and supplement, je30 2w
SCHOOL OF THE GUNNER.-Just published and
for sale by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway-
Schco! ofthe Ganner, or Field Piece, being an extract
from a French Work on the Service of FieTd Artillery ;
translated by General Henry Arcularius, with numerous
plates, je30
j E TOCQUEVILLE.-Just published, DEM'JC:RA-
S CY IN AMERICA, by Alexis De Tocqueville,
translated by Henry Reeve, with an original Preface and
Notes, by John C. Siencer, Counsellor at Law ; one vol.
octavo, published by


.J. P. WfIGHT,
BOOKq .BND JOB PRINTED,
( Office of the "New-York American,")
No. 74 CEDAR STREET, N.Y.
All Orders executed with neatness and punctuality, and
on moderate terms.
Chancery Bills and other Law work carefully printed.

DE GRAW'S MANSION HOUSE AT NEW
BRUNSWICK.-The subscriber informs his
S friends and the public, that he has taken that
large and splendid building in George Et., former-
ly occupied by the Bank of New Brunswick, with all the
grounds attached thereto, which he intends to open on the
3d May, as a Hotel and Boarding Establishment for pri-
vate families, &c. The sleeping rooms are large and airy,
with a number of private parlors. The building has been
improve], painted, &c., a new stable has also been added,
and every attention will be paid by the subscriber to the
friends and patrons of this establishment. 'IRe dinner and
breakfast hours are arranged so as to suit the convenience
of travellers going in the Cars or Steamboat for New York.
The Philadelphia and Trenton coaches leave this hotel
every morning, at 7 o'clock.
The subscriber returns his thanks to his patrons while
at the Bell Tavern, and hopes to receive a continuance of
their favors at his new house.
N. B. There is also attached to this establishment a
Livery Stable, with every thing appeitaining to it.
J.DE GRAW, Jun.
New Brunswick, May 3d jel6 tf
SHANNONDALK SPRINGS, in Jefferson so
Virginia.-This celebrated and valuable WA-
1S TERING PLACE has become the property of a
Company, incorporated with a capital of 100,000
dollars. The entire establishment has bten completely re-
novated, and the buildings, springs, and peasure grounds,
put in the most attractive and elegant condition. The Cum
pany have engaged Mr. I. N. Cat ter, a gentleman of expe
rience, to take charge of the Boarding House, which will
ensure tv vidttera every comfort. The preparations are of
the most ample character-the Chambers neat, the Bedding
and Furniture entirely new-and the appendages for cool
fort and amusement have been arranged with taste and el
egance.
THESE SPRINGS FOR MEDICINAL VIRTUES,
are not excelled by any in the United states. Professor
Hall, of Maryland, two years since, paid a glowing tribute
to the renovating qualities of the water, as to the delight-
ful character of the scenery around the Springs. For a
combine' ion of the grand and beautiful, the scenery is al
most unrivalled. Pi,... H declared he had visited the min-
eral fountains of England xnd America, yet he had seen no
place so beautiful, so varied, so romantic and charming.
These Springs are more easy of access f, om the dltlan-
tic cities, than any fountains in Virginia. It requires
but nina hours' travel in the cars from Baltimore, to con-
vey the tiaveller to Charlestown, from which point stages
are prepared to run over five miles of good road to Shain-
nondale. The attractions at Harper's Ferry, too, are
worthy of consideration in making up the account of a visit
toithese Springs.
jeJ8.3aw3w THE PROPRIETORS.


CONGRESSS HALL AT SARATOGA SPRINGS.-
This well known establishment will be opened for
the accommodation of visitors on the first Monday of June,
Mr. S. S. SEAMA N, who forthe last three years .vas keeper
of the U. States Hotel, has associated himself with Mr. C.
MUNGER, the present proprietor of Congress Hall. They
have caused, tlhisestablishmnent to bethoroughly and taste-
ully repaired, and pairtted. A supply of new furniture,
beds and bedding, the best of cooks, the most faithful and
experienced servants, and the choicest liquors, have been
procured ; and arrangements have been made to keep their
tablee supplied with the earliest delicacies of the season.
As Congress Ha'l, from its pleasant location, its proximity
tp Congress Spring,and its internal arrangements,has com-
manded the most fashionable resort, the proprietors
will spare no exertions to make it a summer retreat, the
most comfortable, eligible, and inviting of any in the Union.
Saratoga Springs, May 09, 1838. my31 2m
EW BRIGHTON.---That ext-nsive and elegarites-
tablishment, THE PAVILION, is now.open, and
ready to receive boarders upon the EUROPEAN PLAN of
furnished rooms, with a REFECTORY or RESTAUR-
ANT attached, under the care of those celebrated caterers,
Messrs. THOMPSON & WELLER, whose names alone
are a guarantee that every delicacy will be served with all
the latest improvements in English and French cookery.,
To which may be added every refinement of the PaFtry
Cook or Confectioner, accompanied by the greatest varie-
ty of choice wines of every country and clime.
Half an hour will bring passengers from Wall street to
this cool and delicious retreat, where the man, of business
may repose in comfort, after the fatigue and heat of the
day.
Parlors, with suites of bedrooms attached, may be hired
bythe day, week, month, cr year, on application at tke
officeef the New BrightonAssociation, rear of 47 Wall rt.,
Sort Mr. FINNIGAN, the agent at the Pavilion. jel31In
T USCAN, LEGHORN AND STRAW HAT
S BLEACHING.-C. WILSON, No. 52 Howard st.
bleaches, presses and stiffens all kinds of Tuscan, Leg-
horn and Straw Hats, to look like new, without damaging
the texture.or having smell of sulphur. He also extracts
green, pink, iron rust and ink stains, and restores the co-
lor of hats which have been badly bleached, in most cases.
D3-'A few new Leghorn Hats of a middling quality for
iale low. Palm Lea'f Hats,.ien's Leghorn Hats, and Ma
tiilla Hats bleached .andftrimmed. je9 5w*
IUMM ErK COATS-AT COST.-Fine Bombazine, CiLr-
Zcassian, Merino, Mantua, Camblet and Drap d'Ete
Frock and Dress Coats, at from $6 to $4 1i, all made in the
best manner. Also, a large assortment of thin Coatees,
Round Jackets, Pantaloons, Vests, St&c. &c. at very low pri-
ces, for sale by MB. B & W. EDGAR,
je2 3t 190 Pearl st. up stairs.


-UBOIS, BACON & CHAMBERS beg le4ve toim
Form their friends aid the public in general, that,
they have removed from No. 167 to NO. 285 Broadwavy,
opposite Washington Hotel', where they offer for sale an
extensive, varied, and choice assortment of
PIANO FORTES,
of the English and French Orand Actions, all made of
seasoned materiaat, and-warranted in the usual manner
Also, a good supply of
MUSICAL GOODS
of every description. To their large catalogue of standard
MUSIC,
they are making daily additions of new works.
Grateful for the patronage heretofore bestowed upon them,
thay solicit, at their new place of business, the favors of,
their numerous friends, and those of the public,
myl2aw3m
sPLENDID FLUTES, tc. AT ATWILL'S MUSIC
SSALOON.-Artists and Amateurs of the Flute and
the Musical World, are invited to call and examine the
valuable assortment of Flutes, &c. now for sale at the sub-
scriber's establishment, at very reduced prices. Among.
which are Ivory Flutes, with Gold or silver Keys. Trim-
mings, &c. [&c &c.
Coco Wood Flutes with Silver Keys,' Ivory blow Joints,
Ebony Flutes with German Silver Keys &c.
Boxwood and Coco Wood Flutes, with Ivory trimmings,
Silver or brass keys.
The above Flutes have from one to ten Gold, Silver,
German Silver, or Brass Keys, forming a larger variety for
the purchaser to select from, than can be found at any
other store in the city.
Also, Clartonets, Flageolets, Fifes, Accordions Guitars,
&C. &c. &c. ATWILL'S MUSIC SALOON,
Sign of the Golden Lyre, 201 Broadway,
je28 near St. Paul's.
NO. I.-NEW ENGLISH BOOKS, received trom
London per last arrivals, and for sale by WILEY &
PUTNAM, Importers, &c. 161 Broadway-
D'Israeli's Curiosities of Literature ; tenth edition, in 1
royal 8vo. vol.
Blair's Sermons; 1 vol. 8vo.
Locke's Essay on the Human Understanding ; 28th cdi-.
tion, 1 vol. 8vo.
Lister's Life of Clarendon ; in 3 vols. Svc.
Bucke on the Beautie-, Harmonies and Sublimities of
Nature; 3 vols. Svo.
Addison's Damascus and Palmyra ; colored plates, 2
vols. Svo.
Welleted's Travels in Arabia; in 2 vols. Svo.
Tupper's Proverbial Philosophy ; a Book of Thoughts
and Arguments, in 1 vol. Svo.
Jamieson's Mechanics of Fluids; 1 vol. Svo.
Enfield's History of Philosophy, complete in 1 ol. Svo.
jy3 [List to ie continued.1


SIFE OF WILBERFORCF'.-WILEY & PUTNAM,
11l Broadway, have lust imported from London-
The Life 0f Willit n Wilberforce, by his Sons, Robert
Isaac Wilberforce, M. A. Vicar of East Farleigh, late Fel-
low of Oiel College ; and Samuel Wilberforce, M. A.
Rector of Brighstone, in 5 vols. 8vo. je 7
N EW WORK.-Such as wish to keep -their eye on
whatever may be published for schools, or children,
are invited to visitic the Booms of the American Common
School Society, 128 Fulton street, (up stairs.)
je30 J. ORVILLE TAYLOR, Secretary.
V IRGINIA COAL AFLOAT-Now landing from schr
Sun, a cargo of Vireinia Coal, suitable for Smiths
and manufacturers, forsale in lots to suit purchasers, by '
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington street,
corner of Le Roy and Greenwich st., and East Broadway
je7 and Gouverneurasts
NDIGO-38 cases Bengal Indigo, for sale by
je25 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad it.
SIVEdPOOL COAL- 50 chaldrons superior Orrell
S Coal,se'Lcted expire ly for family use, landing fromin
packet ship Snakspeare, e.id ibr sale in lots to suitCL uri
chasers by E. K. COLLINS & CO.56 South st.j el3
SEACH MOUNTAIN COAL,.-The undersigned ave
for sale Peach Mountain Coal, of superior quality
in broken, lump, egg and nut sizes, In quantities to suit
purchasers, by applying to
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington at.
Leroy & Greenwich sts., and East Broadway &St Gouer-
neur sts. je30 4t


S'OGNAC BRANDY, &c--Otard, Dupuy & Co. Cog
nac Brandy, various vintages, pale and colored, in
pipes and halfpipes.
Pale Cognac Brandy, of 1816, in half pipes, barrels and


S ..-WA.T.S^-. ..-..
SITUATiON WANTED-By a Lad 15 years ofege
has been In a Dry Good Store since December 1830
Refers to his late employer who has given up business.
Inquire at 109 Cedar st., where be resides. je28
W ANTED, in a store, a BOY about 14 years of age,
V who writes a plain and legible hand. Address
No. 94 Bioadway, in writing. je25
W ANTED-A Waiter, who perfectlyundetirstandr hlis
business, and can give unexceptionable references
to some family in this city. Apply to
C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,
jel6 22 Broad street.
W ANTED-A Girl 14 to 16 years oft age, who would
be willing to make herself useful. Apply at 530
Broadway, cornerofSpringestreet. je8
WANTED, in a small lamnily, an American Girl, to
wait and tend and assist in taking care of child-
ren. Good recommendations will be required from her
lastemployer. Apply at 141 Henry st. my26
I %HEAP BOARD.-A lew persons of respectability and
k. / good morality can be accommodated with board,
lodging and washing, for $2,50 per week, at 64 Sixth
Avenue. Inquire at the house. my4
Sh HOUSE AND FURNITURE WANTED.-Any per
son having a pleasantly situated well furnished
House to rent from the first of October or November to the
first of May nex, which is wanted by a small family, with-
out children, may address J. G. P. Box 1045 Lower Post
Office. jel3
A APARTMENTS IN THE COUNTRY, WITH OR
WITHOUT BOARD.-The house is situated on
92d street between th0pd and 4th avenues, near the Tun-
nel Gallery, commanding extensive views of the Sound
and Hellgate,and within 3iminutes' walk of the Railroad
office at Yorkville, where cars for New York stop every
ha.l hour during the day. For terms, &c. apply to Mr.
Ross 14 Pine street, or on the premises. je'29tf

ROULSTONE'S RIDING SCHOOL,
F 137 & 119 Mercer street.
F OR GENTLEMEN on comencing,-Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays, from 6 to halt past 7 A. M.
PAST SCHOLARS, in lessons of Rearing and Leaping,.
with other instructions, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Satur.
days, from 6'to half-past 7 A. M.
LADIES' SCHOOL every d(ay from 9 to 2 o'clock
Ladies on commencing will be particular to attend
e'trly, impossible. mylO 3mis
JOHN JH. GOURLIE, Stock and Exchange Broker,
S 58 Wall street, (up stairs,) executes orders at the
Board, for the purchase and sale of Stocks, Exchange
foreignn and domestic,) Treasury Notes, &c. &c. a28


SAND AND GENEa.AL AGENCY OFFICE.-The
subscriber will tend 'o the sale, exchange and set-
tlh.ment of Lands in Florida,,the investigation and perfect-
ing of titles to Real Estate, conveyances, St&c., and to the
adjustment and collection ofdebts. His office is at his re-
sidence in the City of St. Augustine. East .lorida.
je26 6m PETE Z' SKEN SMITH.
ILAACE, CLUB, AND LIFE BOATS.--JOSEPH
I|LJ FRANCIS, after an absence of.four years, has
resumed his business in the new brick stores-Xos. 574,
576 and 578 Water street,opposite the Tobacco Warehouse
Bof.tsofeverydescription. Ja246m d
[1' & G. W. BLUNT No. 179 Water street, cor. of
11112 Burling slip, have just received and offer for
stale-
Horsburgh's Chart of China Seas, Eastern Passages,
and Horsburgh's East India Directory.
Belcher on Nautical Surveying.
Robson do do do
Hutton's Logarithmic Tables.
Simms on Instruments, &c.
SNorris' Flags of all Nations.
Constantly on hand-Blunt's Coast Pilot; Blunt's Ship
Master's Assistant; Bowditch's Navigator, Charts, Sex
tants, Quadrants, Spy Glasses, Compasses, Theodolites,
Levels, &c, &c. ap24
STORAGE-Of 5000 bales Cotton, or the bulk thereof,
can be had in the new fire proof stores Nos. 4 and 6
Jones lane. Apply to
jel3 WADSWORTH & SMITH, 4 Jones lane.
EWS TO LE1', in the CHURCH OF THE AN-
U NUNCIATI-Oa', andei the Pastoral charge of the
Rev. Samuel Seabury, D, D., corner of Prince and
Thompson streets. Applications to be made to the un
designed Pew Committee.
WM. .H. BELL, .4 Spruce street.
L. M. H. BUTLER, 4 Vesey street.
N. B. The Church will be opene'lon Friday and Satur-
day afternoons. M9 tf
4,O11 SALE OR TO LET.-A first rate btit Stable
S on 9th street, between the second and third Ave-
nue. Apply at To, 1J7 St. Mark's Place, or No. 30 .Pine-
street, up stairs.
ap3O P. A. X. RENAULD.
TORE IN BROADWAY.-To Letr,'te Store and fix.
S tures No. 563 Broadway, in the Lyceutm of Natural
History. Apply to JOHN C. JAY,
ap21tf No 22 Bond street.
COUNTRY RESIDENCE.-TO LET, a very
commodious house, with stable, barn, &c. in the
i town ofCastleton, Staten Island. This house, be.
Iing situated only two miles distantfrom the Perry,
would make a good boarding house forthe summer season
There are 16 acres of land attached to the house.
je7 lm J. A. BOOCOCK,24 Nassau st.
TO LET-The spacious fire proof five sor y
SStore, No. 18 Pine street. immediately adjoining
5 the Custom House. Possession given immine-
___ diately. Apply at No. 141 Broadway. j'3)
LOP TS TO LET--The upper part ofthe Store,
No. 102 Broadway-consisting of three spacious
S and well lighted rooms, suitable for warehouses.
e Apply lo
/}el3 WILLIAM JACKSON, 102Broadway.


FOR SiLE.-A country and city residence
Scambined, and two hours' ride from New York by
B5 Railroad, situated in New Brunswick, New Jer
1 --sey, on Albany street, (which is the main street )
It is in the immediate neighborhood of-the College, Gram-
mar School, Churches, &c and the rear of the lot about
100 feet from the Railroad. Tihe house is a large and sub-
stantially built, double two s ory one, having 4 rooms on
the floor with fire places, besides servants' rooms in the -
garret, pantries, clothes presses, &c. The parlors have ;
foldingd.ors, Russia Iron Grates, &c. The ground is di-i
vile I into flower and vegetable garden. There is an abund.
ance of Rasbeitries, Currants, Gooseberries, and a num-
ber of very fine fruit trees in full bearing. On the rear of
the lot, and fronting on Washington street, there is a sub.
stantial stable and carriage house. The whole premises
have just been put incomplete repair. The lot is 60 feet
by 250. Possession will be given at any time. The terms
will be accommodating. Any further information maybe
had oa application to Mr. Benjamin Stephens, 13 Leroy
Place; Corlies & Denison, 7 Cedar street; or the subscriber
on the premises.
je22 2w BENJ. STEPHENS, Jr.
SFOR SALE-A VALUABLE PROPERTY
SON LONG ISLAND, FOR COUNTRY
| SEATS, NEAR THE CITY.-The subscriber
I!m offers at private sale his FARM, situated on the
Brooklyn ard Jamaica Turnpike. 7 miles from the Brook-
lyn Ferry, and about 4J miles from the Peck slip and
Williamsburg Ferries. It contains 1411 acres, lies on the
northerly side of the turnpike, on whic h it has a front of
more than 1600 feet; it is bounrlded,9t the east by the re-
sidence of Mr John R. Snedeker, and on the west by the
road leading to Williamsburg. As you recede from the
turnpike, the land rises gradually till you reach an eleva-
tion of about 90 feet. The prospect is extensive, overlook-
ing the bay and ocean, and most of the western part of
Long Island. It is capable of being divided advantageous-
ly into 4or more part, and presents a rare opportunity for
a number of friends to unite and form a social neighbor.
hood. Thecaxs ofthe.ang:Island Railroad stop several,
times daily, near the property, and make their trips in half
an hour. Mr. A. D. BENNET, on the premises, will.
show the place. For terms and other particulars, inquire'
(between 10 and 2 'clock) of
je30 tf ABRM. H. VAN WYCK, 47 Nassau st.
DESIRABLE PROPERTY IN THE CENTRE OF
BROOKLYN.
-B The subscriber offers for sale four or five Lots,
of extraordinary size, most conveniently located
for Private Residences. Said Lots are 25 feet 4;
inches in front, by 155 feet deap, fronting on the west
side of Court street, between F: Lon street and the Rail-
road. The situation of this property-near the City Hall,
in the midst of churches and schools, and at a moderate
distance from bo a Ferries, and precisely in tlie current of
the sea-breeze aLzending Gowanus Bay-commends it to
the attention of any gentleman, wishing to combine, in
the highest degree, the advanqtage'of a city and country
residence. The terms will be reasonable, and a consider-
able portion of the purchase money may remain on bond
and mortgage. For further information, apply to
J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street, or
D. B. DOUGLASS,
je28 3wls i72 Washington street, Brooklyn.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE AT AUBURN
A & For sale, adjoining the flourishingJownof Au
] 21 burn, two Farms one of 100 acres and the cther of
go uB93 acres offine arable land. On the 100 acre Farm
there is a small well finished frame house, painted, and
in good repair, and which .house a!one is now rented to
a merchant in town for 100 dolla's per annum, a large
barn, &ce. St&c. Theri is a young Orchard of superior
grafted fruit trees, and a large and well cultivated gai-
ien There ate 20 acres of woodland covered with large

Beach and Maple trees.
The land is strong rich soil, a'lmirably adapted to the
raising of wheat, is well watered anddivided into moder-
ately sized fields, the fences ofwhich are inth4 best order.
Upon the farmcontaining 93 acres, there is a large two
storied double brick house, well finished throughout ; two
barns, and either out buildings. There ar- also two large
Orchards.
The House is a handsome dwelling situab _-for a gen.le-
men's residence, and has attached to it a good garden con-
talning a variety of fruit trees: sue'. as Peaches,.Plums,


AUCjTION SALES.
1% -/ ,*


W. C. HAGOERTY, Auctioneer.
BY JOHN UtAUGE Ty & mONS.
tor 169 Pearl street.
AT PRIVATE SALE.
68 bales cotton osnaburgs. No. 1.
18 do do do No. 2.
3 cases long yellow nankeens
TO LET-Stotes 75 and 77 Pine at.


L. M. HOFFMAN, Auctioneer.
BY L. Ml. HOFFI' I AN & CO.
Store corner of Wall and Frontstreets
L. M. Hoffman h& Co. will give their atteiitiu n to FurA
ture Sales
TOMORROW,
At 1 o'clock in front of the auction room,.
Champaigr.-. 100 baskets champaign, Bell trand
Wheat and Flour-400 bus wheat, 00 bli flour ',
Damaged Teai-A quantity of choice black, slightly
Rum-40 hlids New Orleans rum
Seal Skins, &c -At 12 o'clock at 37 Spruce street, 800
prime wet salted fur seal skiin, 540 do hair seal skins,
1700 dry salted fur seal skins, 313 dry hair do, 476 dry ott-
ter skins. 6 bales prime winter nutria skins, 45 lbs beaver
do, 10 bales prime Labrador hair seal skins, 20 do Getman
do, suitable for trunk makers. Catalogues will be ready
and the samples may be examined the day previous.
SATURDAY, 7
At 11 o'clock in front ot the auction room,
Wool-300 bales Barbary, Black Sea and Levant Wool.
Also, Mogadore.
TUESDAY, 17th.
FINE TEAS.-At 10 o'clock at the fhenix Sales Room,
two entire invoices of fine Teas, per ships Marblehead and
Duncan-consisting of 261 half chest hyson; 1000 cheats
and 500 halfd, Young Hyson; 116 halt'doGunpowder; 70
do Imperial; 165 chests Seuchons; 31 do a. d 6 chests Ton-
kay; 50013 lb boxes Hyson. The above ate entire pareels
and represented to be of choice quality. Catalogues and
samples ready the day previous.
Also, 175 131b boxes gunpowder, 200 6 lb "boxes do, 100
cases canisters do. 200 131b and 61b boxes hyson, 4S cases
?anisters do, 131 half chests young hyson, 53 cases canis
ters do, 99 chests hyson skin, an invoice of superior Teas
per ship Marblehead.
TUESDAY, 17th.
SSUPERIOR FRESH TEAS-Ship Morrison's Cargo.
-At 10 o'clock at the Phenix Sales Bomn, the entire car-
go of fresh Teas, landing from ship Morrison, consisting
of Hyson, Ycung Hyson, Hyson S'Iin, Gunpowder, Impe-
rial, Souchon6, Powchong, and Orange Pecco, Cassia in
mats, in the usual variety of packages, and of very desira-
ble qualities. *Catalog'.es and samples the day previous.


WALDLEN PfiIJ4, Auc.ionuer.
BY D. t4. & W, PEEL.
Store.No. 37 Wa] lstreat
TOMORROW, ". ,=
At I to 1i o'clock mfront ofthe store,
Tobacco -2 bales manufactured tobacco ..
Port Wine-50 qr casks port wine
Flour-27 bis damaged flour
St Domingo Mahogary.-At 4 o'clock at Coenties slip,
3500 feet superior South side S& Domingo mahogany, per
brig Gustavus, On a ci edit of 4 months, approved endorsed
notes.
MONDAY, 9th.
Superior Port au Plait Mahogany.-At 4 o'clock, at
Warirg's wharf, Brooklyn, the entire cargo of the brig
Beulah, forma Port au Piatt-consisting of 441 logs (about
00,000 feet) St Domingo mahogany, part crotches and part
canron logs, of large and desirable sizes. This Cargo of
wood is represented as being of very superior quality and
well wpyrthy the attention of the trade and of exporters.-
Catalogues will 4o ready one day previous to the sale.
Terms, 4 months bfor sums over $100 approved endorsed
notes.
TUESDAY,
Samos Wine.-At 12 o'clock, at the stores of Halford,
Bancker & Co. 74 and 76 Frontstrdet, the cargo of the brig
Robert- consisting of 450 qr catks ; 70 hIndion his old Sa-
mos wine, ofa quality superior to any importation for some
years. Terms liberal.
Demijohns-600 Hamburgh demijohna
Bay K.um--50 dozen bay
I WEDNESDAY,
At ,of 11 o'clock infroniofthe store,-'
Cuba Segar-s-28,00 Cuba segars, entitled to debentul.
AT PRIVATE SALF
Irish Marble.-At foot Qf Reade street, North Biver,
the cargo of the brig Augusta, from lGalway, consisting of
127 tons Irish marble, from ijthe quarries of J & A Ireland.
Terms, 6 months, approved endorsed notes. Catalogues
giving dimensions, &c. may be had of the auctioneers.
A few cases very superior Hock and Moselle wine, of a
most favorable vintages, just landed, in lots to suit purcha-
sers, well worthy the attention of connoisseurs,
Port Wine-400 qr casks Port Wine, now under custom
house lock

IFOBR1
DR, HOUNES A0VERTIlENIPNTN
st:19 LAST PAGE OF THIS PAPER. al of
" ONGRE3S WATER.--I he subscriber h.as made
oJarrangements by which he will receive a supply of
Congress Water from the Spring every few days.
A.,uantity has just been received, and is now for sale,
either by the dozen or single bottle.
DR. J. R. CHILTON, Chemist, &i.
apla No. 263 Broadway..
SRESH SWEDISH LEECHES.-A lotoffine Leech
S es, reei-ved this day, are now for sale at retail by D
J. R. CHILTON, No. 263 Broadway
Leeches applied by a competent person. ap28 -'
CLEANLINESS AND HEALTH-ThePoudrette Coml
CJpany are prepared to remove deposits from Privies in
the least offensive manner, using light tubs. Orders ac|
-c impanied by the city inspectors permission, left at the of-
fice of the New York Farmer, 120 Nassau street, up stairs,
will be promptly attended to. Price 9Scents per~cu ic foot,
in ordinary cases. POUDRETTE COMPANY.
jel9 tf


g i ENUINE BEAR'S GREASE--For promoting the
% growth of the hair, a-d imparting a beautiful and
gtossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in-
ducing the growth of the hair, is generally acceded to by
all who have used it, as it imparts a glossy richness to the
.air, rendering it soft and flexible, and exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons becoming bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daily,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The subscri-
ber has just received a fresh supply of the genuine article,
put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared expressly for
his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine Store No. 2(60
a wery. fe8 N.W. BADEAU.
, % GENUINE ENGLISH RHEUMATIC PAPER.-
X This paper, having only lately been introduced into
this country, has, by its extraordinary virtues, become
generally acknowledged as the most approvedd remedy in
Rheumatic and Gouty Affectionsof all kinds; for pains in
the b-ines and joints, rheunmatic head and toothache, pains
in the back and similar evils.
No other remedy has heretofore so rapidly allayed the
above pains as this paper; it can therefore be recommend.
ed in all cases. The mode of applying it is also very sini-
pie and attended with no inconvenience whatever. This
is warranted genuine, and will be sold at 25.cents per-heet,
by ISRAEL POST, 68 Bowery, Agert for the United
States. je22istf'
AMIILS GROCERIES.-D.i" Ilt'iY,. Tea l6e6
IM and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hpLand suipe
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also white-Crthtgen#
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico anti brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groce, iiee.
N.B. FamiliessuppHiedwlthfreshGoshen Butter. Goods
entto any partof the city without charge for porterage
D E BRIMONT CHAMPAjGN-. The subscribers
have, after a careful comparison made by them in
France in the Champaign districts, selected the Wines of
the estate of "De Brimont," and which they now have the
pleasure of offering to the public as a rich and fruity Wine,
and possessing all the qualities which characterize the
highest grade of Champaign. From the superiority and
great extent of the stock of this estate, a uniformityof
QTuality and regularity of supply is assured to purchasers.
The Wine is put up in the best manner, the bottles neatly
labelled, and the corks branded "De Brimont," with the
family coat of arms, and covered with zinc.
Received by recent arrivals of the above brand-
600 baskets White Sparkling Sillery, in quart bottles.
50 4 do do do in pint do
100 cases Qeilide Perdrix Sillery,
which is offered (toconsumers and to the trade on reasonsa-
ble terms. A. BININGER & CO,
iy3tf 141 Broadway.
d 1 IN AND IRANDr, LANDING.-EBEN STE
VI U ENS' SONS, 110 South street, offer for sale land
ing from the bark Sardius, at Camlile street wharf, N R,
30 pipes. 200 half do and 50;bbls genuine high flavored A.
Seignette Branjidy, received direct from the old established
house at Roeheile.
Also -35 half pipes Cognac, Otard, Dupuy & Co. Bran-
dy, various vintages, pale and colored, landing from brig
Lagrange. 30 pipes high flavored Holland.Gin, PineApple
brand, landing from brig Neptunus,
In store--Holland Gin-Grape brand, .of saup quality
J.J. Dupuy Bordeaux Brandy; Champaign Brandy
Champaign Wine-Joly and A Y brands
Sicily, Port and Madeira Wines
Havana Sagars-Regalia, Canones and otherbrands.
je25
'RtESH TEAF -CARY & CO., 90 Pine street, offer
for sale, the .2mainder of the cargo f ship Asia, just
landed, consisting of-
509 chests Young Hyson Tea
593 halfchests do do
8Z chests fine Hyson do
200 'do Souchong do .
S'O half chests do dto
400 131b boxes Gunpowder Tea. je23 I
NDIAN BLANKETS, CLOTHS, &c.-50 bales of
real and imitation Mackinaw Blankets, fror: "J to 3J
points, white Rreen and blue.
10 bales indigo blue Broad Cloths,
10 do blue StrouAs,
3 do scarlet Broaa Cloths. For sale by
je29 2wis C. H. RUSSELL & CO. 88 Pine st.
1* i*llWARi uC O'rtrLrSM G. l N^ -a -.-.-..


I













.. Hmuses, .

WANTED TO HIRE.-A moucrn two story
A house, west of Broadway, above Caaal, and be.
4AlUlow Fourth street: it must be on a lull lot, 25
,jS by 100. Any Brsoin 'having such property to lease
a fair rent, wilt pltef address B, 35 Post Office, sta-
nsterms, &C. mhl2 t
OFFICES TO Liwr.-lntae new building, at
the cornerofPine and William streets. Inquire
'31 atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
lavNo.28 Wall st. d16 tf
EST'ATE FOR SALE.--ThatslWaendid proper-
A L ty,'.nown...a "Ellerslie," latelyitheresidence of
'13~ James Thoimson, Esq. is offered for sale. It is
.in. situated In the town of Rhinebeck, in Dutches.
countyand consists of .bout 460 crs of good ltand; a ui.
table 6Ntithbeii'g In forest, containing very valuable
limbes. The.fIrm buildings are extensive and of the best
desceiDpiop, aNd attached tO the premises are an excellent
whar 'storehoiit,boa house, and a number of small
hef4 or tteanaty.- Tie outer lines of the farm are
bounded by tone w.lli, ler'the increase and repair of
whici, there ar6Ve, llentqiTij riee on the estate. There
is, from the shore, a vluablt Ihery. The orchards and
.ardens are good and exteiolve. The mansion house is
beautiful, spacilus and coeh rfent, with numerous appur-
tenant outbuildings, sucl.5 gardener's cottage, laundry,
billiard room, &c. &c, *Ftom rne house and pleasure-
groalids, and atlso from nuitnerous points of the estate, rte
views a4e etenafveand Beautiftul inthe extreme; comprms.
ing'not only all that is grand arid attractive in the scenery
of tht.tI HuIon and its shoes, but ranging over an extent
of parK scenerY, the finest, probably, that is afforded by
any place in te lKiver Counties It could, with singular
advantage, bedilvided iraoe several Country Seats.
The owner being resident abroad, this property will be
sold on favorable terms: for which, and a more particular
deshdptloa, apply t6 L a
in 6tf f ," ROGERS & CO. 55 Wall't
TO' LET-A modern built three story Huuse
on the north bide of Tenth street, near 2d Avenue,
B$IU.StuyveSant Place. The House has grates arid
"= inarble mantel pieces throughout,mahogany doors,
under cellar, & s. It is one of a row of 10 or 12 houses of
uniform frout. Reramoderate.,
Als,, the dwelling part ofa good house on the North side
of Canal street, between Varick and Hulson street.
Apply to GEORGE W.GILES, at No. 17L Canal st.,
before t0 A. M., andafter 5 o'clock P.M. mylr f
T1O RENT,
IA L NA Two Story Brick Dwelling House, at Ron.
IH dout, Ulster County, near the North River, coinm-
,5mandinga full view of the water an I country ad.
jaceint, on both sides of the River; containing 13 rooms
and 2 Kitcheas, with a Coach House, Stable, and large
Garden. The whole will be rented on reasonable terms to
a good tenant, and possession given the first of May. Its
location makes Jt a desirable country residenee, or itis well
calculated for a boarding house. There is a daily comnimu-
nication by steamboat (Sundays excepted) between New
York and Rondout, and the Albany boats land passengers
wlthiaa mile and a half of it.
For further particulars, inquire at the Office of the De-
laware 4ndd.Hudson Canal Company, or at 53 William
street. apl4tf
STORE IN BROADWAY 'TO LET'r.-Ihe
commodious and handsome Store, No. 563 Broad-
1*1 K way, wth the room underneath, in the Lyceum
l. building, together with the fixtures. Apply at
No. 22 Bond street, or at No. 56 Broad street, up stairs.
February 13
I FOR SALE-The neat and convenient 2 story
|a brick dwell ling house and lot of ground, No 52 Oak
'street. $3000ofthe purchase money may remain
on mortgage, Applyto .
f9tf WM. H. DRAKE, 211 Water street.
TO BE RENTED-The Store occupied by
A .. the subscribers, fsom May 1st next, corner of
IS Maiden Lane and Water street. Apply to
LE. & G. W. BLUNT,
Md28 tt on the premises.


I NO LET-Thelarge Basement Room,at presentdivid-
U.. edinto two apartments, under the Bank of the Del
aware and Iu-4aon Canal Co. at the corner of William and
Pine-streets. Also, a Room on the floor oftie same build
ing. Inquire at the Bank. f 16 tf
T O'LET.-The upper part and kitchen of house No.
1. 6 Clarlton street, at a moderate rent, to a small re-
sp,,ttb le family. Apply at the premises after 2 o'clock.
ntStf -
1 .10O LET Oft IEASE-20 Lots on West, Jane. and-
H Washingto6n streets, now occupied as a Coal and
Lumber Yard, with the right of dockage and wharfage
Mnl6 Apply to (LCHRIST & CO. 6 Front st.
SING SING -For iale, a Building Site, of 4 acres, in
the nortirn part of the village of Sing- Sing. This
properlyi4 ituatpd orn an isolated ridge, from which it
enjoys- -commanding view ofthe village and vicinity of
'SingSing, and the most varied and picturesque prospect
of-the river from the Highlands ofNew York-probably
not surpassed by any situation on the Huidson-combi-
ning also, the advantages of a near vicinity to steamboat
landings, good markets, schools, churches, and the con-
veniances of a flourishing town. .
It may be improved as a:-.single tenement, or subdivided
into four village seats, with a carriage way running
through and communicating with each-the undulations
of the surfacee m4klng It particularly susceptible of this
kinh ol improvement. J. A. BOOCOOK, 24 Nassaru'st.
'je9 ISm ,
_A'FI'H AVA IENUB, ELEVENTH STREET AND
HARLEM LOTS FOR SALE.-Lots on Fifth ave
aue, between 14th streett and Washington Square will be
sold separately, or several. laying together, including the
cornerlots, each 26 feet by 100.
Lots onronrth ide ofEleventh street, near Wooster st,
each 26 feet 5 inches front, by 103 feet 3 Inches deep.
Five lots at Harlem, very elgilbly situated. The terms
of payment made easy and accommodating. With those
who wish to build onthelots, the whole purchase money
can remain on mortgage.
Apply to GEORGE W. GILES, No 1 Nassau street,
corner of Wall street, between 12 and 3 o'clock P. M. i
y2
PAVENSWOOD, L.I.-FOR SALE OR TO LET-
"W A modern built Cottage Residence, entirely new-
with 31 lots of ground-having a front ot 200 feet on the
river, and extending-back to Vernon Avenue.
Also-A very desirable snug Cottage, situate on the ri-
ver,belowthe-Steamboat Dock.
Also-S-Cottages on Hamilton and Hancock streets.
Also-The Farm House, fronting on the river and very
near the Steamboat Dock
13 Possession may be had immediately. Apply to
C. H. ROACH, Ravenswood or to
ROACH & THROCKMORT6N,
tnm20t IGold st New York.

NEW JERSEY RAILROAD & TRANSPORTATION
COMPANY.
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT--Commencing let June.|



New York: Newark, Elizabethtwn, Rahway and
New, Brunswick.
Jersey Cityto Newark, 871 cents; Elizabethtown, 371
cents; Rahway, 50 cents; New Brunswick, 75.
Passengers who procure their tickets at the Ticket Of-
aes, receive a Ferry Ticket gratis.
N. BRUNSWICK TRAIN, (every day except Sunday.)
&Leave New York I Leave New Brunswick
At 9 o'clock, A. M. I At 7 o'clock, A. M.
S P.M. 2J jP. M.
NEWARK ACCOMMODATION LINE.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
ILeave New York Leave Newark
At 9 o'clock, A. M. Ats7 o'clock, A. IM.
1th ,6,,it ,, ,
S P.M. 1le 6 "
15 1 P. M.
7 ,r 4 (
6} "
Newark Nigh t tLine,Horaes, (every nightexceptSun-
day)-LeaveNY York at 8 and I o'clock P.M ; andleave
Newark at 9*o'clock P. M.
Fare inthe Night Lire, 37 fents.
The Officein Nedw York is at the footof Courtlandtst,
immediately adjoining the Ferry,- where the boats start
punctually atthe aboie named hour. At Newark the of-
fice LisatI he Depot, ft of Market street, and atN.Bruns-
wick at the starting place of the trains.
The Town Tracks theiCity of Newark have been un-
derlet,and paasengerwwIll be carried to and from the De,
potto meet the arrival and departure of thetrainsfor 6J
certa each. amy31
CADIDENAND AMBOY RAILROAD LINE
FOR PHILADELPHIA.



Daily,' Sutndays excepred,) at 6 o'clock, A. M. from
pier No. 1, North River.
By steamboat to South Amboy, from thence to Cam-
'len, via Railroad, from thence in Steamboat, and arrive
In Philadelphia at 1 o'clock, P.M. Fare in the above
line $3. Forward Deck Fassengers to Philadelphia-
Fare $2 25.
FREEHOLD AND MONMOUTH LINE.- By the 6
,.'clock boat, via Railroadto Hightmtown,ftomthenceto
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold,$1 50.
PRINCETON AND TRENTON LINE-To Prince-
onu and Trentonby6- o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton,
$1 50; to Trenton $2." Forward deck passengers to
Tranton,.$1 30.
Fareto Perth andSouth Amboy,50cents.
IRA BLISS,Agent.
AllBalgage at therisk ofit oWier. ap4


FOR NEWARK-Fare 181 cents
-The splendid new steamboat
PASSAIC, Capt.B.Tate, will after
March 17th, run daily, (Sundays


included) as follows : -.
Leave N. York,footof Barclay'st.at 10 A.M. and 3 P. M.
Centra wharf.' Newarlrk nt A. M. and I P M.'


NF-W YORK AND LIVERPOOL PACKETS.


* Thoe prdprietors of the several Lines of ,ackets ,e-
tween New York and Liverpool, have arranged for their
Sailing from each port on the e1st, 7th, 13th, 19th and 2oth
of every month ; the ships to succeed each other in the fol-
Iwing order, viz: .









....M |!.. a --
rxi-"C1ta W ;I M




4-.
C)M.o to"






-3 CD 4-z 0 t
--3 M

S.
C)
0


CC
z 0 o3. p>-i











ed wit elegat aS omodtin for^ aseerS The
Cprs -of- a4 ro Y1 to i- e V toW-- I3

a 10, ani t4o iepo tal a u s,
CDC
^ ^ t o --I

i-, ne thereor.






L4 P-4











Thesmshis, ouhameralf i rst Enlass, aOrpheus, andCm-
eofC MA 5 f N Yo k o L verpo s f
-- '.3 o -- -^ -*-^s








t- Rn- tGo L rtoT N tO. -ior- t.i,
incluSingw- tCoiessto-resaCobed-ding.Ne- iCOth rthecap
















tagintsor oneshwipllheAnresponsibleiniranyShetters,par-
s gnied S tte s,
n to toe.-shi -g to
Co 05 .4- 0 o (03 >-5 ji Co 05 -.5 cno 03.4 013'


_i_> -' c-'-o to~k tS- '4to(

GRINNELL C MINTURN1 CO0. or1k.







WIe lS PIKKGL & CO. Liverp^ S Bool
AgThese ships ase all ofthe first class, and ably command-
ed, with elegant accommodations for passengers. The



price ofpaa & CO.e from New York to Liverpool, is fixed


at $140, and from Liverpool to New York at 3 guineas,
including wines, stores and bedding. Neither the cap-
tainsor owners will he responsible for any letters, par-
cels or packages, unless regular bills of landing ate
signed there'or.
Agents for ships Oxford, North America, Europe, Co-
lumbus, South America, England, Orpheus, and Cam-
bridge,
GOOD HUE & CO. or x .I
C. H. MARl HALL, N oew YLur{r
BARING, BROTHER & CO. Liverprol.
Agents for ships St Andrew, Virginian, Sheff~ield, and
United States,
ROLIERT KERMIT, New York.
iT. & I SANDS & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ships Pennsylvania, In dependence, Roscoe,
and Geo. Washington,
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. New York.
WILDIIS, PICKERSOILL. & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ships Shakspeare, Siddons, Sheridan, and
Garrnck,
E. K. COLLINS & CO. New York.
jel8 WM. & JAS. BROWN & CO. Liverpool.


LONDON LINE OF PACKETS.
1o sail on the 1st, 10th and-aOth of everymonth.


This Life of packets, will hereafter be composer f
thefollowing ships, which willsucceed each otiherin the
order in which they are named, sailing punctuallyfrom
New York and Portsmouth on the 1st, 10th and 20th, and
from ILondon on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
hroughnut he year,viz
From Now York. From Lond, & Port.
Jan, 1 AFeb.17 Feb.20
May I ST.JAMES R. SeborJ........ Junel7 June20
!Sept. 1 (Oct 17 Oct. 20
Jan. 10) Feb. 27 Mar. 1
May 10 MONTREAL, .B. Griffing.. .June27 July 1
Sept.10) Oct.27 Nov. 1
Jan.20) Mar.7 Mar.10
May20 GLADIATOR, The Britto .July 7 July10
iSept.20) Nov. 7 Nov.10
Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar.20
June I1 MEDIATOR Champlin Julyl17rJly20
Oct. 1 Nov.17Nov.29
Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr. 1
Junelo0QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard.... July27 Aug.1
Oct. 10) Nov.27 Dec. 1
'Feb.20) Apr. 7 Anr 10
Iune20 WELLINGTON,!D.Chadwick. Aug. 7 Aug.10
Oct. 20) 'Dec. 7 Dc :.10
Mar. I (Apr.17 Apt 20
1July 1 PHILADELPHIA, Morgan.. Aug.17 Aug.20
SNov. 1) Dec.17 Dec.20
Mar.10) 'Apr.27 May 1
Julyl10 SAMSON,*'jRussell Sturges Aug.27 Sept. 1
Nov.10) Dec.27 Jan 1
Mar.20 ) May 7 May. )
July 20 PRISIDENTrr.-J.N.Chadwick Sept. Sept.t-.
Nov.20 "Jan. 7Jan.10
Apr.1 (May 17 May 20
Aug. I f ONPARIO, Henry Huttleson SeptA.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1i Jan. 17Jan.20
Apr.10 (May27 June 1
Aug.10' TORONTOCIR. Griswold.... Sept.27 Oct. 1
Dec.10p (Jan 27 Feb. 1
Apr.20) )June 7Junel0
Aug.20) WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore Oct. 7 Oct. 10
Dec.20. .Feb. 7 Feb. 10
c-These shipsare allofthe first class, about 600tons oul
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gators. Greatcare willbe takenthatthe beds, stores, &(.
are ofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
snow fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which injm
eludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor the
vnersofthese packets will be responsible for anyle"
Ldes, parcels, or packages sent by them, unlessregular
Jdlls of Lading are signed therefor. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLD, No. 70 South st., New York; or
GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO. 134 Frontst.. N Y.
PACKETS FOR HAVRE-UNION LINE.
AL.& 4d pgi&

To sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th, and
from Havre 1st, 8th, and 16th of every month.
From New-York. Fro=m .avr.
Feb 8Nw ship VILLE DE LYON-800 Mar.i 16
May.24Juy N ship VILLE DSE .W ,u, 8
Stl 168 tons-Charles Stoddart. Nov. 1
Feb. 16 AMril I
June 8 Ship FRANCOIS lDt-Wm.W.Pelol. July 16
Sept. '24 Nov. 8
Feb. 24 S ?aprkl
June 16 Ship FORMOSA-Wm. B. Orne. eAug. I
Ocv'r 4 t Nov. 16
Mlat. 81i April 16
June 24 Sbip SILVIE DE GRASSE-L. Wei-.i Aug. 8
Oct'r-16 derholdt-650 tons. Dec. I
Mar. 186' May 1
July 8. Ship POLAND-C.LAnthony Aug. 1I
Oct'r24 (Dec. 8
Mar. 24) May 8
July 16 Ship ALBANLY-J.Johnston JSept. I
Nov. 8 (SDec. 16
Dec. 16' 'Feb. 1
April S New shipLOUIS PHILIPPE-80QjMay 16
July 24j )3ns-J. Castoff. 4Sept. 8
Dec. 24) (Feb. 8
April 16 Ship SULLY-D. Lines. June 1
Aug. 8) Sept. 16
Jan. 8) h Feb. 10
Apr1l24 S hip URGUNDY-RockeU-7SO June 8
Aug. 164 tons. IOct'r 1
Jan 16' r (Mar. 1
May 8 Ship RH'^NE-Captain W. Skiddy. )June 46
Aug. 24 Jan. 24 Ship CHARLEMAGNE-A. Rich-( Ma.
May 16 ardson. ,'I
Sept. 8, .Oct rl1
Tfese vessels are alof I the first class, a.d ably com-
manded, with elegant accommodations for passengers,
comprising all that i may be required for comfort and con-
venience, including wines and stores of every description.
Goodssentto the Subscribers at New York, will be for-
warded by these Packets, free of all charge, except
hose actually incurred.
C BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,22 Broad st.
dV6
FOR1 NEW ORLEANS.1


'.The Louisiana and New York Line of Packets, will8ail
on every other Monday from New York and from New
Orleans, and to insure the strictest punctuality in the time
of sailing, the Line will hereafter consist of six ships, viz:
Ship VICKSBURG, Capt. Woodhouse.
MISSISSIPPI, Capt.Davi3.
YAZOO, Copt.Trask.
LOUISVILLE, Capt. Palmer.
I HUNTSVILLE, Capt. Bldridgp.
The above ships are all new, ofthe first class, are cop-
per fastened and coppered, and upwards of 500 tons bur-
then.-are of a very light draft of water, being built in this
city expressly for the trade. The price of passage is fixed
at $100 Their cabins are fitted on the most approved and
ennvenient nlran. ani flirnislheil in a neat onAl elap.,t


CONOMY IS WEALTH, which in these times Is
E ver essential, and shoilldalwayibe the orderot the
day. With these views, the proprietor would recommend
to the attention of the public, PARTRIDGE'S LEATHER
PRESERVATIVE,the use of which iswithouta parallel
forsoftening and malting leather durable. Itwillevenre
store leather after it has lost its flexibility by exposure to
the sun. It is therefore very useful for carriage tops,forge
bellows, engine hose, &c. as well as boots and shoes,and
leather, when saturated with it, becomes completely im-
pervious to water.
*** This valuable article is for sale by the proprietor's
agent. DAN'L GODDAB RD. No. R Gold st. a2 l
U SFUL DISCOVERYJ-'FAYSON'S INDiBLIBLC
INK, foi marking linen and cotton cloth without
prepaw',tron.
The inconvenience of using the oldstyle oflndelibleInk
j well known This Ink requires no preparatory liquid,
An is, therefore, used without the leasttrouble. Itis war
-ranted not to injuie or corrode the finest cambric, and
color and durability, is fully equal to the bestin use.
As there are other kinds,(talled Indelible Ink) andalso
without preparation, some of which will not bear wash-
ing, purchasers should be particular toinquire rfor Payson's
Indelible Ink.
For sale by RUSHTON & ASP1NWALL,86 William
st. and 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, and many other
wholesale and retail Druggists and Stationersi n thiscity,
and throughout tlie country.
Thetrade supplied at the manufacturer's price, by
je9 DANIEL GODDARD, 8 Gold street, N.Y
PELNOBIA, OR THE FALL OF PALMYRA--An
Z HistotI- al Romance, in Letters of Lucius M. Piso,
from Palmyra, to his Friend Marcus Curius at Rome, 2
vnls 12mo. Just received and for sale by
ie20 ISRA.EL POST. 8S Bowery.
U COMPOUND SYRUP OF SARSAPARILLA CON
CENTRAT ED.-For purifying the Llood, removing
eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all impurities from the
system, this pleasant and healthy Syrup has no equal.-
Perhapsthere is no more certain way of promoting general
health during the Summer,than by using this Syrup in the
Spring. The medical profession give it a decided prefer-
ce over all the most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c.,
and nursing mother s,whose infants are afflicted with Scald
Read, Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mendedto use it. Itis perfectly harmless, and when com-
bined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms a cooling and
arricable beverage. Used with cold water it makes a very
plean itSummer drink, and may be used with advantage
by most persons at any time. It is prepared from the best
Honduras Sarsaparilla, according to the most approved
formulas, and great care has been taken to keep it free
from impuritiesand allobnoxious admixtures.
SPrepared and sold, at wholesale and retail by the sub
scriber, at the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery, New
York. A,.W.BADEAU. s4


IN CHANCERY.
Before the Vice Chancellor of the First Circuit.
Thomas Thomas and Hetty 1
Thomas his wife,
vs.
Ana Fuller, Robeit M. Fuller,
Sarah Ann Fuller, Maria' Loui-
sa Fuller, George S. Phillips,
Selah B. St ong, and Charles
Miller, Trustees named in the IN PARTITION.
last will and testament of Wil-
liam H. Helrne, deceased; and P. DE WITT, Sol'r.
Rich ird S. Williams and Oli9er
Corwin and Daniel Lord, Jr.,ac- MASTER'S SALE.
ting Executors of the last will of
Peter G. Hart,deceased; Natlihan
Rogers, Sarah Eigenhrodt,Nich-
olas Gibert, Elizabeth Gelston,
Executrix, and Daniel Lord, Jr.
Executor of thIe last will and
kestament of John Gelston de-
*.ased.
N pursuance of a Decree of this Court entered in the
above cause, will be sold under the direction of the un-
dersigned, one of the Masters of said Court, on the 30th
day of June next, at 12 o'clock M., atthe Sales Room of
Messrs. Jas. Bleecker & Sons,13 Broad street, in the City
of New York:
All that cUrtain lot or parcel of land situate in the Ninth
ward, late the Eighth ward, of the City of New York,
known and distinguished on a certain map entitled map of
property belonging to A S. Pell in the Eighth i0ard of the
City of New York,made by E W. Bridges, and filed ir the
office of Register in and for the City and County of New
York, as lot number 157, (one hundred and fifty-seven,)
bounced as follows: beginning at a point on the westerly
side of the Sixth avenue distant northerly from the north-
westerly corner of the Sixth avenue ernd Sixth street one
hundredd and seveity-one feet five and a half inches;thence
running westerly along the northerly side of lot No. 158
eighty feet to the rear of lot No. 172 on said map ; thence
in)rtherly along the rears in part of lots 172 and 173 on said
map twenty-one feet; thence easterly alonq the southerly
side oflotNo. 156 eighty feet to the bixth avenue ; thence
southerly twenty-one feet to the place of beginning.
And also, all that certain other lot, piece or parcel of
and, situate, lying and being in the Eleventh Ward of the
city of New York, on the easterly corner of Seventh and
Hall streets, opposite. the Tompkins Market, containing
westerly in front on Hall street twenty-two feet nine in-
ches, an] in depth on the northerly -ide of Seventh street
seventy-five feet, and on the southerly side seventy-five
feet: the lot being designated as number (8) eight on a map
of property in the Eleventh Ward of the city of New York,
belonging to Charles Henry Hall, made by Edward
Doughty, City Surveyor, dated January 8th, A. D. 1829,
andifiled in the office of the Register ofthecity and county
-of New York, on the second day of August, A. D. one
thousand eight hundred and twenty-nine.
And also, all those certain parts of lots, pieces or parcels
of land, situate, lying and being in the Twelfth Ward ofthe
city of New York, on the southerly side of Fifteenth-street
between the Sixth and Seventh avenues, bounded and de-
scribed as follows, to wit: commencing at a point on the
southerly side of Fifteenth street, distant in an easterly di-
rection two hundred and seventy-five feet from the south
easterly corner ot said street and the S vehth avenue;
thence running southerly on a line parallel with Seventh
avenue one hundred feet; thence westerly on a line paral-
lel with Fifteenth sueet one hundred feet; thence norther-
ly on a line parallel with the Seventh avenue one hundred
feet to Filteenth street; thence easterly along the southerly
side of Fifteenth street one'hundred fe st to the place of be-
ginning. Each of said parts of lots being twenty-five feet
in front and rear by one hundred feet in depth on each
side.
Also, all that other certain lot, piece, or parcel of ground
situate, lying and being in the Eleventh ward of the citq
of New York, between Second and Third streets, on the
easterly side of Avenue A,and designated on a certain map
made by Thomas R. Ludlum, City Surveyor, dated Mlay
17th, 1830, on file in the office of Register of the City
and County ofNew York, as number (4) four, bounded
and described as follows, to wit-co-nmencing at a point
on the easterly side of Avenue A distant in a southerly
direction sixty-six feet seven inches from the southeasterly
caner of Avenue A and Third street, thence running
easterlyon aline parallel with Third street sevetrty-six
feet, thence southerly on a line parallel with Avenue A
twenty two feet, thence westerly on a line parallel with
Third streetseveaty -six feet to Avenue A, thence norther-
ly along the easterly side of Avenue A twenty-two feet to
the place of beginning, be the said dimensions more or
ess.
And also all that certain message or dwelling housel
out houses and stables, lot or parcel of land, ituate, lying
and being in thelate Ninth nLow Twelfth ward of the City
of New York on the southeasterly side of' the highway
leadingto Kingsbridge(patic l oftheKip'sBay,Farm socall-
ed) heretofore vested in Samuel Jotes, junior, and Nicho-
las W. Stuyvesant ofthe city of New York, Esquires, in
joint tenanc), and by them divided into Forty Eight Lots
of Land, and conveyed in separate allotments to Corne-
lius Kip and his brothers and sisters respectively, the said
lot or parcel of land being in the division aforesaid, and
in certain maps of the said forty-eight lots of land, made
by Charles Loss, City Surveyor, and annexed to the sev.
eral deeds of conveyance thereof from the said Samuel
Jones, junior, and Nicholas W. Stuyvesant, to the said
Cornelius Kip and his brothers and sisters respectively,
called lot number (5) five.
And also all that certain part of the lot or parcel of land
called number (4) four, being one of the said forty-eight
lotsin the division aforesaid, which may be included-in
the. following boundaries, that is to say, the said lot num-
ber five andthe said part oflot number lour being bounded
and containing as follows: northwesterly in front by the
highway aforesaid, southeasterly in the rear by a certaiu
road or way by the name of Elbert street, designated and
described in and by a certain deed poll, or agreement, ex-
pressing and declaring the uses and purposes thereof; and
of other the roads and ways therein designated and de-
scribed, anrd the provisos, conditions and limitations an-
nexed to or affecting the same, bearing date the eighteenth
day of Fenruary, in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and five, and recorded hi the Register's Of-
fice of' New York, in Liber 71 of Conveyances, page2-37-
southwesterly by another road or way, by the n'me of'
Louisa street, also designated and described by the deed
poll above' mentioned and referredto, and northeasterly
by land lately belonging to Robert Waite, and containing
in front on the highway aforesaidone hundred and eighteen
feet two inches, and in the rear on said Elbert street one
hundred and twenty-nine feet six inches, and in length
along the said Louisa street two hundred and fifty-four
feet, and along the land formerly of Robert Waite two
hundred aud sixty-five feet, be the same more or less.
And also all that certain other dwelling house, mes-
suage, stable, tenements, and those several lots, nieces,
or parcels of land, situate, lying and being in the Twelfth
Ward o0 the city of New York : bounded and Containing
as follows ; beginning on the westerly side of the Third
Avenue, distant twenty-five feet from the cornerofTnirty-
third street, being the division line between the ground
formerly of Robert N. Waite and George N. Waits thence
running snuthwesterly along the westerly side of said
avenue three hundred and six feet seven inches to a point
where the centre line of a street, formerly laid our but
known and distinguished bv the name of Louisa srrect,
meets the westerly line of' said avenue, then.ce northwest
erly along the centre lifts of said street to the Old Post
Road, thence northeasterly along the said road t'irty feet
two inches to land formerly oT John Gelston, thence
southeasterly along said Gelston's land to a point on a
line drawn parallel with the rear of the stable formerly of
Robert N. Waite, about two hundred and fifty-four feet,
thence northeasterly along the rear of the sa-i ntahia r,,


NOTICES.
BiY order of Washington Hunt, Esq, FirstJudge of
PNiagara Cwunty i Common Pleas, of the degree of
Counsellor in the supreme Court, Notice is hereby given,
that an attachment has issueA against the estate of fnocL
W. Miner, as a nonresident debtor, on due proof made to
the said Judge, pursuant to the directions of the statute,
concerning attachmants against absconding, concealed,
and nonresident debtors," and that the same will be sold
for tl payment ofhis debts, unless the said Enoch W. Mi-
ner appear and discharge such attachment according to
law, within nine months from the first publication of the
said 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
thetransfer of any such property by him. are forbidden by
law and are void. Given under my hand at Lockport, in
the County ofNiagara,tke 30th day ofJan. A. D. 18?S.
W. HUNT, Judge, Counsellor, &c
SStuart & Learned Att'ys. mh6 law9m
IN CHANCERY.
Before the Vice 'hanctllor.
Receivers ofthe Globe Insurance ]
Company, V R. G. Rankin,Solicitor.
vs. t
John Rit. Livingston and others.
N pursuance of a decree entered in the above entitled
cause, will be sold, under the directon of the undei-
signed, one ofthe masters ot this Court, at the sales room
of Messrs. James Bleecker t Sons, No. 13 Broad street, in
the city of New York, on the 7th day of July next. at 12
o'clock, M. of that day, all those certain fifty one lots of
ground, situate, lying and being in the eleventh and thir-
teenth wards of the city of New York, bounded and con-
taining as follows: that is to say, all those seven lots
known and distinguished on a certain map of the late tenth
ward, made by Stephen Ludlum, City Surveyor, 1817, by
the numbers three thousand, six hundred and sixty-eight,
(3,668)three thousand, six hundred and sixty-nine (3,669)
three thousand,six hundred andseventy,(3,670,)threetniou-
sand,six hundred and seventy-one,(3,671,) threethousand,
six hundred and seventv-two, (3,672), three thousand six
hundred and seventy three, (3,673) three thousand six hun-
dred and seventy-four,(3,614) which said seven lots, taken
together, are bounded and contain as follows: beginning at
the north easterly corner of Lewis and Rivington streets,
running thence northeily along the easterly side of Lewis
street one hundred and seventy-five feet, thence easterly
and parallel withRivington street, one hundred feet thence
southerly and parallel with Lewis street, one hundred
and seventy five feet to the northerly side of Rivington st.,
tlience westeilV along the northerly line of Rivingtmon st,
one hundred feet to the placeof beginning. Also, all those
three lots of ground, known on the map aforesaid by the
numbers there th sandn, six hundred and seventy-nine,
(3,679,) threeth usand, six hundred and eighty, (3,680,)
three thousand, six hundred and eighty-one, t 3 681,) which
said three lots, taken together, are bunded and contain as
follows: beginning at a point on the easterly side of Lewis
street, distant fifty feet south from the southeasterly corner
of Lewis and Stanton streets, running thence southerly
along the easterly side of Lewis street seventy-five feet,
thence easterly and parallel with Stanton street one hun-
dred feet, thence northerly and parallel with Lewis street
seventy-five feet, thence westerly and parallel with Stang
ton street one hundred feet to the place of beginning. Aho,
all those twenty two lots of ground known ana dis-
tinguished on the map aforesaid by the numbers
three thousand five hundred and len, (3510) three
thousand five hundred and eleven, (5311) three thousand
five hundred and twelve, (6512) three thousand five
hundred and eighteen (3,518), three thousand five hun-
dred and nineteen (3,519), three thousand five hundred
and twenty (3,520), three thousand five hundred and
twenty-one (3,521), three thousand five hundred and
twenty-two (3,-522), three thousand five hundred and
twenty-three (3,523), three thousand five hundred and
twenty-four (3,524), three thousand five hundred and
twenty-five (3,526), three thousand five hundred and
twenty-six (3,526), three thousand five hundred and thirty-
one (3,531), three thousand five hundred and thirty-two
(3,532), three thousand five hundred and thirty-three
(3,533), three thousand five hundred and thirty-four(3,534),
three thousand five hundred and thirty five (3,535), three
thousand five hundred and thiriity-six (3,536), three thou-
sand five hundred and thirty-s ',yen (3,537), three thousand
five hundred and thiity-eight(3,538), three thousand five
hundred and thiity-nine (3,539), three thousand five
hundred and forty (3,540) ;-which said twenty-two lots,
taken t-gether, are bounded and contain as follows:
Beginning at a point on the northerly side of Riving-
ton street, distant twenty.five feet westerly from the
northwesterly corner of Rivington and Lewis streets,
running thence we terly along the northerly line
of Rivingt on street I seventy-five feet, thence northerly
and parallel with Cannon street one hundred and twe4.ty
five feet, thence westerly and parallel with Rivington st.
one hundred feet to Caniinon itre' t, thence no. therly along
the easterly line of Caunon street two hundred and twenty
five feet to a point distant fi ty feet southerly from the
southeasterly corner.of Stanton and Cannon its., thence
easterly and parallel with Stant n street two hundreJ feet
to the we.terly line of Lewis bt., thence southerly along
the westerly line of Lewis tree two hundred and fifty feet
to a voint distant one hundred feet northerly from the
northwesterly corner of Lewis and Rivington streets,
thence westerly anid.parallel with Rivington street t -enty
five feet, thence southerly and parallel with Lewis street
one hundred feet to Rivington street, the place beginning.
Also, all those eighteen lots of ground known and distin-
guished on the map aforesaid, by the numbers three thou-
sand three hundred and sixty-seven, (3367), r-cee thousand
three hundred and sixty-sight, (3368,) tree thousand three
hundred and sixty-nine (3369) three thousand three hun-
dred and seventy, (3370,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy-one, (3371,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy-two, (3372,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy-three, t3373,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy-four, (3374,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy-five, (3375,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy eight, (3378,) three thousand three hundred
and seventy-nine, (3379,) three thousand three hundred
and eighty, (3380.) three thousand three hundred
ard eighty-one, (33810 three thousand three hundred
and- ,aia!y. (3382A\three thousand three hundred
anid ok~igtiyit~ro, -tK-. thousand three- hundred
and eighty-four, (3384,) (three thousand three hundred
and eighty-five, 1 3385,) three thousand three hundred and
eighty-six, (3386,) which said eighteen lots taken together
are bounded and contain as follows: beginning at a point
on the easterly side of Columbia street, distant one hun-
dred and fitty feet northerly from the northeasterly corner
of Rivington and Columbia streets, runnlne thence north-
erly along the easterly side of Columbia street two hun-
died and twenty-five feet, to a point distant southerly
twenty-five feet from the southeasterly corner of Stanton
and Columbia streets, thence easterly and parallel with
Stanton street two hundred feet to the westerly line of Can-
non street, thence southeily along the westerly line of
Cannon street two hundred and twenty-five feet to a point
distant one hundred and fifty feet noitherly from the north
westerly corner of Rivineton and Cannon streets, thenee
westerly and parallel with Rivington street two hundred
feet to Columbia street and place of beginning. Excepting
therefrom however tofs Nos. 3681, 3367, 3365, 3378,
3386, 3386, which have bees released.
New York, June 9th, 1838.
FREDERIC DE PEYS ER,
jel3 2aw3w Master in Chancery.
AT A COURT OF CHANCERY, hejd fpr the State
of New York, at the city of Nev Y olk ct the four-
teenth day of May, one thousand elht hundred thirty-
eight.


Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor
ofthe First Circuit.
Stephen S. Selleck, vs. James Brown, Joseph Swiler.
L. Florine Hermann, Charles Briggs, Charles A. Lacoste,
&Lc.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction ofthis Court,
that the defendants, L.FloriRae Hermann, Charles Briggs,
and Charles A. Lacoste, reside out of this State, but are
residents of one of the United States of America, to wit, of
the State of Louisiana or Mississippi-on motion of Will-
iam M tchell of counsel for the complainant, it is ordered
that said L. Florine Harmann, Charles Briggs and
Charles A. Lacotes, cause their appearance to be entered
in this cause and notice of the same to be serv-d on
the Solicitor of the complainant within four months
rom the date of this order, and in case of their
appearance that they cause their answer to the com-
plainant's hill in this case to be filid, and a copy of the
same to be served on the complainant's Solicitor within
forty days after service of a copy of said bill; and in de.
fauNft thereof, said bill may be taken as confessed by them.
And it is further ordered, that within twenty days the said
complainant cause this order to be published in the State
paper and in the New York American, and that the said
publication be continued in each ofsaid papers at least once
in each week fsr eight weeks in succession,orthat he cause
ocpies ofthis order to be personally served on the said
L. Florine Hermann, Charles Briggs, and Charles A. La-
cost, at least twenty days before the time prescribed lor
their appearance. Copy. JOHN WALWORTH,
myl7-law8wtjyIe Clerk.


NOTICES.

0T" 01 ICE.-In pursuance of an order of John Gaul,
N Jr;, Esq., Surrogate of the County of Columbia, a.l
persons having claims against the estate of Doct. Jopeph
Lovell, late of the city of Washington, in the District of
Columbia, deceased, are hereby required to exhibit the
same, together with the vouchers in support there at
my dwelling house in the city of Hudson, on or before the
sixteenth day of July next. Dated at Hudson, January
1st, 1838. ELISHA JENKINS, E ecutor of the
last will and te?awentofJos. Lvell. deceased.
jall 2awnir
N pursuance of an order ot the butrogate o1 the County
I ofNew York, notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims against thomas Bowerbanck, late of the
city of New York, merchant, deceased, to present the
same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscriber, at his
place of business, No. 34 Pine street, in the city of New
York, on or before the 15th day of August next.
Dated New York, the6th day of February, 1838.
7f l aw6m ROBERT CAKRICK, Executor.
B Y order of the Hon. Thomas J. Oakley, Associate
Justice of the Superior Court of the City of New
York, Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provisions
oftne statute authorizing attachments against non-resident
debtors, that an attachment has issued against the estate
of John Brown and Hugh Brown, residents of Ireland, in
the Kingdom of Great Britain, and that the same will be
sold for the payment of their debts, unless they appear and
Alscharge such attachment, according to law, within nine
monthss from the first publication of this notice; and that
the payment of any debts due to them by residents of this
State, and the delivery to them, or for their use, of any
property within this State belonging to them, and the
transfer of any such property by them, are forbidden' by
law, and are void.
Dated the filth day of March, 1838.
HENRY E. DAVIES,
mh6 law 9m Attorney for Attaching Creditors.
Y order of John T'. Irving, FitstJudge of the Court
B3 of Common Pleas for the City and County of New
York, Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provi-
sions of the statute" authorizing attachments against non
resident debtors, "that an attachment has issued againstthe
estate of Gilbeit Potter and 0. G. Parsley, non-resident
debtors, and that th? same will be sold for the payment of
their debts, unless they appear and discharge such attach-
ment, according to law, within nine months I tom the fist
publication of this notice; and that the payment of any
debts due to them, or either of them, by residents of this
State. and the delivery of any property within this State,
belongingto the said debtors, to them, or for their use, and
thetransfer of any &uch property by them for any pur-
pose whatever, are forbidden by law and are void.
Dated the 20thdayof December, 1837.
FRANCIS GRIFFIN,
d20 law9m [A] Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
B Y orderoflthe Hon. M. Ulshlioeffer, Associate Judge
of the Court of Common Pleas, In and for the City
and County of New York, notices hereby given, pursuant
to-the provisions of the statute authorizing attachments
against non-resident debtors, that an attachment has is-
sued againstthe estate of Chanoine Freres, a mercantile
house, residents of Epetnay, in the kingdom of France,
and that the same will be sold for the payment of their
debts, unlessthey appear and discharge such attachment
according to law, within nine months from the first pub-
lication of this notice; and that the payment of any debts
due to them by residents of this State, and tihe 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
ihem are forbidden by law, and are void.-Dated the
27th day of February, 1838.
WM. W. VAN WAGENEN,
fe28 1aw9m Attorne, for Attaching Creditors
Y order of Isaac Hills, Recorder of the city of Ro-
chester, notice is hereby viven, that an Attachment
has issued against the estate of Samuel Tuttle, late of the
city of Rochester, as a non-resident debtor, and that the
same will be sold for the payment of his debts, unless lihe
appear and discharge sueh attachment according to law,
within nine monthsfrom the first publication of this notice.
And that the payment of any debtsdue to him by residents
ofthis State, and the delivery to him, or for his use, ofany
property within this State belonging to him, and thetrans-
fer of any such property by him, for any purpose what-
ever, are forbidden by law and are void.
Dated this 21stday of December, 1837
SAMUEL MILLER,
d28 9m Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
Y order ofthe Hon. John T. Irving, first Judge o
the Court of Common Pleasofthe City and Countyof
New York, notice is hereby given, pursuanttothe provi-
sions of the statute authorizing attachments against non-
residentdebtors, that an attachment hasissued againstthe
estate of Anthony Pacrser, a resident of Annaberg, in the
kingdom of Saxony, and that the same will be sold for the
paymentof his debts, unless heappear and discharge such
attachment, according tolaw, within nine months from the
first publicationof thisnotice; an0' thatthe paymentof any
debtsdue to him by residents ofthis 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 property
by him areforbldden by law, and are void.-Dated the 2d
day ofOctober, 1837. WM. W. VAN WAGENEN,
o3law9m Attorney for Attaching Creditors.
f x orderot 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,pur-
suantto the provisions of the statute authorising attach-
ments against non-resident debtors, that an attachment
has Issued against the estate of Joseph Wait arnd Mich-
ael Davock, non.residents of the State of New York,
and that the same will be sold for the payment of their
debts, unlessthey appear and discharge such attachment,
according to law, within nine months tom the first publi-
cation of this notice ; and thatthe payment ofany debts due
totem by residents ofthis State, and the delivery tothem,
or for their use, ofany property within this state belonging
tothem, and the transfer of any such property by them, are
forbidden by law, and are void.-Dated the 12th day of
April, 183. R. J. DILLON, Attorney
a20 law(9in L.Ab for Attaching Creditor.
*Y order or Calvin BIcKnignt, E5q., Z'irat Juodg -.,
99} Jefferson Counoy Courts, notice is hereby given,
That an attachment has issued against the Estate of Uriel
M. Skinner and Ropert Skinner late of Alexandria, in the
County of Jefferson, absconding or concealed debtors, ac..
cording to the form '>f the statute in sucri case made and
provided, and that their said estate will be sold for the
payment of their debts, unless they appear and discharge
the same according to law, within three months from the
first ptlblication of this notice, and that the payment of
any debts, and the delivery of any property belonging to
them, or for their use, and the transfer of any property by
them for any purpose whatever, are forbidden by law, and
are vo'id.-April llth, 1838. JOHN CLARKE,
apg0 law3m Attorney for Attaehine Creditors.
JY order of John T. Living, Esq. First Judge of the
Court of Common Pleas for the City atid County of
New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the pro-
visions of the statute authorizing attachments against non-
resident debtors, tha-t an attachment has issued against the
estate of Philip Trussler, resident of the State ot'New Jer-
sey, 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 pub-
lication 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 be
longing to him, and the transfer of any such property by
him, are forbidden by law, and are void.-Dated the 15th
day of January, 1838. JOHN B. STAPLES
Jan. 16 lawe- Attorney for Attaching Creditors
I Y ORDER of' Frederick P. Stevens, Judge of the
Erie Cour.ty Courts, Counsellor of the Supreme
Court, notice is hereby given, that an Attachment hasis-
sued against the estate of Coleman J. Keeler, Jr. a non
resident debtor, and that the same willbe sold for the
paymentof his debts, unless heappear and discharge such
attachment, according to law, within nine months from
the first publication of this notice ; and thatthe payment
ofany 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 transferof anysuch
property by him, are forbidden bylaw, and are void.
Dated September 26, 1837. T.. ....


d27 law9m


JU' U. CdMAST o.N,
Att'y for Attach'g Creditors.


SY order of an order made by F. P. Stevens, Judgeof
SErie County Courts, counsellor, &c., notice is hereby
given, that an attachment has issued against the estate ol
David Carver, Aaron Williams, Luke White, and Ricks
Robinson, non-resident debtors, and that the same will
be sold for the payment of their debts, unless they 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 to them by re.
sidents ofthis State, and the delivery to them or for their
use ofany property within this State belonging to them, and


B Y ordr. r ..Ti.i.gh, Es. preme iCo~etransieroi any suen property uy them., are eororuuen oy
Order ofyre T nllighast, Esq. Supreme Courtlaw anrdare vold.-Datedthel8th day of April, 1838.
Commissioner &c., notice is hereby givent,that an JOS. G. MASTEN,
attachment has issued against the estate of Henry W. my71 aw9m [A] Att'y forAttachingCreditor
Goetell, Monson H Daniels, and Coleman J. Keeler, Jr.
non-resident debtors, and that the same will be sold for f YY ORDKR of Frederick P. Stevens, Judge of the
thepaymentof their debts, unless they appear and dis- | Erie Connty Courts, Counsellor in the Supreme
charge such attachment, according to law, within nine Court, notice is hereby given, that an Attachment haeis-
monthfsfromthe first publication of this notice; and that sued againstthe estate of Henry W. Goettell and Monson
the payment of any debts due to them by residents of this H. Daniels, nonresident debtors, and that the same will
State, and the delivery to them or for their useloany be soldfor the payment of their debts, unless they appear
property within this State, belonging to them, .U the and discharge such attachment according to law, within
transfer of any such property by them, are forbidden by nine months from the first publication of this notice, and
law, and are void. S. G. HAVEN, that the payment of any debts due to them by residents of
oltjy7 Attorney for Attaching Creditors, this State, and the delivery to them or for their-use of any
tY order of Michael Ulshoeffer, First Judge of the property within this State belonging to them, and the
Court ef Common Pleas lor the City and County of transfer of any such property by them, are forbidden by
New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provi- aw, and are void. Dated September 26,1837.
sions ofthe statute authorizing attachments against nion- JO'S. G. MASTEN,
resident debtors, that an attachment has issue] against the d27 law9m Att'yfor Attaeh'g Creditors.


estate of Nelson Smith, a non-resident of the State of New
York, and that the same will be sold for the payment of
his debts, unless he appear and dischargesuch attachment.
according to law, within nine months from the first-publi-
cation 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, ofany property within this state belong-
i ng tohim and the transfer of any such property by him are
forbidden by law, and are void.
Dated the 15th day of June, 1838.
0. F. WHEELER.


Y order of the Honorable John T. Irving, First
Judge of the Court of Common Pleas, for the city
and county of New York, notice is hereby given, pur-
suant to the provisions of the statute authorizing attach-
mentsagainstnon-resident debtors,thatan attachment has
Issued against the estate ot Noran.I & Glenard, a mer-
cantile house,residents of the city of Paris, in the kingdom
ofFrance, and thatthe same will be sold for the payment
of their debts, unless they appear and discharge surh at-
tachment, accordingto law, within nine months from the


NOTICES.

A T a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New(
I ork, at the City of New York, on the seventh day i
of May, one thousand eight hundred and thirty eight,
Present, William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of tihe .
FirstCircuit.
Abraham J. Gould and Mark H. Ncwman vs. Jonathan
Leaditt, Charles A. Lord and William Robinson.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction ol this Court
that the defendant, Charles A. Lord, resides out of this
State, but is a resident of one ofthe United States of Ame
rica, to wit, of the State of Maine, on motion of Thomas
Fessenden of Counsel for the Complainants, it is ordered
that said Charles A. Lord, ,.ause his appearance to be en-
tered in Cis cause, and notice of the same to be served on
the Solihcor of the Complainants, within fourmonths from
the date of this order ; and in case of his appearance that
he cause his answer to the Complainants bill in th;s cause
to be filed, and a copyof the same to be served on tte
Complainants Solicitor, within forty days after service of a
copy ot said bill, and in default thereof, said bill may 1.e
taken es confessed by him. And .t is further ordered, that
within twenty days the said Complainants cause this order
to be published in the St .te paper, and in the New York
American, and that the said publication be continued in
each ol'f the said papers, at leaetonce :n each week, for
eight weeks in aut cession, or that he cause a copy of this
order to be personally served on the sAd Charles A. Lord,
at least twenty days before the time p. described for his ap-
pearance Copy, JOHN WALWORTH,
myl5 law8w LA] Clerk.
A T a Court of Chancery held for the State of New
York, at the city of New York, on the twenty first
day of May, one thousand eight hundred and thirty -eight.
Present, William T. Mc Coun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Cit cuit.
Stephen S. Felleck vs. James Brown, Joseph Swiler, L.
Florine Hermann, Charles Briggs and Charles A. Lacoste,
&c.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court.
that the defendant, Joseph Swiler resides out ot this State,
but is a resident of one of the United States of America,
to wit: of the State of Louisianalor Alabama, and is now
absent from the State of New York.- On motion of Wil-
liam MitcheHll, of course for the complainant, it is order-
ed that the laid Joseph Swiler cause his appearance to be
entered in this cause, and notice of the same to be served
on the Solicitor of the complainant within four months
from the date olfthis order, and in case of his appearance
that he cause his answer to the complainant's bill in this
cause to be filed, and a copy of the same to be served on
the complainant's Solicitor within forty days after service
of a copy of said bill. and indafaulttheieof, said bill may
be taken as confessed by him. And it is further ordered:
that within twenty d(lays the said complainant cause this
order to be published in the State paper, and in the New
York American, and that the said publication be continued
in each of said papers at least once in each week for eight
weeks in succession, or that he cause a copy of this ord:r
to be personally served on the said Joseph Swiler, at least
twenty days before the time prescribed for his appearance.
Copy, JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
niy24 law 8wtjyl6
T a Courtot Chancery, held for the State of New
York at the city of New York, on the thirteenth day
of June, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-eight-
Present, VI illiam T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor ofthe First
Circuit:
The East River Fire Insurance Company of the city of
New York, vs. George W. Matthews and Hannaua D.,
his wife, et al.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the above named George W. Matthews and Hannah
D., his wi'e. reside out o'f the State of New York, and are
residents of the State of Illinois; on motion ofR. J. Dillon,
Solicitcr for the complainants, it is ordered, that the said
Georg, W. Matthews and H-nnah D., his wife, cause
their appearance to be entered in this cause, and notice of
the same to be served on the Solicitor of the complainants
within four months from the date of this order ; and in case
of their appearance, that they cause their answer to the
complainant's bill in this cause to be filed, and a copy
of the same to be served on the complainant's Solicitor
within forty days after service of a copy of said bill ; and
in default thereof, said bill may be taken as confessed by
them. And it is further ordered, that within twenty (ays
the a Sid complainant cause this order to be published in
the State paper, and in the New York American, and that
the said publication be continued in each of said papers at
least once in each week for eight weeks in succession ; or
that he cause a copy of this order to be personally served
on the said George W. Matthews twenty days before the
time prescribed for his appearance.
(Copy.) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
jel6 law8w [Al
AT a Court of Chancery held for the State of New
a York: at the City of New York, on the twel th
day of June, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-eight.
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
Elijah K. Hubbard vs. William B. Chase, Henry' L.
Pierson and Hunn C Bt ach.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court
that the defendant, William B. Chase, resides out of this
State, but is a resident of one of the United States, to wit:
of the State of Pennsylvania ; on motion of Benjamin
Haight, of counsel lor the complainant, it is ordered that
the said William B. Chase, cauaehis appearance to be en-
tere'l, and notice thereof to be served on the complainant's
solicitor within four months from the date of this order;
and in case of his appearance that he cause his answer to
he complainant's bill to be filed and a copy thereof to be
served on the complainants solicitor within forty days after
service of a copy of said bill; and that in default thereof
said bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by him.
And it is further ordered that this order be published within
twenty days after the making thereof, in the State paper
and in the New York American, a public paper printed in
the city of New York, in this State for eight weeks in suc.
cession in each paper, and once at least in each week; but
such publication shall not be necessary in case a copy of
this order shall be served on the said William 3. Chase,
such absent defendant, personally, at least twenty days
before the time prescribed for the appearance of said de-
fendant. Copy,
JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
BENJ. HAIGHT, solicitor. A&] jel6 law w
'IT a Court of Chancery held for the State of New
tLYork, at the city of New York, on the eighteenth
day of June, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-
eight-
Present-Beuben H. Walworth, Chancellor.
William Carper.ter vs. Timothy Baldwin and Sarah
his wile, John R. Robwts and Mary his wile, Jo-eph Car-
ter and Sarah his wife, Robert M. Kerrison and Eliza his
wile, Thomas E. I. Kerrison and Mary Ann his wife,
William James Kerrison, Robert W. Mackle and Louisa
Maria his wire, Louis Ausustus Morr and Sarah W. his
wife, John Mackie and Matilda his wife anti Ezrahiah
Wetmore, Junr.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court
that the defendants Louis Augustus Morin and Sarah W.
his wife are non-residenis of this State, but are residents of
one of the United States, to wit: of the State of Pennsyl-
vania, and on motion of Smith Barker, solicitor, and of
counsel for the complainant, it is ordered that the said
Louis Augustus Mono anijSarah W. his wife cause their
appearance to be entered, and notice thereof to be served
upon the complainant's solicitor within four months from
the date of this order; and in case of their appearance that
they cause their answer to the Comulainant's bill to be


filed and a copy thereof to be served on the complainants
solicitor within forty days after service of a copy of the
said bill; and in default therieof said bill of complaint be
taken as confessed by them. And it is further ordered, that
within twenty days the said complainant cause this order
to be published in the State paper and in the newspaper
entitled the New York American, printed in the city of
New York, and that said publication be continued in each
ofthe said papers at least once in each week for eight
weeks In succession, or that he cause a copy of this order
to jbe personally served upon the sail Louis Augustus
Morin and Sarah W. his wife, at least twenty days before
the time above prescribed for their appearance.
Copy, JOHN WALWORTH,
je28 lawSw Assaistant Register.


A T a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New
York, am the town o0 Poughkeepsie in the Coucty of
Dutchess, on the twenty-thir I day of June, one thousand
eight hundred and thirty-eight-
Present-Charles H. Ruggles, Vice Chancetlor of the
Second Circuit:
Leonard M. Vincent, Complainant, vs. Joseph P. Adri-
ar,ce, Stephen Frost, James D. Colver, Achilles V. Ham-
mond, Griffin Wi'iliamnson and William Frost assignees of
Stephen Frost, the Kingston Bank, Henry McChesney,
Leonard McChesney, h.lijah Robinson, Orrin Swill,
Joseph Garey, Harvey Mosher, Ebenezer Brown, Arthur
Tappan, Timothy Mann, Sebra W. Britten, Daniel F.
Gleason, Lucius Field, James Hall, Oliver Lndd, Oliver E.
Huntington, L- ster West, John G. Smith, Gordon Burn
ham, George Johnson, Daniel Oatman, George W. L.
Smith, Daniel Proudtifit, Ephraim Carpenter, Willard Car-
penter, John D. Griffin, Henry Purdy, George V. Pome-
roy, Oias Wells, Henry Everts and Thomas F. Ham-
mond, Defendants.
It appearing by affidavits to the satisfaction of this Court.
that process of subpoena to appear has been issued out of
and under the seal of this Court, directed to the defendants,,
Achilles V. Hammond, Ebentzer Brown, Oliver E. Hun.
tington, George Johnson, George V. Pomeroy, Orrin
Swift, Henry Purdy, Jonn D. Griffin, Ozias Wells, Daniel
Oatman, Daniel Proudfit and Thomas F. Hammond, and
that the said Achilles V. Hammond, Ebenezer Browio,
Oliver E. Huntington,George Johnson,George V. Pomeroy,
Orrin Swift, Henry rudy, John D. Griffin, Ozias Wells
and Daniel Proudfit, who are residents within this Stat,
would not be found therein, in order to be served with said
subpoena; and also that the said Daniel Oatman and
Thomas F. Hammond reside out of this State, but are re-
sidents of the United States, to wit: the said Daniel Oat
man of the State of Illinois, and the said Thomas F. Ham.
mond of the State of Vermont. On motion of William I
Street, ofcounsel for the complainant, it is ordered thatthe
said AchillesV.Hammond, Ebenezer Brown OliverE.Hun-
tington, George Johnson, Orrin Swift, George V. Pome-
roy, Henry Purdy, John G. Griffin, Ozias Wells, Daniel
Proudfit, Daniel Oatman and Thomas F. Hammond cause
their appearance t- be entered, and notice thereof to be
served on the complainant's solicitor within four months
from the date of this order, and in case oft.,elr appearance
or of the appearance of either of them, the defendants or
defendant, so appearing cause their or his answer -to the


IT i 'r-. 'i11uiiEin~B
VT GETABLE PULMONARY BA5AM.,-*htrrti1
Valuable remedy ba now beeul. bafoe the. 1nl. w -1
four *ears, andhawmprvedltselfthe most vabl Iwa.j
discoyeredfor Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or PhthisicOW
sumniptiop, Whooping Cough and PulmoBay(U '
every kind. Its sales studily increaUsilS, O tla o
prietors are constantlyreceiving the moAtftaal,C
counts of Its:effects., ..... :
COUN rERFEITS !-BEWARE, OF IMPOS]TIOO -
The great celebrity of the Genuine VegetatbW1'ilianiOi
Balsam has been the cause of attemptl'o introduce puri
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the -mP, o4 th.
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceivethe t pub|
lie. Among these mixtures are the t "Americanfulmonary
Balbam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,'
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquirefor thetrue articlebylis whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, oi
which is a yellow labelsigned Sampson Reid.
Eachbottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonarj
Balsam
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, No. 8 Gold
street, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggistagenerally.i
f E lOJkLI ON78S PILLs, -
SHE GENUINE HYGEIAN VEGETABLe
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College .
Health.
"Hypocrisyis the tribute which vice has everpaid to vir.
I tue."
The excellence and efficacy ofthese medicines'" nrii'ji
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could notperhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampledeffrontery, and bold but unfounded a"I
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast e.
pense endeavor to impose on the publicfeeble and unworj
thy imitations.
Sincethe legal decision s which have establishedthe cl ailm
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protectionfrom 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 thatdoeas not teems
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming hia
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him o
his original discovery, by which he rescued himselffntm t
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Morison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain, the continent of Eu|
rope, the nations of the East, and the UnitedStatesofAm.I
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establishl
ed in every civilized nation of the earth, neither their name
nor their ignorant pretensionawould ever have been heard
of
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteenvolumes, a reference to which wil
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this taet
ment,
At the urgent requestof manyfriends, it has b~en deter
mined to supply the genuine hygeian medicines in lower
priced boxesthan heretofore, tnat the wants and wishes
Ohat class ofthe community may be met, who, while dial
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our di-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out alargersum atonce. The pills, therefore,may now
be obtained ofthe various agents established in every tow a
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50Ocentseach, as
wells inpackets ofl, 2, and 3 dollars.
H. SHEPHERD MOAT,
General Agentforthe United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Bookand Printseller, atthe enC
eral Depot. 50 Canal street. jal0os3t
D] HO ]IRNEh continues'to be consulted as usual
at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich st., nex
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th ttDr.HORNS

was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London;
ant. has been a practical member of said Faculty ofPhysie
42 years for the last 32 in the city of New York. His
practicefrom being formerly general, he has long confined
to a particular branch, of Medicine, which engages him
profound attention, viz:-LuesVeneria Scorbutus, Scruv
fula, Elepi- ntiasis, and, in short, all diseases arising
lrcmavitia od state of the blood. His experiences very
great. His success astonishing. In many thousands of
cases committed to his care, of allgradesand every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
healthand a soundconstttution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buclian emphatically ooserve--" Married
persons, and persons alout to be married should be par
ticularly cautiousofthose afflictions. What a dreadful in.
heritanceto transmit to posterity." Persons afflictedwitht
protracted and deplorable eases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Horne. ecen
affections, whep iocal, are, without mercury, extinguish
ed in a few days. Whatgrieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted,instead of taking his salutary advice, have re
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no response@
ability, and the compounders unknown; by such means,
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope t#
save,) and ruin forever thel- constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr'
HORNE. at his Establishment, No. 268 GreenwkBg
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr, Horpe'scharacter for sterling honor, and baaed on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Horne offeisto his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can nevi
come in contact.
Attendance untilhalf past 9inthe even S.
No Letters takenjn unleaspost paid. Ail citylette
mus.tbe handed in.
8." Stu1torumincratapudormalu uc lcsra
Horace's 18 Epiat.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Hornedesirestobenefitthe pub ',
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for th
good ofscrangers, as it is wellknown ipople aretextremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physicianis pre-eminently successful. j l4
ta POSSIBLY THERE MAY BE SOME PERSONS
.L afflicted with pains or weakness in the side, breast,
back, or limbs, or with distressing coughs, asthmas &c
who havs not yet used Badeau's celebrated Strengthening
Plasters. Those who have will confer lasting obligation.
on the subscriber, by informing him by letter or otherwise
of the effect product ed by wearing them, an... ,.me Who
have not, are politely requested to read the following,
from gentlemen who lill thatstation in society, that k in
impossible for them to be influenced by any motives but
the most noble awd exalted, to write thus:
FIsixIL-, April 24,1834 <
Mr. Badeau- I am grateful to you, sir, for lurnishingte
me and the community, so pleasant and effectual relies
from the distressing effects of a heavy cold. Somelew
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 ot your celebrated Plasters, I was much
relieved in two days, and have continued its use until the
difficulty is effectually removed; and I consideV them (he
easiest, cheapest, and most pleasant remedy such invalids
can obtain. Yours, &c. Rev. J.'Z. NICHOLS.


S.ir: Fr'om a knowledge of the materials of which your
Plasters are composed, and more from the beneficial ef-
fects of them I have observed, I am prepared to place them
above any thing of the kind r.LOw in use, not only for the
complaints for which Plasters are generally used, but r
others as recommended in your advertisement.
1ew York, May 2d.
e o, SAMUEL SERGEANT, M. r.
These Plasters are entirely tree from every spec! W
quackery, and I cheerfully invite the closest investVra i J
ofthe scientific, intelligent, and skeptical. Persorvab :
purchasing, wil, be particular to ask for "Badea r C .
iebrated Strengthening Plaster,', and see tuat tdre diee-.
lions withmy signature are placed on the back of t) r F'h.
ter. Sold wholesale and retail, by the subscriber *ho is
the sole inventor and proprietor, at the Bowery Medicine
Store,. 29 Bowery, New York.
mhl2 N. W. BADEAU.
IMPROVED VEGETABLE ROBB-A French Chum
Sical composition, extensively used ii the hospftas, o
France with great success. This pleasant and safe r eme
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection I
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, ahAl." 1
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and 'al
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can I 1
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution,at alleeal
sons ofthe year, from infancy to old age.
The proprietor ofthe Robb informs the* public,that tit
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. Chilton3
263 Broadway, and ofI C. H6ward,corner ofgFulton ane
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of theirtieal
meant, by means of the Robb, has been published by the
compositor ofthis remedy, which will be given to those
who desire itt M23
_ TAKE CARE OF YOUR TEETH
RRIS TOOTH WASH.-This is by far the most
pleasant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpltatant odor of the
breath. The valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth.r Being composed 3f
substances innocent in their operation, it is Impossible tha.
any injurious effects can follow its use.. It is designed to
be used with a brush, and will be found& preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the, teeth i
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums become.
ing spongy, and the teeth loose. It has:beefi found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just beforeretiring to
rest-this method is recommended by physicians aad'
ists, as all articles of food whichmight accumuifte dirfrig
the day are removed, and the mouth kept t hougi tahe
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
That the public may know the estimation in w Aihttne
"Orris Tooth Wash" is held by those -Who are thebest
judges, certificates have been obtained from the followir4
medical gentlemen, and accompany each bottle-
Drs. E. Parmly and N. Dodge, New York,
Drs. John Randell, Walter Channing, T.W. 'armsws
Ewd. J. Davenport, Boston.