New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00040
 Material Information
Title: New-York American
Uniform Title: New-York American (New York, N.Y. 1821)
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: v. : ; 52 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: June 1, 1839
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00040
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text
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SATURDAmw M&A.AtIRL JUNEay im OF win. -qwu ngwwi V

J, f .Ilimipuit lper anni, payable semi-
~ dnj- y a ^a5alPriday, $&, payable atway
4W^ hei T'-day, Thursday and| Saturday, at $5,
'(r h _aVtwn. advance.
,; 1 .L '. prfdveising in Daily.Paper.
5A ., ,f 41AI RDAILY-8 lines or less-First miner.
i. W Swti~ mwwmond and third Insertions, each 25
q epMiMted.taelatBmor every subsequent inseiion.
5tl OI.DAYIW-i lines, or over S anti less than 16-
15,Iim"l"r.iBB 76 cenu; second and third insertions,
-ejl S ntesaBnd 1S9centmfor esery subsequent insar

-A- -9BME NTS kpt on tbeineids are charged an
#DONTS, upon which the number of times
Siwoi9ise. N T MNARKED, will be inserted and
ob. c ub t etdred out.
.. &. / 'DCW iTER, paper included, $40-with-
out e2plape:U ap an n:m; not, however, for a leas
O" Akw:montbs.

I R A- -- -- ."

kfc}.. BeporyftC.-?ce the last reportI 13 persons

're:-l oftiectiv ofNew.York.
S arereiderntsoutorfthecity of New-York.
are Merclhnts
I A Clergymen
--"- a'.' Lawyer .
S. : Gare oilither pursues.
'" ob sleraaresinsuredfor Io yearr in oer 4
flareareinsuredfor7 years 9
hm m eSrttiainsured for life, 0

,* s k eMist arsinearedfor$l1,000 andtnder 8
thereareinsuredfor SO,OOOaAdmunder 10
S hereare Insured for $10,000 and under 0
*;: ; "' ^ '13
Z Wff A. NIOLL.Scrtstary
Office- 54 Wall street.
,N "EW CAPITAL 300,000 DOLLARtS.-ThisCom.
IiayGoG sIGLo make insurance against loss anddaiaage
lvFreq,, nd4wa hazards ofinland navigation. '
R. Havens, President, B. L. Woolley,
Niiah Taylor Micah Baldwin,'
Cornrielus W. Lawrence, Joseiph Otis,
J Philips Phmenixi banning C. Tucker,
.- Jei Morrison, Meigs D. ] njamiut..
oeph B. Varnum, JohnRankIo,
David Lee, JohnD. Wolfe,
Caleb 0. Haltled Nathaniel Weed,
WillUam W. Tod,I ,-erdinand Suydam,
William 0 ouci.
dil 'LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
I COMP NY have removed their office to 6 Wall
1Meet; whee apilcations for Insurance against ,love or
ilnWge y f i" uli recelve prompt attention.
', ".*D-. OnRECTORas.
Jo -hL.D6owne Ebenezer Cauldwell
Je!w *Wilt. Morris Ketchum
Silm'Hicks Joshua S. Underbill
Robert(, Corned) CharleasT. Cromweid
Jis*M B m* Cornlius W Lawrenre
Iemjain lnCorlfe Nathariel Lord
Sndky Murray ChwarlesKnelandl
upor, W. Lawrence toward A. Wright
Stepbhn Van Wyok Benjamin ClArk.
Isc FTrost Robert 3. Mintuft
: Robert D. Weeka Jmee Lovett
JohnW Wd Wiliami Dradibrd?
Thomu" W Jenkio b Thomas W. Pearsall
Reaw)'40vroag, Slas Wood
4orge'i -a y eorge D. Post-
Ur=ai 1. Varpefter Benjaviln A. Mott
Ja .IU.TntU Joseph L. Frame.
Robert H.Bowba.
*,,> 1J. L. BOWN9, Presidebt.
lavaM W rr.Bag e et". 'ea ry. fe81
.-h r,.(twwmaydecal nnuranceswith&his companion
_liKtwau, Mtb0 lives of others and either for the
o4d lipms o f.life, ot for a limited period. The payl
'MPCtro mt may be either made annua.ly orIn a
.VIWUaon onehundreddeilars ;

!. i i ui s

1 33
1 62

I 49 1 0 3 amg
1 57 1 76 31
.i-10 I 83 3
1 78 1 89 3 31
1 sfil f4o

17I I#u T11..,rflj C I G

Sl 132li 248 5 23 321 578
32 133 6 50 56 247 3 56605
33 134 1 2 67 57 2 70 4 20 6 27
34 1361 2 64 58 3 14 4 31 6 50
S361 a8 2 75 i 9 367 4 63 6 75
1 39 1 67 S81 60 4 85 4 91 700
1)7 43 1 63 2 90
Meoeywill be received in deposit by the Compary and
*e.ain m trust, upon which interest will be allowed an folj
,Upon tums!over $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4J.petict
do do 100, do 5mos. 4 "t
do ao 100, do 2" "
Wm. Bar James Kent
I homac W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
WMn. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereur
Benj. Knower Gallian C. Verplanct
S. er Harmony Henry Brevoort;jr.
JoLn O. Coaster James McBride.
T omas Suffers John Rathlbone, Jr
bn n Mason F. G. Stuyvesant
Samuiuel Tbomso n fhomas J. Oakley
Benjamin L. Swan Stephen Whitney
Steplien Warren John Jacob Astor.
RobertRay Gardner G. Hewland
Jothn"Johnson Corn. W. Lawrence
Jonathan Goodhtue
WM. BARD,Presil
t. A. NIoLL,Secrtary.
Dudley Atkins, physiciann to the Company. f
MtVIS. gROOKS k CO., 19 and 21 Broad st. offer
NF for sale, on favorable terms-
IRON-300 tons English Bar Iron, assorted, fiat, round
M00 tons Swedes Iron, common and extra sizes
150 do old and new Sable Iron
1600 bundles English Sheetlron, assorted, Nov. 12
to 27
1200 packs I st quality, Russia Sheet Iron
66f tons Railroad Iron, with splicing plates
200 do Pig Iron, ofapproved stamps
60 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 Cablesassorted, inch to ii inch,
with full supplies of apparatus
BRASS KETTLES-S30 casks, assorted, from I to 16 o
best German make
NALLS-l000.cask% assorted, Wareham manufacture.
HZMP-100 ions clean Russia Hemp; also, 60 tons East
IndiaJute Hem
CORDAGE-1000 coils Ist and 3d quality Russia Cordage
--assorted, | to 6 Inch-entitled to deuenture.
DUCK, &c.-1800 ps. eight and heavy Ravens-200 pa.
Russia Sheetings.
BAGGING--60 rolls; also. 500 coils bale Rope.
FLAX-100 bales water rotted Flax.
WINES-Malaga, dry and sweet, and Muscat Wine in
qr. casks and bbis.; also, Sherry, Port, ).adeira,
and Claret, in wood and bottles ; also, L00 bkts,
Champagne Wines. "Ruinart' and other brand
RIO COFFEE-5500 bags 1st quality of new crop Ri
70 cases Bengal Indigo, entitled t, dbb
Ii2bales green and dry salted Buffalo kides
20 do Cawnpore and Madras Goat Skins
: 300 bags Saltpetre, 1st and 2d quality

urn bu-r i AllA-i wlc

ALP 4& ~3JVJ~ c.
M AIMq UNDER OARIENTS.&-A lae a"sort.-
I tmeat, #aryihg in quality and size, of Shirts and
awwos r.4B *everydescription, suitable for the pre-
qent and /oning season. Also, Hose and Half Hose, of
all the different fabrics and sizes. Gloves, Hdkfs, Cra.
vats, Suspenders, Prqussian Dressing Robes, &c, with a
large assortment of Hosiery and, Under Garments for
Females. For sale wholesale or retail at the old Hosiery
Store, 14 Maiden Laine, by A
UGHIES & OWYNET, 264 Broadway, offer for sale
U at reduced prices, the following seasonable goods,
viz-: Paris Muslins and Jaconets, 4s to Gs
Mousseline de Laines, 4s to SS
Chajles, of superior fabric and beautiful tex-
ture, 6s to 12s FeiITehl Ca!icoes and
Sprinted Lawns, 2 6dto 4s 6d.,
Silks, silk muslins, satlns, bombazines, casbmeres, silk
and net shawls, scarfs, gloves, bets and hosiery ;para.
sols, made of the best plain, fig'd and striped Poslt de
Sfles, in a substantial and fashionable style, expressly for
the city trade, at $250 each; French shades. embroid-r.
ies, laces, &c. ; together with 4 general assortment of
other French fancy dry goods, at equally low prices.
m30 .3
f-ILARKE & COMPANY, No. 337 Broadway, have
.I just opetned-
One case Jaconet Muslins, new styles
Do rich printed Muslins, mode grounds
Do Mousselain de Laine, small figures
A few damask figured Silk Shawls
A large assortment of Fipnch Prints, chintz figures and
plain. .
which are offered on very reasonable terms. ny29
EAD COLORED LAWNS-Thisday received by
,tUmyso CLARKE & COMPANY, 337 Broadway.
SATIN- STRIPED -SILKS-Light, mode, and dark
_t.colors, opened this day.
myO30 CLARKE & COMPANY, i37 Broadway.,
HOLMES, No 44 Maiden Lane, have received one
case Corded Skirts. Also, Cambric and Furniture Diml.
ties, LoPg Cloth Shirtings, &c., oy the piece or yard,
Justopened--Linen Sheetings and Linear. my24 3t
W 44 Maiden Lane, have received heavy white
London Drillb, from low to fine qualities, brown French
Drillings. Jeans, &c, for sale cheap, by the piece or at
On hand, tie real Gtman Eau de Cologne. my24 3t
Ss1ABLE AND PIANO COVERS.-The ,.ubscriber
hbe this day received a large assortment of Table
and Piano Covers: among wh _h are 7 and 8 4 Embossed
Cloth Table and Piano Covers, 67 and 84 French printed
Clth Table and Piano Covers, 5 6,7 8 and 10 4 Worsted
Tabl and Pliano Covers, of all colors. Also, all sizes and
colors of Cloth Table and Piano Covers.
myls J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden Lane.
,1LABKE & COMPANY, No. 337 Broadway, have
Snow on hand and offer to the ladies of this city, fae
mihies from the country and country merchants, a desir.
able assortment of new Spring and Summer Fancy Goods-
consisting of-
Rich Chene Silks
Do satin striped Pekin do
Do do do and figured Pou de Soia
Do do do do Grode Nap
S Do colored striped and figured do
Do plain and figured changeable
Plain Gro de A r'iques
Do Gro de Suisse
Do Armures
Italian Lustring
Poult de Sole and Satins
Prche Shawis,64, all wool
French Cashmere do
Embroidered and printed Thibet do
Embroidered Mousseline de Laine o
A splendid assortment ofPlain, damask, figured and
Embroidered Silk Shawls and Matillas
Rich plain and embroidered Fillet Shawls
Do Mode do
Glaces Silk Squares,wkh fringes
A large assortment ot Paris Lawns
Jaconets, French Prints, Challys
Mousselalne de Laliei Bruasels and Thread Laces
Ribbon,4. Gloves, Hosiery, ecarls, Fancy Hdkfs,
S Bags, kc.
A handsome assortment of Paris Embroidery of the new.
estityle. ap23 Im
LEX. -T. STEWART & CO. have just received,
and offer for sale at their ware rooms, 287 Broad.
Foulard"Silk, superior quality and new patterns
Gross Odier Camnbrics, of the latest styles
I Do Jaconets do do do
Embroidered Silk and Muslin Robes
S Do do do Mantillas .
A handsome assortment of Silk, Muslin-and Valencines
Fancy Silk Bags
L New style Embroideries,
.Togetoher with a general assortment of Fancy and Staplep.
Sil nood-: ta which other inwiti.he atea n a

RATE PRICES.-To strangers-Strangers visiting
the city will find at FOUNTAIN'S Fancy Dry Goods
Store, (No 231 Broadway, adjoining the American Hotel,)
an entire and complete assortment of all the various styles
and descriptions of hew French Dry Goods, suited to the
season at such prices as will be satisfactory. Among which
are the following:
tSILKS-Rich changeable or Glace
Rich striped and figured do
Chines, foulard, plain and glace
Gros D'Afriques, plain an c.hangeable
Qros de Indes do de
Puult de Soles do do
Gros de Naples do do
Rich light Silks, figured and plain, for evening
Rich white do do do for weddings
Blue and jet black, of all the above styles
Poplins, plain and figured, &c.
SHAWLS-Diaphanous, Net, Glace Silk, plain and
Mantillas, Paris Gauss, Mouselfne de Laine, Cash-
mere, Thibet Wool and Fancy Hdkfs, of the above de.
EM BROIDERIES-Paris work, of the latest fashions,
Capes, Canezous, Chemizettes, Collars, Capes, &c.
LACES-Mechlin, Enelish and French thread, Lielle,
Blonde, Bobbinet, &c, Edgings, of all descriptions
THIN MUSLINS-Just opened, several cases of Paris
Muslins, new designs.
9 The above, with his general assortment of Goods, have
been selected with great care, expressly for his city trade,
and will be found to be of the finest fabrics and manufac-
ture. my20
CO. invite the attention of the Ladies to their assort.
meant of Cashmere Shawls: 'among which are-
I black filled square Shawl, $100
1 green do do do 100
1 whitee do do do 200
I scarlet do do do 200
1 do do do do 250
I do do long do 150
1 white do do 150
I do do do 200
1 do do do 250
2 do do do 30
2 rich do do do 350
1 do do do do 400
i do do do do 500
my27 257 Broadway.
SSCIENCE AND ART. is published ever month
by E. LITTELL & CO. 279 Chesnut street, Phirdae!phia,
at Six Dollars a year, payable in advance. Distant sub.
scribers are requested to remit a $5 note on account.
With the year 1839 begins the Seventh Volume of a
New Series, complete sets of which can be furnished at
Two Dollars a volume in numxberi, or r'wo Dollars and a
Half bound. The New aeries is begun because we are no
longer able to supply orders for complete sets of the iold.
1 Poetical Works of Robert -outhey, Edinburgh Re.
2 Railroad, quarterly Review
8 Despatches of La Mothe Fenelon, Foreign Quarterly
4 Earlier English Motal Songs and Poems," Black.
wocd's Magazine
Diary of a Dutch Diplomatist in London, Monthly
6 Poetry-The Myitle; Oaks of England; Lament of
the Cher kee ; Kate ; Sonnets ,by Washington
Brown ; To the Planet Venus, Amaranrth, Black-
wood's Magazine, Bentley's Magazine
7 German Manufactures and English Corn Laws,
Monthly t'hronicle
8 English Poets, vol 1, Examiner
9 Homre's History of Napoleoo do
t10 Jack Sheppard, Bentley's Miscellany

Arr Gf the Great WesteArn
SThe $team ship Great Western arrived in
Quarantift at 11 o'clock last night, having left
Bristol at her pointed time, the afternoon of
Saturday, two weeksago.
We have Lonidon papers to the evening of
Friday, May 17th.
The Tories had been unable to agree with the
Queen on the terms upon which they should
come into office. The difficulty related chiefly
to the arrangement of the ladies about the Throne.
The Whig ministry concluded to resume the
reins of Government.
An insurrectionary movement broke out in
Paris on Sunday May 12th, which cost sbme
lives on both sides but was suppressed. The
King subsequently appointed a ministry. M,
Sauzer was elected President of the Chamber of
Deputies by 213 voter. M. Tiers received 206
We do not see that commercial accounts have
changed for the better.
Londns, Tuesday, Mayv14.-'-In the House of
Lords last night three of the last batch of new
Peers took the oaths and their seats. No busi-
ness of importance was transacted, and not a
word was said respecting the Ministry.
Before 5 o'clock the House of Commons was
crowded as it is within a few minutes of an im-
portant division.
Lord John Russell rose, and suggested that
Sir Robert Peel, having failed in his endeavor to
form a Ministry, should explain the circum.
stances of that failure before he himself should
state the reasons for the resumptton of the Go-
vernment by the former Ministers.
Sir Robert Peel said, he had reserved tor this
piace and this occasion the explanation of the
circumstances under which he had relinquished
his attempt.
He proceeded to say, that the Duke of Wel-
lington having been sent for by the Queen on
Wednesday the 8th of this month, and invited to
assist in the formation of a Government, had ad-
vised her, that as the chief difficulties were to be
dealt with in the House of Commons, the Prime
Minister should be a member of that House;
and on his Grace's suggestion, Sir Robert Peel
was then summoned. When he waited on Her
Majesty, she expressed her great regret at
parting with her late Ministers, who,
she said, had given her entire satisfac-
tion; but their resignation had made it
necessary tor her to consider the formation of a
new Government. Having received her com-
mands, he communicated, on the same evening,
with eight of his friends-the Duke, the Lords
Lyndhurst, Aberdeen, Ellenborough, and Stan-
ley, Sir James Graham, Sir H. Hardinge, and
Mr. Goulburn, He, next day submitted their
names to the Queen, acquainting her that
the Duke, while he placed his services wholly
at her disposal, would rather lead the House of
Lords without an office, than undertake a depart-
ment of the Adminisiration. She, however, ex-
pressed a wish that he should hold an office, and
Sir Robert Peel assured her he had no doubt
that the Duke would forego his own person in-
clinations at her desire. Ne material question
arose at that time as to the ferm of the Admin-
istration, or the conduct of the Government.
On Thursday occurred the difficulty, or miscon-
ception, which led to his relinquishment. It re-
lated exclusively to that portion of the household.
7o&Ms -3 'M61rad. ,%i krr= fil]!,-ne;- ts. potw
subject ot those household offices which were
held by members of either house ef Parliament,
she had conceded all that could be wished.
London, May 17.-We are enabled to state,
that on Monday, the 27th inst., the Right Hon.
Henry Goulburn will certainly be proposed for
the office of Speaker, vacant by Mr. Abercrom-
by's resignation of the chair, and that the House
will proceed to the election at half-past 3 o'clock
exactly.- Times.
London, .May 17-" City 12 o'clock-The over-
land letters from India have not yet been re-j
ceived. From the Cape of Good Hope there j
are papers to the 10th of March, being three
days later; but we observe nothing in them re-
qairing remark.
In the English Stock Market, Mr. Cole has
made further sales of Consols for Money at 93,
beyond which there has been very little doing,
and the[quotations are 93 to for money, and 93
to for the Account. Exchequer Bills are 32 to
34 premium.
The scarcity of money is still felt in the
American Stock and Share Market, in which se-
curities there has not been many transactions; the
following are the nearest prices for them :-
Five per Cent. pound sterling Alabama, 9');
Five per cent. Alabama, 82; Five per Cent. In-
diana, 81; Five per Cent. Lousiana (Baring's),
9- to 94 ; Five per Cent. Louisiana (Lizardi's),

95j; Six per Cent. Mississippi, 92; Five per
Cent. ditto, in pound sterling, 90 ex div.; Six
per Cent. Ohio, 1856 98 to 99; Five per Cent.
New York. 90 to 92; Five per Cent. Pennsylva-
nia, according to dates, 90 to 91; United States
Bank Shares, 24 5s. Od. sellers; Five per Cent.
New York City, 87; Six per cent. Virginia, 93.
Paris, May 13.-As a consequence, we sup-
pose, of the insurrection, the King at lensh on
Sunday evening, appointed a Ministry in lieu of
that which had been named ad interim, and
which is thus given in the Moniteur of yester-
day :-
Marshal Soult, President of the Council, and
Minister for Foreign Affairs.
M. Teste, Minister of Justice.
General Schneider, Minister of War.
Admiral Duperre, Minister of Marine.
M. Duchatel, Minister of the Interior.
M. Cunin Gridaine, Minister of Commerce.
M. Dufaure (!), Minister of Public Works.
M. Villemaine, Mirister of Public Instruction.
M. Passy, Minister of Finance.
Paris, May 14.-Respecting the insurrection
which commenced here on Sunday last, I shall
say, as did an orderly dragoon to me, of whom I
enquired on the 6th of June, 1832, in the Rue
St. Martin, was it dll over? Yes," said he,
" until they begin again."
Much blood has been spilt in this unhappy
affair. Between 120 and 150 deaths have al-
ready resulted from it.
Paris, May 15.-All is as quiet as the continu-.

led States. and a very extensive decrease in the exports to
Europe. has compared with the dame period last year; this
as given the im,,orters inr-eased confidence, and a few
of the leading houses are offering Uitheir stocks. The mar-
ket.however still continues in a very depressed state, the
accounts from the man fac' sing districts being so discour-
aging. Prices of moat of most kods have again declined
Ad per lb, with the exception of te good aund fine quail-
tes of American, which are carce, and offered sparingly.
Speculators have taken 100 Amecan.
Sales of the week 8,690 bales- plans. ordinaryto fair,
7ja8d; good fair to fihe, 91a9; 0rleans, 71qf10i; Mobile
and Alabama, 71a10; Seg Isiand, trd. to lair, W2a24j; go9d
fairto fine, 26a35; sainelt7al6. -
Nothing of interest has occurd in the market since
Tuesday; the demand tontinu limited, but there is no
change of momentin prices. TT sales on Tuesday woee
about 500 bag* only; Wednesda from 1500 to 2000 bags;
and to-day 2500 bags, prikclpatlyfI small quantities to the
trade. The arrivals since Tue loy are 2 vessels from
New York-, 2 Mobllei2Carilestei and 4 New Orleans.
Tarpentlne-404 bbte lve betroid at 13s 4d. Seeds
--In the early part of theweek s e sales of New York,
FPlaxseied for sowing, weraeffect at 70s per hhd, but a
parcel had subsequently been di sed of at 62 6d, and
this police is no longer obtainable., Tobacco-The'sales of
the week have been 150 to 160 h.
LIVERPOOL, May 11-45"ili4 Quercitron. unbrand-
aed, realized 34s per ewt. Oil, Li6eed, brigs 28sa28s6d pr
cwt. Cotton-Imports.tbts year/ 346,315 bales against
574,189 same period of last; .Preseat stocks, 303,050, do do,
314,480do do.
alteration since Friday in the dutt en grain from Foae-
tga ports Is a deereasevit rye ilvehe af lsef per quarter.
The import has been consliditrabj increased by arrivals
yesterday of wheat, flour, Barleyand pease from the Bal-
tic, which for the present go iJe bond. At this day's
market sales were more languid Bian anticipated, in some
degree Influenced by the deline in Marklane yesterday
of about 2s per quarter on wheat-c At the close of the mar-
ket about 1000 bbis of Baltimore fiwr, of middling quality,
were sold by auction at 34a 3d to v4 10 per bbl duty free.
Wheat, English, 9s 6dalls 6d.

In th 'Steam Ship Great Westrn, from Bristol:-Mr.
John Morrison ; Mr. E. Burckhaallt; Hon. Judge Carter,
and lady; Mr. Edw. Kellogg andlady; Messrs. A. Shu.-
macker, W. Sherman, Jno. -trut""s, Pollock. Wemyss,
Geo Sinidt, W. Taylor, Peter K Haigh, J. S Leverett, AiexanderCowar, Win. Paradise;
Mojor Slade. e1st Dragoon Guard lady and 2 servants;
Messrs D E Milne; Wm Paton W A Burnham; Wil-
liam Warren; John Campbell; OUminigham Smith; Geo
Saward; H H Whitney; H J welll; James Johns-
tone; John Abbott; George W, lesey; Horace Fuller;
Mr David Stuart and lady ; Mr H C ugerand lady ; Mr
8 B Strang; Mr L B Titus; tieut -B Breut, U S N ; Llent
R L Page, U S N ; Mr Kingslej Mrs Moffatt ; Messrs
Lewis Moffatt ; Geo Moffatt; C i0Stevens; E 0 Hornby;
Jas Moore; John Eversmann ; C s Turner ; Mr George
Parish and servant; Mr E H Penipeton, lady and servant;
Mr HP Rogers ; Mr J H Wallasei; Mr Hiliard, lady, in-
fant and servant ; Mr Edward Bei ssard ; Rev R Diltand;
Mr John Corrone ; Mr Henry LeeIt ; Mr Samuel Lunell ;
Mr John Copeland ; Mr John Bea man ; Mr Wmn Young;
Messrs H Grisson; C L Kusler; GOrd; Jae Green; Geo
Brownell; Jno Van Buren, and s. vant- Jno A Bampton;
C B Elliman; Livermore, W Uar .ColtThorn; Mr Thorn,
and servant; Major Denny. 71st gtm't Br Army, bearer of
dispatches; Messis Robt Roes; Jison Dudley; Charles
Hendinkson; C C Morgan; Mrs alder, and 2 children;
Mrs Gough; Messrs Montablo, anl servant; Antonio Pan-
tilli; Chester Jenvings; Capt Bas8.t, royal army; Messrs
T WStrickland; Rathbone, and lty; John Shaw; Jno C
Miles; Aeland; Capt Van Bibber-,.Total, 107.
Steam ship Great Western, Liest. Hosken,from Bristol,
left May 18tn, at 3 P. M., to lRichard Irvin. Vessels
spoken with,-I9th May, 8 A M, fit 50 54, ton 5 50, spoke
Br ship Ann, of Bristol, fin St Viftent to Bristol, out 42
days; 20th May, 9.30 A M, lat 50 30, Ion 11 30, exchanged
colors with an American ship standing South, private
signal a burgee with M. S. in the centre, white field, red
or blue border; 21st, 10.15 A M. spoke ship Columbine, of
and fmin St Job4, NB,to Liverpool, out 33 or53 days, leat 49
40, Ion 17 20; 25th, 3.30 P M,lat 45 15, Ion 41, exchanged
colors with the Bremen three masted schr Battedoor. std'g
East; 25th, 7.30 PM, spoke ahip Lavinia, of Bristol, from
New York to Liverpool, out 16 do, lat 45 10, Ion 42 0; 26th
8.30 P M. in lat 43 00, Ion 53 50 W spoke brig Josephine,
from Gotteaburig to Boston, out 34days; 30th, 10.30 A M,
lat 41 18, Ion 67 20, spoke Am sch Orozimbo, of Sedge.
wick, fm Pictou to New York, standing Southard.
Saturday, May 18.-Wind S.W. *riable; strong breezes
and i equally, with showers; at 11W Directors and Engi-
neers, left the ship.
l9th-Wind variable S.S.W.; lat50 50, Ion 666. dist 160
miles; moderate and hazy, light breezes and hazy.
20th-Wind S.E'ly, lat 56 9 9, ion 12;.dist 202 miles;-
light breezes and foggy, light beesM and hazy, nosth'ily
times, foggy, not much sea.
22nd-WindE.N.E.,E.; lat 4847, Ion 9 50.dist 248
miles; strong breezes, dark cloudy weafher, hazy, and
small rain at times, sea getting up.
23rd-Wind E'ly, lat 47 35, Ion 29 30, dist 240 miles;-
fresh breezes and squally, hazy and small rain at times,
Easterly swell.
24th-Wind easterly, lat 46 31, long 35 00, distance 240
miles-fresh breezes and cloudy, mod breezes and cloudy.
25th-Wind S E by Southerly, lat 45 19, Ion 40 20, dist-
ance 234 miles-moderate and cloudy, light breezes and
fine weather.
26th-Wind variable southwesterly, lat 44 17, Ion 45 47,
diAt 40 nms, moderate and hazy, light squalls and showers
at times.
27th--Wind variable NNW, lat 43 18, Ion 51 41, dist 264
miles-variable winds and foggy at times, rain, moderate
and fine.
28th-Wind variable southeasterly, lat 42 30, Ion 56 50,
dist 230 miles-light variable winds and fine weather,
moderate and cloudy, light airs and hazy.
29th--Wind variable southeasterly, lat 41 54, Ion 62 30,
dint 247 miles-light airs and thick foggy weather, light
breezes and foggy.
30th--Wind variable westerly, lat 41 21, Ion 67 29, dist
240 miles-variable winds and foggy squally and hvy rain,
fresh breezes and fine, southerly swell.
31st-Wind westerly, lat 40 2, Ion 71 50, distance 191
miles-.strong breezes and hazy, short head sea, moderate
and fine weather-9 o'clock 30 miin P M took a pilot-11 P
M arrived at the Quarantine ground.
Liverpool, May 14-S-d Roscius; Collins, and Equator,
Bisson, NYork; Traveller, Pernambuco; Riga, Smith, N
SId Biga, Smith, New Orleans; Equator, Bisson, New
York; Roscius, Collins, do.
16-Ar Franklin, Farrell, NYork: William, Claik. New
Orleans; London, Patton, do; Troy, Wood, New York;
China, Phillip, Charleston ; Eleanor, McPherson, New
Orleans ; Carroll of Carrolton. Bird, Mobile ; Jessie, Ma-
jor, Charleston.
Entered for loading-Robt Pulsford, J Prince Baltimore;
Etizabeth, C G.Thayer, Boston; Geo Canning, Q Harvey,
N Orleans.

15-- Ar Mlary, Howland, NOrleans.
12-Sld Rockingham, Dwight, NYork.
ll-Sld Bradshaw, Milroy, Phllad, John Hale, Crowell,
New York.
9-Ar Mary Ann, Childs, NOrleans; Virginian, Harris,
N York.
SId Carthage, Tappan. Boston.
Scarboro', May 13-Three pieces of American timber,
one piece of birch, one of oak, and one of yellow pine,
marked'" I M," have been picked up and lauded here.
Deal, 14-Sid Paragon, Curtis, New York.
Crookhaven, 10-Ar Liverpool, Johnston, Mobile.
Gravesend, 13-Ar Toronto, Griswold NYork.
Malaga, April 26-Ar Pennsylvania, Peacock. Phiiadi
Portsmouth, 10th-S1'd, President, Chadwick, NYork.
Bristol, 9th-Arr Druid, Bachs, NYork.
Antwer,, 9th-Ar Hirondelle Cordier, NYork.
Marseilles, 6th-Ar Envoy, Fitch, NYork.
Cardiff. 5th-Sl'd Henry Thompson, Watkins, N York.
Clyde, 8th-Sl'd Royal Adelaide, Jamaison, Now York.
Sheerness, 12th May -A beat 18 f-et long, of American
elm, painted black outside, with red ribbon, bright bottom
outside and in, a painted burgee on each bow, and black
centre, with "I M" on it, has been pIcked up here.
Lisbon, March 4-Ar Augustus, Pomeroy, New York.
Off Cork, 10th-Liverpool, Mobile.
Havre 9th-Ar Caroline, Leterrier, N York
Loadonderry, 6th-Sld Oceinus, Staith, N York
Belfast, 4th-Ar Sarah Sheafe, Merry,fm L'pool, for N
Off Penzance, 6th, Victoria, N York, for St Petersburg.

bears, ever desirous for the accommodation of their
friends and the public, have opened an office at 34 Wall
street,-ln the New Building of the Bank of the United
States, where they offer tor sale every article of Stationary
and Account Books, of the best and choicest qualities.


By a Lady of New-York.
-NAZARETH, *----

- Although .two days have elapsed -since my last
'short epistle, yet I have gathered but little where-
with to amuse you. -
Were it not that you will expect something
from this place, I should defer writing until I had
collected more materials. I will, first return with
roto to the Wells of Solomon, and then accompany-
you over theroad pursued by us during the last
two days' journey, and will finally bring you to
Sthe ", brow of the hill," where our present encamp-
ment overlooks a miserable Afrab town, in a deep
valley; and when I shall have heard you exclaim
t can there come any good thing out of Xazarelh "
I will then find you disposed not to be disappoint-'
eJ at my very shoAt afout of it. -
Our road the greater part of the first day,,wM
exceedingly rough and dangerous, as our horses
i could, with much difficulty, keep their feet on the
Slippery rocks and precipices of the last spurs of
Lebanon, as they are lost in the sea, or die away
Sin the plains.
On reaching the summit of the last ridge which
crossed our path, we described at our feet the whole
plain of Acre, bounded on the south by Mount
Cirmel, and on the east by the mountains of
Galilee. This was the -territory of the tribe of
From this northern Pisgah I caught the fi st
glimpse of that part of th. Promised Land of which
the tribes of Israel held undisputed possession.
I will not now descant upon the feelings with
which I was so deeply imbued, while standing on
a spot where so many thousand pilgrims, during
fifteen I hundred years past, have contemplated the
same scenes. You can more readily imagine than
I cin describe them.
Descending from this height, we crossed the
division line between Syria and Palestine.
We met several caravans of camels going to
Tyre, not laden, however, with the spices of
Yemen, nor with the balm of Gillead, wherewith
to trade in herfairs ; but with articles of the first
necessity, grain and salt.
This first portion I had seen of the land of pro-
mise, was but a poor specimen, being uhfit for cul-
tivation : it is occupied as pasturage, and we saw
many very large herds of cattle and flocks of goats.
At a wall which we passed the herdsmen were.
Drawing water for them, which called to mind ma-
ny scenes referred to in the scriptures, as having
occurred at similar places under the same circum-
stances. There is a curious race of goats in this,
country, all black, with ears twelve or fourteen
inches long; The sheep are of the singular broad
tailed species; but I saw none of these appendages
so large and heavy as to require a small "wheel-
barrow" to support it, and to relieve -its owner
from its enormous weight, as recounted in notes of
other travellers in e#stert countries., I would not,
however, question the. fact that such things do
exist in Other countries; for the more I travel and
-t the more 4 s"e of Usmt *IhdAra *iA ph;1
nature and art, the less sceptical I become, and the
more inclined to believe the most extraordinary and
apparently extravagant recitals of other travelUeis,
whose general accounts are, in themain, impressed
with the semblance of truth.
At noon we took our lunch by the side of a no-
ble fountain, protected by masonry and once adorn-
ed by art. Here we met with a venerable old man,
who spoke good French. He gave us some curi-
ous accounts and related a few interesting anec-
dotcs of Lady Stanhope, in whose service he had
been for a considerable time.
A bout sundown we came in sight of our encamp-
ment, in the plain of Acre, where a comfortable
divan and a more acceptable dinner awaited the
way-worn travellers. After our repast was over,
there was sufficient daylight remaining to permit
of a stroll.
While the gentlemen were engaged in giving or-
ders for the next day's business, I strayed some
distance to a rising ground, where I had a full view
of our encampment. The spot was one of those
s3 peculiarly adapted to the purpose of a halting
place, (being just a caravan-day's journey from
Tyre,) with its indispensable wel!, and lying in the
direct road from Syria to Palestine. Among other
reflections incident to the locality, I was led to in-
quire of myself, how many millions of travellers
had laid down to rest on this spot? Doubtless
there has not a single night passed since the first
foundation of Tyre, (and perhaps much earlier,)
that one or more caravans have not halted at this
fountain for repose. Persian, Arabian, Ethiopian,
Egyptian, Philistine and Israelite merchants here

rested the:r weary camels on the eve of their last
day's journey to the great fairs of Tyre.
Less peaceful encampments have also been made
around this well, from the time of the first Egyp-
tian and Persian struggle for the possession of
these regions, down to the last camp of Christen-
dom, flying before the legions of victorious Islam;
and, still later, to the recent period *hen the eagles
of Gaul swept from these plains the horse-tail
staudards of Turkestan. During these musings,
the last ray of twilight departed, and in the obscu-
rity which succeeded, my imagination began to
warm, in proportion as objects became more un-
certain. The campfires and lights of our own
party, together with those of several other en-
campments near by, were easily convertible by me
while in this mood, into those which illuminated
the camps of David and Solomon on the eve of
their interviews with Hiram, in his own capital, or
when this latter king of Israel was journeying to-
wards his villa in Lebanon. Although our white

Abdallah remained with them as guide. They
were to overtake us before evening. In this
we were disappointed. Wheo in the de
file, we mistook our way, and rode for an hour
up a lateral valley, which took us eaom distance
from our road. This, together with several halts,
in order that our rear guard might come up, caused
us to be overtaken by night before we arrived at
the place of our destination.
It was fortunate for us that we found a well.
Our three principal servants had not yet joined us,
and we had some difficulty in getting our tent
pitched. To this dilemma succeeded another. We
found that after a thirteen hours' ride, our appetites
began to demand the usual attentions of Monsieur
Francois. After waiting for some time longer, we
gave him up for the night, and set about catering
for ourselves. Here was another trouble: 'the
keys of all the cooking department and larder were
snugly stowed away in the belt of our little
Frenchman. What was to be done? We could
get neither light, fire, nor provisions. A keen ap-
petite sharpens the wits, and we discovered that
it was possible to break the locks. A light was
soon procured ; but alas only to disclose to our
view a "b bggarly account of empty- boxes" in the
the larder department. Our salted stores were
now broken in upon, and when we were hunt.
ing up something in which to cook our dinner,
we accidentally found at the bottom of a casserole a
nsii f fhie. (C.... Isnmontnt~finn an nw airp,


* g

gained, as nearly as can be computed from Bib!e
history, aboutfour hundred cities, towns and vilta.
ges, Nor could these have been contemptible in
S'ze and importance, when we read in Numbers
xxvi, that some of the tribes furnished upwards of
sixty thousand fighting men able to go to war in
Israel., .- -.
Nothing so forcibly shows the contrast. between
the state of the country as it then existed, and its
present condition, than the fact that thip whole uin-'
ber of places which deserve the nameS of cities at
this moment, are said not to exceed five or six, vi .:
Acre, Nazareth, Nablous, Jerusalem, Tiberias, tnd
Damascus, (the latter is not in Palestine, although
now considered in the Holy Land.) And none of
them contain a population, including men, women,
and children, bond and free, of more than thirty
thousand, except Dimasecus, which is said to have
with its suburbs 150,000. The villages are 'aid to
be few in number, and those Ihave already seen
are small in size, and contain but few inhabitants,
living in wretched mud-hovels, with scarcely an'
article of furniture beyond'a mat anda water jar.
During the night wwe ereaalutt d with the hide-
ous yelling ofjackalls, that came down from the
neighboring mountains, attracted by the savoury
odours from our kitchen. This being the first time
I had ever heard these .-npteasant sowd#i, L b'-
came a little alarmed, but as I knewour tent to be
wt I guarded, I contrived to got a little deep kbe-
tween the intervals of the serenade. -, *
The next morning we rose at dawn of day, and
were in our saddles by seven o'clock. Our morn-
ing ride, for two hours, was over the plain of Acre,
so memorable from ithe protracted and bloody
struggles between the champions of the Crescentand
the Cross. Independent of all oth,.-r associations
connected with this interesting locality, it has been
converted into classic ground by the "TaeisAn"a'ic
p n of the immortal bard of Scotland. On every
side I fancied I could recoexi z. some spot so gra-
phically described in his Tale of the Crusaders. An
artificial mound in the pain, I pronounced at once
to be St. George's Mount." A fine looking Arab,
with a long black beard," who saluted and joined
us before we reached the city, dseiend a perfect
personification of "1 El Hakim" on his way to hbe
pavilion of Richard. The ruined bastion before
us, called to my mind the story of thatlawful day,
when the Cursed Tower" fell before the engnes
of Islam, and the last hope of Christendom, the va-
liant Templars and their comrades, were trampled
beneath the feet of two hundred thousand Moslems,
and the last vestige of the Christian power in
Syria was swept from the face of the earth."
On entering the town, we perceived that these
overturned ramparts bore the marks of some re-
cent attack, and the ruined houses, which most se-
verely felt the effects of the enemy's projectiles,
old of the last conqueror of Palestine, who
still wields the iron sceptre of Egypt over this ever
'devoted land.
This place, from its having the most secure har-
bor in the Levant,'and its easy access from all parts
of the interior, is truly the "Key" of Syria, and
hence the frequent struggles for the possession of It
in all ages. .
As I passed the gates I experienced hi'dideit,
which made my head feel asif it sat but lightlfon my
shoulders; caused by the sudden recollection of the
atrocities here committed, by that barbarous
,, Blue heard," Djezzar Pasha.
The present Governor had again left the place,
previous to oar arrival, we therefore were spared
the necessity of paying our respects to him. Like
all the Arab towns I have yet seen,Acre is a mise-
rable, filthy place, inhabited, apparently, only by
troops and lazzaroni. Therefore, without dis-
mounting from our horses, we went through its
principal streets, (lanes) and soon found ourselves
again in the open country, on our road to Nazi-
reth. .
At this point we lelt the coast, andti proceeded
directly east, towards the mountains of Gallile,.
After a few hours.' ride over one of the moat fertile
L iA vains t rsaw, without me-a ,e6irv vetee.
14 ,h ft, w.e- ..rod sth defiles o the tribe of
At noon we halted near another of thosa
wells, where, three or four thousand ytars ago, the
shepherd drove his flocks to slake their thiret,and
repose during the heat of the day. We spread
our carpets on the ground, under the shade of some
fig-trees, in a large orchard ; after which we rode
several hours through a narrow defile. The luxu-
riance of the vegetation here was equal to any
thing I had ever before seen.
Beyond this defile, we came to a beautiful plain
extending about four miles in length by two in
breadth, as level as a flior, and surrounded by
high hills on every side, except the narrow pass
by which we entered, which was formerly the out-
let of one of those post-diluvian reservoirs, which,
bursting i's barriers, permitted its waters to drain
off into the ocean. The deep alluvion of this
plain shows plainly that it was the bed of a
lake, at no distant period previous to its occu-
pation by the tribe of Zebulon. The whole of
it was one grain field, and the waving corn was
as luxuriant as any thing I had seen on the fertile
banks of the Nile.
A small strip of pasture was reserved at the
base of the southern range of hills, which was
partly occupied by several caravans who had en-
camped there for the night. Darkness overtook
us at this place very unexpectedly, for we in-
tended to have arrived at NasaraA yeet'day.
We had an adventure last night, which, now
that it is over, affords us much amusement; but
for the time being, we were much puzzled, and
myself no little alarmed.
On leaving Acre, we left Giovanni and Fran-
cois to make purchases of some fresh provisions,

specting the identity ot this a-d other acrerd spotr,
by putting to them thepe queries.
Do you now" think it probable, or even possible,
that when three hundred years hence the disciples
of civil liberty foni the old world shall visit the
shores of our native land, where it first had its
birth, and shall ask the then inhabitants of Ameri-
ca to point out to them a Bunker Hill, the rock of
Plymouth, the site of the Hall of Independgnce in
Philadelphia, or even that of our old Federal Hall
of New York, that these places *ill have passed
away from the memory of man? Ay, and the
birth place, the residence, and tomb, of the immor-
tal Washington-will that, too, be so soon forgot-
ton? How much more than aU these was the
memory of the sacred places of Palestine likely to
be engraven on the hearts of the true followers of
Christ? And when Helena visited them in or-
der to perpetuate for ever the identity of these ho- *
ly localities, I do believe (all corners to the contra-
ry notwithstanding,) that she received the truth in
very substance, and with no alloy of interested
bigotry, or priestly deception, so far as the fixing
of positive localities. As for the pretended dis..
coveries of relics in various places, I daubt if ever
she believed or sanctioned them, whatever the
fathers of the church of Rome may say in defence
I find that we have entered upon a field which
though a fruitful one in matters of divine truth,
is adlv noverrnn with the tnaJd ^, ri, lnl;t. A.

the fruitless endeavor of defining precisely 5, g'..-
inerittance.of the children Zebulon."'
We now retired for the night, before w.hih'we..
made an extra inspection-into ihe 91to of our armps, "
all of'bieh were double loaded- fbrts occasion.:
The gentlemen took tirni in sttmldings atinel, as
our man of war and hisf lieutenant wer6 iion duty
inthe camp, and we imagined oitselve .be
among bad nfie thborm. '"
: At one ime in the night tle gntlemanpn giw
beard fooistepe s tealthily approaching owr.trnte-;.
Waking the other without noise, tey iow salliet.
out, doubly armed with their. hir jrl .auad pei.
cuussion locks, as ready to do Battle itmv 4Asefeaqc.
asert did valiant knights of old iq h9AW." of their
ladye fair. As they proceeded ip it direixjn of
-the advancing foe, his foote"..B-.fell heavier and
heavier until he approached amiolt to the Umiau *
of their guns. They hailed, but .respos.; .
when, just as they wbre atbat to fire over hif beadi
tn orde tointimidate'a h.a huge e gav i
loud bray close to their eads, which ge ii '*'
back to their tent with lighter heart than wben
they left it. *hlgh. her. th m i^
In the meantime the said noise awoke me wheom.
calli gout r ,
r6an I wa alone My imt wa to sere
P so wah to size,
my pistols from under my pilow .and the nest to
make a light. A this moment my ready chaU -.
pis returned from their teconmnitr, and relieved
me trom mytrepidation. -
SNothing moreoccurred until the bell summinoned
me to breakfast this morning at the late hour of
eight. .
Three : hours after brought li- to whbro :. I
am now writing, where we found that our mising
servants had rrived last evening. -
SThey had passed byu w when We took the wrong
path yesterday, and riding on reached here at dark,
and finding that we had not arrived, they sent acouta
in every direction to look for us. Being uns-fi-
easful they took up their quarters with GiovanoWi's
old friends, the monks, in the convent of Naza- -
reth. .. '
Yesterday we passed by a town built arnm g the,
ruins ofthe ancient'SOp.Pw.r, once the principal
city of-Galilee, and the -native place of Joachim
and Anna, the parents of the Virgin Mary."
The whole country through which wa rode yea-
terday was filled with delious flowers. Those
which are peculiar to our own country here attain
to a greater size, and their colors are more brilliant
than; with us. I collected amo fine ppeoiiena of
these for my herbarium, as well as of these whieh
are peculiar to this locality. The elstle iAs fetd
here. in endless variety, anj extremely beantifliE-.
The myrtle is very abunda.it and of great sizB.-
The valleys near Nauareth amn bkeceedidgly.ich
the soil consisting ofdoompasedlimeatonefoimed,
from tho abrasions of the rock on eaeh side.
r The nerer we approached to Nazareth, the
greater became our anxiety to sees. As firm be-
lievers in the nuarnita e du ihonantevent -
whichoccuarred duMin the sojournment of the
blessed Jesas lpon earth, the Beele of many of
whobich w in this place, as WWs ao hi the ineialcu.-
lable benefit which ithe wolidt ho derived from his
life an4 his deatthk, how -could we approach a place
consecrated by hi residence for many years..with.
out feelings of reverential awe ?
At noon we came ineightofithe town, our first
view of which was from the sunnnit'ol a Very high
hill, at tdie foot of which it is built. In. a moment I -
could aim ot realize all the interesting accomits I
had been reading ftoin m- -erlBeat youth. My
imagination Mcarried me back to ihoso- days wht.
the Saviour of the world 6oideaceuded to makeohas
abode in that very place upon which my eyes were
then gazing, and I almost fancied. I could see him
mingling with his feloW. citiujns in their daily ec-
cupation, while hbi sacred Ilib were impart-ftg the
councils 6f a God, and utteri4*. dlap inR, irq
.uy= a ~ o i- ..- *__: -->,. ^ ... .
A-s s Orsa- Qr (dnfas ptchTeiTfor which we
selected a favorable position, c omanding a view
of the town, with a glimpse of the plain of Esdrae-'
Ion beyond the valley, and the tal heaod of Taber
lifting itself above the surrounding hills, we pro-
ceeded to examiie-thoMl objects and places point-
ed out as being eonnocte, wit the history of Ja.
sue Christ. re. drte --
Meat of thmrc are under the car of the Fran-
ciscan ,convem, to which they must be a source of
some revenue. ;-
The first place to which we were taken was the
church of the ./Innunciaton, built over the spot
where they say the angeI appeared to Maiy,
announcing that a Saviour should be born, adding
these important words :-" He shall be great, and
shall be called the son of the Highest; and the
Lord God shall give unto him the throne of David:
and he shall reign ever the house of Jacob for ever,
and of his kingdom there shall be no end."
The place is a small cave in the side of the val-
rey, and migtt probably have been used as an in-
terior apartment to some obuildnmg placed immedi-
ately in front of i,, as I frequently pee practised at
present all over the Eabt. A place so important
as this could hardly have escaped the notice of the
early Christians, and by them handed down to the
times when monuments were crested overall the
mogt sacred spots of the Holy Land, To say that
I am a believer in the truth of this tradition, would.
perhaps, be venturing more than you woutd be
willing implicitly to '-eseive; bat, yet I am sure
you would.neither pc.en at my faith nor despise
my weakness, as would those who-are skeptical iS
all that concerns our ho[ly creed. If the latter
were worthy of notice, and if- argument were not
lost upon thero,,ene maight~reply to their sneers re-


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"4 1


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.,~~s'AL Alk

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raf. w v_-MA WD"d

worse Italian. 01 th latter I will give you one
or twro *pMcmans, (Wh among manyothers, have
c -me under my'bosorvation on this first day spent
upon truly Holy ground.
While the cave of the Annunciation(over which
a splendid monument was very early erected) even
now supports in ease and luxury a whole convent
of priests and. monks, all the numerous fungi which
sprang up aroundit in ithe hot-bed of early fanaii-
cism, serve at present only as primary schools for
young hoviciates in the science of ancient priestcraft.
Oae6of these is "the very h6ee occupied by
Josepha when he followed his occupation of car.
penter."-- A chapel is built over it, on the 'walls of
which hang several pictures-one of which repre-
sents Joseph holding by one hand Jesus when a.
Child of six or eight years old; and in the other,
the implements of his trade-saw, square and ham-
mer. '
In the area enclosed by another chapel we were
-called on to do reverence to the very table on
which Christ supped with his disciples both before
and after his resurrection."
It is a fiat rock with a smooth surface, and of
sufficient dimensions to accommodate twelve or
thirteen persons,. According to a by-law of the
Romish Church, (perhIps of the Greek also,)
those who visit this relic are entitled to an in.
dulgence of seven years, which, no doubt, at one
time, paid lery wiul, (according to mercantile par-
About a fourth of a mile from the town is" the
identical fountain at which -Mary used to draw
water," and where a rival tradition says "the angel
appeared to her with the annunciation."
As to the truth of the latter, IF will leave it to
the schools to dispute oraec6nfirm; but of the for-
Smer, (that of its being the identical fountain
where the wife of Joseph was in the habit of
. procuring the family supplies of one of the prime
necessities of life,) I am very ready to believe, for,
in the first place, it is a most bountiful spring, cc-
axistent with the hills around, and stilt supplying
the whole town :; besides, I am informed there is
.no other nearNdzaretlh. -
Anorther runner fur the convent-showed us the
"precise spot on the brow of the hil,' from whence
the enraged Jews were about to' precipitate our
SAviour into the valley Welow:" in the rock are
Shown the marks of his fingers by which he clung
and saved himself.
These,.with many other absurdities, one must
listen to with alldu.- reverence. It is impossible to
scoff or sneer at the recital of these monkish Ile-
pends, when they proceed from such lips as.I have
heard ut(er them, with a meekness and humility,
and I verily-bel'ieve with a perfect sincerity, by the
humble arnd ignorant tools of a crafty brotherhood
I have watched the countenance of some of them.
when they were enthusiastically expatiating upon
Svariout touching themes, immediately connected
with the sacred.relics and localities under their
charge, and if ever the features are vindicative of
what is passing in the -heart, 1 could not be mis-
taken hare of the simple sincerity and honest devot-
edness of the Italian novitiate, particularly when I
see him draw from his bosom what he believes to be
a piece-of the true "sonta croce," and kissing it, let
fall upon the sacred relic the involuntary tear.-
Whatever may be the errors in the creed of these
individuals, theirfiitA is manifestly strong. In this,
how much safer are they than the smart fre.-
thinker," who has no faith at all? It is recorded,
that ".by grace are ye saved, through faith.'.
.The town of Nazareth is at present like all the
Other towns 'I have seen in these countries, a
congregation of poor miserable hovels, thrown to-,
gether without order or :regularity. Its present
condition is the same as it was when its verymean-
neSs drew from Nathaniel the significant express.
S- ion," C1 there wimany good thing out ef.Naza
rth. ?P' It ia buiilt partly'in a narrow valley, and
partly on the sloping aide of ,ae of the hills by
which it is closely .n*viroed. Most of the
houses, (upon te"rsV inspection than I at first
made,) I found to be built of stone: they are
square, with flat ro .s covered with earth.
S The Chritiian inhabitants of Nazareth enjoy
a.degree of toleration unknown elsewhere in Syria
a or the Holy Land."
Thisis 'allt I have to write tq- you of Nazareth;
ancI miiut now say, eose fqr all, that I pity you,
'dxpar lady,- whenever you lsit,down to the task of
Sdecyphringr my wretched' hieroglyphics, written
with bad' French Wiro pens upon worse Italian pa-
per. As Mr. .R. says, they would puzzle a "Phil-
delphia lawyerr" yot I know tat it is possible for
you, from lo0 y habit, to cAmstrue the into tolerable
-English,. Therefore, whenever address yeuI feel
that I have so much to sny, that I unqonsciously
* -i -flo.ffin'o my rapid, running, racing hand, which,
-though ut ha. na -|'.. ^,-" ........, ~-.. -t lea ,
hsat:of soon filling sup a -half dozen sheets wi.i
"words, words," .".; '.. '.
S".. Not to.multiply the latter any more at this 'tina
I'willi now bid you,'again, Adieu.



Office, No. 11. Wall street,' corner of Broad #t.

The city Was elecrriled this morning by an arri-
-val, in thirteen days'from Europe, bringing news
of more than ordinary interest. An unsuccessful
attempt to form a Tory Cabinet, the reinstal-..
ment of The Melbourne Ministry, and an ac-
count of '&n insurrection in Paris, are the principal
topics of the day. The G..*t Western left Bristol
on the 18I'h of M*y,.and brings us London papers
o the date. Thia voyage, to the westward, ac-
complishe4 In 13 days, and a few hours, is the
greatest achievement yet of Steam Navigation.
ENGLISH A' Fitas.-Wegive the history of the
day, in regard to the attempt to form a new Cabi-
'Rent. After the resignation of the Ministry, the
Earl of iJuivrpool and the Duke of Wellington,
wore consmulted by the Queen. She wae referred
bytbem to Sir RobertPeel, who immediately wait-
ed upon her. Lords Melbourne and John Russel
aresaidto have strenuouslyrecommended a recourse
to Tory, rather then to Radical assistance, in the
formation of a Cabinet. On the 9th, Sir R. Peel
'received full power to constitute a government.
Nothing transpired until the Ith, when it was dis-
Scovered that the Baronet had met with unexpected
obstacles. One of his first suggestions to her Ma-
Jesty, was that she should dismiss a number of the
ladiess of her household, as exercising anunfavora-
ble political influence.' The different journals, of
course, take dilfrerit sides on the question. Some
call it an outrageous interference with the. private
rightslof the Q.ueen-others, a reasonable and re-
.-spectfal recommendation on public grounds. The
refusal of the Queen to acquiesce, was most ex.
plicit, and on the tender of the resignation of Lady
Normanby, Hor Majesty refused to accept it, siy-
ing--" I have deferred, and am always willing tc
defer.to.lhe Wishes of the People,,but I will,not give
up every thing to a Pa ty, nor be the slave of a
* Ad a consequence of her refusal to be guided by
-"the advice of Sir Robert Peel in this matter, it was
understood that Lord Melbourne should resume
A office. On the 15th, in the House of Lords,

which the noble Viscount now so worthily holds; 1
and I must say I have felt the inconveniience of an i
anomalous influence, rot exercised perhaps by
ladies, but anomalous influence, undoubtedly, of
this description, and exerted simply in conversa-
tions ; and I will tell the noble Viscount that the
country is at this moment suffering seme inconve-
nience firom the exercise of that very secret influ-
ence. -(Hear, hear.) My Lords, I believe I have
gone further into principles upon this subject than
may, perhaps, suit the taste of the noble Viscount;
but this I must say, I felt it was absolutely impose.
sible for me, under the circumstances of the pre.
sent moment, to undertake any share of the Gov-
ernment of the country without that proof ofHer
Majesty's confidence." (Hear, hear.)
Beginning with England, it seems, at this timn
of day and in that country, a somewhat extraor-
d.nary occurrence, that great political results-such
as the formation of a Cabinet, and the policy, for-
eign and domestic, of a great nation-should be
determined by a squabble about the ladies of the
Queen's Household. If it were not that in our
own land, where there is no Courr, and should,
therefore, be less sycophancy towards the Execu-
tive authority, we have seen Cabinets broken up
and remodelled, for no other real cause than a
quarrel about a woman's character,-we should
feel ashamed and grieved that the people of Eng-
land, hardly less free than our own, had witnessed
and tolerated such a consummation.
The resumption of their offices by the Melbourne
Ministry, was, we presume, under the circumstan-
ces, unavoidable. According to theLondon pa-
pers, however, some of the former members of that
Administration were not to remain in it.
The London Standard, of 17th, has this state-

Such is the confusion consequent on the present
unsettled state of affairs, that the Royal commis-
sion; which was to have been brought down to the
Lords on Monday, was not forthcoming till Tues.
. Lord John Russell, Lord Palmerston, and Mr.
Spring Rice, it is said, retire from the cabinet, and
are to be raised to the peerage. Lord Morpeth to
succeed Lord John Russell at the Home Office,
and as leader in the House of Commons; Lord
Durham to be Foreign Secretar7; Mr, Chas. Bul-
ler, under Secretary; Mr. Poulett Thomson to be
Chancellor of the Exchequer. The changes in
contemplation, no doubt, will be settled at the cab-
inet which is now sitting, and in all probability
several.new writs will be moved in the commons
this morning.-|Cor. of the Standard.]
. On -the 13th, in the House of Commons, Sir
Robert eel gave an account of his failure to form
an administration. After stating thit Her Majes-.'
ty had acquiesced in the names he proposed for the.
new Ministry, Sir Robert thus continued : -
It was on Thursday the difficulty or miscon-
ception arose which led tu my relinquishing the
attempt at forming the Administration. The dif-
ficulty related exclusively to that portion of the
Royal household which is filled by ladies. Her
Majesty conceded at once, and without reserve, all
that could be wished or expected as far as related
to offices in the household filled by noblemen or gen-
tlemen holding seats in this or the other House of
Parliament. The difficulty, as I have said, related
altogether to the situations in the household filled
by ladies. In reference to this point, I think it
much better, on mature consideration, that I
should, in the first instance, enter into no state-
ments as to impressions of what passed, but that
I should confine myself exclusively to what actu-
ally did pass. Because, if I were to state impres-
sions, I should be stating only those which were my
own, and arising from communications that passed
where two parties only were present, and I must
bear. in- mind that I alone am here to tell them.
(Hear, hear.) I now propose to address myself to
the point out of which the difficulty arose: and here
I repeat, that I' shall confine myself altogether to
what passed. I shall give nothing-no version of
my own-as to any circumstance, unless I. am
pressed to it by the noble lord. I shall readily
charge myself with blame if any' misconception has
arisen, and admit at once that it arose out of .my
imperfect mode of explanation ; but I may.speak
of what my intentions were, for of thobe I am the
best judge. On the Wednesday evening, then, I
had nn opportunity of consulting at my own
housaewith those fri wrla w bov s" i
to present for Her Majesty's approval on tht
next day. I stated them, and there are now
four of them present, who heard what prss-
ed. They are my noble friend the member f t
- North Lancashire (Lord Stanley), my .right hon
friend the member for the Cambridge University
(Mr. Goulburn), my right hon. friend the member
for Pembroke (Sir J. Graham), and my right hon
and gallant friend the member for Launceston (Sit
H. Hardinge). I stated to them, and to the other
friends already named, the course which I intend.
ed to take with respect to the household. In. fact
before this I had very little considered the hfouse-
hold, and had very little information respecting it
I now speak of that portion of its offices whici
were. held by ladies. I took the Red Book, and
there saw the several departments of the house.
hold. I said to those who were intend-
ed to be my ututre colleagues, that with respect t,
all those ladies of the household who were below
the rank of a lady of'the bedchamber, I should sug
gest no change' to Her Majesty (cheers from thi
Opposition benches,) but with respect to the super
nor class ofladies holding office, I expressed a hop
that those of them who were in immediate con
nex on with my political opponents, would imme
diate relieve the ntw Government from -any further
trouble on the question by voluntarily resigning
(Loud cheers on the Opposition side of the house.
At the saine time I stated that I did think it of muc
importance,asconveying an intimation of herMajes
Sty's entire confidence-and support,that some chang
should be made with respect to some of the higher
offices of the household filled by ladies, and I di(
express the names of the ladies of the bedcham
her. I.said, that even in some instances of these
where there was not any strong -political. connex
ion, 1 did not think any change would be necessa
ry. This passed on the Wednesday evening; an
I mention ii merely as an indication of my willing
ness that any blame arising from any imperfectio
of my explanation, or fromany misconception a
to that explanation, should attach to me only.
saw her Majesty on the Thursday, and here 1 re
peat, that I shall confine myself, unless pressed t
it, to the letters that passed between her Majast
and me. Early on the Friday morning, May th
10th, I had the honor to receive the following cli
- ter from her Majesty:
. "Buckimgham Palace, May 10th. 1859.
"The Queen having considered the propass
made to heryesterday by Sir Robert Peel to re
move the ladies of her bedchamber, cannot consez
to adopt a course which she conceives to be coi
trary to usage and which is repugnant to hi
feelings." .
In three hours after the receipt of Her Majesty
note, I addressed ithe following letter to He
>Majesty s-
S",WaITEALL, May 10, 1839.
Sir Robert Peel- presents his humble duty
* your Majesty, and hba had the honor of receiver

your Majesty's note of this morning.
s In respectfully submitting to your Majesty
e pleasure, and humbly returning into your Majesty
-hands, the important trust which your Majesty ha

which your Majesty subsequently admitted him,
understoodd also that this .was yonr Majesty's de-
termination, and concurred with Sir Robert Pell in
opinion, that, considering the great difficulties a
the present crisis, .and the expediency of m .king
ev.'ry effort, in. the first instance, to conduct the
public business of the country with the aid of the
present Porliament, it was essential to 'he success
)f the commission with which your Majis!y had
honored-Sir R bert Peel,'that he should have that
public proof of your Majesty's entire support and
confidence which' would be afforded by the per-
tmiksion to make some changes in that part of your
Majesty's household which your Majes-y reso!vec
on mlintnining entirely without change.
"Having had the opportunity, through your Ma-
jesty's gracious consideration, of reflecting upon this
point, he humbly submits to your Majesty that he
is reluctantly compelled, by a sense of public duty,
and of the interests of your Majesty's service, to
adhere to the opinion which he ventured to express
to your Majesty.
He trusts he may be permitted, at the same
time, to express to your Majesty his grateful ac.
knowledgments for the distinction which your Ma-
jesty conferred upon him, by requiring his advice
and assistance in the attempt to form an Adminis-
tration, and his earnest prayer that whatever ar.
rangements your Majesty may be enabled to make
for that purpose may be most conducive to your
Majesty's personal comfort and happiness, and to
the promotion of the public welfare."
Sir, although I may not be allowed to enter ifflto
any statements as to what occurred at that time,
yet I may be permitted to refer to the reports that
have arisen as to the individuals whom I proposed
for offices in the household. (Hear.) Sir I can
only say that these are the single names which
I submitted wo her Majeety for any appointment
in her Majesty's household. The first was the E.rl
of Liverpool, whom Her Majesty had wished to
hold some office in the household, and the only two
other names which I proposed, and which I declare
I did exclusively f om an impression thatthey would
be most acceptable to her Majesty, were those uof
my noble friend the member from Dorseishire, if
I could persuade him to lay aside his strong sens-
of public duty and accept office, and of my
inble friend Lord Sidney, with the same motive.
(Hear.) I have also heard it s'id, Sir, that I pro-
posed an universal dismissal of the ladies of the
household (hear), and amongst them of one of the
earliest friends of her Maj,-ty-the Baroness Leh-
zen. (H.ar, hear.) I heard that stated, Sir, on
the evening of Friday; butimy answer to the person
who informed me the report was, that this was the
first time for the last four years that the name of
'hat lady had occurred to me, and that I had never
mentioned it to ht r Mojesty (cheers from the Op-
position ; and I must refer wilh respect to my iP*
,entions-still, however, charging myself with all
blame for the intentions which I neld as to consti-
stituting her Majesty's household-to the testimo-
ny of my hon. friends who are now sitting near
me. (Hear, hear.) Sir, I did decline to undertake
the duty of forming an Administration on the
understanding that the whole of the appointments
in Her Majesty's household that were held by la-
dies should, without exception, continue unchanged.
I did come to that conclusion, (hear, hear,) but I
did it on public considerations, and from a sincere
belief that it was impossible to encounter the diffi-
culties with which I was encompassed in attempt-
ing to conduct public nffxirs, unless I had the une-
quivocal proofs of Her Majesty's confidence.
Lord John Russel assented generally to the ex-
actness of this statement of facts by Sir Robert
The right of a Minister to demand this complete
control over the personal household of the Queen,
is discussed yro and con inthe papers-although
it seems hardly to be a doubtful matter that in a
Government where Ministers are responsible and
the Sovereign is exempt from all question, that
the Ministers should. have control of all appoint
ments whereby public measures may be directly or
indirectly influenced-and assuredly of those of the
household, where near and daily intercourse with
the Sovereign gives such opportunities of exerting
A number of the Chartists had been arrested ir
London on the 16th. The news of the insurrection
in aria caused a great excitement in Manchester
They assemhled in great numbers, and cheered
the intelligence, as it wa, received.
In Framu, the insurrection of Paris meoms t<
-I l --__,..,eft K d been immediately quelInd-though with great, ion
of life--by the troops and N national Guard. 'Thi
r plot was got up by the Societe des Families,!
continuation or ofishootof the Societe des Amis di
; People. Whether true or not, Government has re
ceived information that MM. Blanqui, Lamieus
r sens, Martin, Bernard, and Barbes, were the chief
r and commanders of the different sections whicl
took the field. The last mentioned individual wa
made prisoner while lying dangerously wounded
behind a barricade, and conveyed to the Hospiti
St. Louis, whence he will, if his state permit, b
removed to the Conciegerie.
The particulars of. the revolt may be thus briefly

0 stated: On Sunday afternoon, 12th, about 30
men, in smock frocks and leather caps, broke int
a Lepage's gun shop, where they obtained aboot 1
- fowling pieces. Separating into detachments, the
forced the military posts at the Palais de Justic
Sthe Hotel de Ville, and the Place du Chatelet.-
r Thence they proceeded to the Police Departmen
Where, it seems, intelligence bad been received c
) the intended outbreak, and preparations wei
Made for defence. The insurgents, on their at
e pearance, were fired upon, and they immediately
r retreated upon the Hotel de Ville, still held by the
d comrades. Barricades of omnibuses and bench
I were hastilyraised in the Place do Greve, froi
- behind which, when the troops arrived, a vig
- orous fire was made by the insurgents, kil
d ing some of the military. The fidelity, how
n ever, of the troops and guards, and the want
s all support from the populace, disconcert
I ed the revolters, after retreating fro
street to street, and barrier to barrier, they wei
y dispersed with much lose. Some desuttoi
ie outrages occurred next day in the streets,-bi
t upon the whole, the matter seems to have been oi
of mere mobbism, without any revolutionary pu
&l pose or connection. The immediate result, hov
- ever, was the formation-of a Cabinet in France
nt of which the particulars, with much other foreign
n- intelligence, will be found on our outer page. TI
fr following appointments in the French Ministry-
's in addition to those forming the Cabinet proper
or and mentioned on the outer page-had been madi
By other ordingncel the .Duke de Montebell
late Minister for Foreign Affairs, is -named Amba
to sador to Naples. M. Girod (de I'Ain), late Mi
ng ister of Justice, resumes his former poet in tl
Council of State. General Cubieres (late Mini
t's ler of War) returns to the situation he lately he
'i in the War D, apartment. M. Tupinier (late- Mi
ad- ister of Marine) resumes his post as Director















r, and the atte
rcted to the moo
A location of the

iWion of the B.)ard was chiefly
el of the vessel, the si z-, foim
engines and machinery.

[.'om the Globe.]
FROM FLORIDa.-It gives us great pleasure to
announce the arrial at the sent nf Government
of Major Genetal dlacomb, who has succeeded in
paciftymtn the Indins of Florida, and has made
such an arrangement with them as will effectually
put a stop to the hrther effusion of blood in that
Territory. The muntry to be occupied provi-
sionally by the Int ans is situated beyond all for-
mer settlements, und the cordon of posts estab-
lished across the peninsula, from New Smyina to
Tampa Bay, will be furnished with a sufficient
number of troops i ensure the faithful observance
of the terms dicta ed by Gen. Macomb, both by
the whites and the red.
Latedeopateh-e,-ceived from Fort Gibson an-
nounce that Gen.Arbuckle and thj Superinten-
dent of Indian Afftirs, General Armstrong, had in
.pursuance of inst actions from the Secretary of
War, made an arr ngement for the future perma-
nfient establishmentof the Seminolss, perfectly sat-
isfactory to Micamopy and other chiefs, and that
ihe Seminoles now in the West were about tore-
move there.
Head'Quartei of the Army of the U. States,
SFoRe KING, FA., May 18, 1839.
General Order, Ne. 6.
The Major-General Commanding-in-Chief has
the satisfaction of announcing to the Army in
Florida, to the authorities of the Territory, and to
the citizens generally, that he has this day termi-
nated the war with the Seminole Indians, by an
agreement entered into with Chiutto-tuste-nugge,
principal chief of the Seminoles and successor to
Ai-pi-eke, eommonnly called Sam Jones, brought
to this post by Lieit. Col. Harney. of the .2d Desa-
goons, from the Southern part of the Peninsula.
The terms of the agreement are, that hostilities
immediately ceasi between the parties, that the
troops of the United States and the Seminole and
Mickasukie chiefeand warriors, now at a distance
be made acquainted with the fact that peace ex-
ists, and that afl hostilities are forthwith to cease
on both sidesi tle Siminoles and Mickasaukies
agpseig tptireuifto a district of country in Fio-
-v~ *qwt_ uy u, -, -a Z.~' -. -

are Rsfollows, vis:
Beginning at the most southern point of land be-
tween Charloite Harbor and the Sanybel, now
opposite Sanybel Island, thence into Charlotte Hai -
bor to the Southern Pass, between Pine Island and
s.iid Point, along the Eastern shore of said Harboi
to Talak-Chopko, or Pease Creek, thence up thot
riv, r to Hatchek-Thloko, or B:g Creek, thence up
said Creek, to its source, thence Easterly to 'the
Northern Point of Lake Istoepoga, thence
along the Eastern outlet of said Lake, called
litokpogo Creek,. to the K-ssirmme river's,-
thence southwardly down the Kissimme to Lake
Okechobee, these south through said lake to
Ecaiblahatchee, or Shark river, thence down said
river westwardly eto its mouth, thence along the sea
shore north.westvardly to the place of beginning ;
that sixty days be allowed the Indian% north and
east of the boun< ary to remove their families and
effects into said district, where they are to. remain
until further arrangements are made, under the
protection of the troops of the United States, who
are to see tha, they be not molested by in-
truders, citizen or tforeiiners, and that the said
Indians do not pass the limits assigned them, ex-
cept to visit the ports which will be hereafter in-
dicated to them A!l personsare therefore forbid-
den to enter theDistrict assigned to said Indians,
without written permission from some command-
ing officer of a military post.
(Signed) ALEX. MACOMB,
Maj rr-General Commanding in Chief.
By command ot the general,
E- ScHRIivuRCapt. and Ass't Adj. General.

The schonerI
Cruz, brings paj
The Censor of t
fore made of th
Mexia apd Urr
cia on the part d
Gen. Mexiaj
the battle groun
and 600 on the
Confidence was
peeting peace-a
The M. bring

-John W. U. I
in place of Sam

latilda, Capt. Wilson, from Vera
era from that place to May 7th.
at date confirms the statement be-
Sbattle at Acajete, between Gen.
i on the one part, and Gen. Valer.-
Sthe government.
eas taken prisoner and shot near
I. The battle was well contested,
art of the Federalists were killed.
res ored, and the people were ex-
quiet neas.
a $6245 in specie.-[Jour. Com.,]

'BY THE GovaRUOR-New York
everadge, Commissioner of Deeds'
suel A. Crapo, removed from the

The sorrow c our citizens is universal and deep
for the death of oseph Tate, Esq., late Mayor of
the City. Mr. ,ate was but little more than 43
years of age, a41 had been in the active discharge
of the duties of'hief Magistrate of the City since
the year 1826. No public officer, perhaps, ever
performed his ibirious task more conscientiously,
or with greater satisfaction to. the public; and we
are sure we sp'k but the general sentiment, when
we say it will t# difficult ,to supply his place.
. As a man ail citizen, in all the relations of life,-
Mr. Tate was -Iost exemplary. His death is a

bled. The National Guard and troops of the line,
to a man, showed a firm, vigorous and friendly dis-
position to the Gcvernment. The King, accom.
panied by his five sons, reviewed the troops last
-lCorrespondence of N. Y. American.]
"HAVRE, May 14.
Our Cotton market continues very dull; prices feeble,
and it is likely enough that the articlewillberome gradual.
ly cheaper in this quarter. We have now got upwards of
100,00a heavy bales of U. S Cotton in this place, a quan
tity greaterf we bel*t in respect both of number and
weight, than ever before existed in Havre, and nearly 40
cotton ships en their way hither-so that when we view
this mass of supplies on one hand, and the pitiful state ol
the manufacturers on the other, it is impossible to resist ths
conclusion, that the game is quite up as to high picee
during the remainder of'the season.

y The Review of the Week is necessarily
[From the Baltimore American of yesterday.)
VIaGOIIAl ELECTION.- House of Delegates.-The
Richmond Compiler has the results frm 83 Coun-
ties, showing that -there are elected 49 Whigs, 8
Conservative, and 46 Administration members.
A s'ip frorp the office of the Richmond Whig
states the Whig gain, inSenators and Del!gates
in seven counties to be 7; the Whig loss in eight
other counties to be 8; and the Conservative loss
to be 7.
Members returned thus far to the H. of Delegates.
Whigs 62, Conservatives 3, Administration 46.
Twenty three delegantes to be heard from.

The Board of Engineers and Naval Construc-
tors, met in Washington on Wednesday, 22d inEt.,
and adjourned on Tuesday evening sine die, having
completed the business laid before them. The Board
waas'composed ofC.aptain M. C. Perry, of theNavy,
President: Messrs. rV. Kemnble, one of the pro-
prietors of the We t Point Foundry ; S. Humph-
reys, Chief Nival Constructor, S. Haritt, and J'
Lenthail, Naval Constructors, and C. H.Hasweil'
Engineer of the U S. steamship Fulton.
It is intended to build two sea steam vessels of

ingand in vigorating amusement. Her majesty's
riding costume has frequently been noticed, from
its neatness and elegance combined; but her whip,
strange to say, has escaped remark, for
Of all the whips that o'er were made,
This whip outwhips them all."
It is about three quarters of a yard in length, corn.
posed of horsehair. The handle is dead silver,
embossed with flowers, and extends ten inches.
At the end is a bird holding a chain, to which
is attached a finger-ring, all of the finest gold, and
exquisitely worked. Small circles of gold ornament.
it within a short space of the end, which forms a
short thong. The pretty trifle cost thirty-eight
TRASLATION-.--It has been well said, that to
translate a book is like pouring honey from one
vessel into another; something must always be
Both the Dutch and the French words before
translated will bear to be literally rendered ; over-
gazet and traduit. Milton may more truly be said
to be overset in one language, and traduced in the
other, than translated into either. Done into
English was not so happy a phrase, for many a
book was undone by the operation.-[Southey.]


Reported by S. J. Sylvester, Bullion, Stock and Exchange
Broker, i2 Wall street, and 130 Broadway.
50 shares Bank of Commerce..............102
120 do do-..............102J
60 do do ..............102J
60 do do ..............102 -s 30
40 North River Bank............... 84
140 Delaware and Hudson.......i.. 78
50 do do ............. 78-s 3
!25 do do......7........ 7S
25 do .................. 78-nw
50 do do .............. 79
175 do do .............. 78 -b 45
50 do do ............ 78--bnw
76 do do .............,r78-b nw
50 do dol.............. 78J-n w
50 -- Farmers Trust ..................112 -60.
60o -- do do...............12-30di '
60 do do1.............. 12
60 do do..............ll
40 do do ..............ll
50 UnitedStatesBank...............120
7 do do..............119f-c
29 do do .............11l71
25 Vicksburg Banr.................. 52
150 Kentucky Bank.................. 89i-s 4mos
50- do do ............. 89--c
60 do do...- ......... 88-s 90
170 Phenix Bank...................loS
150ISO Dry Dock Bank ................104_
50 do do..............106 -lg 60
40 Commercial Bank .............. 95 1
25 N A Trust and Banking Co....... 84
30 do do .............. 84i-nw
80 Canton Co...... ......... 43 9
10 do do...........43-b 30
30S do do-..........-.....,4
10 do do............. 41*
10 do do............... 401
40 do do .............. 41
110 do do .............. 41,
a75 Harlem Railroad ................64 -b 60
50 do do............. 63-snw
25 Jo do............ 631
50 do do .. ............ 63 ,-b 60
150 do. do ..............:- .



n Iiis city, on the 23d Jaiu'ry last, by the
v.,Mr. Chase, Joseph K. Edgerion, io Hannah
a, youngest daughter 0of ite late Willimn
s, Esq.
Lt PhiladelphipSunday, 12 h ult, in the First
sbyrerian Church, by the Rev. Albert Barnes,
vid P. Holton, M. D., of Ntw Ybik, to Miss
nces K. Forward, of Southwick, Massachu-

Tomorrow evening (June 2d,) the Rev. Dr.
Taylor, of Grace Church, will deliver a sermon in
ti e Misseon Church of the Epiphany, Stanton street,
in behalf of the Education and Missionary Society
of the Diocese of New York, when a collection
will be made in aid of the funds of said Society.
The friends of the cause are respectfully invite<
to attend. Services will commence at a quarter
before 8 o'clock.
The chapel erected by the Church of the/!a-
tivity on Avenue D, between 4th and 5th streets.
will be consecrated to the worship of AzmTlGlTy
GOD by the Right Rev. Benjamin T. On6erdonk,
D. D. bishop of the diocese, on Thursday morning
next, the 6th inst. at half past 10 o'clock, A. M.
All persons interested in the erity of the
Church in this part of.the are respectfully in-
vited to attend.
The clergy andiestries of the city churches will
please assemble at the residence of the Rev. Mr
Manny, corner of Avenue D and 10th street, at 10
ST. LuuX's CHURCH-The corner stone of the
Protestant Episcopal Church was laid on Friday
afternoon by the Right Rev. H. U. Onderdonk,
Bishop of the Diocess of Pennsylvania. The cler.
gy and laity assembled at the Bishop's house in
Thirteenth near Spruce street, at 4J o'clock, and
then formed in order, walked in procession to the
site selected for the building, which is near the
corner of Twelfth and Spruce streets. On reach-
ing the spot the clergy and attendant laity arranged
themselves around the excavation on platforms
erected for the purpose, the service consisting of
prayers, an address from Bishop Onderdonk, and
a psalm proceeded. The Bishop's address was
marked by that strong good sense and appriateness
which characterizes all his exercises. A box. con-
tain:ng a Bible, a book of Common Prayer, an
Episcopal Charge, &c., were deposited in the
stone, and after a benediction, the large attend-
ing mass of spectators dispersed. The services
were solemn and appropriate, and the psalm, sung
by manysdeep and many sweet voices, rose clear
and full above the throng. We noticed the Bishop
of Western New York, by the side of Bishop On.
SThe prospects of those engaged in this underta-
king are encouraging. The building they propose
to erect is much needed, and, judging from the plan
exhibited at the house of the Bishop, it will be an
ornament to our city. This will be the fifth Epis-
copal Church elected in Philadelphia and its sub-
urbs within a few years--f Phila. North Amer.]

TRENTON RACEs.-The tour mile race which
yesterday had excited much expectation, was de-
termined in two heats without much contest, in
favor of Boston, beating Vashte and the fi-ld.

COMMERCIAL EDUCATION.-While our city con-
tains an institution such as that conducted by
Messrs. Foster and Jonss, no young gentleman who
has a due regard to his future advancement, should
think of entering the counting house until he has
acquired a good hand writing, and a thorough
knowledge of book-keeping. As to the latter, we
know of no greater absurdity than the common no-
tion of acquiring th s science by experience. We
understand Mr. Jones hais effected an improvement
that has been much wanted in way of teaching this
branch. Instead of setting his pupil, according tc
the common method, at once to the practice, ir
which casr, for want of knowing a theory, he musu
be guided along blindfolded, by some arbitrary rule,
and left to pick up ideas at random, Mr. Jones hai
devised course of study and exercise by which the
general theory of arrangement is thoroughly mas-
tered first. The pupil is then put upon a'course o
practice, which he goes through without rule oi
help from his teacher, and thus by having experi-
enced his own resources, he acquires a confidence
unattainable by the ordinary methods. This is
assuredly the course of sound and practical instruc.
tion, and we think such efforts highly desaervin.
the support and encouragement of our merchants
A more detailed account of this method will bi
found in the Jomrnal of the American Institute, for
December, 1838.-[Com. Ad.1
From a London Letter.J
The Queen has rendered the mania for horse
exercise so fashionable, that many a learned M. D

in E

3 TO LET.-A modern built three story brick House
Eighth street, between the Fifth Avenue and Macdougall.
set, finished in the best style, and ready for immediate
-upancy. Apply at the office of this paper. ap25

& W. PELL %ill sell at auction on Tuesday next, at
eleven o'clock, at the City Hotel,the following new French
Furniture, now landing from the Havre packet, all of the
msst costly and beautiful description,consiatingof I Ward-
robe with looking glass in rosewood Palisandre; 1 do do
do; 1 Corbielie, lined with satin; 1 do do; I do black do;
1 Guidon Work Table on columns in rosewood; I Toi.l
leote, small size do; 1 do large size do; 1 Work Tuble,liped
with blue satin; 1 Secretaire, inlaid door, splendid; 1
do, a chiflovier do; 1 do with 'screen, rosewood; 1 Work
Table, lined with scarlet satin; 1 card Table, table a ii.
guet; 1 Bureau, with inside doors and drawers do; 1 do
.in a new style rosewood clerificure; 1 bedstead, 4 feet rose.
wood inlaid; I do do do; 1 do do small size; I do do do; 1
1 Night Table; I do do; 1 inlaid Toilet A'Modella; 1 Fau-
teiul a la Voltaire, lined with red morocco; I Work table,
copper inlaid; 1 Payche, ordinary size. Catalogues will
be ready on Monday. mmy31 3t*


i at
> I



- THE WEST POINT HOTEL will open on the
it o ine; mySo0 3t*
rY A Stated Meeting of the Trustees of COLUMBIA
)LLEGE will be ;held on Monday, the 3d of June,
5 o'clock P. M., in the College.
ny30 3t CLEMENT C. MOORE, Clerk.

J3- FOR SALE-The Dwelling House, No. 36 Bond
street, with the lot in the rear, on Great Jones street, now
occupied by the subscriber-being 21 feet in front on each
street, and 200 feet deep.
Persons wishing to view and purchase the premises will
please apply in' the first instance to. Mr. J. GREEN;
PEARSON, No. 57 tMerchants' Exchange, Hanover st.
The premises are in good order, and possession may be

d immediately.
ap29 tf


WARNOCK would respectfully inform his cus.
tomers that he is now prepared to furnish his light and
beautiful Pearl Hat. The approbation with which it was
received last summer, warrants him in introducing them
the coming season. The artiIle now offered is of decidedly
superior manufacture. WARNOCK,
myl7 tf Hat Establishment. 170, Broadway


Removed from No 49 Bowery, opposite the Theatre to No
47 Bond st., five doors from the Bowery.
Office hours from 8 A M-, to 5 P M. my8 3taw3mis

~- K. G. TUCKER, .M. D., DENTIST, Success r


High Watecythi morning, llh .21m.


Thts Morning-Ship Hercules, Gregerson. for Sidney,
C.B,Wm. B. Bowers; brigs Opulence, Robinson, West
Indies, Woodhull & Minturn; Eliza & Susan, Dyer,
Charleston, John Elwell; James, Wilson, Marseilles,
Fitch & Co.; sehrs Cinderella, Crowell, Portland, Me;
Arlitta, Howes, Philadelphia, John Elwell; Julia Ann,
Smith, Port au Prince; Conquest, Eltheridge, Plymouth,
N.C; Brilliant, Rich,Frankfort, Me, Brett& Vose.
Last Evening-.Ships Coemo, (British) Cummings, for
Bristol, Eng., W k F. Jaques; Nashville, Wood, New
Orleans, W Nelsin; brigs Hetty, Maria, Pratt. Metamora,
Nesmith & Lseds; Nancy Jane, Benedict, Georgetown, IS.
C.; Tom Cringle, (Br) Buxton, Swansea, (Wsles) M.
Taylor; schrs Albany Packet, Hodgkinson, Baltimore;
Telegraph, EIdridge, Portsmouth, N.H.; BRenown, (Br.)
Card, Windsor, N.S.
Brig Oceanus, Smith. 23 days from Londonderry, with
coal, to H. Haviland; 100 tons coal, 75 do pig iron, 100
kegs herrings, A Bell & Co. Last Tuesday off South
Shoals, spoke brig Palmer, of and from Philladelphia for
Halifax The 0. has made her voyage out to London.
derry and back to NYork, with a full cargo in 73 days,
made her passage out in 19 days, 28. days back, and laid
24 days in port. 107 passengers in the steerage.
BELOW-Ship Ebro, Watts, from Liverpool, April
24th, with mlze.and passengers, to order.
Ship Harkaway, Nicholeon, from Liverpool, May 2,
with mdzeia, to order.
Brig Gabrielacho, Finley, from Lagona, with logwood.
Brig Smyrna, Jones, 14 days from New Orleans, with
Cotton, &ec.
Brig Laurel, Lunt, 16 daysfrom New Orleans, with mo-
lasses, to order.--Il o'clock, wind 8.W. I .
SAILED-Ships Columbus, Cropper, for Liverpool;
Mediator, Champlin, London; Cha. tarroll, Lee,. Havre,
and others-Wind North.
Br.'brig Vesper, Brown, 40 days from Newcastle, with
coal, to G. B. Morewood & Co.

."^ Lieut. RICHARD RO. -.
BI1RTS, R. N., Com-
This splendid steam
Ship. burthen 2016 tons,
and 500 horsepower, will
sail from London. on 29th June, and Portsmouth on 1a
July.. .
The days appointed for 'her departure from this port for
let August, let October,
let December.
The rate of passage is fixed as follows: Saloon, 35 gui-
neas, or $163 33. Lower staterooms, 30 guineasor $140.
Fore saloon, 20 guinaes, or $88.
Children under 14 years, half price.
For freight, of which this ship will take a400 tons, or
passage, apply to WADSWORTH I. SMITH,
4 Jones' lane, rear of 103 Pronfit teet,
Agents of Br. & Am. Steam Nair. Co.
An experienced Surgeon will be attached to thiebhip.
Plans of the cabins may be seen at the office of h e con.
sinee j et
(late of the Waverley House, New York, and Bock-
away Pavilion,) has the pleasure to announce to his
t' liends and the public, that he has leased this splendid
estabi shment at New Brighton, Staten Island, sixa miles
fi om the city of New Yorg. The house is now .open for
'be summer, for the accommodAion of his b orders and vi.
The proprietor flatters himself that having been long
known tb the public, and having opened a house thatcanl-
not be surpassed for every advantage as a watering ptace,
(he thinks he may say, in the world,) and eaoidently
hoping that he shall have in May such Improrements
made, by adding a Library, Reading and Billiard Rooms,
Bath Houses, together with a variety of emueiast dai.
ring the season, as.will make it very invitinie.
There are the best of schools in the vicinity, ;ay Walk,
ing distance. Families arriving with their carriages, will
find thn best of stabling and attendance ofgrooms, &e.
The steamboats Water -Witceh and Cinderella leave
New York at 7, 101 A. M., and 2J, $1, tj, 8 P. M.; and
leave the New Brighton Dock for the city at 6*,. ,16BA;
M., and 2,6, 7 P. M. JetcW
-A Wa'.tdng Woman desirous of returning to tag.
stand, wishes to accompany a lady.or family on the voyage
to Liverpool, and would cotn'der the payment of'her pas.
sage money a.remuneration Vor her services. The most
satisfactory re.ommeridation w.U be funrfilhedtby her pre-
aent employer, with whom she has lived for the last lye
years. The advertiser is now at the house of John Duer,
Esq, St Mark's Square. 8th street, third house eastof the
first avenue. jet It*

% EW BOOKS FROM LONDON, received by the
Samson- -
England under the Reigns of Edward VI. and Mary, by
P F Tyler, Esq, in 2 vols, 8vo, with portraits."
Diary of the Rev John Ward, A M, Vicar of rStiatford-
upon.Avon, extending from 1648-to 1679, arraene64j
Charles Severn, M D, in 1 vol, 8vo.
The Works of George Peele, edited by Rev lalxader
Dyce. in 3 vols, f cap 8vo.
Cory's Treatise on Accounts, 1 vol, 8vo.
Part IX of Works ofJerrmy Senthamn, evo.
Symons on Arts and Atteans at Home and Abread, one
vol, 12mo. .
Hnward's Art of Di ess ; or, Guide to the toileloe, with
colored plates, 12mo.
Part VII of Pictorial flhakspe re- King Hefiry IV,
Part II will betready in a day or two, from the Samson.
Part kII Arabian Nights. :
No VII Heads of the People, contains-The Last Go;
The Man of Majay Goes; The Chimney Sweep; TI? Un-'
deitaker, will be ready with Shakspeare.
Importers of Foreign Books, 161 BroadWay, N. T.
jel -. and Paternoster Row, London.
r H HE YOUNG LADY'S HOME; by M :Louin aC.
S. Tuthill, I volume, 12mo. -
Just published, and for sale by
jel ISRAEL POST, S8 Bo wey.
M D Epipham Episcopi, folio
Delyra's Biblis. 4 vols, folio
Daubeny's Guide; Do Vindication"
Dawson'r Lexicon; Dana's Sermns -
Dei ham's Astro. Theology.
Doddridge's Family Expositor
Dibbin's Sunday Library,k6 vole .
Doddnide's Devotional Leters
Doddridge's Sacramental Meditations.
Lately received, for sale by '
jel SWORDS. STANFORD &CO.,12 Broadway.
CO. 200 Broadway, have just imported a large eel
election of Old Books on Divinity; amongst which will be
found many scarce and valuable wykings eftheealy Di--


i;& h in

- t.- k4.A--vh -,kwjmm w






N B- None need apply except such as can bring
unquestionable recommendations as to character, sobriety
and qualifications. Apply to
jelt 3t T & C WOOD, 16 Wallet.
SFOR SALE-The two story basement house,
No. 695 Broadway. The location of this House
is one of the finest in the city. For further par.
ticulars, apply to 115 Leonard street, at 9 in the
mornine,or between 2 and3 in the afternoon, jel aitl
1 Wardy No. 50 Wall street.-Tbomae G. Talmage.
Etq., having resigned the office of President, and John
Wheelwright having been elected in his stead, the Corn.
pany is organised as follows, and continue to insure every
description of property against loas or damage by fire on
the molt favorable terms.
SThomas G. Talmage, Chairman Finance Committee.
John Wheelwright John V. Greenfleld 1.
John R. Peters Edward Ioughty
George S. Doughty Obadiah Holmes
Russell Stebbins Tunis Van Pelt
Benjamin R. Winthrop Smith Harriott
John Brouwer Wm. W. Cheater
James R. HamiltOn Thomas Jackson
Burr Wakeman John W. Mason
R. H. Winslow Jona- H. Ransomin
Edward Sandford George C. Thomas-
Alfred Colvilt Henry Erben,
M. C. Morgan Wm. M. Clarke..
JOHN NEILSON, Jr Sec'ry. .
GRAHAM & SANDFORD, Counsel and Attorneys.
June Imis
SPANY ELECTION.--.The Stockholders are he eby
notified that the Annnal Election for Directors will be held
at the Office of the Company, No 46 Wall street, on Mon.
day, the 3d day of June next. The Poll will open at 12
o'clock and close .at 2 o'clock. PM .
jel It .JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary.
V E, the undersigned, who have studied Book-keep.
lng-at the establishment ol -Messrs FOSTER & JONES,
183 Broadway, earnestly recommend the above institution
to the notice and patronage of our .fellow- citizens, leedmg
assured that ii affords -every facility for acquiing a sound
and practical knowledge of accounts.
We are persuaded that we could not have acquired the
knowledge we now have, nor the ctafifdnce to undoertaLe
the practical arrangement of iccounts,bysny sut nrobsep
of instruction as those laid down in the most popular
books, on 'this subject, and. that clei ka wtt- do not e
clearly the reasons for all they do in opening, conededag,
or balancing books would derive more informatio. from one
of Mr Jones' lectures, than they could acquire from years
of practice and'would leave, with the conviction, that he
has been the first to expose.the elements of thie science,
and to unravel what have hitherto constituted Its myste.
vies. ,
We consider it dts to Mr Jones to add, t&at his superior
attainments in general science, together, with hI extensive
experience as a teacher, qualify ht i In an eimeom de-
..amesW w.a ele,- ro~a Mwy,. .-
William WVaiJ, 404 Pearl.street, : -
G.W Southwick, 34 Old Slip, ;
Alexander Aiken, 122 Canal street, .
J A Krutzky, 34 Maiden Lane, ." "
Joseph Giraod, Jr, 106 Seuah street,
Benjamin M White, 250 Pearl street,
Martin Terhun. 95 West street. .' .
D C Robbins, 14b Maiden Lane,
Edward Hart, Broadway,
Jawes Hilmn, 65T.Broadway,
R B Coiman. t o,- Ho "se
James M St tson, ..
Benjamin Clapp, .19 William street;
Henry Wilson, 81 Pine street, .
Andrew Ai ken, 334 Bleecker street.
SYoung Gentlemen are thorough1&instructed at FOSTER :
PING and ARITHMETIC; the aim being to accom.
plish an efficient preparation for the business of the count
tog house. Rooms at 188 Broadway...
Clerks who have already mane themselves: acquainted
with the details of business can acquire in a very short pe.
rinod a perfect knowledge of Book. keeping, and entire con.. -
fidence in undertaking the duties of an Accountant. Thd
instructions is given in private, if required. .
32 References to merchant. and practical Book-kteop..
ers who havebeen pupils.
TO BOOK KEEPERS.-Practical Accoart;ntthip.-
In the closing-ofpartner-hip accounts or n tha opening of
new books, cases frequently occur that are embarrassing
to those whose experience has chiefly been confined to
Journalizaing and posting. Mr. JONES begs respectfully
to offer his services in all quch cases Also, In disputed
and mystified accounts, which he pledges him.nelf tw at.
range in the clearest and-most satisfactory manner the
data will admit of. Applications are treated as "rictly
confidential. jel 3ieodls*

- rm

E. G. TUCKER, .M. D., DENTIST, Success r
to Dr. Kimball. No. 3 Park place. Doctor Tucker having
o.nrpaJufEs msQfesa owJ.S.di4.u ler the ablefnd-l.-
flicient instruction of Harwood0 Tucker, O Boston; las
determined upon making the city &f New York his place of
permanent residence. :
To those who may wish to consult him, he now respect
fully tenders his best services
New York, April 13,1839.
Doctor Tucker begs leave to present the following Tes-
timonial from Dr. Kimball;
DR. H. KIMBALL having decided upon relinquishing
the practice of his profession, and being about to leave
New York begs leave to present to his- friends his sincere
acknowledgments fot that confidence in his professional
skill which has been manifested by the extensive and -
highly respectable practice with which he has been hon
ored during his residee,ce in New York. -
And while he is most happy to know that there are in
the city a number of gentlemen of deservedly high repu.
station, and to whom he would with the greatest confidence
refer his friends-yet he would take this opportunity to re.
commend to their patronage and confidence DR. E. G:
TUCKER, who has come to thiscity at the solicitation of
Dr. Kimball, and to whom he would refer his former pa.
tents in the belief that he will fully sustain the high cha.
racter he has elsewhere attained as an efficient and faith.-
ful operator. Dr. Tucker manufactures the same kind'of
Mineral Teeth which have been exclusively used by Dr.
Kimball, and which or strength, durability, and close im.
station of natural teeth, are unsurpassed.
New York, April 2,1839.
Testimonial from Doctors Harwood & Tucker, of Bos.
We have perused the above recommendation of Dr. E.
G. Tucker, and do most cheerfully confirm, the very
handsome testimonial of our friend, Dr. Kimball.
oston, April 5, 1839. apl3dd6m&lawos

On Thursday, James Lefferts, aged 28 years.
His remains will be taken to New Utrecht, L. I.,
for interment.
Ar Williamsborgh, L. I. on Thursday, the 30th
ult. Maria, wife of J4drastus Fish, and daughter of
Lemuel Taylor,of Danbury,'onn. The friends of
the family are invited to attend her funeral, from
her late residence, South Seventh street, WilJiams-
burgh, this afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
This morning, at half past 4 o'clock, Mr. Solo-
mon Levy, sen'r, late of Charleston, S. C., in the
69th year of his age. Funeral to morrow, at half
past 9 o'clock, from 767 Broadway, to which the
friends of.the famity and Eiias L. Philip, are invi-
ted to attend without, further invita-ion.
Last night, of cholera morbus, while on attend-
ance of the Annual Meeting of the Society of
Friends, William H. Coffin, of Athens, Greene
county, aged 36 years. His remains will be con-
veyed to his late residence this afternoon, from tho
house of his brother-in-law, Charles F. Smith, 35
Henry street.
At Philadelphia, on the 28th instant, the Rtv.
Jlfred Hough, of Vernon Center, Oneida county,
N, Y., aged 36 years, after an illness of four days,
of bilious colic. Mr. Hough was a member of the
General Convention of the Presbyterian Church,
of the new school, and was in attendance on his
duties at the time of his debth.


U.M PLACE-The Pews in this Church will be offered
for-eale by auction on on nday, the 3 of June; The sale
Swillcommence at 4 o'clock in the afternoon in the Church.
: myal, 2L*.
....... C TO1H)USE, NEW YORK,
May 13, 1839.
h OTIICE.-Proposals will be received at this Office,
unil Monday, the 10th day of Jurie next,to supply
by Contract the following articles, viz: .
~ ~~ 0 .*. 5
"- "Qu'ntity Qu'nli'y
of oil, of oil, Io.of No.ol 3
LI mi-ousts, (suntim'er (winter Glas- WiLks.
:- wtraln',) strain'd) see.

S Ga6ll Is11. L. Ontario
I, viergqBeacon do

5 1mm Island do
e Frt Niagara do
noy Point do
S. Odenaburg d.
,W.lo, Lake rie
: Vemland Harbor de
~wikirk do
NMat Creak do
P44"s : ise r do
Preque slsI Bea'as do
"r* l ivat & do do
Cleveland I& do do
Turtle Islamnd do
Weadusky do
SFot CintoD do
Ob'bl aea Beacon do
.- .Cuningham Har. (1,
-Nama River do
-stack River do
S A tabao tIa Beacon do
Oiter Orsek do
Michigan City do
.Raheo&Rlver do.
Foan rtitot, L Huron
ls Black dc
*-+hundr Bay do
11.id Ptnear Det
. uirater tto

Lnra.Bead, L Cham
Spit Rock do
Julnper IWland do

192 -
- 3-20
171 -
- 235

8- 5
117 .



...-lie Oij to bee of the best quality of Sperm-the. tube
glotssetto be of the following description, viz :-base to be
two achee diameter, aand two Inches high ; chimney or
4aMbeabovethe base to be seven inckee high, and one and
a halflich dameter.
Thei articles are to be delivered by the Contractor at the
qleohlve Light Houses mentioned in the list, as early as
poeible, andin no case to be relayed beyond the 20th Ju.
ly nx(t. He will take the receipt -of the respective Keep
ore for every article delivered, which is to be surrendered
io the Custom House, and upon which payment will be
=ado to him.
The Contractor will also be required to report the con-
a.tIoa f each Light House, and its anparatus.
.Jel dtl0 J HOYT. Collector.
0, 7TER FEIT DETECTOR published for the.last
J& years in pntmphledform and folio sheet, for sale at
S8. J.SYL FESTER'S, IlI Broadway,
jet- and 2 Wall street.
C "OLLE3CTIONS on all parts of the United States, Ca-
J/ aaas and Europe, made on the most favorable
tm -If S. J. SYLVESTER, 130 BroadWay,
*jt and*22 Wall st.
SILLS OF EXCHANGE on all parts of Great Britain
sd Ireland, in sums of St. to any amount, for sale
SS. J. SYLVESTER'8. J3ffBroadway,.
.. .- .. and 92 W all st.
Ik-. XICAN DOLLARS wanted by
jel 130 Broadway, and 22 Wall st.
V ve-ad is better than a Cure "-There is no medi.
cJ1 obeervation better established, none more genetiallFy
iralsw by the experience of the best physicians of all
lj- rid sentries, and none- of more importance to the
winlhumna family. ttian the fact that many of the most
ff'liuti ao4djneui able consumption originate in neglect.
.d et l's. : In a climate so variable as ours, where the
changes qf weather arefrequently sudden and unexpected,
it requires more care and atestiuon to guard against this
dangerous enemy to hum n life, than most people ima.
ggine, Or are able and willing to bestow. The bills of mor-
Stahty exhibit the melancholy fact that the proportion of
S. death* by this disease areass five to one. ibosmluch,
then, as this fatal disease lt increasing andSpreading so
widely and fearfully, and bids defiance- to the skill! of the
moet experienced physicians, it-Is a gratification to the
subscriber to be enabled t4 offerto all who. are of con.
s mokiwv baiste, .or those afflicted with distressing
eoglhs, eeld, afhmas, Or aly affection of the breast
ail: -tungs,, .-a 'reasonable prospect of relief by
using ,tus celebrated Strengthening Plasters. They
S have been used tver the United States for the last
twenty years, and have every where given general. satis.
S tion The subscr ber hashad- the pleasure of selling
lHM dailly for a number of ye rs in this city. and of the
S many thousands who have used them he has not heard a
dou-en complaints. They are also. patronized extensive-
yW t1.e 1mdlcal .111e1O1, and probably there is not
S. aa n get pbysciam in the world that would heel.
W #1 11o 4114itm by his name and Influence, when
".iiade Mfealp wih their composition. The numerous
S.' .lit Wie gffcsded mre werth a million theories, asd
ras..s"--s-- e_- g- ti slea dm'ei.tao-rhoug'w ho are th us
Saflieted. Persona whme business requires that they should
"*A. d ar sit much, orthose of-aedntary habits generally.
wto are troubled with pains or weakness in the breast, side,
back or limbs, are advised to try one of these. beautiful
plasters as they are essentially different from all others,
aod sie freefiom theot jectiops which -are made against
S. lom plasters geitally. Persons aboutto purchase them will
remember oask for "Badeau'd Strengthening Plasters,"
bad s&e that the accompanying directilons have my signa.
tu., without which none-are genuine. They are destined,
doubtless, re long to become one of the most popular
remlaedies of the age,-as they- address themselves to the
good sense of all intelligent persons, and from the low priee
may-be obtained by all. They are spread in a scientific
S manner on the most beautiful lamb skin, will not- stain
the whitest line, and maybe worn with ease and comfort
S-fafone month. .They are put up In boxes, with large and
ittractlve show bills, will keep in'any climate, will be for.
warded to any part of the world as per order, and a large
S dtaioutt made to those who buy to sell again.- Sold at
S. wholesale and retail, by thi subscriber, who is the fle.
p.prpietor, at the Bowery Medicine Store, 26o Bowery.
S"1 : _" N. W. BADEAU;

'VX Y OLD. BRANDY-12 half pipes Champagne
. p Braody., 26 years old, from Mical Celerier &" Co,
Cognac, for sale by P A H RENAULD,
j 30 Pine st, up stairs.
,UJ KIDSIECK CHAMPAIGN- 609 ,baskets of this fa.
S vorlite Wine, just received per ship Erie, for sale
Sjel. 30 OPinestreet, up stairs.
P. DE LUZE Ic VOLZ, No. 34 Beaver street,
Sefferforsa) .
OINES'I. LIQUORS-20 pipes Holland Gin, Black
flrsa. brand, a superior artcle. of Messieurs Wm
Paule's SL Son, of Rotterdam
3 0 casks Bordeaux White Wine
; 40 tbUerksCaapagn-e, gillery Mousseix
So. do do Oeil dePerdrix
100 do do UtPeray .
so cases Chanmbertin .
so- 'd Bordeaux Claret
20 do Kirshenwasser .
I 60 .do Mare4schino
j- 10 barrels white wine Vinegar .
2 "0 cases I inen Cambric and Linen Cambric Hdkfs
6 bales Dutch Camblets
,:, 4 cases Merinos
S 2 cases Taffeta Ribbons
t cases Gros de Naples -
s/ barrels Parias Green p
Casks Sulphate of Soda, proper;forglass'manu-
1-. fasturers
i cases ponges
I caeesPIstou "
S And an- asortmentj of1 Gold and Silver,Watches and
Musicil Boxes & ap20
1H.' USSELL f CO, 83 Pine st. have received
-: by' arrival, -and offer for sale the following

V ark Chintz Printes
4 BEch light fancy do
SBlsck and white do
Black and white and faacytprintedoMuslins

Mosoelline do Laine
Printed quiltiogs and Welts
S Scotch Seersucker and checked Ginghams
Pink Chambrays
SMadass, -Verona and Turkey red Hdkfs
N Fancy Cotton JDriling.
F ancy and plain Linen Drillings
Ast.achan and Bummer Cloths
Mixed Eruminecs
SWorsted Trowmers Stuff, varlous:kinds
Slacoet, A. aook, checked and'CambricjMusllns
.. 4erman Cotton Hosiery
SFursituire Ditey
-. M .stlles -Q tiu, 94 o0124
Double Genoa Cords, 27 inch
Moleekin iAnd Beaverteens
.White and Drab Satteens
BrOcha black and fancy Shawls

.4 published in folio lorm, containing much interesting
matter, the latest news from England, 'Literary Notices,
&c. &c. &c., price 6 cents, by
S SYLVESTER & CO. 156 Broadway,
mysl below Maiden Lane. "
SXCHANGE ON LONDON-Drafts at sight, in sums
Sto suit purchasers, payable -in every town through.
out the kingdom. Applyto SYLVESTER &.CO.
my31 15 Broadway below Maiden Lane.
L CHANGE ON SC.OTLAND.-Drafts at sight in
,d sums to suit purchasers, payable in every town
throughout the Kingdom. Apply to '
SYLVESTER kt CO. 156 Broa 'way.
my31 below Maiden Lane.
1 OLD AND SILVER-Foreign Gold and Silver, of
all kinds, purchased at the highest rates, by
SYLVESTER & CO).- 156 Broadway, F'E
Smya31 below Maiden Lane.
OAK AILROAD IRO1N-259 tons, 2 x # and
It 250 do 2 x J, with splicing
plates complete, for'sale by
. my31 1w DAVIS. BROOKS A CO. 21 Broad at.
IG IRON-150 tons Calder
1, .50 do American, for sale by
my3Sl1 w DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st
C HAIN CABLE--Of Griffith's and Lewis's manu.
facture with apparatus complete, for sale by
my31 DAVIS, BROOKS I CO. 21 Broad st.
LEAGLE GIN-120 pipes of this superior Gin. for sale
myS3 1w 21 Broad street.
SAVA SUGARS-500O baskets whites and greys, of su.
P perior quality, entitled to debenture, bor sale by
my31 DAVIS, BROOKS st CO. 21 Broad st.
" UGAR-ll9 hhds St Croix Sugar. landing from brig
S Susan, at James slip, and for sale by
my31 GOODHUE I CO. 64 South sat.
S LIVE OIL-15,000 gallons, in pipes and barrels, for
my20 134 Front at
--ADDERS-80 cases Ombro Madders, for sale by
my20 134 Front street,

IMA WOOD-15 tons Lima Wood, for sale by
my21 S5 South street.

HALE SHERRY-10 pipes and 9 hhds. a very choice
Wine, has been for the last three years under Cuse
torn House lock, will be sold low to close sales, by -
m yll GRACIE I CO. 20 Broad street.
SLARET- 500 boxes fine Clatet, of various grades,
S for sale by
my22 R H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.

HOPPAS AND Ba-NDANAS-50 cases large, me-
l, fdi nlm andoma m ll fr aleb hu

SURTON ALE A few casks extra fine, for sale by

SHIS EVENING, Jutie lest, will be performed the
Farce of TOM NODD V'S S1CRET-Captain Osmond,
Mr Richiugs; Tom Noddy, Placide; Mary, Miss Cushman.
After which the Grand Ballet of LE BAL MASQUE-
In which Monsieur and Madame Taglioni will dance Le
Pas Hongrcis. the Chechuca andLe Pas S!yrien.
To conclude with the rrama orfLUCILLE-St Cyr, Mr
Richings; Andre Dubois, Whea.tley;j Lucille, Mrs Rich.
ardson. .
Monday, last appearance of the Taglionis.
Doors *en at7) 'clock-Performance commences at7i
Tickets Boxes.S1, Pit .SOcenite.Gailery,25 cents.
NATIUNAL T Corner of'Leonard' and ChurcA streets.
T HIS-EVENING, June 1st, will be performed
the Comedy of WILD OATS-Rover, Mr Browne; Sir
George Thunder, Lambeit; Farmer Gammon, ,Walton;
Lady Amaranth Miss Monier; Amelia, Mrs Russell.
To conclude with the Farce of RAISJING THA WIND
-Jeremy Diddler, Mr Browne, Sam, Williams; Plain-
way, Blakely; Peggy, tMrs Rogers; Miss Durable, Russel.
Monday, last night of Mr Brow~e's appearance
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performance commences at 7j.
Boxes, $ l-Pit, 50 cents-Gallery, 25 cents.
.HIS EVENING, June 1st, will be. performed the
Comedy of HIGHWAYS AND IIY WAYS-Narcissus
Stubble, Mr Gates; Charles Stapleton, J B Rice; Miss Su-
son Platt, Mrs Proctor.
To conclude with the grand Romantic Drama of MA.
ZEPPA, or, The Wild Horse of the Desert.. Mazeppa,
Mr Woolford; Abner Khan, Proctor; Thamar, Coles;
Drolinski, Gates; Olinski, Mrs Coles; Oneiza, Mrs Wil-
llama. .
SMonday, Ernest Maltravers.
Doors open at 7o'clock-peribformance commences at 7j.
Boxes 75 cents. Pit 37j. Gallery 5. -
T HESE Panoramas are now open for exhibition at the
New Rotunda, corner Prince P.nd Mercer streets,
Broadway, opposite Niblo's Garden.
painting, of the largest class covering a surface of ten
thousand- square feet, painted fromi drawings take, by Mr.
Catherwood in 1834..
ed likewise Irom Mr. Catherwood's drawings, is superior,
s a work of art, to any Panorama before exhibited.
The Panoramas are brilliantly illuminated every even.
tig by upwards of 200 gas lights, and explanations of
the pictures given in the forenoon, afternoon, and at halt
past 8 in-the evening.
Open from 9 in the morning, till half past 9 in the even-
ing. Admittance 26 cents to each Panorama. Books of
description 121 cents apl tf
Lectures on Jerusalem and Thebes will be delivered by
MR. CATHERWOOD every evening at half past eight
o'clock, commencing with Jerusalem.
..POPE : being -the first of a Complete Series of the
Poets Edited by the Rev H F Cary, A M, 1 vol. me-
dium 8vo.
Trhe Works of COWPER will form the next volume.
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers,
my1l 161 Broadway ard London.
xU Life of Gibbon ; with Selections from his Miscella-
neous Works. Edited by tne Rev H H Milman, 1 vol.
uniform with Milman's Gibbon,' whith Portrait.
Imported by WILEY & PUTNAM,
my31 161 Broadway and London.
USSIA RED LEATHER-Just received a small
S invoice, and toi sale at Stationers' Hall, 245 Pearl
st, by my.il D. FELT & CO.
SIn Monthly Parts-Nos. 1,2 and 3, now ready.
.ICTORI&L, Descriptive and Historical. By Chris.
topher Wordsworth, D D,Late Fellow of Trinity College,
and Public Oratoi in the University of Cambridge ; Head
Master of Harrmw School; Member of the Archwological
Institute of Rome, and Author of' A Journal ol a Resl.
eence in Athens ati.d Attica."
'3 In this Work a Topographical Description of
OGeece will be the medium lor Illustrating the History,
SMythology, Antiquities, and Art of that people. Thle wo k
will be-c ,mpleted in about Twelve Monthly Parts, each
containing either two or three highly finished engravings
on Steel, and from twenty to thirty Engravings of he high-
est excellence on Wood, illustrative of. the Sculptures.
Ruins, and other Monuments of the Country.
An able work. and beautifully illustrated.-i Times.]
." A beautifully embellished work, and we need ofily add,
as far as theletter press as yet enables us to judge, one
likely to do credit to our literature,-[Lit. Gaz.] -
-This is a . [Spectator.]
It is a truly splendid publicaZion.-[Manchester Cour.
A work unrivalled in splendor and interest, and of un.
example cheapness.- [Gloucester Chronicle.]
Dr Wordsworth has well blended the ancient and mo-
dern, and that without affectation or pendantry.--[Week.
ly True Sun.]
A beautifully, in fact superbly embellished work.-
[Naval and Military Gazette. I
Imported by WILEY & PUTNAM,
161 Broadway, N. Y. and Paternoster Row,
my31 London.
f OOKSELL)ERS and others, wishing to be supplied
with Kent's Indelible Marking Ink, without nrepa
ration,-are requested to send their orders to the manutac
turer, at No 3 Wall street, where they will he executed
with despatch at tIe lowest wholesale price; by the groce
or dozen. EDWARD N. kENT, Stationer,
my3l No 3 Wall st.
-- the haome-and country scenes on each- aide of-Sb.---
line, "including sketches of Kenilworth, Leamington, War
wick, Guy's Cliff, Stratford, &c by Thomas Roscoe, Esq
author of: Wanderings and Excursions in Wales, assisted
in the historical details, by Peter Lecoust, Esq. C. E.
with-a" map of the line, eihieen fine steel engravings, and
numerous wood cuts, I vol. 8vo. .- -
One hundred'Fables, with one hundred beautiful if.
lustmations, the letter press in English, German. and
French, 1 vol. 8vo.
The History of the Reigns of Philip the Second and
o Third of Spain, by Robert Watson,. LL., D. 2 vols. 8vo.
Shelly's Poetical Works, Vols 1, 2 and 3, uniform with
Wordsworth, &c. Imported, and for sale by
my31 D APPLETON & CO.,200 Broadway.
O WINE DEaLERS.-TTne subscriber has re.
J. ceived per late arrivals, a fresh supply of Cham-
pagne, of the now well known brand "Lafayette"
which, being in prima order, can be offered to the trade
as a first rate Wine. -
Also on hand-A lot of superior Wine of Joly's brand,
+warranted. A. CASELUI,
my2S 5tis 54 Exchange Place.

will sell at auction on Tuesday, 4th of June, at 12 o'clock
at their sales room, No. 30 Broad street, cor. of Exchange
pituate in the Twelfth Ward, bounded on, and adjacent to
thb 4th Avenue and the Harlaem River and between the
New Free Bridge and the Old Harlaem Bridge, as will ap-
pear by a Map at their office aforesaid. .
These Lots of land are bounded by street already regu.
lated. The Railroad cars pass through and stop oppose
to them. Dwelling-Houses and Manufactories are
rising rapidly around these lots, their situation being
highly favorable at the junction of the New Yolk
and Albany and the *-Harliemn Railroads, and in the
immediate vicinity of the Harlaem river, now made
navigable by the opening of the draws in 'the two
bridges, through which pasa sloops, schooners, and other
craft daily plying to and fr( m the Croton Water Works-
The water in the river IJn front of this property being of a
depth of twenty five. feet at low water mark, and of a
width that will admit vessels of any size to-wind at their
anchors and lie in safety at the bulkhead, affords a posi-
tion for the carrying on of all sorts of business, and is of
much importance in point of cheapness and despatch to
the commerce of the city.
Lithographic Maps will be furnished.
The Lots are situate as follows:
First-8 Lots fronting 128th street, midway between the
3d and 4th Avenues, and adjoining Mr. Stephenson's Rail.
road Car Manufactory.
Second-- Lots on the south side of 129th street, between
the 3d and 4th Avenres, and near the new brick buildings
there and the manufactory above named. This street
is paved, the sidewalks laid, and is lighted from the 3d to
the 8th avenues.
Third-12 Lots on 129th street, opposite the above end
the manufactory aforesaid.
Fourth-8 Lots fronting the 4th Avenue and lying be*
tween the 129th and 130th streets.
Fifth-12 Lots fronting 130th street, south side,'100 feet
from the 4th Avenueand between it and the Harlaem Ri-
Sixth-4 Lots at the corner of the 4th Avenue and 130th
street, south corner.
Seventh-4 Lots at the corner of the 4th Avenue and
130th street, north corner,
Eighth-19 Lots on 130th street, north side, and between
the 4th Avenueand the 5th Avenue.
Ninth-16 Lots on 131st street, soutb side, 200 feet from
the 4th Avenue, and running towards the oth Avenue."'
.Tenth-8 Lots fronting the 4th Aveuue, lying between
131st and 132d streets. .
Eleventh-10.Lotsfrotling 132nd street, t100 feet from
the 4th Avenue, and thence towards the river.
Twelfth-4 Lots fronting 132nd street, IGO feet from-the
4th Avenue.
The Harlaem Railroad Cars, running from the City
Hall nt all hours to this property, will afford facility to
those gentlemen who may wish to viewthe same, without
much loss of time or of expense.
For further information, apply at the Auction Rooms,
No. 30 Broad street. or to
CHAS. -HENRY HALL, at Harlaem.
myl5 tNo. 11.]1
JAMES BLEECKER, Auctioneer. -
JAMES BLEECKER st CO. will sell at auction, at 12
o'clock, at their Sales Room, 30 Broad street, on Tuesday,
4th of June-
Under the direction of David Codwise, Esq., Master in
Tthe entire Block of LAND, containing about six acres,
being 64 lots, between llth avenue and the Hudson river,
and 100th and 101st streets, together with the water right
in front, being about 5 miles from the city, and part of the
estate of the late Mrs. Ann Eogers. This property is most
delightfully situated for a country seat-it is high and
commanding, and is not surpassed by any spot on the
island. It has a small cottage at present on it. It is con.
fidently stated to bethel most beautiful portion of the es-
tate, jutting out into the Hudson. It has a fine view of
the river, up and down. On the banks of the river is a
beautiful wood 6'fobrest trees, and on the other part of the
premises are fine fruit trees, the whole ofit'now being un.
der cultivation. Gentlemen wishing to purchase are in.
vited to go and examine the property; the communica.
tion is by rigbt of way through the lane, commencing at
the first gate beyond the small white church at Blooming-
dale, the premises on the first block south of the Mansion
The sale will be positive. $6090 can remain on bond
and mortgage. A map of the property can be seen at the
auction room. (No 28, my30

461 FORt LIVERPOOL-The ship ST. LAW.
RENCE, 0. P. Brown, master,will sail on Tues.
-M day, and can take 50 or 100 bales cotton, if offered
immediately. Apply to I.
jel HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 65 South st.
.r FOR LiVERPOOL-LNew.Llne.]j-Packet of
U-&25th Juse.-The packet ship GARRICK, Capt.
Jl A S. Palmer. 1000 tons burthen, will sail as above
For ireight or passage, h.tving accommodations unequal-
Sled for splendor and comfort, apply on board at Orleans
wharf, foot of Wall street, orto
E. K. COLLINS .& CO. 56 South st
The packet ship ROSCIUS. Capt. Collins, will'succeed
the Garrick, and sail 25th July.
Letters by the packets willbe ,charged 121 cents per sin
gle sheet, -and 50 cents -per ounce. Newspapers I cent
each t my25:
S FOR L[VERPOOL-Clsared for sea and sails
M positively tomorrow morning-The ship REPUB.
dipU L[C, B B Williami, master1 676 tons, has ele.
garit accommodations for a ftw more cabin passengers in
her deck cabin and under-derk cabin. -
Apply to the Captain on Board, foot of Wall street, or
uMy3l It to M. &K. MAURY, 57 Wall st.
B FOR VALPAR&ISO-The fast sailing ship
NATCH.Z, Captai Hayes, will sail futo the
-= above port on the 1511 June, and can handsomely
accommodate a few passengers, ii early application be
made on board, at pier 14. ER, or to
my22 HOWLAND & ASVINWA.L L, 55 South st.
Aa FOR sr. CROIX-The coppered packet brig
SUSAN, Captain Cowpland, will sail on the 10th
,June. For freight or pasage, apply to
my1 GOOfiHUn &C COU. 64 SoUth st.=
j.$F FOR NEW ORLJANS-4Leuis4iana and-New
York Linejl-i-Warraated First. Regular Packet--
,,l rT lhe superior fast sailing packet ship MISSISSIP.
P1, Beebe. master, having mtot of her cargoialready enga.
ged, will have immediate despatch;
For freight or passage, having elegant '.furnished ac.
commodations, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of
W all street, or to ,; .

No.- 387 BroaOr ny,-New York;.
April 29 tf
S. & L. H L M ES,
No. 44 aiden Lane, -
Dealers in Linens. Sheetit*, Damasks, Towellings, &c.,
Blankets, Quits, Flannels, &c.
With a large assortment of Dry Goods.
S- Wholesale and retas dealer in Silk Goods.
ft Laces, Embroideries, Sl4nwis, Rich Muslini, &C. f':
SNo. 2SroadWia. ..
(Adjoining tihrAwerican Hotel,)' R. .
Here will be found the l"west and most fashionable:
Goods in his branch of business. 20 .9-is
S. A. BARMOR.E & O. 522 Greenwich street.
Has on hand a large supply of this superior article, and
wuilsupply .
in any quaiditles, aid at the shortest notice.
N. B.-AI] orders for the above Ice, will be received at
T DOWNING'S, 5 Broadftreet, where the article can be
seen. i. my66m
S In oae closely and bHuttifully 'printed 8vo. vol.
? tBtainIA* 400 pages,-
S Practicalp Theeretal, and Historical,
Of Commerce and -rmmercial Navigation.
Illustrated w*ll Maps and Plans.
With a New and largeg& Supplement, bringing down
the inforrnilon cd0ttined In the work to
January, 1839
SThe Supplement, cttaloing excellent Maps of the
completed and proposed CaIals, Railways, &c. of Great
Britain and Ireland, and ofdti British Possessions in North
America, is sold separately,
S By the same Author,
In press, to be completed. @ one large and beautifully
prlnte., ettavo vol.
Geographical, Statistilcal,, id Historical, of the various
Cuuntries, PlacesS princiaIl Natural
Objects aep World.
For sale to the trade and public.
WILEY It PLTNAM, Importers,
161 Broadway, N. 1.and Paternoster Row,
myso0 -. London.'
SRS. MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician o
l New York, having st received a large quantity
of herbs, roots, and essent&iloils from Europe, not to be
obtained in this country, will be ab;e to cure those dis-
eases which have baffled tblski ofthe most eminent phy-
sicians. Mrs.Mott positively pledges herself to cure or
relieve all diseases incident lo the human frame, and more
especially the following ::tbeuniatism of however long
standing, tic dohoreux, goem contraction, palsy, or pa.
ralyzed limbs, decline, ciAumption, humors, scrofula,
salt rheum, king's evil, caa er ringworms, catarrh, scald
head, dyspepsia, debility, spkal affections, nervous symp-
toms, white swelling, asthma, jaunders, worms, iior
complaint, hemorrhoid, and female weaknesses, fits or
falling sickness, and other diseases. No mercury or
mineral ofary kind used.i JAny females laboring under
various weaknesses may otasult bMrs. Mott with perfect
confidence, and the greatetsecrecsy will be observed.-
Hours for seeing patients tIm 9 A.M. until 6 P. M., at
her residence, 119 Spring-set, west aide of Bioadway.
All letters from the countrtpoot 'paid) promptly attended
to. Medicines forwarded tq all parts of the United States.
ap2l eodistf
T O MOTHERS-Wlhw children are troubled with
J weakne" of the urinary passages, can be cured by
by Mrs MOI T, who has long madethe disease a particu.
lar branch of her study. "ap22 iseodtf
a| ROPSY! DROPSY b-',Persons laboring under this
UP distressing disease 6labe positively cured by Mrs
MOTr, the celebrated F*idJe Phtulia, without being
tapped. -I ap22 iseodtt
T I DOLORE UX-Pitively cured without the use
.of the lancet, however 1png standing, by Mrs MOTT,
the celebrated Female Phylilaa. See advertisement.
ap2-2 iseodtf -

Office, No. 56 Wall street.
ID'IVIDEND-A Dividend ot Ten per cent is declared,
J payable on the 1st June next. The Transfer Books
will be closed on the 22d instant. By ordek,
myl7 lm T. BULL, Jr. Secretary.
SIN CITY OF NEW YORK. having had the sum of
Five Millions of Dollars subscribed, hereby give further
notice that the Books, for the farther subscription of Five
Millions of Dollars, to the capital stock of said instiution
will be open at No. 665 Wall street, from 10 o'clock A.
M., till 3 o'clock P.M. of each day, nnfil such further
subscription shall be made, when the Books will be closed
-unless otherwise ordered by the Board of Directors;
the whole amount of the capital being Twenty Millions of
Dollars, divided into shares of twenty.five dollars each.
* Payment of subscriptions for the capital stock, will be
received in cash, State stocks, or such other stocks as the
Comptroller may be authorized to receive in deposit for
bills under the General Banking Law,'and bonds secured
by mortgage on improved, unincumbered, real estate in
the United States. Copies of the Articlesof Association,
appraisal papers, and further information maybe obtained
upon application as above. A. C. DEMERITT, :
apl7 tf President.
OF NMay 18,1839.
fIVIDEND.--The President and Directors have this
day declared a dividend ot five. per cent on the renewed
capital stock for the last six months ending, 1st -instant,
and also a surplus dividend of three per-cent, payable on
and alter the first day of June next. The Tranefer Books
will be closed from 23d instant, until the first day of June.
By order, .
my2O tm. A. B. McDONALD, Secretary.
rI HE AnnualElectlon for Directors of the UNITED
be held at the office of the company, No 55 Wall street,
on Monday, the 3d day of June next. .
The Poll will open at 12 o'clock and close at 1 o'clock.
JAMES WILKIE, Secretary.
New York, May 20,1839. my20 tj3-
mrl "-' ",i IT'Y BANEL. : :. ...- *
HE Stockholior- are Nblreby notied-ttrat ji. an-
nual Election for Directors will be held at the Bank on
Tuesday, the 4th day of June next, between the hours of
eleven and one o'clock. .
.By order of the Beard,
S G. A. WORTH, Cashier.
New York, May 13, 139. myJ3 tje4

Office No. 67 Wall street.
A elct9th May, 1839.
T an election held at the office of the Company,. ori
the7th Inst., the following gentlemen were re.elected
unanimously as Directors of the Company for the eneu-
ing year: "- ..
Messrs-Henry Rankin R- obertLenox
S George Jjhnston Robert Maitland
David S Kennedy John Johnston
S Charles March William Colgate
GardinerGHowland Robert Dyson ,
Henry Brevoortjr John Van Nostrand
Francis Burritt.
At a subsequent meeting of the Directors of the Corn-
pany, held on the 8th instant, HENRY RANKIN, Esq.
was unanimously re.elected President for the ensuing
year. "
This Company will iasufe against ioss or damage- by
Fire, Dwelling Houses, Warehouses, and other Build-
ings, Merchandize, Ships in port and their cargoes,
Household Furniture, and every description of Personal
All losses sustained by them will be adjusted with libe.
reality, and promptly settled.
myl0 4w 2wis Secretary.
11am street, one door south of Wall.
At an annual Election, holden t. the office of the Coni.
pany, on the 13th Whtant, the following gentlemen were
unanimously elected Directors of this Institution, for the
year ensuing, viz:
SJames McBride, John Moerhead,
Abner-Weyman," RobertJ. billon,'
Jonrn R. Peters, Thomas Nesmith,
John D. Lawrence, Thomas Sufferu,,
Joseph Kernochani, James Browen,
George Coggeshall, John Brouwer,
John G. Hicks, R. H. Oseood,
Campbell P. White, Robert Dyson,:
Henry W. Hills, William Mandeville,
Hamilton Murray, Jonn Johnston,
Joseph Kissam..
And at a subsequent meeting of said Directors, WIL.
LIAM MANDEVILLE was unanimously elected Pro.
sidentof said Company for thejyear ensuing.
SThe Company still continues their business of Insuring
upon Buildings, Goods, and Merchandize from loss or
damage by Fire. GOLD S. SILLIMAN, Secretary.
New York, May 16th,.1839. wnyl7 lm
T HE Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of this Cor.
portion will be held at the office of the Treasurer thereof,
in Joy's buildings, Boston, on Wednesday, June5th, 1839,
at 12 o'clock, noon, for the election of Directors for the
year ensuing, and for the transaction of such other busi-
ness as may be brought before them.'
By order of the Directors,
Boston, May 15, 1839.
The Transfer Books in the New York Office will be clo-
sed on Saturday, June e1st, and re open on Thursday. June
8, 1839. W. C. WOOLSEY, -.
myl6 tje'56 Transfer Office.
J ,PANY, No. .44 Wall street, make Marine-and Fire
Insurance, at the same rates as theother Insurance Offices
of this city, and the entire profits are shared by the in.
Zebedee Cook, Jur.r Moses Taylor
SGulian C Verplanck Charles Sagory
Robert B Mintun William H:Aspinwall
Pelatiah Peril :Caleb Bartlett
George T Elliott John Harper
SRufus L Lord Adam Norrie
David Hadden, Mortimer Livingston
lqelp TtvJ__ r_ fxl'1thaniA) TXAV J

T 0 CAPITALISTS.-Wanted from $3 to5 600 on
SBond and Mortgage on property worth double the
amount in the heart of one of the largest neighboring
cities. Address box 1344 upper post office. ubhi8 istf
store-A young man that is thoroughly acquainted
With the city retail book business, and can bring a good
recommnendatiojA from his last employer, for his honesty,
enterprise and general good qualities, and is willing to
make himself generally useful to his employer, will find a
permanent situation, and a salary of from $500 to $550 per
annum, bv addressing Books and Stationary," through
the Park Post Office, with real name and reference.
S ANTEID, to go a short distance into the,;country,-
S a LAUNDRESS, who understands her business&
Apply at No.6 Waverley Place. 2my2 tf
respectable Boarding School in the country. One
well qualified to take charge of classes in the Latin and
Greek Languages, and who would be willing to devote
the whole or part of hi. time to the other duties of the
school, may hear of a permanent situation by applying
at the School room, No. 67 Christie street. The most
satisfactory references as to ability and character will be
required. my29tf
smart active LAD, from 12 to 15 years of age,
who can read, write and cypher, and is willing to devote
his whole time to the benefit of his employers. Apply to
my3i 1w T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall st.
N kTOTICE.- The Annual Electon of a Committee to
N manage the affairs of the TONTINE COFFEE
HOUSE, will beheld at room No. 11, In said House, on
Monday next, the 3d instant, at 11 A. M. The poll will
close at noon. FREDERIC -DE PEYSTER,
niy29 4t Chairman.
S discharging at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street.
Consignees will please send for their Goods my29
REMOVAL.-F. J. CONANT & CO. have removed
their Wholesale Clothing Warehouse to 81 Cedar
street, up stairs, between Broadway and Nassau at. myl7
B discharging at pier 28, ,g. R.-Consigntees will
please send their permits on board to the office of the sub.
scribers. All Igoods not permitted in five days' will be
liable to be sent to the public store. "
m30 OODHUE & CO, 64 South at.
SHIP JOHN N. OWLNXk.-Thle ship Wrig o-echarge
at Pier No. 11 East River, where consignees are re-
quested to send their permits without delay, as all goods
not permitted on or before Od June, will be sent to the
Public Stores. TUCKER & CO.
myS0ot 37.South st.
signees by the above ship are requested to send their
permits on board, at the foot of Rector street, as soon as
N. B.-AI! goods not permitted in five days will be sent
to Public Store.
my28 22 Broad st.
SIVIDEND.-The Board of Directors of the HOW.
declareJ a dividend of Eight per cent. on the new capital,
payable on and after the 3d June next.
my23 Im LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
mentor Twenty Dollars per Share, with interest
from 1st February, on Stock in the American Exchange
Bank, is made payable on 4th June next.
By orderofthe Dhectors,
JOHN J. FISK, Cashier.
New York, May 23,1839. my23 till Je4

The subscriber Intending to go abroad, offers
for sale, his residence near the Beach, with the
|!SjUgrounds around the Mansion Souse and out offi-
ces, in all from 4 to 6 acrep, and more if required.
The'grourJs are highly improved with shrubberies, and
the lawra is scattered with trees of a proper growth to
render tre who'e beautifully ornamental.
The house has rooms sufficient to accommsoate a large
family. This place has no superior, if an equal in Neaw.
port for locality, and the good taste displayed ia laying
out the grounds,the whole having been under theexclesive
di-rection of a first rate English gardener. For part.
culars apply to J. M. Bixby, Esq, Attorney at Law.
New York, or to the proptletor.
S FOR SALE-A splendid Lcoutry seat in the
Highlands, on the Hudson RiveTr. That beautiful
|l residence known by the name of the BEVERLY
,I .-iFARM, containing four hundred.acres of land,
about two hundred of which is fine level arabil soil, of an
excellent quality, in a good state of cultiva*%on, and not
surpassed byvany on the. iver for fertility-the remainder
is fine and thrifty timber land. The esituatio isthee most.
eligible on the Hudson, extending one mile and a half ton
:he river, with a bold shore and convenient dock, being
nearly opposite West Point and within fifty miles of Noew
York. The prospect is extensive and diverdlfled, ieach-
ing from St. Anthony's Peak on the south, to the bay'-an
city of Newburgh on the north. This estate can couve.-
niently be divided into three farms, giving an equal-p.o.
portion of front on the river, and of arable and timber
land ,to each. Almost every enclosure is supplied -with
living springs of the purest water. There is on said es.
tate a plain house, (formerly the head quarters of Gen.
Arnold,) likewise, out-houses necessary to carry on the
business of the larn. The single fact, that during the
whole time the cholera raged throughout thetka*not one
case occurred within ten miles of this place, is sufficient to
prove the unr1flled salubrity of the situation. The facil-
ities of intercourse with thecity, that can be reached in.four
hours by means of numerous, steamboats, are great and
daily increasing, both as regards- pleasure, andthe c0"on.
'venienceofa near market for produceof every decriptiw0"
Rich in historical associations,connected with the glorioe
struggle forour Independence, theBeverly estate presents
to gentlemen of taste and leisure ths rare opportunity of
selecting one.of thelmost charming and picturesque coun-
try seat i In the State.
SFor conditions of sale, apply to STFPHEV A. HAL-
SEY, Esq., 189 Water street, or RICHARD D. ARDEN,
on the adjoinin farm. 7 1 ... my202wls
-.'. VA.U.&l LE WATcX..rUW1GLt, PAPl-ft
Il Thsuoibea will offl
Lpspir ito ,h On t8ndar, tme 7Or1 aune netD.t ,ss
Valuable Farm, Paper Mill, and Saw Mill, situated on
Muddy Creek,Lower Charefbrd Township, York County,
Pennsylvania. The Paper Mill is in first rate order and
successful operation running an Engine and Sellers'a
Patent Machine, and has room for another engine and
Steam-Dryers, or any other acditions for carrying on an
extensive busiress;tha Mill being 30 by 70 feet, and three
stories high. There is a suffictetny o water power for a
Grist Mill and Rolling Mill.for whicrk is nn aivalsageous
situation, being quarter of a mile from Castle Fire Forge,
and within one and a half miles from the Susquehanna
and-lide Water Canal,, which will be completed in the
ensuing fall. The frame of a Grist hluJ and -husk
timber, &c. &c. will be sold with the property. TheteIs
also an extra Water Power below the Paper Mill.
The Farm contains 100 acres of land, with asuffi.
ciency of woodland, on which are erected a large
two story stone dwelling H use, with a pump in the
yard, with other necessary convenienclea; also a Well
finished frame tenant house and large frame barn, all to
good repair. -'i.he attention of person desiring such pro.
perty, is requested to the above ; and further particulars
may be had by applying to JOHN GaRDNER, Esq., in
the borough ot York,-or the subscribers, -residing on the
my4 2awtjel0 J. B. ROSS. -

place of 30 acres,- beautifully situated near New York,
bounded 80 rods by ohe Bostod'Post roaJ, and extending the
same distance along the Sound, to which It gently slopes.
It is under a high state of cultivation, and is susceptible ot
being divided into 3 or 5 sites for-country residencas,-pos.
sessing eyeay advantage for health and pleasure belong-
ing to the many elegant country seats in the vicinity i
Those wishing to purchas all, or part, will obtain par.
ticular information of the- improvements upon it, 5y p-
plying at the office of the New York American, 74 Cedar
street, or at W. W. CHESTER'S, Broadway, corner
Dey street, New York City. mhl2 eodtf
01NO LET-Thelarge Basement Roomitt presentdivid.
1. edinto two apartments, under the Bank of the D]el
aware and Hudson Canal Go. at the corner of William and
Pinestreets. Also. a Room on the floor oftte same build
a-. Inquire at tle Bank. f1l6 tf.
AUKAW ANA COAA-Broken and Egg size, deliver.
l_ ed to consumers in New York and Brooklyn, at $6,
50 per-ton. Also, Nut Coaljat-$6-all free of cartage
Apply at the office, at the junction cf East Broadway an?
Division street, at 53 William, corner of Pins street, or .
the Coal Yard, foot of Jackson street, Brooklyn. d14
la ACKAWANA COAt,. tor sale by the cargo. in
o. quire at 63 William street, corner of Pin" dl4
COAL.- The subscribers have on hand Liverpool Or
IJrel, Sidney, Pictuu, Virginia, fine LiverpookRlddled
Newcastle, and Cannell Coal, for the grate and mranufac-
turers' use, for sale atthe market rates, in lots to suit pur.
chasers, LAING '& RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st,
S corner of Le Roy and Greenwich st,-and
mh19 E. Broadway and Goyerneur ets.
ACKAWANA COAL-For sale ;by the cargo-De.-
lA liverable at Brooklyn. Apply at the :office of the
Delaware and Hudson Canal Cotr pasny, 53 Pine street
New YorK, or to ALFRED WRIGHT, Agent, at Prov.
denice, Rhode Island. -4 tf'
' EACH MOUNTAIN COAL.-The subscribers have
S for sale Peach Mountain Coal, of superior quality, in
broken, egg, lirmp, and nut sizes, at the market price, In
lots to suit ptrcasers. '
LAIPFl & RANDOLPH, 250WVaahingfon at.,
cor. of Le Roy and Grdpnwich st. and
ap20 cor; of East Broadway and Gouverneur street.
TIRGINIA COAL AFLOAT-Now landing frojn schr
V Elizabeth, a cargo of Virginia Coal, of first rate
quality for smiths' use. For/ sale in lots to suit purchir-
sere, by LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st,
and corner of East Broadway and.Gouverneur street.
N EWCASTLE COAL AFLOAT-Just received and
S now landing from ship Henry Kneeland, a cargo of
Newcastle Coal, of a superior quality and size, for fa.
milv purposes, for sale low in lots to-suit purchasers, by
applying" on board, foot of Jay Streeti or to

SPANISH LANQUAGE.,The undersigned, having
Already commenced to organize his morning claes
*forrthe season, invites those gentlemen who wish to ac_
quirea complete Oral and theoretical knowledge of the
above language, to call as soon as they are ready, as the"
1st class has already commenced, and -the 2d class will
commence on Saturday the 1st of June, at 6 o'clock, A. M.,
-and then continue every other morning from to 7.
J Terms in class $10 for one course of 30 lessons.
Professor ofthe Spanish and translatorot1lantuages, 5
Reade St., near the corner of Centre sat. my303tes
A CARD.-MRS. EDWARDS (formerly Miss M.
Oram) Informs htei friends and the public' generally, that
she has opened a Boarding and Day School, at No' 1 Al-
bany street, corner of Green aich street, and is now ready
to receive pupils.
The course of instruction will include all the branches
of the French and English languages necessary for a fe-
male education, and for which, the best masters will be
References-Mrs. J. Waddington, Mrs. Dr. Van Rens.
seller, Rev. Dr. Milnor, Rev. Dr. Wainwright, Rev. Dr.
Terms made known on application to the school.
myl5 2m is Ito. .
i No. 410 Houston st., near Broadway.,
'M R. & MBS. BAILEY would inform their friends
and the public, that other Summer Term will commence
the 8th day uf May next. Great attention is devoted in. the
Institution, to Elocution, Grammar, Arithmetic and Ma.
thematics, History, Writing, Composition and Music. The
whole school attend daily to theFrench Language, under
the Instruction of a Parisian Lady, who resides in the fa.
ramily. The number of scholars Is limited to fifty. One
competent Teacher to every eight or ten pupils.
ap29 6wis
LADIES, 113 Bleecker street.I
MRS. A. P CURTIS respectfully informs her friends,
that the Summer Term in her School, commences on the
10th inst. my4 2aw4w
J. P. WI"RI-U T,
(Office of tb Ne w-ork American,"
No. 18 NSw 8MsEET, N. Y. -
All Orders. executited wtmieamness and punctuality, a'a
on moderate terms. .
- Chancery Bills and othertaw work'carefully printed

WALDN-PJ9L Auctioneer.
". W-. C W A, PELL,. -
Stor oNo.-97 Wwiiree
D CiW-,Pll will gives papiticular attention to sales of
bom eshb t furniture.. '- "-
T TESDAY, 4rh June.
Elegant F.ench Furniture-At 11 o'clock, at the City
Hotel, an invoice of elegant new Preach furnitkume, now .
landing from ht.pbl9etfrom Har. It is all ofthe most '
costly and bl u ful detl o .
Conasting of-t rdrobk, with looking glass in rove-
wooo palisandrea;I do. d%.ld1 cajbeilei Rued in satin; :
do do do; 1 do baok do do; I gubidnn work table, on co-
lmnns in roseweoodi l'ateU, small sine do; 1 do large
eige-doI, 1 work cablei..w4n with ble satin 1 .ecrta ireta",
inlaid doer splendid; 1' .i.cbioviser ;do do with screen
roeweod; 1 'work table laiwith scaret satin, 1-o ard ta-
blei; table a pignet; I bureau, wltb asjle dbors and draw.
ers do; 1 do in a new styae remewe'i, "Chifinare;" I bed.-
stead, 4-feet, roaewood, inland do, do 4 1 do dn-analler
size; 1 do do do; I night aeirse, li Ue.-:red morocco; k
work table, copper, nlid1i pyt. I rdimay size. .- ...
Catalogueawill be ready aT.aday. .
At i i o'clock In ftg ofwd0Is on sore -
SChampaign--1 baskets Ship brad ,ebptpaign, 0l1o
iteamboat-do -, .. ..
SMalta galnt-, b1Kxei'tudi, BeiCite aad.bloom -
raiwn, landi, : ,
AJmoim--ib basles, s hft: ahell ahlton.
Port Wine-Now limdbg from the ,schooner Constita.
tutlon, from Oporto, 1 4 h&da md 4.qr dais poit win. -
Terms, 4 aad 6 months credit. '
Blact aidl Obt&tW haM Veined Marble-At 3 o'clock
onJudds wharf, R,the cargoq.foe.liJg eleoMcLeod,
consisting of splendid vol]edb and gold, whe d
hardillo ItiLso marble o drf I size.. .-
ior sums $ oyIr$10 prove rved'note"

of tHe store of Mr GrnI "$ Breia"d It. Whds claret
wine. 306 do saierne, 0..49M d Uptkue. 1w0 casks port,
8o0 qr cakts andsa0 lad m b is Matml Madelra. 70 casks
and 1200 easmes superr MA5iNie rd plant, 1 b100 ba..
kets oil. e 16 balm 6 aii nis, B00 cases pickles,
60 eases ionchoJvisot -%Imi., 7 do tartaric acd.
WEDNW I AY, June 1. L
Sale of Wines, Bfau, W.htslk,.k e-12- o'clock, at
the-stores of Me11 1 n &-Mt l1 No 94 Beekman st,
50 hhds .20 qr maklma d W kidian tbi superior old Pale
Sherry wine warlomebraads; 20 pipe 60 hhds and 100 qr
catik. fine |Kalelapor.ilg Omdes ead Mexico; 1opi-elf
30 hbdesad 40 qr caskold L o dedoee;poh 300 baskets first -
quality Champagne; 00 eases superior Margaux, Medo e -
and 8t-Jullen Ciarestda trrLveal.Jp.Ju d.Havana;".
50 halt. pipes .rdeaux and Rochelle jranly,.variou -
brands; 10 punch old-Irishl.whiskey. The above are all
enJtled to debenture, being direct pportacbns,
JOSIAH RKICHARl, Auetloneer.
-+ --. *- Ste 196 Bradway.
At o'clock, at their auction eem. -
PRIVAT, LIBRA2Y-9ptlsing a late cllectlon.
of Staudard aid Mtseelleneowe i.-oks-among them are
a wift's Woeorki 2T1 vi JohbMlsn Work9s v v QsJle's ArIt.
totle 2 v, Life of Chaham 3 v, Utre'e Cbemical Dictionary,
Burke's WorkwS3 v,*tnanval'a OmGvdi.-Hiory, JPwteh
Spy 6 v, Austin's Works, Histo.y of Srglaad 2 v, Smith's
Wealth of Nations v, iled's Worlts 4 v, .dgeworth's
Works, -HanWay's *,ldledr' e-Frend-2`v, Bush on the
Vokce, Goldsmitb's Works 4y, Chireser SpyA0 vl Brown's
Philosophy 2 v,'Sartor R rtirt0s," Life of Ashman, Junius
Letters, Milton'l-WiN ks, -Efled's Phiosoply, Pope's
Works 65v, Marshall$s Life of Wohiugton, -British Essay-
.i-ist14T,s w. at I'. g I --._!- ,.'- 1-
Mea lag' e ti6sotiment of Novels, Periodicals, Re-s
views, &c.
Full partieularr in catalogues on the day ofikl. "
THURSBAy, June 6.
At4 o'clock, at their ain ctdon room.
ceiyje4 from London, together, with the Valuable Private
Library of the late James T Watson, and also the dupli-
cate volumes ofrthe Library olthe New York HISTORI.
CAL. SOCIETY, including many kraresand valuable
Works relating to America. .
Among them are, the Musee Francaise, the whole
works with the Supplement, 6 vOlumea, Imperial size.
The supplement contains'604 line pgravings and 15 vig-I
nettes, fine proof impressions. This' complete work ie
published at llj,20 francq. Taylor & Cresy's Architec.
tural Antiquities of Rome, 2 volumes in 1. Rogers'
Imitations of the old Mastes I vols, morocco. Came-
ron's Bathe of the Remans. 100 plates. Aristotle's works,
4 volumes,.half Russia. Poll Synopsis Crtiicorum, five
volumes,- best edit, BaIyls Dictionary, 6 vols, Russia,
best edtion. ogarth's Works, als size, halft Russia.
Hargraee'.s Colllction of Ataw Trials, 11 vIole lapin &
TindaPs History of England, 5vols, with heads, monu. .
mente and maps. .-
D'Oyley &k Mant's- Blble, 3 vols. Pinkerton's Voyages,
17 volje. Boydell'sShakspeare, with 100 Ane.engravings.
imperial seize, morocco; Heath's SLakspeare. t vele, impe-
Srial' saea; fine plates, hall Russla.'- Pugin's Views ia.
Paris and its Environs, proofs before the letters, imperial
size, morocco. Hamilton's Life of CoantGramimont, 64
fine engravings. PhilosophiCal Trensactfon, abridged by
Hutton, Shaw, and others, 19 vens, calf extra. Caulfield's
Remarkable Character'ds 4 vols, plates.
Al, Corps Universal Djplomstique, by Rarberae,
Rousset, Ite, qfibe 4Amphrfndae to A D, 1738, com-
ples in 20 vele,( Wound In 17,) calF, and I in An preserva-
tion, compared with Talleyrand'scopy In Paris, and found
to correspond; the.only copy on eale-intke United States.
The same work, the 4 voTdaf -Ancient Treaties and Ce."
remonsls -only Mrartin's Teaties to 1820, in 1i vols,*
completing the B ae series, d ftm the earliest period of
history. .
PNcagnim n Wteet edition o ,O.vfd', Metamorphose _
folio, Russia. --Theaspledid Work of the Royal Sociey .
of Northern Antiquariesi, elitled Antiqfuties Americneans,
4to; Pinkerton's Voyages and Travels -in America;
Churchill's Collection of Voyages; Hawkesworth's do;
Anson iC Damphere's do; the Works of Swift, Addison,
Gibbon, Middretmun, ope, BA aumnt It Fle-cher, Rollin
Gillies,_Rooeson, Russell, Locke, &; thePublic Works

GEORGE B. '*LTM Auctioneer.
(Sales Room o. 17 Broad aireet)
W. 14. & Co. have miade arrangements in addition
to-tiir 3ale of Real Estate, at public and private sale, to
attend to Mles of H.OUSEHOLP FURNITURE, cargoes
of Mahogany, Groceries, &c. &c. and to transact a General
Auction ud Compmsinn business.
W. R.. & Co. have om It-EGrSTER for the dispo.
sidon of property atE. SALE.
WW.t^B a. Jtmp 6th. : -
CFIANCERI tALE the tirection of Thomaa,
AddlhLEmmet, Mases In'CGmery-AlJ those two certain
lots, pieces or parcels of wMmd situate, ling fand being
be' ween the second and-iwrdavenues, on the south aid4
of 6thb street, known and diinguiahed on a map showing
a divisianofVa parof the iledl estate of the late Nicholas
WStuyvesant, deceawcd, among his heirs, Jn r) e 17t` f
[late l1th] ward of thiscity,-as Nos 52 arId 658. For'fur-
ther particulars see advertisement signed T A. E amVt,
Master iu Chancery. .
TUE" UAY,JjenellthI.
At 12 o'clock at the'saha room, 17 Broad street.
1 Chancery Sale-TUnder the direction of Frederick De.
peyster, master in chancery, the threo story-brick house
and lot, No. 1.44 Fake n ateet, a few dooraeast of Broad.
way, for particulars see special advertisement- elonwd
Frederick Dpeyster, waster in eharcery.
.. WEDNESDAY, June 12. ,
Chancery-Sale-At 12 o'clock at their sls room, 17
Broad steet, under t he alrection of Danil OUllmen1nr sI,
easterin .kChkaery, a*ll that&ceirtai lot, piece, or parcel of
Ground, with the abuil.bg thereon., erected, situatq*, lying
and being in th'i present 15th 'Ward of the City.of New
York, known as No. 41-Bond street. .I
Also-All that certain lat, iece-or parcel of ground with
the building thllro, erectdu-ituae. Jlyin, and lbein in
the presentlth Ward of the City of New York, known as
No. 30 Bona street.
SAlso-All that certabg rot, piece, Or parcel of ground with
the building tfr eroctd, siualas, lyInog' and being in
th presentlSh Wa`d of othe 'ityC-io ew York, knowa
as Xo. i7 Bond street.
TUESDAY, June 14t00
At 12 o'clock, at their sales room, 17 Broad creet. .
Chancery Sale&-Umder the direction of Deniel Utman,.
Esq., master in ichacery, all thbat certain lot, piece or
parcel ofground, siltyl* on the.southerly corner of Hud-.
son and Dtomaifk streets ; btng21 feet frost.and 70 feet
p .- I .. .. 1 *4.- '- ..
S L. IM.l V i9 MAd"AN n,
Store coiner of Wall and Frontlsb.,'
L. M. Hoffman & Co. will give their attention to Fira
Fashionable and Splendid Furniture-On Saturday,
8th Instant, at No l8 Waverley Place,' at10I o'clock-a
large assortment of FashlnableIFurn1t u, belonging to a
family going to Europe. Particulars on day.
Mahogupy -At 2 o'clock at Itteywe lumber yard, be-
tween piers 6 and 7 N R, 4 logs large size loadurws mat.
hogany, cargo of brig Mary Ann..
At 1 o',lok, I, n front of their Store,
Port Wine-100 qr casks superior port wine *
Molases- 10 hhds prime.Po=to:ico Molaws, suitable
for retailers. .
Chamapagune-60 baskets cheiipalgnb -
Claret-40 boxes claet, .
Java Uolce.- For account of whom It may coicerti, 60
bags Java Coffee, slightly damaged.
TU]E DAY.J1neIl. -
SPLENDID FURNITURE--At 10 o'clock, at No. 687
Broadway, a valuable assortment ot fashionable Furni.
ture, belong qg to a gentleman going to Eutrope, consisting
of Brussel carpets, sup rb rich silk curains, rosewood
chairs, divans, sofas, siMde tables, dining, tea and break.
fat do, erandr mantel glase, bronze a&d- gilt eandela-
-bras, doside branch do, hanging .do, Canton dining tea '
-And breakfast setw, ,rAr c-at glas, Itn-ves and forks,
French bedsteads, feather beds. maUeesas, bureaus,
war4robes, .Washstand, Ac. .Also, a variety of kitchen
fulalttre, with whi*-kette adowit eommenct..-
( Cateotres ones-dayiisvleus to sae- .. ,

JAMES' BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
J AMES BLEECKER & CO. will sell at auction, on
Wednesday, 5.h of June, at 12 o'clock, at their Sales
Ro'ms, No. 80 Broad street. Corner of Erchange Place,
That certain Farm or tract of Land, situated in the
township of Newtowni, on the new turnpike road leading
to Flushing, and about five miles from the village of Wil.
liafsburgh, hounded south easterly by the said turnpike
road, south westerly and north westerly by the road
leading to Jackson's Mill, and easterly and north easterly
by lands of George Williams and Nicholas N.Wyckoff,
Esqrs., containing about 140 acres of land. This is a
very desirable location for a gentleman's residence, or for
a farmer. The land is good, and the situation pleasant.
On the farm there is a 'mansion House of a very corn.
handing appearance, the interior of which Is- not entirely
finished, and the other outbuildings which are of no great
value A further description is deemed unnecessary, as
it Is presumed that no person would purchase this farm
without first viewing it. The crops of train nrw in the
ground are to. be paid for by the purchaser at a valuation
Terms-Twenty percent, of the purchase money to be
paid on the day of sale, and thirty per cent. on the 15th
day of June, when the deed and possession will be deliv-
ered. The balance. being one half of the purctiase
money, may remain on bond and mortgage for one year,
with interest at the rate of seven per cent. per annum.
For further particulars, inquire of
myI6. [No 131 JAMES S. HH GGTNS.Wll ..I -
.' STON, :L2 Broad street, -now landing from the ship
Tecumseh,from Havre. a lot of ve'-y superior Champagne
Also,. smail parcel of Chambertin and Chabis, which is
represented Ps being of excellent quality. my29
HFH following .Broken Bank Notes are bought by
SSYLVESTER & CO. 166 Broadway, below Mai.
der Lane:
Essex Bank, Guildhall, Windsor, Belleville,Wolfboro'
Commonwealth, Middlesex, Kilby, Fulton, and Norfolk..
Also-All kinds of Uncurrent Money, &c. my17
J UST PUBLISHED-The Discourse delivered by the
Vev Mr Dewey, at the dedication of the Church of
the Messiah, Brnadway. at Stationers' Hall, 245 Pearl
street, and office 84 Walt street.
my25 D. FELT & CO.
Sand American Bookstore, 200 Broadway, haie just
received f:om London, about fifteen hundred volumes of
old, rare and curious Works, which they. offer for sale
at very low prices. Additional supplies received by every
packet. my27
/ CO. 81 Cedar st.,up stairs, near Broadway, have on
hand a large stock of fresh manufactured Clothing,
forming a complete assortment of almost very style usu.
ally required for the Southern trade, which they offer for
sale on liberal terms, my27
0OU'THERN YARN-o60 bales Southern Yarn, Nos 5
to 10, for sale by
mv21 Iw CHAS. C. SPENCER, 103 Maiden Lane.
A UTERNE WINE-A few cases, of a choice qual-
S ity, received this Jay, and for sale by
my20 GRACIE & CO. 20 Broad st.
Si IBBERT'S PORTER-100 casks Porter and
S Brown Stout, quarts and pints, of.this favorite
brand, landing, for sale by ...
my20 GRACIE I CO. 20 Broad st.
P H ILADELPHIAIPORTER, a.une dollar perdozen,
a superior article, for sate by
D..E. EMERY, Tea Dealer and Grocer,
142 Greenwich street.
Also, as above, P9r Juice, choice article, in bottle and
ondrauzh iyi2 t14
I PEKM UIL-133 casks Sperm Oil, for sale by
S my30 HOWLA1D & ASPINWALL, 56, South st.
INDIGO-65 ceroons prime Caraccas Indigo, just re-
I ceived, for sale by
mySO0 HOWLAN &t ASPINWALL, 55Sonth st
SHOP'AS AND BAi'DANNAS-12 cases large and
l. medium, enritled to debenture, just received and for
sale by my30 2w CARY '& CO. 90 Pine st.
S.UMAC--75 bags first ,quanity Sicily Sumac, land
ing Irom barque Chancellor, and for sale by -
m30 GRINN ELL. MINTURN & CO, 134 Front st.
N HOPPA8 & BANDANNAS-12 cases large and me-
S dium, entitled to debenture. just received and for sale
by CARY & CO. 90 Pine ast; mo- 0
S HERRY WIN --A few qr casks, assorted qualities,
branded "G de Ysasi," sen out as samples, just tec'd
per Westmoreland from Cadiz, for. sale by
my30 10 Old Slip.
S10 ITON-23 bales Florida, for sale by
my30 10 Old Slip,
d UCCA OIL--In half chests, 30 betties each; do.
_A Bordeaux and Marseilles, for sale by
my30 GRACIE & CO. 20 Broad st.
BLACK TEAS.-In chests and half chests; also in
fancy boxes, each 20 lbs. of a superior quality, re.
ceived per late arnivals-and for sale by
my30 -GRACIE & CO. 20 Broad st.
RANDY--o ht Pipes,Alex. Seignette's brand now in
bond, for sale by
my30 -o0Old Slip.

FIITS FITS! FITS !:-;.-rersons laboring 'under this
[ distiesaing malady cab be positively cured by Mrs
MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician.
ap22 iseodtf
A STHMA AND PHTUlSUI.-Pejsons troubled with
these distressing diseaess can meet with almost in.
stant relief and -speedy cure by applying to Mrs MOTT,
the celebrated Female Phyician. See advertisement.
ap22 eodlstf r ,
SCALD HEAD.-This,-prevalent disease is speedily
eradicated by Mrs MOTT, Female Physician.
ap22 iseodtf
l JF'i ALBANY-From tte foot of Bar-
. clay street...
The ALBANY, Monday morning, at7 o'clock.
The ERIE, Wednesday morning, at 7 o'clock.
From the foot df Cournlandt street.
Phe SWALLOW, this afternoon at-" 6 o'clock.
The DIW, WITT- CLINTON, tomorrow- afternoon,
at 5 o'clock.
NOTICE.-All'goods, frtght, baggage, bank bills,'spe
cie, or any other kind of property, taken, shipped, or put
on board the boats of this line, must be at the .risk of the
o nnrs of such goods, freigbt baggage, &c. jel
)i -T r ATAVIA. ,
' The first rate cop)pered and copper fastened
staip tLOBT. BOrWN1., '&k,% an&*sld.a, e;' will hLve
immeod&ate despatch for t"* #ovf tT *She has good
accommodatons for passengers. For whbth, or for the
bulk of % 00 to 3U000brts freight, ap$Mv to
my23 134 Frontst.
FOR HAVRE--Packet of the 24th of June.-
The packet shin LOUIS PHILIPPE, Captain
lJ.i Castoff. will sail on the regular day, as above,
taking the place of the Iowa.
For freight or passage, apply to the captain on board,
foot Rector street, or to .
jel .22 Broad street.
" Mq 10th June.-The packet qhlp.WELLINGTON,
DltJ_.D Chadwick, master, wilt sail as above, her
regular day. Forfreight or passagesapply to the captain
on board the shin, at foot ofMaiden lane, or to
myl4 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
[lof 19th June.-Thd SOUtH AMERICA, Cap.
-tain W. C.Barstows will sail -as above, her re
gularday. .
ForTfrelght or passage, apply to the Captain, on board,
at the foot of Beekman street, orto
GOOD HUE & O. or 4 South street
C. H. MARSHALL, 64 ut tree
The rate of cabin passageby the Old Line will hereafter
be $140, including wines, &d. and $120 without. jel
FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of the 7th June.-
LThe packet ship .GEORGE WASHINGTON,
AiHB Captain H. Holdridge, will sail as above her re-
For freight or passage, apply oa board foot of Maiden
lane,or to -
my7 GRINNELL, MINWrURN Si CO. 134 Front st.

_T, B i--- -_ .... I ni ,i ,i" I ...
1jj)R SALE at the Foreign and Classical Bookstore
94Broadwly-u s .. s ,v .. ., ,,,,. ,
'Bternard--Jeu-ll'deiEnfans, I ot,rocfa ". .. ...:
Berquin-Oeuvres Completes, 4 vol, Sv, $6; bound.
0 All of his taleasold separately.
.Bouiiily-Encoffraleme4mi-e ia Jeunesse, 2 v.i, $1.-5;
qntes amat l, i.2. l,m5; 3oatea eifrts aux Enfanas
eCrapce, 2 vol, $1,2 ; Iie*1iiea sremaes. # vol- $1,25;
>ntea ar tnes petites Aniled, 9 vol, $I,1)i auserlbs d'un
(,iciflardfIVol, 33ca ;Mes Ns.eapitulationB, 2 vol, *116-2
Clioixde Lettres Morales, I vol. $1,'2.
Defauconport--Traito de i'I'stoire, 2 vol, 42.
Desnoyers-Aveptiure.a 'de Jan Paul Choppart, 1 vol,
Mine. Oottin-Elisabeth, I vol, 44 ctA; Mansfield, 3 vol,
o. $1,78.
Miss Edgeworth-Education familiere, 2 vol, $l,25.
Florian -Fables, 1 vol, 371 cts ; Guillaume Tell, 1 ol
)0 cts; Nouvelles, I vrot 87 cts ; Don Qulchmte, 8 vol, $t,
15; Oonzalve, Ivol, $1.
Feneton-Eduoation des Filles, 31 cts; Telemaque, 63
cents. (
Fleury-Histotre d'Angleterre, 1 vol, $1; Histoire Ro-
maine, $1; Histoire de 1' Amertque, 75 cts; Mythologie,
75 cts; Morceaux Cholsis, 1 vol, 78 cts.
Mme. Guizot-Les Enfans, 2 vol, $1,7o*; L'Ecolier,:8
vol, $2,50.
Gauitier-Locturra Gracuoes, 3 vol, $2.
Lafoataine-Fables, I vol, 911 cent ; Contes, 1 vol, 75;
!45nts- N
Levi-Esquilsses Historiques, I vol. $1.
Marmontel-Contes Motaux vol $2,75; Bellisaire,
vol, 683 ts; Les Incas, 2 vol,41 25; Morale en Action,
vol 371 cts.
'rremadeure (Mile) La Vache noire] I vol, 30 cts, V
tie, o la jeune Artiste I vol, SOets
iMme. Volart and TastU-Les Enfans ra Valele d'
Andlau, 4 vol, $2.
Mine. Waldor-Auguste, ou le ChoIx d'rn Etat .l vol,
5e". dl6tf
'1OMATO PILLS.-The original and genuine are on
f ly prepared by Dr. Miles; who from a long series o
a r fnlIperimeInts suoceoded in obtaining this valuable
dx tract, and so combining it with certain adjuncts as to
institute an invaluable substitute for calomel.
"" .dyspepsla, affeetlois of the Iter, consumption of the
,,w',eli, sick headache, Irregularities in the secretions,
and in a multitude of complaints arising therefrom, this
1i9edicine has not Its superior. A trial merely is requested
to test its merits andi may be resorted to with perfect "on-
fildence and safety.
*** Applications for agencies, or for the purchase of this
medicine by wheleale, may be made-to, :
GODDARDD & BUTLER., r Gold street,
S. General Agents
fut up in boxes o 25 and t5 cents each. ':
cq Sold also At retail by M 5C. Slocum, 3808 Broadway;
% 'tilard & Delluc, 2 Park row and 683 Broadway ; The-;
mas T. Green,. 49 Broad .vay; J. Milhau, 183 Broadway ;
George D. Coggeshall, 421 Pearl, cor. Roae street; Adam-
son & Oliff, 9 Bowery and 699 Broadway; John D..Dod4,
643 and 771 Broadway; H.-A Green, cor. of Rivingtoi and
Clinton streets; J &J. Coddington, 227 Hudson, corner
of Spring street; Dr. W. Murphy, 228 Division street;
and Rushton & Aapinwall, l10 Broadway, and I1 Astor
House jal
0 )RRIS TOOTH WASH, Prearedi from the origin
receipt only by DANIEL GODDARD, No. 8 Gold
street, New York.
The Orris Tooth Wash is purely a vegetable preparation
possessing the properties of cleansing the teeth and mouth,
restoring the gumsto a healthy state, and preventing any
mipleasant taste or odourin the mouth, Whether arising
from decayed teeth, or from a deranged state of the
s sound teeth and white teeth are the most valuable por-
tions of poor humanity, but Low ma.-ty neglect the atten-
ti n necessary for their preservation, even when surroun 1i.-
ed by all the means needed. Among these we know of
none more pleasant and effectual than the Orris I ooth
Wash; it cleanses and whitens the teeth, strengthens the
gums, purifies tha mouth, and sweetens the breath. We
tecomnmend its use to all, young and old."-[Boston Post.]
"The Orris Tooth Wash Isthe best detergent we ever
used on our enamel."- LBoston Tanscript.1
To THE PUBLIC -The concurrent testimony of the most
%minent Dent.steand members of the medical faculty in
ove, y part of the Union, ia united in favor of the Orris
Tooth Wash
From Dr. Eieaxer Pariuley, Dentist.
I have used the Orris Tooth Wash," and having wmoo
made acquainted with the various articles of whith it-'i
composed, feel great pleasure In recommending It as an
agreeable, whiltsome, and e cient wash for the mouth.
No. .11 Parklac, rw York, Jan. 1833.
From N. Dodge, manufacturer of Imitatio Incorruptd.
Ie Teeth, and Surgeon D qntat, New York.
Gentlemen.-I coa'ider your Orris Tooth Wash the
at in use. I wish to keep it constantly on hand for the use
e patients; please send me a supply.
122 Canal steet, New York, July18 1838.
Jan. 83 Signed N. DODGE.
l ENUINE iZEAR'S GREASE-F or promoting the
W." growth oftheihair, and imparting a beautiful and
gloss V lustre to it, far superior to aiy other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in.
during the growth of the hair, is generally acceded to by
all who have used k, as it imparts a glossy richness to the
hair, rendering it soft anA flexible, and exciting the capil.
lary vessels to healthy actIon. To persons becoming bald
by sickness or o.her causes, the application of this Oil
daily, will soonti prodnee a. reaction of its growth. The
subscriber ha* just received a fresh supply of the genuine
article, put up neatly in earthen pot, and. prepared ex-
preasly for his retail trade, aIt the Bowery Medicine Store,
No 2ro Bowery .. my20
highly celebrated for the cure ofconsumption, liver
complaints, raisainbited, &o. &c., is sold atthe BoAsry
Melierme Stare. 260 Bowery. The subsMeniber warrants
this Balsam tO be tha geauilne atiCle, received dtrct from
the proprietor. ,: : .'
my 2 : N,: W. 3.DIAU, Agent.

LLQSON'S HISTORY OF EURO'E, frdin. the coin
mencement of the French Revulution in 1789 to the
restoration ot the Bourbons in 1815. By Archibald AhIson,
F R S E, Advocate, vol. 7.
]_&ILEXk ,PUTNAMj Importers,.
161 BrpadWay,NiY en inosger Ro,w,
Miy30 London
I WHirm *ULPHUa, SPA..-The subscribers
have just receive fromiithaJongrsew, Putnam adi Walton
Springs, at Saratogai, al1',pily oflwater it qut and
pint bottles. ., -' v. .
Also". h'vlo made. ar tfe#M with the proprietor- of
the White Sulpbur$ lpt irf brgia, -fer. a suppl .of
thil7 water and ,i-- Igrnust alcelised -a. voice of the
s8m", ate prepared to e ttrdealeft at either of their
stores. ,- iRURTON St ABPINWALL,
86 William tuet, 110 Broa dway, and
S- ..,10t Actor House.
Soda and Sidlit :Water kept:ln bottle as heretofore for
family use or exportation. my2 I w
T YPBE FOUDT) IL. -Corne6l of John and Gold streets
-The sbibar-b tgt.aVe to. Loofrorvn the Printerp
hat he has pachlaad the v nsiveyestablistiment former
y 0telo.ast* Pp4;.a w-QE-IKR i a; ad hting fCur
ntl oed entirely new moulds, and engaged workmen of th
first talent in the dlffienatahpl i'aeltieis now- prepared
to execute orders with asPatlotb Andt deepitck
His variety and style-oh Type-.I#Arferlor to none iu i this
country, In addition to the. advanvtaj|, he turther begs
leave to swtat4 that th metal: used i. .a ,tanutac ure. of
"ie TypeIs different from that wsed MI any other Foundry I
and he will warrant that It is far moredurable and lighted
iatithatingeneral use. -
In addition to t "m anufacturing of Type, nhe ha made
arrangements to ply the trade with all materials oace,
xary for printing onices. .. ,
N P.--dirot tof country papers giving afiw..unerlon
to this advm-tiementi, wiltbe allowed 3Sin Type,byllta
king four tira te amounlt.. : .
New YorK, August 24tb, 1838. ,
SU0 P0N r'S i ,J NPOW h Et.--8uperlor;portig aid
JF other kinda, for salehy the subpcrlbers. Aliso Eagle
Gunpowder, in caintters for Sporting. ..utont'a Eagle
Powder Is warranted cleaner, quicker and stronger than
iny other SpoLting Powder, heretofore tported. Thedif-
ferent kitd: of Eagle Powder aite all o 'the same q T1,
being manufactured by th ame pr6ce os. and-of materltas
of equal purity ; they diff only ti the siii ofIhe grain,
Superfane Sporting Powder fit made of two size, the
largest grain being deelsgnated by a red labI!, whtistars.
Also, Gunpowder it- kegs, wtiarrantld of the ra m ity
ti the fdlilwnig kimdr: ..
SFF and FF glazed, FT aindTW roBgb
0 Cannon, or kusket,or Priining, or,
I ", : R *.' ": UP
These three last kinds are called Navy I -wder being
of tne quality manufattu"irdbrtlie United States Navy.-
Tney answer the beet.t 1o*'oilh rocl, onr.account to
thef very greatsttgth" .' .
OARY St CO. 90 linetrLet.
-rNo Powdor is Warranted genuine, bit. such as Is
ourct.ased from .ur agents, or th6s who are known to be
guptipied by them. .
W il m',natn, Del. -' -
E "0 terrinesof'varlous ole, and imperfect condition
Also, MuashrI oms .. .
SGreen Pease, Green Beans, Asparagus, Strawberrie.,
PeacAlbea, Chrries, Raspberrie,.kc., and, a .,iarie' of
Pate, of Qame, 4. jusireceved b e "iastarrivalsfrom
France, by 7N .l.Iif CO.
jal 1 I MaIden lane.
I tiALLY GKLNIKlEAMS.-07D. *.t i AKi, la Ieall.a
t ertnd Oroer,; 14i Grbeniilehli, habatn hand supe-
tiortoafilain and crushed SugW; als Wi.teCartbnsu*
Sugar,superibrBarbadoes, PortoRico ar, brown Havana
Star, toother with a g e iera*l -sftmdent of roeet eas.
N. B; FanftiesupPlleatup ltbfel~ifB G.loeButte: trioodos.
sertto aty partof t he(dtfwhYwtt hton gforpbrterage '
S50 bags ould qavrpipept Java Coiee
5 chests finest fresh Hyson
20 do do Poulchan ,


To sail from New York on the 24th, and Liverpool on
the 134h ofeach month.
J91hi> SHERIDAN Capt. Aug. F. Depeyster, 25th May.
Ship GARRICK, Capt. A S. Palmer, 25th June.
New ship ROSCIUS, Vapt. John Collins, 26th July.
Ship SIDDONS, Capt N. B. Palmer, 25thAugust.
New ship ROSCIUS, 13th May.
Ship SIDDONS, 13th June.
Ship SHERIDAN. 13th July.
Ship GARRICK,13th August.
These ships are all of the first class, upwards of
1000 tons,builtinthecityof'6ew York,with such improve-
ments as combine great speed with unusual comfort for
passengers. Every care has been taken in the arrange-
ment of their accommodations. The price of passage
hence is $140, for which ample stores, including wine,
Stec., will be provided. These ships will be commanded
by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to
give general satisfaction. Neither the captains or owners
of these ships will be accountable for any letters, parcels
or packages sent by them, unless regular bills of lading
are signed therefore. For freight or passage, apply to
E. K. COLLINS & CO. South st. New York, or to
WM. &JAS. BROWN & CO., Liverpool.
Letters by the packets will be charged 121 cents per sin-
gle sheet, 50 cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each.

Louisiana and New York Line of Packets.
(To sail every Saturday.)
Ship MISSISSIPPI, Beebe, master, to sail 9th March.
LOUISVILLE, Allen, 18th "
SARATOGA, Hathaway, 23d "
HUNTSVILLE,Eldridge," 30th
New ship I Oth April.
New ship '" 13th
New ship ., 20th "
Ship YAZOOTrask, 19 27th "
SHAKSPEARE, Cornell," 4th May.
The above ships are all of tie first class. coppered and
copper fastened, of a light draft of water, and built in this
cityexpressly forthe trade, with elegsfnt accommodations
for passengers, and Commanded by able and experienced
masters. The price of passage from New York to New
'Orleans s fixed at $80, an, from New Orleans to New
York at $90, without liquors. They will at all times be
towed up and down the Mississippi bysteamboats and the
strictest punctuality observed in their time of sailing.
Neitherthe nwnersor captains of these ships will DIe re-
sponsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or
plated ware, or for any letters, parccel orpackage sent by
or put on boardofthem, unless regular hillsof lading are
taken for the same, and the value therein expressed. Al
goods seni to thesubscriber, will be fat warded free ofcom-
mission.r For freight or passage, apply to
X E. K. COLLINS kCO. 56 South st.
o -goods-received after Friday evenir. mh9
-On and after May 9th, the Steam-
boat PASSAIC will make three
l amlB^U trips a day from New York to New-
ark, and leave estollows:
New. York, Newaik.
Foot of Barclay st. Centre Wharf.
81 o'clock, A M I 6 ('clock, A M
12 PM I 14 "
S'f 3 c "
On Sunday the P.IS!AIC will leave-
10 o'clock, A M I 7J o'clock, A M
5 P M 3 P M
Fare 18 cents. May 7
The steamboats HOBOKEN and
.PIONEER will ply constantly be-
Wtween Barclay street and Hoboken.
The N w-R- ill leave Canal street at the commende-
ment of each hour and half hour, and Hoboken every in-
termediateq uarterduring the day. mylo
>-a^^^------ Jfami^zk rst&^^fk I^ Qmmlh

t4 iand after the 1st day of May, the cars will leave
Walker street and Harlem, from 6 o'clock A. M. to S
o'clock P. M. in the following order- 8 o'clock A. M., 7, 8,
8j, 9,9Of, 10, 11, 12, 1 P. M., ann every half hour until I
o'clock P.M.
Extra cars will be furnished, when required by parties,
at $5 a trip each way.
N B -Passengers observing any neglect of duty or in-
solent language on the part of any one employed by the
Company, are requested to make their complaints at .the
office, 77 Bowery. By order of the Committee,
mh29 J. S. WHIGAM. Superintendant.

Daily, iSiudays excepted,) at 7 o'clock, A. M.
from pier No. 2. North River.
By steamboat INDEPENDENCE to South Amboy,
from thence to Bordentown, via Railroad, and from
tlerce in steamboat, anil arrive in. Philadelphia -at 2
o'clock, P. M.
Fare lathe above line, $3. Forward Deck Passengers
to Philadelphia, $2 26.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstawn, from thenceto
Freehold bystages. Fare to Freehold,Il150.
TRENTON LINE-By the 7 o'clock boat. Fare- to
Trenton. $2. Forward deck passengers to Tranton,
$'1 O. :-
Fareto Perth audSouthAmboy,50cents.
Breakfast and Dinner on board-Breakfast, &ficents;
Dinner, 5( cents.
Ai Bagaqre attherlsk ofitsowner. mhl8

Via Newark, New Brunswick, Prmbceton and Trenton.
Through in Six Hours.
Leave New-York, from the foot of Liberty 'street, daily.




Morning Line, at 9 o'clock, A. M.
Afternoon Line,/at 41 o'clock, P. M.
Fare through in both lines, $4.
Fare to Trenton, $2 60; to Pincetou, $2.
Passengers will procure their ticKets at the Office, toot
of Liberty street, where a commodious Steamboat will be
In readiness to convey them to Jeraey City, with baggage
crates -e board
Philadelphia baggage goes through without being open-
ed by the way.
Returning, the Lines will leave. Philadelphia at 8S
o'clock A M. and 5 PM. my27
Newark. Elizab-thtown, Rahway, and New Brunswick

Leave New Yora (at the foot of Liberty at.)
At 9 o'clock, A. Al. daily. .
141 S" P M. do.
6 P.M. do.
Leave New Brunswick.
: At 7fo'ciock, A. M do.
kJ146 noon do.
9 P.M. do.
On Sunday, the 6 P. MI. trip from New York, and 7j
A. M. trip from New Brunswick, are omitted.
Pare between New York and Elizabethtown, 37J
center ; Rahway, 50 cents; New Brunswick, 75 cents.
(Foot of Courtlandt at.. New York)
SLeave New Tork I Leave Newark
At8 o'clock, A. M. 5 i"
9 ', 71 t .
11 6 I 9 ,
1 P. M 10 "'
4 I i P. M.
i *. 1 3f '' c
8 I f "
On Sunday, leave New York, Coot of Liberty ot, 9 A M,
and 41 P M; leave Newark 1 P M, and 10 P M.
ighl It l ans, (Sundays excepted.)
LerveNew York at 12 o'clock P. M ; and leave New-
arkato 10 'clockP. M
Fare between-Jersey City and Newark, 37J 6ents.
APassengers who procure their tickets at the TicketoOf-
uceS, receive a Ferry Ticket gratis, besides preventing
confusion and delay after crossing the river.
'r Tickets are received by the Conductors only'on the
day when purchased.
w he Town Tracks in the City of Newark have been un
derlet, and passengers will be carried to and from the De-
pottomee the arrival and departure of thetrainefor 6f
centaeach. my27

CHAIN., S&c. ,cc.-The subscribers receive or-
dersifo every description of railroad bars, spikes, spli
cing plates, chains for inclined planes, stay and short
links of improved .patent iron, Locomotive engines, &c.
SC., at manuifuctureers' prices. A distinguished Engineer
resides in England, for the purpose of inspecting all rail.
way iron and machinery ordered through us-
DAVIS, BROOKS& CO ,21 Broad st., New York.
On hand for sale.
0W tons 2i inch by finch rails, 15 feet each.
4Mdo 2. do I do 15 do.
with sDikes and snlicing plates adanted thereto. Ordbrs


The proprietors of the several Lines of Packets ",e.
tween New York and Liverpool, have arranged fortheir
sailingfrom each port on the slet, 7th, 13th, 19th and 2-.th
of every month ; the ships to succeed each other in ithe fol-
Iwingorder, viz;

-' Q CD ..W L4 Go_;0 t4 rAC),.,1 C

fl" c" -
r-4 x 5-J s-TI~ g 0" 03^


Soaa ,C -a.^.. .ra ^ S M 3-.B

en en en -'
0 .>

S4 02 t

gn en-- oo .- e
z to
W s e to 4-0

iCO W :r 10 Sb t

0~ to W -1 r. o 4 a

tow* -vxcw^^c~to ^^o^ow^>*to

0, 0 4 0,a a~, a a a .aaalco
Cn QV CA C.7

I These ships aie all of the first class, and aily command-
ed, with elegant accommodations for passengers. The
price of passage from New York to Liverpool, is .fixed
at $140, and-from Liverpool to New York at 35 guineas,
including wines, stores and bedding. Neither the cap-
tains or owners will be responsible for any letters, par-
cels or packages, unless regular bills of landing are
signed therefore.
Agents for ships Oxford, North America, Europe, Co-
lumbus, South America, England, Orpheus, and Cam-
bride GOODHUE & CO. or 64 South t, N. York
C. H. MARSHALL, 8outh st, N. or.
BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool.,
Agents for ships Westchester, Virginian, Sheffield, and
United States,
ROBERT KERMIT, 75 South st, New York.
T. & I. SANDS & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ships Shakspeare, Inr.dependence, Roscoe
and Gee. Washington,
134 Front st, New York.
Agents for ships Roscius, Siddons, Sheridan. and
E. K. COLLINS & CO. 56 South st N. York.
jell WM. & JAS. BROWN St CO. Liverpool.

Line of Packets for Liverpool will hereafter be
despatched in the followingorder, excepting that when the
sailing day falls on Sunday, the ship will sail on the suc-
ceeding day, viz I
From NX. York. From Liverpool.
July 19' ( Sept. 7
Nov.19 TheORPHEUS--75tonsa-D.G.BaileyS Jan. 7
Mar.I19 (May 7
Aug. 1 $ Sept.19
Dec. 1 1,Tha CAMBRIDGE-850 tons-Ira Jan. 19
April Buarley. May 19
Aug. 19 Oct. 7
Dec 19 The OXFORD-800 tons-J.Rathbone. Feb. 7
Aprill9 ) i. June 7
Sept. I The NORTH AMERICA-610 tons Oct.19
Jan.M t I W.X. Hoxe i Feb. 19
May \' I ,Junel9
Sept..9 FNov. 7
Jen.pt119 The EUROPE-618 tons- E. G. Mar- Novr. 7
May 19 shall. July 7
O ct. lI N o 1
S1The COLUMBUS--663^ tons-r B. Va."
June 1. Cropper. July 19
Oct J19 The SOUTH AMERICA-616 toDns- ec. 7
FebI1. 19 .n o- April 7
unell )W. C. Barstow- i Aug. 7
Nv. 1The ENGLAND-730 tons-B. L. Dec.19
Mar. I eWaits. AprilI9
July 1 aite (Aug. 19
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by
men of character and experiencefand are furnished with
stores of the best kind. Every attention will be paid to
passengers,to promote their comfort and convenience.-
The rate of passage outward is fixed by an understanding
with the proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including
wines, arid stores of every description, and $120 without.
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by
them, unless regular bills of Lading are signed therefore.
For frelght or poaaWf A Cpply 4W 4Y
GOODHUE & CO., or 4^ ......
C.H. MARSHALL, 4 South st, N.Y.
apl6 and to BARING, BROTHERSE &CO, Liverpool.

9& 1 ta --- H L" -AL&
Tosall:!from New York and Liverpool in the following
order: Frm New York. From Liverpool.
Ship IND1-Z.END1 (C, (Aug 7 Sept 25
Dzra Nye, Dc 7 Jan 26
WN zraINy, Apr 7 May 25
Ship ROSCOE, Sep17 Oct 25
Jos. C. Delano, I an 7 Feb 2
May 7 June 2i
'Oct 7 Nov 25
Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, Feb 7 Mar 25
Hy. Holdredge, June7 July 25
Nove7 Aug 2.5
ShipSHAKSPEARE, Nor77 Dec 25
Edward Cornell. Mar 7
L JuIy7 Apr 25
These ships are all ot the first class, ab commanded,
with elegant accommodations for passengers. The price
of passage from New York to Liverpool is fixed at $i40 ;
and from I iverpool to New York at 35 guineas, including
wines, stores and bedding.
Neither the captain nor owners will be responsible for
any letters, parcels, or packages, unless regular bills of
lading are signed therefore. Apply to
Agents, 134 Frontet or
eel8 WILDES, PICKERSGILL & %O., Liverpool

To aill on the lIst, 10thand20Oth of e erymonth.

This Line of packets, will hereafter b composed o
thefollowing ship, which willsucceeder otherin the
ordei in which tboy are named, sailifng p 2nctually from
New York and Portsmouth on the let, 10th and 20th, and
from ILondon on the7tl. ,17th and 2'7th of each month
as follows:
From New York. From Lond. S Ports.
Jan. 1 iFeb.17Feb.20
May I ST.JAMES, % Sebor. ...... Sept. 1) (Oct 17 Oct. 20
Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar.10
May 20 GLADIATOR, Tbae Brntto .July 7July10
Sept.20) t Nov. 7 Nov.10
Feb. 10) 'Mar.27 Apr. 1
Junelo0 QUEBEC F H. Hebard. 1July27 Aug.l
Oct. 10) MNov.27 Dec 1
Feb. 20) Apr. 7 Anr 10
lune20 WELLINGTON,!D Chadwics Aug. 7 Aug.10
Oct. 20) (Dec. 7 DL .10
Mar.10. 'Apr.27 May 1
July 10 ,SAMSON,'-; Russell Sturges Aug.27 Sept. 1
Nov.10 Dec.27 Jan I
Apr. 1) May 17 May 20
Aug .IS ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson / Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1) I IJan. 17Jan.20
These ships are al I ofthe first class, about 600tons oui
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gators. Greatcare will be taken that the beds, stores, S(.
are ofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
snow fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which in
eludes wnea and -liquors. Neither the captains nor the
*wnersofthese pac.,ts will be responsible for anyte*
4,,a parcels, or pac&agem sent by them, unleseregular
BelO 134Frontst.. NY


tTo sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th, and
from Havre 1sat, 8th, and 16th ofevery month.
From New.-York. From tIavre.
Mar. 8) .Aprill6
June 24 Ship IOWA, (new) W.W. Pell. Aug. 8
Oc.t. 161 t De, I

SN pursuance ofan order of the Surrogate of the Coun-
ty of New York, Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claims against Edwin Beach, late of the City o1
New York, deceased, to presentthe same with the vouchl
ers thereof to the subscriber, at herresidence, No. 4S War,
ren street, or at the office of Burr & Benedict, No. 73 Nas-
sau street, in the City of New York, onc or before the
twentieth day of June next. ,
Dated New York, the thirteenth day of December, 1838
dl4 law6m ELIZA 'BEACH, Administratrix.
AbUHSUANT to an ordermnates by the Surrogate of
IF the city and county of Nepw York, notice is hereby
given to all persons having ctiimn a'sainst the estate ot Si.
las Judson, late ot .lie city of New York, deceased, to
present the same, with the vouchers thereof, at the office
of Pierre Ogilvie Beebee, 4 Wall street, New York, (n
or before the first Mondiy in "October next.
Dated New York, Marsh 2Ah, 1839.
MARY ANN JUDSUN, Administratiix.
mh261 aw6m
Y order of Daniel P. lngraham, Associate Judge o
the Court of Common Pleas, for the city and county
of New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the pro.
visions of the statute authorizitg atarlhments against non.
resident debtors, that an attachment has issued against the
es.atesof Joseph W. Walker, a non-resident of the State
of New York, and that the sane will be sold for the pay.
mentrof his debts, unless he appear and discharge such
attachment, according to laW, within nine months from
tie first publication of this notice; and that the payment 01
any debts due to him by residents of this State, and the
delivery to him or for his useof any property within this
State belonging to him, and tpe transfer of any such pro.
perty by him, are foi bidden by law, and are void. Dated
the 8th day of April, 1839,
SMITH B aRKE, Attorney for Attaching Creditor.I
apI law 9m
& T a Court of Chancery held lor the State of New
A York at the cntyof NeA York, on the first day of
April, one thousand eight hundred and thirty nine.
Present.-William T. McCoun, Vice C-6ancellor of the
first circuit.
Daniel Russell, vs. Christopher Keyes, William H.
Launrie, and others, ames Maurice, Jr. Solicitor.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this court
that William H. Laune, one of the defendants in the
above entitled suit, resides out ofthls State, and Aithin the
United States, to wit, in the District of Columbia : on mo-
tion of William H. Bulkley, Esquire, of counsel for the
complainant it is ordered' that the said William H.
Laune, cause his appearance to be entered, and notice
thereoft to ser ved on the complainant's solicitor within four
months from the date of this tider; and in case of iis ap
pearaace, that het cause his Answer to the complainant's
bill to be flid, and a copy th reof to be served on the com-
plainant's solicitor within fory days after service of a co-
py of said bill; and in default thereof said bill of complaint
may be taken as confessed him.
And it is further ordered, !that the said complainant
within twenty days, cause tis order to be puhhlzhed in
the State paper and in the newspaper printed in the city of
New York, called the New Yorkt American," and that
thle said publication be cononued at least once in each
week for eight weeks in succession, or that he cause a
copy uf this ojrderto be personally served upon the said
William H. Laune at least wenty days before the time
prescribed for his appearance. Copy,
apll law8w JOiN W.iLWORTH, Clerk.
T a Court of Chancer held for the State of New
York, at the city oflNew York, on the seventh
day of May, one thousanu4 eight" hundred and thiity-
nine- I
Present-William T. Mct oun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
John Greacen vs. Rufus Davenport, and Zainon B.
Wakeman, and aL
It appearing by affidavit totbe satisfaction of this court,
that the defendant, Zaimoli B. Wakemam. resides out
of this State, but is a residertof one of the United States,
to wit, of the State of Contccticut-on motion of Wil.
liam Inglis, of counsel for the complainant, it is ordered,
that said Zaimon B Wakeman, cause his appearance to
be entered, aa notice thereof to be served on the com.
plainant' solicitor within four months from the date of this
order, and in case of his appearance that he cause his an-
swer to the complainant's bill to be filet, and a copy
thereof to be served on the complainant's solicitor with-
in forty days after service of a copy of said bill, and in
default thereof said bill of Complaint may be taken as
confessed by him : and it isfurther ordered, that within
twenty days the said compainant's cause this order to
be published in the State pap r and in the New York Amne-
rican, and that the said pubcation be continued ih each
of the said papers at least )nce in each week for eight
weeks in succession, or tha. he cause a copy of this or.
derto be personally served upon the said Zalmon B Wake-
man, at least twenty days before the time above prescri-
bed for his appearance.
(Copy.) JOIH WALWORTH, Clerk,
Win. Inglls, Solicitor. AI) myll lawSw
RT STREET-Notice as hereby given to all per
sons Interested, that tie Commissioners duly ap.
pointed to perform certain d ies relative to widening and
improving Art street, ia the lIKh and 17th wards of the city
of New York, have completely their report of estimate and
assessment, as well of the Iolns and damage sustained by
the owners of, and parties thterested in, the lands and
premises required for the said widening and improving,
as of the benefit and advantage to the owners of, and
parties interested, in the Itnds and premises not re.
quired for the said wideing and improving ; and
that the said commissienors have deposited a true
copy or transcript of he stid report of estimate and
assessment in the premises in the clerk's office of
the City of New York for the inspection or whomso-
ever It.may concern, and th objectio..s thereto (If any)
must, according to law, be made in writing to the
said' commissioners, or either of them within ten
days after the first publication of this notice. And
notice is hereby further g'en, that the said report
of estimate and assessment will be presented to the
Supreme Court of Judicature of the People of the
State of New York, at thel.tapinol in the City of Al-
bany on the fourth day ofJule next, at the opei ins of the
Court on thatday, or as soon! thereafter as counsel can he
heard thereon.-Daied New York, the 17th day of May,
SAMUVILiTLWLeDni''J 12e wimllatl itreet,---
JOHN L. IIELAND,316Fourth street,
JOH'N W. MULLIGAN, 148 Fulton street,
myl8 jeom Comsisoioners.

AT a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New
York at the City of New York, on the thirteenth
day of May, one.thouaand eight hundred and thirty nine,&
Present-William T. McCloun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
The Manhattan Fire Insuiince Company vs. John Den-
ham, Alexander Denham, tie President and Directors of
the Phenix Bank, Edward Jerris, and Henry J. Knapp,
and Mark Banks. i
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court
that the defendant, Hesry 4. Knapp, resides out of tals
State, but is a resided of on> of the United States, to wit:
of the State of Conheetici, on motion of Benjamin
Haight, solicitor, and of cutisel for the complainants, it
is ordered that the said He.ry J. Knapp cause his ap.
pearance to be entered, and notice thereoftobe served on
the complainant's said-solicor, within four months from"
the date of this order, and incase of his appearance, that
he cause nis answer to the complainant's bill to be filed,
and a copy thereof to be served on the complain.
ant's solicitor, within f*ty days after service of a
copy of said bill, and fat in default thereof, said
bill of complaint may ie taken as confessed by
him. And it is further ordered that this order be
published within twenty dae after ihe making thereof in
the state paper and in the Iew York American, a public
paper printed in the city of 4ew York, in this state, for
eight weeks in succession irteach paper, and once pt least
irnach week, but such pub cation shall not be necessary
in, case a copy of this ordei shall be served on the said
Henry J. Knapp, such ahient defendant, personally, at
least'twenty days before th time prescribed for the ap.
pearance of said defendant.
myl7law8w (A)i Clerk.%
IN PURSUANCE of an irder of the Surrogate of the
Countyvof New York, notice is hereby given to all
persons having claims a aj'st William Falconer, late of
the City of New York, pain dealer, deceased, to present
the same witu the vouchers hereof to the subscribers at
their place of business as eecutors, No 4 Wall street, in
the city pf New York, on o before the first day of Decem-
ber next.
Dated New York, 15th dp of May, 1839.
myl6 law6m Executors.
A T a Court of Chancey held for the State of New
York at the City of New York, on the thirteenth
day of May, one thousaul eight hundred and thirty.
Present-William T. Mf-oun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
The President, Directo and Company of the North
River Batik of the City of lew York vs. David Rogers,
and Susan his wife, S mu D ttRogers, and Frances his
wife, Robert Lenox, John acob Astor, John L Ireland,
The North Anierican lns ance Company, anI William
Stevenson, Junior.
It appearing by affidavit1o the satisfaction of this Court
and which affidavit as d6y filed in this Court on the 8th
day of April last, that the tffendants, David Rogers, and
Susan his wife, reside out if this State but are resident.
of St Croix, in the West Irie.: On motion of S G Ray.
moil, of counsel for the eomplainants, it is ordered that
the said David Rogers and Susan his wile, cause their ap-
pearance to be entered andtiotice thereof to be served on
the complainants' solicitori within nine months from the
date of this order-, and in4,ase of their appearance that
they cause their answer to'lie complainants' bill to be filed
and a copy thereof to ba s"ved on the complainants' soli-
citors within forty days aft sarviceofa copy of said bill;
andin default thern ot taid ill may be taken as confessed
by them ; arid it is further 'rdb'redthat within twenty days
the said complainants' caloe this order tebe published in
the State paper and in the Aew York American ; anu that
said publication be continiJ in each of said papers at
least once in each week lbt 37 weeks In succession, or that
they cause a i -nv nf thia si"rtAr ilo ha o ,aronaliv .arvAd nn


_ every person vending, dealing in, or retailing Strong
or Spirituous Liquors in the Cityot New York.
All persons who shall sell or deal in Strong or Spirituous
Liquors, [except Importers or Distillers selling any li.
quors imported or distilled by them, in quantities above
five gallons,] without having first obtained a License for
such purpose from the Mayor, and the respective Alder.
men and Assistants of the Wards in which tley severally
reside, are subject by Law, for each offence, to the pen.
alty of $25; arid in case ot Retailers, to the additional
punishment, [by Indictment,] of fine and imprisonment.
Tavern and Excise Licenses will therefore be issued at the
Mayor's Office, City Hall, between the hours of 10 and 2
o'clock, on the days' prescribed as foibllows, for each re.
spective Ward.
list Ward, Wednesday and Thursday, 15th and 16th May
2d do. Friday and Saturday, 17th and 1Sth May
3d do. Monday andr Tuesday, 20th and 21st May
4th do Wednesday and Thursday, 22d and 23d May
5th do. Friday and Saturday, 24th and 25th May
6th do. Monday and Tuesday, 27th and 28th May
7th do. Wednesday and Thursday, 29th and 30th May.
8th do. Friday .nd Saturday, 31st May, 1st June.
9th do. Monday and Tuesday, Rd and 4uh June.
10th do -Wednesday and 'Ihursday, 5th "-d 6th June.
I lth do Friday and Saturday, 7th and 8th June
12th do Monday and Tuesdayy, 10th and llth June.
13th do Wednesday and Thursday, 12th and 13th June.
14th do Friday and Saturday, 14th and 15th June.
15th do Monday an.-i Tuesday, 17th and 18th June.
16th do Wedneed y and Thursday, 19th antd 20th June.
17th do Friday and Saturday, 21stand 22d June.
3- Persons now holding Licensee, are requested to
produce them when applying for renewal ; also, special-
ly requested to apply within the time as above, to avoid the
penalties of the Law. By order,
JOHN MOUNT, First Marshal
New York, Mayor's Office, May 1, 1839. my7 tje27
N the matter of opening Eighteenth street,itrom the 6th
avenue to the 6th avenue in the 12th Ward of the
City of New York.
Notice is hereby given, by the Mayor, Aldermen and
Commonalty of the City of New York, that an application
for the appointment of Commissioners of Estimate and
Assessment in the above matter, will be made to the Su.
preme Court of Judicature of the people of the State oa
New York, at the Capitol in the city of Albany, onr the
first Tuesday in June next, at 10 o'clock A. M.
Dated the 10th day ot May, 1839. mylO 20 t
I N the matter o fopenitg Seventy. ninthstreet, from the
Sixth Avenue to the Eighth Avenue, in the Twelfth
Ward of the City of New York.
N twice is hereby given, by the Mayor, Aldermen and
Commonalty, of trie City of New York, that an applia.
tion for the appointment oh Commissioners of Estimate
and Assessment in the above matter, will be made to the
Supreme Court of Judicature of the people of the State of
New York, at the Capitol in the city ofr Albany, on the
first Tuesday in June next. at 10 o'clock, A. M.
Dated the 10th day of May, 1839. n.ylO 20t
N the matter of opening Eight, fifth street from the
Seventh avenue to the Ninth avenue in the 12th ward
of the city of New York.
Notice is hereby given, by the Mayor, Aldermen, and
Commonalty, of the city of New York, that an application
tor the appointment of Commissioners of Estimate and As.
sessment in the above matter,willbe made to the Supreme
Court of Judicature of the people of the Stateot New York,
at the Capitol in the city ofAlbany,on the first Tuesday in
June next, at 10 o'clock, A M.
Dated the 10th day of May, 1839. mylO 20
IN the matter of opening avenue A from 109th street to
I the Harlem River, In the 12th ward of the city ol New
Notice is hereby given, by the Mayor, Aldermen and
Commonalty, of the city of New York, that an application
for the appointment of Commissioners of Estimate and As.
.esment in the above matter, will be made to the Supreme
Court of Judicature of the people of the Stateof NewYork,
at the Capitol, in the city of Albany, on the first Tuesday
in June next. at 10 o'clock, A. M.
Dated the 10th day ofMay, 1839. mylO 20t

N the matter of opening the new street along the line
of the Bloomingdale Road from Twenty first street to
the Seventh Avenue.
Notice is hereby given, by the Mayor, Aldermen and
Commonalty, of the city ol New York, that an application
for the appointment of Commissioners of Estimate and As
seasment in the above matter, will be made to the Supreme
Court of Judicatnre of the people of the State of New Yoik,
at the Capitol in the city of Albany, on the first Tuesday in
Sune next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
Dated the 10th day nf May, 1839. mylo0 20t
Madeira--Newton, G M. and S.'s; Leal's; Hw.
ard, March & Co.'s; Blackburn's, and others, in casks,
on draught, in demijohns, and bottled Port, of the most
esteemed brands, In casks and demijohns; also. of extra
quality, bottled. Sherry-W. Duff Gordon's, and Pale,
Brown, and Gold, in casks, draught, and bottled.-
Rhine-Rudesheimer, Marcobronner, Steinberger, Hoch.
heimer, Johainesberger Rauenthaler, sparkling Hock,
&c.; also, the Moseile, Brauneberger, and S&harzberger.
Bordeaux-Chateau.Margaux, C. Lafltte, Latour St. Ju.
lien, Pauillac, Leoville, with other Clarets, of various
graces and prices, in cases; Sauterne, of various biands.
Burgundy-Sparkling and still; Chambertin, IVolnay, arnd
Romance Malmsey, L. P. Teneriffe, Lisbon. S. Ma.
deira, kc. tChampagne-Heidseick, Grape, and various
othel favourite brands, pints and quarts.
LIQUORS. -Brandy-Otard, Dupuy & Co., 1827 and
'30. Champagne Brandy, 1815, '25; also, bottled, superior
quality. White Brandy, of high proof, for preserving.
Peach Brandy. St Cioix and Jamaica Rum, bottled and
drikught.-Bay Rum Scotch and Irish, real Malt, and
Monongahela Whiskey Gin-Holland, on draught; Lon-
don Excise, and Cologne Gin, bottled. Arrack-Absinthe,
LIQUEURS AND CORDIALS, of every description.
Orange, Lemon, Citron, Canelle, Months, Annizette,
arid other Martinique Cordials; also, Curacoa, Maras-
chino, French Annizette, in baskets. Raspberry and
Cherry Brandy. -
MALT LIQUORS -Brown Stout, Double and Single,
in pints and quarts, small packages or otherwise, best
.-brardo. English, Scotch, _nd 'hiladedphi t ha and._
SYRUTJPS-Lemon, Raspberry, Sarsaparilla, Ginger,
HAVANA SEGARS of very superior quality, always
on hand, in quanltities to suit purchasers.
GREEN ,TEAS-Imperlal, Gunpowder, Hyson, and
Young Hyson, in@ cannisters, caddies, half chests,": and
chests, selected with gi eat care from late importations.
BLACK TEAS-Orange Pecco, Flower d., Pouckong
and Souchong, in small boxes, or by 1b, half chests, and
COFFEE-Mocha, Java, Manilla, Liberia, &e.
COCOA, in Shell.and prepared, in small boxes. Cocoa
Shells and Bean.
4 CHOCOLATE-Zealand, from the pure Caraccas Co-
oa, sticeo ; also, plain.
PRESERVES, of Havana, assorted, andgof the !East
FRUITS-Bunch Raisins, in'whole, half, rand quarter
boxes; Figs, in their season ; Bordeaux Prunes ; Citron ;
Sultana Raisins; Zante Currants; Princess' and Bordeaux
Almonds; Grapes, in their season.
?FISH-Sardines, in oil; Anchovies, in boxes of one
dozen glass jars; Herrings, Dutch and Scotch, pickled, in
kegs; also. smoked. Salmon, soused, in its season; pick-
led, in kits.
SAUCES and KETCHUPS, of almost all the varie-
ties, English and Frenoh.
MUSTARD, French and English, in pots bottles, and
1Olb and 201b kegs.
CHEESE-Double Gloater, Cheshire, Schabziber,
Parmesan, and American
HAMS-Westphalia,Virginia, Newbold, Ste. Tongues,
Smoked Beef, &c
SUGARS-St Croix, in barrels, half barrels, or other.
wise; Porto Rico; white and brown Havana; refined treble,
double, and single Lump and Crushed, in barrels, halt
barrels, or otherwise.
CANDLEI-New Bedford and patent Sperm, Mould,
and Paris Wax.
OILS-Sperm, of the finest quality; Salad in baskets;
or Lucca in chests and at retail, g
S AP-Old Castile, Brown and White.
SPICES-Mace. Nutmegs, Cloves, Cinnamon, and Gin.
ger; White, Black, and Cayenne Pepper.
PICKLES-English and French, in gallon, half gallon
and quart jars, assorts ..
OLIVES- -French and Spanish, of fine quality.
3- This assortment is varied and increased.
*** These articles will be furnished, delivered in any
part of the city,'on terms as favorable to the purchaser,
as those of fi st quality can be obtained elsewhere in the
city my6 1m R. H. ATWELL, 3A1 Broadway.

C' HOICE AND RARE WINES.-The subscribers
I offer for sale the following old and superior Wines,
most of which were imported by them direct, and from the
first sources:
25 pipes London Particular Madeira, in pipes, half pipes
and quarter casks '
1000 demijohns do, some of which Is very old, and was
selected from the most celebrated estates.
600 dozen old bottled Madeira, being from 15 to 30 years
old, part imported direct, and part via India. Also,Malm
sey,Sercial and Tina.
Thie nnest Pale, Gold and Brown SberryWines in casks,
demuijohns and bottles.
French W.ries-Chateau, Margaux, of 1827 and 180t,
Chateau LaW.oe, Leoville, Palmer, Margaux and St.
500 baskets De bmont Champaigne,
50 cases Sparkling Hock.
200 cases Sauterne, Barsac and Hermitage.
50 cases Chambertin Burgundy, in the finest order.
Port Wine. veiy rare, in cask and in bottle
Hock Wines-Metternich, Johannesberger, Hockheim
er, Rudesheimner, and Leisten.
L P Teneriffe, Lisbon and Sicily Wines, for sale byj
nIO A. BININGER & CO. 141 Broadway.
4PRINtU s>i>UiS.--ne subscribers offer for sale. the
K following goods, received per late arrivals-
5S 4 Cambrics anti Jaconet Muslins
6 4 Tape and Satin Check do

HOUSE WANTED-A two story genteel
House fez a small family, is wanted in a genteel
ISI part of the city- if up town, on or near an onini.
bus lire. The rent must be low, but will be paid
promptly, and the best care will be taken of the house.
Those having such a house will state therent and situation
directed, 13 5 upper post office. mh7
FOR SALE OR '10 LEASE, o 5ad Broad-
Ab&W`ay-The highlv finished modern three story
;]I brick House a& Lot, 28 feet front and rear, by
JdL a 200 feet dcep, iith two story brick stable on the
rear (on Crosby street.) The house was built by days'
work, of the best materials, and is replete wilh all.the ie-
cent improvements, and conveniences. A large amount
of thepurcbase money may remain on bond and mount.
gage for a term of years. For further particulars, &c,
apply to Mr N. JARVIS, No 153 Mulberry street, or at
the sales room of the subscribers.
WILKINS, ROLLINS & CO. Auctioneeis,
my8 dtf 17 Broad at.
TO LET-The upper vart of an elegant two
AN story dwelling house, a short distance above Ca-
h nal street, to a small family. Orie without child.
al ren would be preferred. For further particulars
apply, with unexceptionable references, to
myll ttf L. SHERMAN, 142 Fulton st.
SThe Mansion of thedlate Chancellor Sanford,
with the adjacent erourids, at Flushing, Long
l| Island, will shortly be cffercd for sale. The
J- house, built of brick and inaible, is not sur-
passed by any private residence in the country, in
point of extent and convenience, and in the durability ar.d
beauty of its structure. It can now be thoroughly exa-
mined by persons desirous to purchase.
The woods adjoining the ma-sion may be easily con-
verted into a spacious park. The situation is, in all ie.
aspects, eligible, being in a healthy location-within e sht
miles from the city-the site elevated, and with a con -
manding prospect, and the neighborhood embellished
with delightful country seats, in the highest state ofculti.
As it is presumed that the premises will be examined
by persons desirous to purchase, no farther description of
the property is deemed nec, spary. my22 tf
T1O LET. The new three story buick House,
No SS Eighth street, below the Fifth Avenue. It
] is finished in the best style, with marble mantel
I-i pieces, mahogany doors and plated furniture in
the principal story, and may be occupied immediately. It
was finished last November and is thoroughly dry and
Apply at the office of the New York American, No 74
Cedar st apl3
FOR SALE.-Some valuable property in the
A & City of New Brunsw ck, New Jersey, consisting
S I of Louses, stores and farms. Also, a large and
II convenient house, arid outhouses, with about 33
acres of good land, pleasantly situated on the River Rari-
ten, about one mile from the City of New Brunswick.
Likewise a new convenient house pleasantly situated at
New Haven, Conn.
The above will be exchanged for property in this city.
For particulars inquire of
ap4 if ISAAC LAWRENCE, 49!3 Broadway.1
bk her offers for sale, by private contract, the entire
S B!ock of Ground in the 15th Ward. bounded by
I Broadway and Mercer street, Washington and
Waverley place-i ; being the most splendid site for private
dwellirngs.or for a church, in the city. The ground is on
the most elevated part of Broadway, and surrounded by
valuable improvements.
It will besoid in one parcel, or divided into 15 Lots, viz:
7 Lots on Broadway, (embracing the whole front from
Washineton to Waverley places,) of about "6 lby 96 feet
each; 4 Lots on Washington, and 4 do on Waverley plare,
of 26 by 92 feet each
In case of a salein separate lots, a unibrm style of im-
provement will be required, and stipulations against nui-
sances. The title is indisputable, and the terms will be
accommodating. For further particulars, and a view of
the map, apply to
I. GREEN PEARSON, 29 Merchants' Exchange,
fe9 Hanover st
TO BE LETI-The Cellar under the Store oc-
Af.cupied by the subscribers, corner of Water street
and Barling slip, with two convenient entrances
M-111 from Water street and Burling slip. The cellar
is large and dry.
mh5 tf E. & G. W. BLUNT.
FOR SALE-11 Lots ot Land, situated on
Lewis and Goerick streets, between Rivington and
51 Stanton streets, six on Lewis and five on Goerick:
On Lewis street is a large wooden building, for.
merly occupied by the late Mr. Eckford as a mould left.
On Goerick street the land is open and a very desirable
situation for a lumber yard or building lots. Apply to
dlOtf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad et,
FOR SALE-The neat two story brick House
No 18 Bedford street, is incomplete order, having
been painted and repaired last spring. Possession
will be given on the first May next. The greater
part of the purchase money may remain on bond and mort.
gage. Apply to)
fe9 GRACIE S CO. 20 Broad street.
FOR SALE.-The thr-e story Hou es, now
Selecting by the subscriber, on 8th and 9th streets,
between the 5th and 6th Avenues, and which will
be finished on or before the e1st o; April, in the best modern
style, with mahogany doors and plated furniture, marble
mantel's and grates throughout. The lots, which are 25
feet by half the block (94 *eet 10 inches) are in fee. Apply
at5 Lafayette place, or at the Equitable Insurance Com-
pany, 46 Wall street. W. B. LAWRENCE.
Also for sale or to let, two or three small three story
Houses on Waverley Place, west of Washington squar-.
S and Lot No 3 University Place. The how, e is 35
feet front, 3 stories high, built in the best manner,
and will be teady for occupation bout the middle
of April. Thelotis in fee. Apply to,
mh8 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 2l.Broad sti
FOR SALE-The spacious story House with
-f the lot in fee on the west eide of the 5th Aveone,
the first house above W Brevoort's large man-
sion. The lot is 26 by 100, with a court yard of
15 feet, and there is a lot adjoining the rear which can be
obtained if wanted for a stable. It will be sold on accom-
modating terms., Possession the first of May next. Apply
el14 .29 Merchants' Exchange.
.... TO LET, OR LEASE.-The five story hre
proof Store, No. 28 South William street.
Applyto CARY & CO.i
Feb. 15 No. 90 Pine street.
FOR SALE. Real litate at Harlem-consisting
of 6,t lots of land, situated on the (7th and
8th Avenues, between li7th and 119th streets.
There is by computation 70,060 loads of soil up.
on them, near which they are now levelling. These lots
will be sold as they now are, with the buildings upon them.
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS, &.CO. '1 Broad at.

mh8 S
TO LET-The four stiry Stores Nos. 132 an
134 Front, corner of Pine street. Apply on th
M premises to

&d6 Olt LEASE. Possession given immediately.
jfin -A commodious Mansion House, with out
houses, &c, situated on the east bank of the
Hudson river, about three quarters of a mile above
the village of Cold Spring. There are about 30
acres of ground, a good kitchen garden, and a bountiful
Supply ol pure spring water. Those who wish to hire or
lease one of the most delightful residences in America,
within some 55 mules of the city of New York, can do so
on very moderate terms, by making epplicatlon of
GEORGE P. MORRIS, at the office of the
mh30tf N.Y Mirror, No I Barclay st.
A TO LWlT-trom now till 1st May next, the
-El dwelling part of a three story house, situate on
ii the north side of Canal stre'-', between Varick and
Hudson, the parlors cor unicate with folding
doors, with iron grates and mf .jle mantels throughout
the house. Apply to GFORtWL W- GILES, No. 17
Canal street, before 10 A.-M.. and after 4 P. M. sel9 tf

TO LET-A modern built three story Hous fo ioni A Y, va
on the north ide of Tenthstreet, near 2d Avenue, Collier's Church History, 2 vol. -
f Stuyvesant Place. The House has grates and Leasfetlo's Bible, folio
01orn marble mantel piecesthroughout,mahogany doors, Cyprian Episcipi
gnder cellar, &s. It is one ofarow of 10 or 12 house of Cyprian Opera
riform front. Rent moderate. Cascetas on Jeremiah
Also, the dwelling part of a good house on the North side Coverdale's Bible, 4mo
f Canal street, between Varick and Hudson street. Carpenter's I.ltroduction to the Scriptures
Apply toGEORGE W. GILES, at No.171 Canal st., Calvin's Institute do Life
before 10 A. M., and after 5 o'clock P.M. mylE tf Churchman Armed, 3 vols
TO LET-Several suits of Offices, at No. 92 Cave's Lives, 2 vols
North side of Spruce near to Nassau streets, as Cave's Primitive Christianity
i E commodious and eligible situated as any in the Cox's Lives of the Fathers
JU.city. Possession immediately or on the lot May Claude's Essays, with notes, by Robinson, 2 vole
next. Inquire opposite, at No 8 Spruce st. felt Claude's Defenre. Just received and ler saleby
,OR SALE--ihe la,&e vacate, Lot at the North west my2d SWORDS, STANFORD k CO. 152 Broadway.,.
Scornerol Houston and Mulberry streets, adj lmlng ,1&is CULLOCH'S DICTIONARY, Practical, Thlieore.
the new 3 story houses on Houston treet The Lot is 35 7VlK tical and Historical, of Commerce and Cosmmercial
feet front on Husion street, by about 100 feet in depth Navigation, illustrated with frapspandDplans, a new edi.
For terms, apply to Kion, with a new and enlarged Supplement, bringing down
mhl I E K. COLLINS & CO. 56 South a t.he information contained in the work to the piesen:riae.
Imported per the ship quebec, and Will be ready for
FOR SALE-1 ne splendid new 8 story House delivery in a few days, by
L with the Lot in fee, No. 3 University place, near my20 D. APP.TM14 & CO.200 Broadway.
I Washington square; one of the best houses ana
l. monosetdesirgele residences in the city. It is 3 stories a aN .BRIMUNT CHAMPAIGN.-Tne subscribers
exclusive ofceller, basement waid attic, all of which are !11 have, after a careful comparison -made by them in
finished in the best modern style, with large parfors, din- France in the Champaign diesricts, selected the, Wines
ing room, bathing room, water closet, boilers, &c. cpm- tle estate of De Brimont,", amid which they now, have
plere. The ma,,tels in the principal story are tof statuary the pleasure of offerfiig to the public as a rich and' fruity
antd ienna marble, anid the house has been built under the Wine, and-possessing all the qualities which earaoterize
superintendance of the subscriber fbr the residence of the the highest grade of Champaign. Frouc tie suporbriy
present owner. I It is now ready for occupation. For and great extent of the stock of this estates, a unfiimfty of
termns,and a view ot the premises. Apply to quality and regularity of supply is aoured to purchasers.
J. GREEN PEARSON, at No 5, next door, ,1 he Wine is put up in the best manner,4be bottleseatly
ap27 or 27 Merchants' Exchange. labelled, and the corks brand Doe Brimont,," wih the
family coat of arms, and covered with zinc. :, -1
WAIFTH AVENUE. P.LI VENTH SRTI'1T iiEAn Received hb recent arrilvl, n,,. ,-.-... .

D B IIORlNE has removed his office to 204 Ful-
ton street, between Greenwich st. and Broadway.
Strangers are respectfully aplilted thft't1.'WKNILI
wasee bred to the Medical Profession in the city of London'
ant. has been a practical member of said Faculty ofPhysli
42 years for the last 82 in the city of New York. Hi
practice from being formerly general he has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engages hie
prolournd attention, viz:-Lues Veneria, Scorbutus, Scro-
fula, Elepk intlasis. and. In short, all diseases arising
fri mavitia dstlate ofthe blood. His experiences very
great. His access astonishing. In many thousands i
cases committedto his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patienthto
healthand a soundconatitution.
He cautionsthe unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
Seethat your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes -." Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautious ofthose afflictions. Whata dreadfulin
heritancf to transmit to posterity." Persons afflictedwith
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Hornme. Recent
alectione, wheor local. are, without mercury, extinguish-.
ed in a few days. whatgrievesthe Dr. Is, that many
affiictea,instead of making his salutary advice, have re
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no responsi
ability, and the compounders unknow.,i; by such means,
throwing away ticir money, (where they vainly hopeto
save,) and ruinforever theil constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr.
HORNE, at hisj Establishment, No.204 Fulton at., be.
tweei Greenwicti et. and Broadway. A esidenbeofthirty
wo years in New York city, has radically established
Dr Horne'scharacterforasterling honor- and basedonrea
respectability and skill. Dr.Horn. offer to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients c-a nove
come in contact.
Attendance until half past 9 In the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All city 'etters
mustbehanded in.
53 Stultorum incuratapudor mralu ulceacet.ts
-Horace's 16th Epistle.
P. S.-As longas Dr. Hornedesireatobenefitthe public
It isproper he should continue his advertisement for t:o
goodofsturngers, as it is well known peopleareeixtremol
shy in speaking ofcases of a delicate nature, e-/en wharp
v physicians pre-eminently successful. 114
N pursuance of an order of the Surrogate ofthe County
Sof New York, Notice is hereby given to all persons
having claim.-i against Aitxarder Sydleman, late of Pre1,
tin, Connecticut, deceased, to present the same with the
vouchers thereof to the subscriber, at the office of Wm,
M. Peck, No.60 South street. in the City ofsNew York, OA
or clefore the 25th day'of September next.
Dated New York, the 18th day ofMarca, 183.
mlil9 law6m Administratrix, &c.
A UGOD ViEDICIN N that performs what it promise
S to, is a public. benefactor. Such the -
has proved itself io be, by having been auccewsfullytried
in all parts of the country. Many thousand certificates
might be obtained of its value and efficiency if the pro-
prietors were disposed to collect them, in corroboration of
which they w!ll simply give an extract of a letter lately
received from their agents, Messrs. Masters & Co. ol Port.
land, Me., where coughs, colds, and pulmonaryaffections
prevail as much as an) where; and where as great a va-
riety of remedies have been offered. They say, We
have universally recommended your Cough Syrup as su
perior to any other cough preparation we know of, and
we are happy in being able to dio so from the numerous
and unanimous testimonials in its favor from all to whow
we have sold it. We believe your syrup will eventually
lead all others in its efficacy." The proprietors would
add that what gentlemen say is corroborated by more than
one hundred agents in different parts of the country, arid
they therefore confidently recommend it to the public as a
highly valuable family medicine, as on tilal it will be
found not only the most efficacious, but the most pleasant
and agreeable remedy to be met with. They will guarantee
this nTuch by offering it gratis, or to refund the pay In
every case where relief is not obtained.
Sold wholesale by the proprietors,
# GODDARD ik BUTLER, 8Goldstrete
Andatretailiey Iushion & Aspinwall, 116 Broadway
10 Astor House, M. C. Slecum, 803 Broadway, corner o
Duane street, Souillard & Deiluc, 68 Broaday, and 2 Park
Row, John B. Todd, 6W3 Broadway, corner of Bleeckex
street, and 771 Broadway, corner 8.h street, George W
Einbmry, 77 East Broadway, corner of Market street, D
Clay, cor. of Varick and Franklin streets, J. L. tSchijd
lin, corner of Canal and Laurcns streets.
.For sale also as above. |
This article is confidently recommended for the con-
stant use of all wio wish to preserve a sound set of teeth)
with healthy gunims and sweet breath. Toshowtheestimmt
tion in which it is held by the faculty, recommeundatioem
have been received from the following, and accompany
each bottle to wit : .
Dr Eleezer Parmely, Dentist, Park Place, N Y
(eo Clay, Dentist, East Broadway, N Y
N Dodge, Dentist, Canal st, N Y
J Parniley, Dentist, Augusta, Geo
T W Parsons, M D, Surgeon Dentist, Bos'o r ma
E A Davenport, M D, Boston
S A Shurtleff, M D do
Jno Randall, M D do
W Channing,:M D do
S M Weeks, M D. Tuscaloosa, Ala
J H Harris, M D, Nashville, Tenn|
S I Leggett, M D, Surgeon Dentist, Zanesri,w., V.'s
N Peabooy, M D do 'Salem. Mass
Edwin Parsons, M D, do rottland,Me
W K Brown, M tD, do do
F J Higginson, M D, Cambridge, Mass
Dudley Smith, M D, Lowcll, Mass.
N. B.-Assome people's teeth require an occasional -
&."wder Jor cleaning them, the Compound Orris Tooth
Powder is highly recommended in all such ca.eS, and t
for sale with the above. j24
(JCENTRATED.--For purilying the blood, removlug
eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all impuritles from the
system, this pleasant and healthy SyrUp has no equa4-
Perhaps there is no more certain way ofpromotatnbue.O
ral health during the Sumnmer, thaA Uy us-ig this Syrup ih
the Spring. The medical profesion give at a decided pI'e.
ference over all the most celebrated Panaceao, Syrups.
&c., and nursing mothers, whose irlanT's are pActed wit
Scald Head, Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, ate lttimutart
recommended to use .i. Itis perfectly haiin14ae, and wheh
combined with Sedlitz or Soda Water, fori< a coollngr
and agreeable beverage. Used with cold water')t make.
a very pleasant Summer drin! and may lbe used with ad1
vantage by most persons at a time. It is prepared trbht
the best Honduras Sarsparila, accordm to the most ap.
pioved formulas, and great care has been taken to keep
it tree from impurities and all obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail by the suhb
scriber, at the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery, New
York." myll
iYAND PRINTING.-r-. & C. WOOD, No. 18 Will
street, ,iffer for sale-
Swan, Quills-A large assortment of the first quality by
the hundred or thousand "

Steel Pens-Perryian, GlIlot's,Windle',i, and other kinds
Wafers-Red, black and mixed colors of all sises, trans-
parent ditto, and Motto Seals
Wax-Superior English and American of various eokirs
Ink Stands, Wafer .and Sand Boxes of every kind and
pattern, by the dozen or retail
Manifold Writers, Tiavelling Port Folios and Bank
Note Port Folios for Brokers
Maps of every State in the Union Section X j
Mitchel's Maps of the United States
Law Blanks of vvery kind and other Blanks
Writing Paper and Wrapping Paper of all kinds fcr
sale by the retail or quantityL -r
Check Books-A splendid assortment ofChecks on -ll
the different Banks of the city
Blank Books of every sort-and kind, made to every sixer
and ruled to any pattern
Lithography-The subscribers having at a great ex.-
pense fitted up their Lithographic, are now ready to exe-'?
cute at i he shortest possible notice, all orders in the above
li.e: Su(h as Ciculais, Drafts, Bills of Exchange,'
Notes, Diagrams, Maps,.Plans, Plates, and-in a manner
equal if not superior to any other establishment of the
kind in the city. tti ff t