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New-York American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00048
 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: August 2, 1839
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00048
 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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OFFICE, 11* WALL, CO1tNER BROAD-ST. FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUTr 1839.


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NEW YORK AMERICAN.
PW7BL BBiD VOR T22' PROPRIETOR, BY
WATSON VAN BENTHUYSEN.
TERM$,-Daily Paper, #10 per amanu,-paytsblt emi
annualff.
Sendi- Weelly, Tuesday and Friday, 84, payable it ad-
vance. T5 will be invariably charged when the sub-
scr.tien is not paid within thefirst six months. -.
Tri- Weekly, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 5,
payable always in advance.
Terms for advertising in Daily Paper.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-First
insertion, 50 cents ; second and third insertions, each
25 cents; and 18 34 cents for every subsequent inser-
tion.
SQUARE, DAILY-16 lines, or over 6 and less than
16--irst insertion, 75 cents ; second and third inser-
tions, Wech 25 cents; and 18 34 cents for every'subhe.
quwnt insertion.
ADVER TISEMENTS kept on the inside are.charg.
ed an additional price.
ADVERTISEMENTS upon which the 'number of
tuesi fer insertionn IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted
and charged until ordered out.
DAILY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-
without thepaper, $32 per annum: not, however, for a
less period than six months.

E 0. rUCKER, M. D., DENTIST, Successo
s.. to-ir. Kimball, No. 3 Park Place. Dr. Tucke
having Iampleted his Professional Studies under the
able and efficient instruction of Harwood & Tucker,
of Boston, has determined upon making the city of
New-York his plate of permanent residence.
To those who may wish to consult him, he now re-
spectfully tenders his best services.
Doctor Tucker begs leave to present the following
Testiamqial from Dr. Kimball.
DR. H. KIMBALL having decided upon relin-
quishing the practice of his profession, and being about
to leave New-York begs leave to present to his friends
his sincere acknowledgments for that confidence in
his professional skill which has been manifested by
the extensive and highly respectable practice with
which he has been 'honored during his residence in
New-York.
And while he is most happy to know that there are
in the city a number of gentlemen of deservedly high
reputation, and to whom he would with the greatest
confidence refer his friends-yet he would take this
opportunity to recommend to their patronage and con-
fidence DR. E. G. TUCKER, who has come to this
city at the solicitation of Dr. Kimball, and to whom
lie would refer his former patients in the belief that he
will fully sustain the high- character he has elsewhere
attained as an efficient and faithful operator. Dr.
Tucker manufactures the same kind of Mineral Teeth
which have been exclusively used by Dr. Kimball,
and which for strength, durability, and close imitation
of natural teeth, are unsurpassed.
New-York, April 2d, 1839.-
Testimonial from Doctors Harwood & Tucker,. of
Boston.
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.
HARWOOD & TUCKER.
Boston, April 5, 1839. aol3 d6m&lawos
DR. PHELPS' COMPOUND
TOMATO PILLS,
A (ENTIRELY VEGETABLE.)
REMEDY highly approved for its remedial effects
in Dyspepsia, in acid, bilious, and all morbid secre
.lions of the stomach-in bilious diseases of warm
climates, and as an alterative in chronic and glandular
diseases.
The testimony of numerous Physicians to the re-
medial effects produced by this Medicine, and the de-
tailed cases ot cures which are constantly being re-
ceived by the proprietor, claim forit a superior consider-
ation, and public approbation, from long and exten-
sive use, endorsed by that of the medical profession,
entitles it to the full confidence of the public.
From the various attempts which are made by pre-
tenders to medical science and nostrum venders, to
profit by the demand for the genuine Tomato Medicine,
in their anomalous preparations claiming to be Tomato;
and in their specious inventions to ingraft them into
the reputation acquired by the remedial effects of these
Pills; it is necessary for those who wish the genuine
CompoundTomato Pills, possessing the medical pro-
.peiesof th Tomnto Plant< abe establis hed re-.
medics, to be particular and inquire for Dr. Phelps'
and observe that each package and box bears the signa-
ture of the proprietor, G. R. PHELPS, M. D., Hart-
ford, Conn.
iE? As this is the original and only Medicine ever
prepared in the United States, embracing the remedial
properties of the Tomato Plant; and the only Tomato
Medicine of any kind, ever announced by a regularly
educated Physician, there is more necessity to be par-
ticular upon this point than is generally supposed.
Merchants and traders in sending for these Pills,
should be very particular to specify the kind wanted,
as some Druggists have taken the responsibility to
send another article" when mine had been ordered.
Applicants for Agencies and orders for the Medicine,
directed to the proprietor, Hartford, Corn, will be at-
tended to. The above Pills for sale by most of the
Wholesale and several of the retail Druggists in this
city; and by most of the Druggists and Merchants
throughout the country. Price 37 cents.
For numerous testimonials see pamphlets in the
hands of all who sell the Medicine.
je26 2awddrlawcW&S 3m
B FOSGATE'S ANODYNE CORDIAL-A
safe and effectual remedy for the summer com-
plaints, viz: Diarrhoea and Cholera Morbus ; also
Flatulent and Spasmodic Cholics; having been tested
throughout the State of New-York and elsewhere,
during the last twelve years with complete success.
This is undoubtedly the best Medicine now in use
for the above named diseases, and most of the Coughs,
Lung complaints and Bowel affections incident to
our country. The summer and autumnal Diarrhoeas
(commonly known by the term Dysenteries) that yearly
make such dreadful havoc among children, sweeping
thousands to their graves in spite of all remedies


usually prescribed, have never-yet been known to
resist its efficacy. When administered in that most
distressing disease, the Cholera Morbus, it never fails
to produce the most happy effects, if the doses be in-
creased in quantity and frequency according to the
violence of the- symptoms, which ought and can al-
ways be done with perfect safety-and if any failure
should occur, it must be owing to a criminal negli-
gence. It speedily relieves Vomitings, Gripings, Fla-
tulent and Spasmodic Cholics. Its anodyne proper-
ties render it peculiarly applicable in Cramps, like-
wise restlessness and weariness of limbs. It is pe-
culiarly useful for children when teething, as it allays
irritation, induces moderate perspiration, and pro-
duces sleep, being superior to the Elixir Paregoric,
the too free use of which has often proved injurious by
causing visceral obstructions, inflammation and fever.
This medicine is discovered to be a certain and
effectual remedy for the intestinal diseases produced
by the drinking of the waters of the rivers in the
southern and southwestern States, which renders it
of inestimable value to those who reside or travel in
those, sections of the country.
The inventor, aware that it is the fate of all pre-
parations put up for public use, to be indiscriminately
condemned by many, either from selfish motives, or a
desire to discover uncommon skill without knowing
any thing of their composition or medical virtues, and
notwithstanding however unjust such decisions may
be, or whatever weight they may have, yet he con-
fidently believes this medicine, prepared with the
greatest caution and from the best and most suitable
ingredients, will be found to relieve the afflicted. He
would call the attention of the public to the certificates
accompanying each bottle, from gentlemen of the
highest respectability, among whom are several physi-
cians andi surgeons of undoubted talents and acquire-


TEW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST DRY GOODS.
CO.- Monthly Report.-Since the last report 21


persns na ve been minsred :*-
SOf whom 7 are residents of the city of New York.
14 are residents out of the city of New
York.
10 are Merchants
3 are Cashiers
3 are Clerks
5 are other pursuits.
Of these, there are insured for 1 year and over 6
there are injured for 7 years 12
there are insured for life, 3


Of these there arm insured for $1,000 and under 2
there are insured for $5,000 and under 16
there are insured for $10,000 and under 3
21
je6 E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
Office of the UNITED STATES FIRE INSUR-
A a ANCE COMPANY, No. 55 Wall st.
T an annual election held at the office of the- Com-
pany, on the 3d day of June, 1839, the following gentle-
men were duly elected Directors far the ensuing year:
DIRECTORS.
John L. Bowne Ebenezer'Cauldwell
John R. Willis Morris Ketchum
Silas Hicks Joshua S. Underhill
Robert C. Comrnell Charles T. Cromwell
James Barker Cornelius W. Lawrence
Benjamin Corlies Nathaniel Lord
Lindley Merrny Charles Knceland
Henry H. Lvwrence Edward A. Wright
Stephen Van yck Benjamin Clark
Isaac Frost Robert B. Mintumrn
Robert D. Weeks William Bradford
John Wood Thomas W. Pearsall
Thomas W. Jenkins Silas Wood
Benjamin Strong George D. Post
George Hussey Robert H. Bowne
Uriah F. Carpenter Albert Woodhull
James H. Titus George B. Smith
Samuel C. Paxson.
At a subsequent meeting of the Board, John L.
Bowne, Esq. was unanimously re-elected President.
je5 JAMES WILKIE, Secretary.
THE HOWARD INSURANCE COMPANY,
N Office 54 Wall street.
EW CAPITAL 300,000 DOLLARS.-This Com-
pany continues to make insurance against loss and
damage t.y ire, and the hazards of inland navigation.
DIRECTORS.
R. Havens, Presidedt, B. L. Woolley
Najah Taylor Micah Baldwin
Cornelius W. Lawrence Joseph Otis
J. Philips Phoenix Fanning C. Tucker
John Morrison Meigs D. Benjamin
Joseph B. Varnum, John Rankin
David Lee John D. Wolfe
SCaleb 0. Halsted Nathaniel Weed
William W. Todd Ferdinand Suydamn
William Couch.
d21 LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
NEW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST
CO.-Persons may effect insurances with this
company on their own lives, or the lives of others,
and either for the whole duration of life, or for a
limited period. The payments of premium may be
either made annually or in a gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars:

-. 0 ) m > 4 4 1. -o 4 I -4 wo > 4 *w vs cft> ,.. Ibea wo'
[


14 72 861 53 38 1 481 703 05
15 77 881 56 391 571 763 11
16 84 90I 62 401 69 1 833 20
17 86 911 65 41 1 78 1 883 31
18 89 921 69 421 851 893 40
19 90 941 73 431 891 923 51
20 91 951 77 441 901 943 63
21 92 971 82 45 1 911 963 73
22 94 99 1 88 461 92 1 983 87
23 971 03 1 93 471 931 994 01
24 991 071 98 .481 94-2 024 17
251 001 122 04 491 952 04449
261 071 172 11 50196 2 09 4 60
271 12 1 232 17 511 972 204 75
281 201 282 24 522 022 374 90
29 1 281 352 31 532 102 595 24
301 311 40 2 36 542 182 895 49
3113214,2243 552323421578
02l*- 1 33 1 .. 2 50 '56 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 1 482 57 572 704 206 27
34 1 35150264 593 14431 6 50
35 1 36 1 532 75 593 674 636 75
361 391 572 81 604 254 917 00
37 1 43 1 632 90
Money will be received in deposit by the Company
and also in trust, upon which interest will be allowed
as follows:
Upon sums over$100, irredeemable for 1 year, 44 per ct
Do. do. do. 5 mos. 4 "
Do. do. do. 2 3 "
TRUSTEES.
Win. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Win. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Benjamin Knower Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony Henry Brevoort, Jr.
John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr.
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Benjamin L. Swan Stephen Whitney
Stephen Warren John Jacob Astor
Robert Ray Gardner G. Howland
John Johnston Corn. W. Lawrence
Win. P. Van Renssclaer Jonathan Goodhue.
WM. BARD, President.
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Company.
CHOICE AND RARE WINES.-The subscri-
bers 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.
500 dozen old bottled Madeira, being from 15 to 30
years old, part imported direct, and part via India.
Also, Malmsey, Sercial and Tinta.
The finest Pale, Gold and Brown Sherry Wines, in
casks, demijohns and bottles.
French Wines-Chateau Margaux, of 1827 and
1828, Chateau Lafitte, Leoville, Palmer Margaux, and
St. Julien.
500 baskets De Brimont Champaign.
50 cases Sparkling Hock.
200 cases Sauterne, Barsac and Hermitage.
50 cases Chambertin Burgundy, in the finest order.
Port Wine, very rare, in cask and ir bottle.
Hock Wines-=Metternich, Johannecberger; tIock-
heimer. Rudesheimer, and Leisten.


L P Teneriffe, Lisbon and Sicily Wines, for sale by
nlO A. BININGER & CO., 141 Broadway.
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO., 134 Front st.,
have for sale-
100 cases English Sheathing Copper, assorted
sizes from 16 to 32 oz.
20 Try Pots, 140, 160 and 180 gallons each
20 bales Montevideo Wool
800 Montevideo prime ox and cow Hides
7 bales Nutria Skins; 15 tons Bones
50 pipes Olive Oil
2 casks and 12 casks prime Nutmegs
600 bags Rio Coffee
500 boxes B. H. Sugars
50 quarter casks Seignette 1st proof Brandy
20 pipes Port Wine
12 hhds choice Madeira Wine
1000 sheets Felt, for roofing
100 boxes Sperm Candles, assorted sizes
A P 4 0 -f -


HEAVY LINEN SHEETINGS, DAMASKS
&c.---S. & L. HOLMES, No. 44 Maiden lane,
have received a large assortment of Linen Sheetings, of
different qualities and kinds of 5-4,6-4,8-4, 10-4,11-4,
and 12-4 widths, of the best styles; also, Damask Ta-
ble Linen, Table Cloths, Napkins, Towellings, &c....
Just opened, a large assortment of Irish Linens, of the
different qualities; Long Lawns, Linen Cambrics, &c.
at low prices, by the piece or retail. jy26 3t
T HE subscribers, in consequence of the 'advanced
state of the season, are now selling the remain-
der of their stock of Summer Goods at very reduced
prices, comprising-
French Printed Jaconets
Paris satin striped Muslins.
Challies and Mouseline de Laine
Paris Embroideries, of the newest styles
Small figured printed Cambrics
Rich plain and figured Silks
Jet and blue black Bombazines and Crapes, &c.
HUGHES & GUYNET,
jy26 1w 254 Broadway.
M MEN'S UNDER GARMENTS.-A large assort
S meant, varying in quality and size, of Shirts and
Drawers of almost every description, suitable for the
present and coming season. Also, Hose and Half
Hose, of all the different fabrics and sizes. Gloves,
Hdkfs, Cravats, Suspenders, Prussian 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 Lane, by
ap2T7 LANE & VAN ZANDT.
CHEAP MUSLINS, FAULARD SILKS, &c.-
The subscribers are now offering their remaining
stock of Fancy, and Spring and Summer Goods, at
greatly reduced prices. Among which will be found:
French Printed Muslins, from 25c to 50c per yard
Do do Cambrics, 18c to 37 1-2c.
Do do Foulard Silks, 50 to 75c.
Rich Plaid and satin striped Muslins, at 50c
Paris Embroidered Capes, Collars, &c. very cheap
Fancy Silk and Net Shawls and Mantillas
Muslin Insertings and Edgings
Fancy Silk and Gauze Hdkfs and Scarfs
Infants' Frocks and Robes
A variety of Materials for Boys' Summer Clothing
jyl JAMES PATON & CO.
GRASS JACKETS-Canton Grass Cloth Jackets;
Linen, Cotton, and other Summer Shirts and
Drawers; white and brown Cotton, Silk and Raw
Silk, Worsted and Wool Hose and Half Hose; Linen,
Silk and Cotton Summer Gloves; for sale wholesale
and retail, at No. 14 Maiden Lane, by
jel4 LANE & VAN ZANDT.
W ORSTED DAMASK-This day received. Al
S so on hand, Worsted Moreen, for sale low.
jyl5 J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden Lane.
CHEAP SILKS, PRINTED MUSLINS, &c -
C The subscribers offer for sale a large and hand-
some assortment of seasonable dry goods, at the fol-
lowing very low prices, viz :
Rich figured Poult de Soie, at 6s per yard.
Super Satin, striped do, new style, 6s do.
Very heavy plain do, 6s do.
French printed Muslins and Jaconets, from Is Cd to
4s do.
French printed Calicoes, superfine quality, ls 6d to
4s do.
Mouslin de Laines, all wool, quality fine and hand-
some patterns, at extremely low prices.
Extra rich Satin striped Challies.
Plain hemmed and embroidered Linen Cambric
Hdkfs.
Ladies, Gent's, and Misses'-Gloves and Hosiery, in
every variety.
The above, together with every description of hand-
some fancy goods, suitable for ladies' dresses, are now
offered for sale, at unusually low prices. Purchasers
are invited to examine ard judge for themselves.
jy27 A. T. STEWART;& CO. 257 Broadway.
FINE ENGLISH'LONG CLOTHS, &c-
S. & L. HOLMES have just received some En-
glish Cambric Long Cloths, very fine. Also, Cotton
Shirtings, of various qualities, at 44 Maiden Lane.
N. B. On hand, Genuine Eau de Cologne. jy26
PRICES REDUCED-J. S. FOUNTAIN in-
S forms his customers and strangers, that being
anxious to reduce his stock he has marked down the
prices of his goods at present on hand, so as to make it
an object topurchasers.
I lris' Muslin.-, from 3s. "to 4s. 6d; Lawns do; Mous-
seline de Laines, very rich, 4s. to 5s. and 6s. Spring
Calicoes Is. 6d. to 3s.
His present stock of Silks, Shawls and Embroider-
ies is very large and select-all of which will be sold
at equally low prices during the present season, 261
Broadway, adjoining the American Hotel. jy27
IFE PRESERVERS-Manufactured in the city,
of double India Rubber Cloth, in the form of
belts and vests, for sale singly or by the dozen, at 14
Maiden Lane, by
jel4 LANE & VAN ZANDT.
ABLE AND PIANO COVERS.-The subscri-
ber has this day received a large assortment of
Table and Piano Covers: among which are 7 and 8-4
Embossed Cloth Table and Piano Covers, 6,7 and 8-4
French printed Cloth Table and Piano Covers, 5-6, 7-8
and 10-4 Worsted Table and Piano Covers, of all co-
lors. Also, all sizes and colors of Cloth Table and
Piano Covers.
myl8 3. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden Lane.
BLACK AND WHITE LAWNS.-Just received
by CLARKE & COMPANY, 337 Broadway,
one case satin striped black and white Lawns. jel2
C URTAIN MATERIALS, FURNITURE, CO-
V- VERING, &c.-JAMES PATRON & CO., 247
Broadway, have for sale a very extensive assortment
of every description of materials suitable for Curtains.
Also, coverings for sofas, divans, lounges, chairs, &c.,
in tapestry; colored hair cloth ; satin damask, in me-
dallions and figures; rich brocade satins, &c., with the
necessary trimmings, cords, tassals, &c. to match; all
of which are offered at moderate prices. je29


B BLANKETS, GAUSE, FLANNELS, &c.-S.
& L. HOLMES, No. 44 Maiden Lane, have for
sale a large assortment of Blankets, from low to fine
qualities. Also, crib and cradle do.
Two bales Gause Flannels, at low prices, by the
piece or at retail.
On hand-Jeans, Drillings, Erminets, &c, for boy's
wear e je7
FRENCH FANCY DRY GOODS, AT MODE-
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 New French
Dry Goods, suited to the season, at such prices as
will be satisfactory; among which are the following:
SILKS-Rich Changeable, or Glace
Rich striped and figured do.
Chines, foulard, plain and glace
Gros D'Afriques, plain and changeable.
Gros de Indes, do do
Poult de Soies do do
Gros de Naples do do
Rich light Silks, figured and plain, for even
ing dresses
Rich white do do do for weddings
Rich and jet black, of all the above styles
Poplins, plain and figured, &c.
SHAWLS-Diaphanous, Net, Glace, Silk, plain
and changeable.
Mantillas, Paris Gause, Mouseline de Laine, Cash-
mere, Thibet Wool and Fancy Hdkfs. of the above
descriptions.
EMBROIDERIES-Paris work, of the latest fash-
ions, Capes, Canezous, Chemizettes, Collars, Caps,
&o.
LACES-Mechlin, English and French Thread,
T" ;Q1 "DI-inl Rnh ol.;^ -Ar.e. VdAi. ,.q of n11 Af _


N EPISCOPAL INSTIdtTE.
OTICE.-The Principal of this-Institution, krate-
ul for the very general approba0ion with which his
plan has been received, begs leaves again to bring it to
the notice of that portion of the pblic who desire for
their sons a sound, practical, andChristian education.
Third Year.-The first term of the third year of
the Institute will commence on.7Wednesday, the first
of May next, and with materially extended facilities
in almost every department. Essential additions have
been made, especially in the department of Modern
Languages. The instruction in .French particularly is
the best that could be secured. -
Buildings.-The buildings for thle institute are now
all completed, and were erected for the purpose to
which they are devoted. They' are new, spacious,
and sightly; and are fitted up on a convenience of plan,
and a neatness of style, which are not exceeded. They
comprise accommodations for yity pupils, rooming in
pairs-for the Instructors-the Principal and the
family--a General School Room-Recitation Rooms
-a Reading Room-a Laborator--and a Chapel.
Location.-The location is unsurpassed for healti-
ness and beauty. .It is upon an eminence in the sub-
urbs of the city, securing, by it4 retirement and ele-
vation, a free and healthy atmosphere, and command-
ing an extensive and delightful view. It is such as to
render it unnecessary for the pupils to have any con-
nection with the city, except, when occasionally per
mitted tyy the principal, for socialintercourse, and pur
poses of business.
Grounds.-The Grounds connected with the estab-
lishment are ample and beautiful, affording full scope
for recreation and amusement.
Teachers.-The Institution is carried on by the Prin-
cipal, andanssistants of character and experience .in
the profession. .- .-
Design.-Its design is, to impart a thorough and
practical education, upon decidedly Christian princi-
ple--to unite sound learning with pure religion.
Plan and Government.-It is conducted upon the
plan of a well regulated Christian family ; for the time,
the adopted home of its members;
The Principal, regarding himnlf in the place of a
parent, encourages a free and open intercourse be-
tween the pupils and himself, and endeavors, by win-
ning upon the affections, and, b1the presentation of
proper motives, to induce a faithl discharge of duty.
The government is, therefore, stric.y parental.
Arrangement.-In agreement *it the natural con-
stitution of the pupil, the school isarranged in three
departments, the Moral, the Intellectual, and the
Physical.
Moral Department.-The Moral-Department, which
involves the government, is supplied by the Princirl..
It embraces a course of mpral and religious studies,
adapted to each pupil. To the Holy Scriptures con-
stant reference is made, as the foundation on which
alone may be built solid and enduring character, and
as the only safe and proper basis of Christian educa-
tion. The views of scripture truth, and of religious
duty presented, are in strict accordance with the doc-
trines, discipline, and worship of the Protestant Epis-
copal Church. It is the constant endeavor in this dc -
partment to win over to the Saviour, and to his body
-the Church-the first and strongest affections of the
youthful heart.
Intellectual Department.-The Intellectual Depart
ment embraces all the ordinary English branches ne
cessary to business and commercial pursuits; addi
tional facilities for instruction in the higher depart-
ments of learning, with reference to College require-
ments, to Teaching, the Professions, and Civil En-
gineering; also in vocal Music, Drawing, and the
Modern Languagen. It is conducted by the Principal
and assistants, and by such masters as it is necessary
from time to time to employ.
Instruction in this department is specially directed
to the understanding. It is the endeavor here to im-
prove and strengthen the thinking powers. The pu-
pils, therefore, are taught the rationale of whatever
comes before them; more attention is paid to princi-
ples than rules. Particular regard is had to thie in-
tended future destination of the pupil, and his educa-
tion is directed accordingly. He may be fitted for the
Counting Room, for Engineering, for College, for
Teaching, or for the study of the Professions.
Physical Department.-The Physical Department is
intended for exercise and health. It is superintended
always by a master, who has the supervision and di-
rection of the pupils in all hours not taken up in the
exercises of the school, and instructs in agreeable and
useful exercises, promotive of health and happiness.
Manners and Habits.-Special attention is paid to
manners and habits. ,Associ tiwith ef|mnly, and
with occasional' company, ii*or their improvement,
encouraged. It is-the endeavor to prepare the pupil
to move with propriety and ease in every circle of
society.
Requirements.-The admission of pupils is restricted
to iro particular age. But diligent attention tp the
performance of duties, and propriety of deportment,
are expected in all who become members of the in-
stitution.
Record and Reports.-A daily record of the deficien-
cies of pupils in their several classes is kept by each
teacher, wich is weekly submitted by the principal
to each pupil; and, at the expiration of four weeks,
to the parents or guardians of each, in the form of a
report.
Pocket Money.-Pupils have but little reasonable
use for pocket money. They are supplied by the prin-
cipal with all necessaries, and more than these serve
only to create and nourish artifical tastes and wants,
which have an unfavorable bearing on future character.
They will, therefore, be allowed no money, but at the
pleasure of the principal. This rule is imperative,
and, enforced, saves expense to the parent and cha-
racter to the pupil. The Purser takes charge of all
moneys intended for the use of the pupils, and dis-
tributes only on an order from the principal. No ac-
counts will in any case, be made for the pupils, nor
will any expenditures be incurred for them, further than
the amount of money deposited for their use.
W~ardrobes.-A directness is employed to take charge
of the wardrobe who devotes herself exclusively to
that duty.
To save much trouble, every pupil should have each
article of his clothing distinctly marked with the ini-
tials of his name, and possess a complete inventory of
the whole.
He should also have, as his own property, a set of
brushes and combs, a" Bible" and a "Book of Com-
mon Prayer."


Examinations.-An examination is held every Fri-
day of the divisions under the several Instructers, in
rotation, and a general examination of all the divisions
at the close of each term. These examinations are
open to the friends and patrons of the Institution.
Exhibitions.-An exercise in composition and de-
clamation will conclude each of the semi-annual ex-
aminations.
Apparatus.-The Labaratory is furnished with appa-
ratus sufficient for the requisite illustrations in the se-
veral departments, and to exhibit practically the se
veral subjects connected with the course of study.
Terms.-The terms are $230 per annum, payable
half yearly in advance. Requisites, such as fuel,
lights, washing, mending, beds, bedding, books, sta-
tionary, &c. are furnished, and without extra charge.
Academic Year.-The academic year embraces forty
six weeks, in two terms of twenty-three weeks each.
Vacations.-There are two vacations. At the ex-
piration of the first term, there will be a vacation of
four weeks; at the expiration of the second, one of
two weeks, known, as fall and spring vacations.
Directions.-Persons desirous of placing pupils in
the Institute, or of obtaining further information rela-
tive to it, may address the Principal, either personally,
or through the Post Office, or J. W. Mitchell, Esq.
64J Cedar street, New-York. Circulars may be ob\
tainted on application to either of the above; also at
the book store of Swords, Stanford & Co. New York.
0FF I C E R S:
Rev. W. F. WALKER, A. M. Principal and Pro-
prietor; Moral and Intellectual Philosophy, and Evi-
dences of Christianity.
Rev. A. T. TWING. A. M., Superintendent.
Rev. W. H. WALTER, A. M., Mathematics, Na-


FOR SALE-That valuable property on them
f- a corner of Pierrepont and Iicks street, Brook-
.EIyn, late the residence of Samuel Boyd, Esq.,
deceased. ,
The ground is 76 feet in width, front and rear,.
(bounded by a street on the rear of 20 feet,) by 140
feet in depth. The house is 50 feet square, with paa-
tries, bathing room and water closets, attached on the
rear, and is finished with plate glass, and plated fur-
niture trimmings, furnace, speaking tubes, Berlin
grates, and other modern improvements, being equal
to any of the recently built houses of its size in New
York, and is in complete order-with a large brick sta-
ble and coach house on the rear of the 'lots. Terms
made favorable, and possession immediately.
Inquire of Dr: BOYD, corner of Remsen and Hen-
ry streets, Brooklyn, or of JNO. H. CORNELL,
Esq., Cashier of the Mechanic's Banking Association,
New York. je27 if


J KIP ESTATE, BROADWAY.-The sub-
scriber offers for sale, by private contract, the
entire Block of Ground in the 15th Ward, bound-
ed by Broadway and Mercer street, Washington and
Waverley places; being the most splendid site for-pri-
vate dwellings, or for a church, in the city. The ground
is on the most elevated part of Broadway, and sur-
rounded by valuable improvements.,
It will he sold in one parcel, or divided into 15
Lots, viz : 7 Lots on Broadway, (embracing the whole
front from Washington to Waverley places,) of about
264 by 96 feet each ; 4 Lots on Washington, and 5 do.
on Waverley place, of 26 by 92 feet each.
In case of a sale in separate lots, a uniform style of
improvement will be required, and stipulations against
nuisances. The title is indisputable, and the terms
will be accommodating. For further particulars, and"
a view of the map, apply to
J. GREEN PEARSON, 29 Merchants' Exchange,
fe9 Hanover at.
S TO LET-The Stores, 132 and 134 Front
N street, corner Pine street, an excellent situation
'for a Grocer or Commission Merchant. Apply
to GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
jel7 134 Front st.
M FOR SALE OR TO LEASE, No. 558
NiO Broadway-The highly finished modem three
l.rn-story story brick House and Lot, 28 feet front
and rear, by 200 feet deep, with two story brick stable
on the rear (on Crosby street:.) The house was built
by days' work, of the best materials, and is replete
with all the recent improvements and conveniences.
A large amount of the purchase money may remain on
bond and mortgage 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 Auctioneers,
my8 dtf 17 Broad st.
TO LET.-An office in the upper part of
..: store No. 20 Broad street.
jel3
STO RENT.-The commodious Lofts and
SCounting Rooms of the fire proof brick store,
SNo. 35 Nassau street, between Liberty and Ce-
dar streets. Apply to
jel2 tf C. H. RUSSELL & CO., 33 Pine st.
SL FOR SALE, Real Estate at Harlem-con-
sisting of 54 lots of land, situated on the 7th and
8th Avenues, between 117th and 119th streets.
There is by computation 70,000 loads of soil upon them,
near which they are now levelling. These lots will be
sold 4s they now arc, with the buildings upon them.-
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.,
jel2 21 Broad street.
FOR SALE-11 Lots of Land, situated on
i tLewis and Goerick streets, between Rivington
JIfLtand Stanton streets, six on Lewis and five on
Goerick. On Lewis street is a large wooden building,
formerly occupied by the late Mr. Eckford as a mould
loft. On Goerick street the land is open and a very
desirable situation for a lumber yard or building lots.
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,
jel2 tf 21 Broad st.
GOTHIC COTTAGE FOR SALE.
A. J. SPOONER offers for sale the Gothic
S Cottage, owned by him, on the present line of
S Henry street, western heights, Brooklyn, a
quarter of a mile distant from the South Ferry. The
situation is in all respects beautiful and commanding,
overlooking the Bay of New York. The house and
grounds attached, occupy- four city lots. There is
some shrubbery upon the place, which is susceptible
of being rendered one of the most elegant residences
in the vicinity of New York. The price is $8000, one
half of which may remain on bond and mortgage. For
further particulars, apply to the owner, at his office, 10
Front street, Brooklyn, or of the family, on the pre-
mises, who will show them.
Brooklyn, July 12. 1839. jyl3 d3w
A FOR SALE--The new two story brick
MI House, No. 18 Bedford street, is in complete or
ILdcr, having been painted and repaired last
spring. The greater part of the purchase money may
remain on bond and ortage. Apply to
te9 GRACIF & CO, 20 Broad street.
.. FOR SALE-The spacious 3 story House
tII with the lot in fee, on the west side of the 5th
I.ft"LAvenue, the first house above W. Brevoort's
large mansion. The lot is 25 by 100, with a court
yard of 15 feet, and there is a lot adjoining the rear
which can be obtained if wanted fbr a stable. It will
be sold on accommodating terms. Possession the first
of May next. Apply to J. GREEN PEARSON,
fel4 29 Merchants' Exchange.
FOR SALE-The large vacant Lot at the North
west corner of Houston and Mulberry streets,
adjoining the new 3 story houses on Houston street.-
The Lot is 35 feet front on Houston street, by about
100 feet in depth. For terms, apply to
mhll K. COLLINS & CO, 56 South st.
E BRIMONT CHAMPAIGN.-The subscri-
bers have, after a careful comparison made by
them in France in the Champaign districts, selected
the Wines of the estate of "De Brimont," and which
they now have the pleasure of offering to the public as
a rich and fruity Wine, and possessing all the quali-
ties which characterize the highest grade of Cham-
paign. From the superiority and great extent of the
stock of this estate, a uniformity of quality and re-
gularity of supply is assured to purchasers. The
Wine is put up in the best manner, the bottles neatly
labelled, and the corks brand "De Brimont," with the
family coat of arms, and covered with zinc.
Received by recent arrivals of the above brand-
100 baskets White Sparkling Sillery, in quart bottles.
do do do do in pint do.
100 cases Oeil de Perdrix Sillery,
which is offered to consumers and to the trade on rea-
sonable terms. A. BININGER & CO.
myll tf 141 Broadway.
LIQUEURS, &c,-Martinique, Noyeau, Rose, Par-
fait Amour, Caanell, &c.
Dutch-Curacao, Anisette and Gold Water, from the
factory of Fokink.
Italian-Maraschino, and Pallesi's celebrated Cor
dials, consisting of Cedrato, Assenzio, Persico, Caffe
de Moka, Vainiglia, Roset &c.
French-Paris and Bordeaux, in great variety and
elegantly put up.
Danish-Copenhagen Cherry and Raspberry
Prussian-Eau d' Or de Dantzig.
Batavia Arrack, Peach Brandy, Scotch and Irish


Whiskey, old Rum and Brandy.
Truffles, Olives and Capers, Strasbourg Pates, Sar
dines, London Pickles, Brandy Fruits, &c.
The above are all genuine and imported by the sub
scribers from the original places of manufacture.
For sale by A. BININGER & CO.,
d92 141 Broadway.


C URACAO-Received per the Pomona, from Rot-
J tcrdam-
15 cases Curacao, white and brown, from the fac-
tory of Fockink.
2 cases Amsterdam Anisette.
Tmnnnted and for sale bv


C HAMPAGNE WINES-The subscribers have
received per late arrivals, and now landing, a
supply of choice Wines, quarts and pints, including a
new brand, putup for the Southern market, called the
Palmetto. GRACIE & CO., 20 Broad street.
In store, Chateax Margeaux, Lafitte, Leoville, and
other brands, in cases, each one dozen, part put up
with glass stoppers, just received from the most re-
spectable wine houses at Bordeaux.
Also, low priced wine in wood and glass.
Orders from other places for Wines of every descrip-
tion will receive attention, and forwarded as directed.
SPRING GOODS.-The subscribers offer for sale
the following goods, received,per late arrivals-
5-4 Cambrics and Jaconet Muslins
6-4 Tape and Satin Check do
Brocades and Swiss Muslin
6-4 Printed Saxonies
Mousselain de Laines
Black and white Prints
Birdseye andr Table Diapers
7-8 and 4-4 Irish Linens *
4-4 and 10-4 Sheetings
3-4 and 4-4 Brown Hollands
SLinen Dowlas and Duck
Brown and white Linen Drills
Pongee Hdkfs
Cotton Hosiery, &c.
REYBURN & VANDPRVOORT,
je7 .10 Old slip.
ORDEAUX WINES, from Barton & Guestier,
Table Claret-Vin Ordinaire, in hhds
St. Julien-Vintage 1827, in cases, 1 doz. each
Batailley-Do. 1827, do do
Chateau Beychville-Do 1827, do do
Scoville-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 1827, do do
Lafitte-Do. 1827, do do
Haut Brion-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 1831, do do
Lafitte-Do. 1831, dodo.
These Wines are received direct from thie old and
respectable house of Barton & Guestier, of B )rdeaux,
are of the first character, put up with great care, and
recommended with great confidence. For sale on
liberal terms, by
jy27 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad t.
SOGERS & CO., 55 Wall street, offer for sale-
It 600 hhds Tobacco
800 bales do
62 hhds Stem do
250 131b boxes Imperial Tea
8 cases Pearl Buttons
62 cases German Beads
20 tons Red Saundeis (Wood) from Calcutta.
UMBER.-The subscribers will receive and for-
ward orders to their friends in Georgia, which will
be executed with prompt attention. The character of
the Lumber on the Altamaha River, is too well known
to require any description. Prices for the same, with
information as to suitable sized vessels, will be made
known on application to GRACIE & CO.,
jy20 20 Broad st.
USSIA GOODS-
1 Out Shot Hemp, New Sable Iron,
Sheetiags, bleached and unbleached,
Diapers, Crash, light and heavy Ravens Duck,
Sail Cloth of XV; Brusquins, Massloffs, Plot-
nikoffs, and other fabrics,
Horse Hair, Isinglass, Oakum,
Bristles, firsts, seconds and Suchoys,
Raw Quills, Linseed, Hempseed, &c.
For sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
jy3l GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
-{RENiCH WINES-A general assortment of
SFrench Wines, consisting of Clarets, Sauternes,.
Champaignes of various brands, and Burgundy Wines
Also Hock Wines of various brands, for sale in lots to I
suit purchasers, by GRACIE & CO..
iy18 20 Broad street.


LONDON PORTER-A fresh supply of London
Porter and Brown Stout, in casks of 7 dozen qts.
and 8 do pints, and in fine order, will be landed in a
few days from brig Magnet, from London, and sold in
lots to suit purchasers and at reduced prices, if taken
from the ship, by
GRACIE & CO., 20 Broad street.
Also, Sparkling Champaign Wines, quarts and pints,
received per ship Ville de Lyon and other late arrivals.
Sauterne, Muscat and Claret Wines, frdon brg
Robert Adams, and other late arrivals per Bordeaux.
jy2


TnRY GOODS-100 cases Linen Cambrics and


~ ~~' : I I


SECOND SERIES LORD BROUGHAM'S
STATESMEN.-WILEY & PUTNAM, Im-
porters, &c., 161 Broadway, have justreceived-
Historical Sketches of Statesmen who flourished
in the Time of George III.
Contents :-George IV; Lord Castlereagh; ^'Sarl
St. Vincent; Sir J. Leach; D. Ricardo; J. P. Cur-
ran; Lord Eldon; Sir Win. Scott; Sir P. Francis.
Carnot; Abbe Sieyes; Necker; Madame De Staeli
Mirabeau Family; N4apoleon; Jefferson;. Carroll;
Washington, &c.
W. & P. have also just received-
Gray's Elegy in a Country Church Yard, with Ver-
sions in the Greeek, Latin, German, Italian and Frenc
Languages, 8vo.
Gray's Bard, illustrated, 8vo. jy3l
C APTAIN MARRYATT'S NEW WORK-
price 50 cents, published this day, a Diary in
America, with remarks on its institutions, by Capt.
Marryatt, author of Peter Simple, Jacob Faithftul, &c.
1 vol. 12mo. Published, and for sale by
jy29 3tis D. APPLETON & CO., 200 Broadway.
NICHOLAS NICKLEBY No. XVL--WILEY
& PUTNAM have received this Morning-
Nicholas Nickleby No. 16. jy2o3
AUNDEVILE'S TRAVELS.-The Voiage and
S Travaile of Sir John Maundevile, Kt., which
treateth of the Way to Hierusalem, and of Maaylesr
of Inde, with other Islands and Countryees, reprinted
from the edition of 1725, with an Introduction, Addi-
tional Notes and Glossary. By J. 0. Halliwell, F. S.
A. &c. 1 vol. 8vo. Numerous wood cuts. Imported
and for sale by D. APPLETON & CO.
jy30 3tis 200 Broadway.
SALAD OIL-Baskets choice Bordeaux, put up
k with silver foil, and the bottles neatly .labelled.
Also-Lucca Oil in baskets and hf. eheatbwfnr ,Wli hv .


4"


Tly. ," ., ,. *.. .


w V ;r


_ 1 :__i ____


.1


Rt RUSSELL &'CO. 33 Piner Street, offer
C for sale thl following fresh imported British Dy
'Goods: '_9
Dark Chintz Prints ,-. .
SBlack Ground fancy do .
Printed Merinos and Saxony Cloth
Pilot Cloths, blue and assorted colors, various qua-
l cities -'
Beaver Cloths :
Flushings, blue and assorted'colors ,
Fancy Cassimeres.
Plain Black and Blue do '
Blue Kderseys; Blue Strouds '' "
Red Paddings, 34 and 6-4 :
Broad Cloths, fine and superfine .-
Merinos, 3-4 and 6-4, black and aaorted Wolon', '
Crape Carnblet .
Worsted Damasks
Tartan Woollen Shawls
Valencia do
Worsted do
Broche Silk and Cotton do -
Kilmarnoek Bonnets .
Spitalfields Silk Hdkfs
Madras, Pullicat and Vemna Hdkfo
Black Tabby Velvets
Also-
SBlankets, London Duffill, various qualities; twilled
with Fancy ends, White Green, Blue, and Scarlet
Mackinaw, and Rose Blankets. jy 23 Im
T 0 SOUTHERN AND WESTERN M ER-
CHAN'TS.-The subscribers offer sale, in lots to
suit purchasers, and on favorable terms, a large as-
sortment of Wines, viz:
Madeira, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks and barrels
Do .in ceses ot one dozen each, part very old
and'choice
Sherry, pale, brown and gold, in various packages
Do do do do doinglass
Port, in pipes, hhds. and qr. casks
Do in cases of one dozen, bottled at Oporto
St. Lucar Wine, Teneriffe and Canary
Marseilles Madeira, sweet and dry Malaga
Muscat, in qr. casks, barrels and boxes
Pico Madeira, Sicily do, Vin de Grave ,
Sauterne, French Port, red and white Hermitage
White and red Lisbon, Bucellas do ".
Maraschino, Bordeaux Anisette and Cordials
Sparkling Champaign, of various brands, quarts
and pints
Hock Wine, do do, Sparkling
Bordeaux and Marseilles Claret; in wood and glass,
&c. &c.
ALSO,
London Porter and Brown Stout, qts and pts
Burton, Scotch and English Pale Ale, do do
Havana and Principe Segars, of various brands
Wine, Porter and Claret Bottles, Corks do
Foreign and domestic Demijohns, different sizes
Souchong and other Teas -
Loaf and Lump Sugar, in boxes and barrels
St. Croix do in barrels
Canton Preserved Ginger, Bordeaux Preserves
Marseilles and Bordeaux Salad Oil
Old Java and Laguyra Coffee
Bunch Raisins, Almonds, Sperm Caindles, different
sizes
English Mustard, in whole, half and qr boxes
Olives, Capers, Sardines, &c. &c.
GRACIE & CO., 20 Broad street.
Orders from other places will receive attention, and
forwarded to any part of the United Stater, fell


k rpYPE FOUNDRY-.Como of Jot saaw Gold
. streets.-The subscriber bogs ,a.qa to ; or ttw
Printers that he has purchasdithe extensive e0st*91h.
ment formerly bhoing to PgLi & BROTH .L ;-
an4 having- furnished entirely new moulds, and en-
gaged workmen of the' first tait in the diffreut de-
partments, he is now prepared so execute orders with
neatness'and despatch.-, i,.,..:..
His variety.and s.tyl of Type isinferior to noseen.
this couImtry: In addition to these advantageM, 1w fr.
t b leaveto state, thft the etal ued in the
umanu4acture of his T3p is d:is erent fo that usmd n
any other Foundry; aid he will warrant t it it is far
"'umore durable and lighter than dat in general use.
,In aditK te the. m' ufiictuid of Type, w h&. t
made arrangements to supply the trade wk all n.'
iterial necessary for printing office.: '
N. B.-Editors of oouaty persivin a fe in
sertions to this advertisement, will be allowed $3 in
by taking four times the amount.
- New-York, August 24l,. 1838. .
au24 THOIXA GThUE R1,.
F KNIO T's WORKS.-i,' Vases mnd ira '
F"_ meftl, forArchftects, Builders, M'deler, Si.
versmiths, Jewellers, Chasers, Dieaike FeFouwds.,.
Carvers, and 1U. Ornamental Manu re. The
Designs by the mo st celebrated Artist. complete in
Fifty Quarto Plates. ,. ,
The Work consists. of Regatta, SprtIg, Agrincul-
tualand a variet fCps,both Moern andAntiqu.
Thne Ornaments, &othic Gecian, Frenh, kalian, ad
Arabesque, with a variety.-of Compoaitio p ui#ble .
for Manufacturers. ..".
2. Scroll Ornaments, 50 Plates, Imperial Quart. -'
3. Unique Fancy Ornaments, containing 30 Plate*.
4. Specimens obfrests,this beaufil W6k,'conmiat-
ing o 30 Plates, Imperial Quarto, sntaixis various
'Crests, and. other di"tiactions of Famoff fHelmnet,
Sthe English Crowns, Coronets, OrdMs, &.W-r too well
known to need any comment or pantgrie. These
Specimens have already qem=uired universal" approba-
tion.
5. Heraldic Ilustirations, complete in boards, is lrti-
cularly recommended to Engravers awd Herald Pain-
ters, by whom it will be found a ve y useful companion.
It is acknowledged to te th finest Specimes of
Heraldry ever published, both with respect to, the,
Drawing and Engraving, which is universally admired
by every Amateur. -
6. Gems, or Device Book, contains early 500 ex-
amples for Seal Engraving; with appropriate Motto'
in French and English; Arms and rmamentas for Plate
Engraving; various Crests, Mottos, Gaters, and-Cy-
phers, of different kinds, in all the several fotrm tow
used; the various Alphabets now in Vague. It- is -
particularly recommended to the notce fcJewellerrh
Silversmiths, and Engraversi as.it wif be found of in-
finite use to the above Branches.. ,
7. Book of 758 Ornamented, pain and reverseT Cy.
phers, in all the various ways now in use. ,Engraved
on 55 Plates, by W. H. Whiteman and N. GiL
S7. Book of Ornamental Alphabets, Engrave in a *u-
p erior and novel style, on Five Plates, 12 inches by 9,.
For Engravers, Painters, Schools, &.
Imported and for sale -by
jy31 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
L ATEST AND BEST WORK ON TXAS.
S-WILEY & PUTNAM,'16t Broadway, have
justpublished- ,
Newell's History of Texas; eontaini4 the latest
Geographical, Topographical, and Sttihticial Aecountu.
of the country, in lvol. l2mo. with a Map. -
Also, published as above, -
A Winter in the West ladies .and Florida; contas-
ing general observations upon modesof travelling, iaa-
ners and customs, climates and productions, with a
particular description of St. Croix, Trinidad de Cube,
Havana, Key West, and St. Augustine, -m -places of
resort for Northern invalids. By an Invalid, l12mo. -
Narrative of a Journey to" Guatamala, in Cntral
Ametica, in 1838. By G. W. MXntgomery, Esq, one
vol. 8vo. '3i
OXFORD THEOLOGY.-This day is published
kJ by LOUIS SHERMAN, Prot. Epis. ress, 14
Fulton street, N. YI "The Theological Repository" -
No. 1, containing. Tmots for the Times"-by mem-
bers of the University of Oxiford. Part 1.
Contents-No. 1. Thoughts on the Ministerial Com.-
mission-No. 2. The Catholic 'Church-3 On altera-
tions in the Liturgy; The BuriakService; ThePrin-
ciple of Unity-4. Adherence to the Apostolical Suc-
cession, the Safest Cours; On Alterations in the Pray.
erBook-5. On the Nature and Constitution of the
Churclof Christ. ..
Published weekly-Each sheet contains 32 pages.
Terms, $5, in advance, for the three volumescof 554
pages each. All orders (post paid) to be addressed to
No. 142 Fulton street, N. York. No unpaid letter
taken from the office. jy3l
APTAIN MARRYAT'S NEW, BOOK.-A.
C Diary in America, with remarks on its Institu-
tions; by Captain Marryatt, C. B., author of "Peter
Simple," "Jacob Faithful," "Frank Mildmayv-&c
Just published and for sale by
T. & C. WOOD, 18,Wall street,
jy31 2w One door east of Mechanics' Bank.
R[ URAL SKETCHES;. by Thomas Miller auth
or of Beauties of the Country, Royston Gower,
&c.
"This volume in its style fresh as a'hawthomn bud,
is a pleasant book, Sans apology or qualification.
The wood cuts deserve great praise equally for the de-
sign and execution."-[London Athenaum.]
Imported and for sale by .
jy31 D. APPLETON & Ct0. 200 Broadway.
SUNDAY MORNING REFE lI'uof,.-A
small volume written by an elderly gentleman un-
der a deep impression that the great truths of Religion
are not generally presented in the lovely and attrac-
tive form which they merit.
The contents are arranged as follows, viz.:
1. The Preface. 2. The Sabbath. 3. Importance
of Religion. 4. Keeping the Commandments. 5. Re-
pentence, Faith and Conversion. 6. Meanp of In.
cerasing our Faith. 7. Self Denial. 8. Prayer. 9, So-
lace of Religion. 10. A Religious Life Progressive.
11. Conversion. Published this day by
jy31 SAML. COLMAN, 8 AStor House.


:~~~t~~


I


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^, ^^-,- ; '-- -,-^

NEW-TYORk A AMERICAN.
FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 2, 180.
<
"Offe, No. 11I- Wall street, corner of Broad stree

The departure, yesterday, of the two ocean
steam-ships, the Great Western and the British
Queen, though delayed beyond the hour announced,
was witnessed y. many thousand spectators.-
The Great Western left hiier berth about half
past 1 o'clock-the British Queen about a quarter
pastt. -
The Brooklyn heights, and the buildings and
v essels along that shore, were lined with the
Population of Kings county-wIAe our East River
wharves, and vessels, and the roofs and windows
of the stores on South street, from Clinton street
to the battery, and the battery itself and Cas-
tle Garden, were alive with people. The wea-
ther was delicious, and the scene-*in the midst
of which disported, in succession, these two
steam monsters, surrounded and escorted by the
'comparative minnows of steamboats that ply in
our rivers and bay-was one of the most striking
possible.
Even that huge war-ship, the -orth Carolina,
lying at the naval anchorage in the East River,
s'eeined to lose to the eye some of her vastness-
: though none of her symmetry-bs these Transat-
6lantic steamers passed by her.
It is said large bets are depending as to which
of these vessels will reach England first. Ports-
mouth being the destination of the British Queen,
her voyage may be considered a day longer, nearly,
than that of the Great Western, which goes to
Bristol.
SIGNs OF THE TIMEs.-There is a want of good
faith oringenuousness on the part of the Evening
Post, in treating as a new thing, indicating a "sign.
of the times," the reference, in this paper, to the
violation of natural rights"-which charters,
granted to companies fox banking or other par-
poses, occasion. It is no new discovery on our
part, still less is it the publication of a new opinion,
That the character of monopoly,- imparted in this
SState to Bank charters by Van Buren- legislation
more particularly, and measurably by that of all
"* parties, was hostile to natural rights, and as such,
ald because of this its necessary effect, this paper
has long opposed it, and, as a remedy, strenuously
contended f6r the repeal of the restraining law, and
the restoration to all of their natural and equal
rights in this., particular.
But the Post-having more .recently mounted
"natural rights," as a hobby, scampers away with-"
Sout apparently looking either before or after-the
distinctive characteristic, though that be, of reason-
ing Man--and seems to bear itself aloft, as though
it oly understood, or was forward to defend, the
common rights and claims of all.'
The Post, too, talks much of democracy and
: aristocracy-which we confess ourselves utterly
unable to comprehend. We are quit. sincere
when wes ask that paper to define and to illustrate,
;by example, what, under our system, it understai4ds
these terms. We are the more anxious on
. this head, now, that all parties seem competing to
use the same-slang, we believe we must call it-
for it deserves not, in ouwi estimation, any other
designation; for we are willing to learn, and practi-
cally follow out,, any lessons, which go to promote
Sand secure the largest lilery.
I t wouldd be among tlauspicious "signs of the
tumes," if political journals would define, as they
; Jgofor, although-we have passed the fiftieth year
-of our national independence, we are yet in the
infaney pf political knowledge, aid many first
principles" yet seem to be as unsettled as when
the national freedom was first born. ; It would& be
. -unAwos thy aifoa.4 Poe, oatftr any obier
j jornal, to endeavor to affix distinct and positive
notions to many words which, however common in
,use, and familiar in party oratory or discussion,
are of mose uncertain meaning. For the present,
however, it might suffice, and be no mean service,
that the Post should elucidate- the two words of
every-day occurrence, "democracy," and "aristo-
c, cracy."
. ,The Federal Government just now is vagabond-
.i~ng--the $eeetary of the Treasury being alone
at Washington. The President and Secretary
*of State are at Saratoga, and the Secretaries of
War and of the Navy are in this city. There'


atuLd to. be, in the time of Mr. Adams, a good
deal said, in certain journals, about "travelling
SCabinets." They have now changed their opinions,
f-Or their language, at any rate. For ourselves, we
confess we see nothing to object to such occasional
relaxations, eteept when, as in the case of Mr. Van
S the pr i
Burn, the pretence of a "visit home" is made to
irer --thinly enough, to be sure-a deliberate
electioneering tour.
jlThFtorida papers are entirely dissatisfied with
'ie termination of the Indian war. The following
editorial from the Macintosh county (Florida) Her-
Old, is a sample of the spirit which prevails:
S"The Fida. War.-The St. Louis Bulletin says:
S"We have ever yet seen the American people
more united upon any one subject, than in their op-
position to the disgraceful and shameful termination
7of this war. We have heard many gentlemen of
both parties speak of it, and all have alluded to it
With iegtet, and have seemed to consider it more
h rumriliatwng to our national character, than any thing
which can be found chronicled upon the pages of
- our history, f'om the days of our glorious revolution
dcown to the present time Indeed, the whole war,
ms1far as the government has been concerned, has
Shoibwn one continued series of folly and mismanage-
mA net. In the first place, instead of relying upon
tbh valor and bravery of our troops, Indians were
Taken from the wildsof the "far w est" to fight our
Battles, and as might have been foreseen, they
,proved to fe utterly.umfit for service, and far infe-
Srior toa our own forces in contending with the wary
SSeminoles. The -.Secretary of War must have been
greatly mistaken ir their character when he em-
p loqed them upon such a service. Our Western
wI*a'.s will fight when they haye trees and bashes
ko conceal them, or when hey have the advantage
-baut they would almost A isief shoot themselves,
a4 m io on open ground against a concealed or un-
s. een fe. This, however, is but one er r in the
lWo ota/ogue of blunders.
i ." ner_ a after general was sent tb supersede the
Sone in command, and, after three years fight, and
-a expenditure. of more than thirty millions of


EpONOXT-IN THE PUBLIC EXPstDITURES.-The
Albany Daily A'tertiser, under this head, thus in-
troducts from a Temnnessee paper an article on the
extravagant cost and decorations of the Speakers
Chair. ,' -
^From he A lbanyr Daily Aivertiser.J /-,.
ECONOMY IN THE PUBLIC EXPENDITURES, is one
of the war-cries of the Van Buren party. We can
hardly suppose, however, that they will derive
much benefit from this pretension, when their prac-
tice is so utterly at variance with it. The enor-
mous increase of the expenditures for the General
Government FROM FOURTEEN TO OVER FORTY MIL-
LIONS of dollars per annum, may be partially account-
edfor by such items as tha following :-Twenty-one
hundred and fifty-four dollars for the "chair and
fixings" of a "democratic" Speaker, is a pretty
commentary upon such professions. The Throne
of a King could hardly be made to cost more than
this chair of aVan Buren Speaker!
[From the Nashville (Tenn.) Republican Banner.]
PROFESSION AND PRACTICE ; ORl, COLONEL POLK
AN AEISTOCRAT.-How clamorously Col. Polk de-
nounced extravagance during the Administration of
John Quincy Adams, and what a zealous stickler
for economy he was at that period, is familiar to all
our readers. It was the burden of his speeches and
his circulars. In 1827, in a Circular letter to his
constituents, he thus bewailed the then existing
state of things:
"Splendid national universities," said he, "light-
houses of the skies, military and navy schools, ex-
pensive and unnecessary foreign missions, a PRO-
IFUSE EXPENDITURE OF THE PUBLIC
MONEY, and all the pomp and pageantry and
show of European etiquette, all mark the departure
from the republican simplicity and purity in which the
venerable Jefferson administered the Government."
So much for Polk's professions. Now for his
practice. Last year, by a resolution of the House
of Representatives, some new arrangements were
ordered in the Hall of the House for the conveni-
ence of the members. Among other things the
Speaker's Chair, with its appendages, was moved
to the opposite side of the House, and this was
directed to be done under the superintendence of
the Speaker. Accordingly, the job was done un-
der Colonel Polk's directions, and here is the bill
of expenses, for the Chair and rigging :
"WAShINGTON, DEC. Lt, 1838.
The House of Representative
of the United States of America,
Dr. To Buck & Oliver, Upholsters,
465 Broadway. New York.
To Crimson Velvet Chair for the
Speaker-..---..--------....----------- $165 00
To 27 yards of Silk Bullion fringe
with gimp head-.-.-..-..-....- $24 648 00
To 13 yards of Silk and Worsted do. 9 117 00
To 4 pair Crimson Silk Drapery
STassels.--.-----.....----...---------.. 35 140 00
To 2 pair of do. do. large..-.. 45 90 00
To 20 yards of Silk Cable Cord -.. 2 40 00
To. large Silk Slides.-------------....-... 6 12 00
To 11 pieces of India Satin Da-
mask .-------.-...-----..----------.... 30 330 00
To 152 yards of Crimson Florence
Silk ...........-----------------------........ 1 05 159 60
To 144 yards of Muslin Interlinings 124 17 86
To Iron Fixtures---.....--------.. 43 00
To Shield and Ornaments -----.... 139 00
To making Curtain over Speaker's
Chair--...-...------------------------ 40 00
To Boxing and Packing........... 20 00
To Freight and Cartage........... 12 44
To Expenses and time in Summer
to measure ..-----..----..--.--------- 50 00
Ddo. do. to put curtain up 50 00
Ddd. do. of men to-assist 50 00
To 3 yards of Silk and Worsted
Fringe--..-...---..-------.-------- 9 27 00
To 18 yards Crimson Ornis Lace- 18J 3 371


Cr. by cash on account.......


$2154 271
150000


Balance due....................... $654 271
"Gentlemen::-I have examined this bill, as the
manufacturer of the fringe, tassels and rope, and find
the prices to be the usual Upholsterer's charge.
Respectfully,
[Signed] JOHN JOHNSOY,
437 Broadway.
New York, February 13, 1839."
"I have the best reason to believe that the charges
made in the within bill are such as afford to the un-
dertakers of the work nothing more than a reasonable
profit, aud such as are paid by private persons for the
same materials and labor.
[Signed] T. L. SMITH.
26 Feb.,. 1839."
TWO THOUSAND ONE-IiUNDRED -AND
-FIFTY-FOUR DOLLARS for a chair and rig-
ging! Here is democratic economy for you.-
CRIMSON VELVET CHAIR, price ONE
HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FIVE DOLLARS!
Behold a practical illustration of Colonel Polk's
hatred of "the pomp and pageantry and show of
European etiquette!" Why, neither the Speaker
of the British House of Commons, nor the Presi-
dent of the French Chamber of Deputies, can vie
with our democratic Speaker in the gorgeous splen-
dor and luxurious ease of their accommodations.-
And then the Silk Bullion Fringe, at TWENTY-
FOUR DOLLARS a yard, and six pair of Crim-
son Silk Drapery Tassels, at TWO HUNDRED
AND THIRTY DOLLARS! See the difference
between Colonel Polk and his predecessors. A
mnorocco Chair was deemed good enough for such
"Federal" Speakers as Henry Clay and John Bell,
but nothing less than Crimson Velvet would do for
our "Democratic Colonel" so sit upon.
But the subject is too serious for irony.
This is, to be sure, a singular exhibition, for a
simple, cheap, democratic Government; but, if
we are not misinformed, the gorgeousness and
tinsel of this affair, and its great extravagance, are
not its worst features. It is stated to us, upon
good authority, that the prices in this bill for the
Speaker's Chair are' most extravagantly over-
charged; and it is shrewdly suspected, that be-
tween the sums actually paid for the purchase of
the various gingerbread fineries for the gratification
of the democratic Speaker, and those charged in
this bill, the difference is very considerable. It
might be a subject of curious inquiry, how this
"balance" was disposed.
Perhaps when the secrets, the startling secrets,
of the grossly corrupt rule of Jacksonism and Van
Burenism shall be exposed by a thorough and
searching investigation, this peccadillo may find its
development among those of larger and loftier
plunderings.

SCRUPLES.-At a recent trial of an important case
we think it was a charge of murder, near Boston,
several of the persons called to the jury-box were
excused on their plea that they could not conscien-
tiously convict a person of a crime that involved
capital punishment. In the charge to the jury, af-
ter the testimony and arguments in the same case,
Judge Shaw took occasion to refer to the circum-
stances of the jurors' plea, and their having been
exeftMd on that ground. The Boston Times says:
"The general course of his argument was, that
the laws are made by the comminnity, through the
Legislature, and, upon questions of'this kind, must
pbe presumed to be right by the individuals of which
the community is composed. Should they appear
ttra rdTa-u< ^ fn ha ia.rn +ha- T l __ --* .


enacted, and the community which, aware of the I
impropriety allows them to continue in existence.
"He said he regretted that he had allowed the
Jiors to he questioned upon the point whether they
would render a verdict, or not, according to the
conscientious scruples upon the propriety of capital
'punishments,.. He should never allow such ques-
tions to be asked again. Every citizen was bound
to perform the duty of a juror when required to do
so according to law, and that duty only required
him to say, guilty or not guilty, according to the-
existing law and the evidence. No power could be
assumed by a juror to make or alter a law, nor to
assume the Executive prerogative, of pardon. The
duties of the Legislative, Judicial, and Executive
branches of the Government being clearly defined,
one could not usurp the powers of the other.
We have thus given a meagre sketch from re-
collection of a very lucid, eloquent, and powerful
argument. It referred to a certain point only in a
capital case, but may be applied to many cases now
in the course of trial. Judge Shaw concluded his
remarks on that subject, by saying, that if it should
ever come to his knowledge that a juror should re-
fuse to bring in a verdict of guilty, inA capital trial,
on the ground that he was opposed to capital pun-
ishment, he should feel it to be his dnty to cause
the matter to be laid before the Grand Jury as a
S se of perjury."
This is undoubtedly sound doctrine; and, in-
deed, it would scarcely have been believed-be-
fore the reign of Jacksonism, which has so com-
pletely demoralized the public mind, and confound-
ed long settled principles-that any contrary opin-
ion could be held. When, however, a President
undertakes to construe the Constitution as he
understands it," instead of leaving it to be con-
strued by those who are its appointed and sworn
interpreters ; and when he glories in "taking the
responsibility" of doing that which the laws forbid
*-and is sustained in such pretensions by the pop-
ular voice-it is matter of little wonder, that mere
common men are stimulated to put their fancies-
which, for the nonce, they call conscience-in the
place of the laws, and to refuse compliance with
usages that. longexpe.iance, has consecrated as wise
and needful.

KENTUCKY ELECTION.-In Sherrod Williams'
district there are two Whig candidates, Gen-.
Smith of Rockcastle county having announced
himself a candidate. This will make the result
somewhat doubtful.

THE FIRST GUN" FROM NORTH CAROLINA.-
We have received authentic information from all
the counties in the Edgecombe Congressional dis-
trict except one ; and we have the satisfaction to
announce to our readers that EDWARD STANL.Y is
re-elected representative to Congress from that
district by a majority estimated at more than five
hundred votes. This is a good beginning, and may
be considered the harbinger of results favorable to
the Whigs from other districts of the old North
State.-[Nat. Itel.]

The President of the United States took leave
of our citizens yesterday morning. He left the
Hall at half past 9, in Governor Marcy's carriage ;
and was accompanied by Gov. M. as far as Schen-
ectady, and by citizens in carriages several miles
out of town. He was met by a committee of citi-
zens a few miles out of Schenectady, and escorted
into that city. He will remain there until to-mor-
row afternoon ; and then proceed by railroad to the
Springs.-[Argus of Thursday.]

BANK OF THE UNITED STATES IN NEW YORK.-
The following statement, made according to law,
by the Association banking under the title of the
Bank of the United States in New York, will excite
some curiosity, which it will not, nevertheless,
gratify.
A full statement of the affairs of THE BANK OF
THE UNITED STATES IN NEW YORK, an associa-
tion formed under the aet entitled "An act to
autlhorize the business of Banking," passed April
18, 1838, on the first Monday of July, 1839.
FIRST. The amount of capital stock paid in
.. ..- $200,500 00
SECOND. Nothing under this head.
THIRD. The shares of stock held by said associa-
tion absolutely, or as collateral security, on the said
first Monday of July, 1839, were, viz :
1st. Stock held absolutely-
Stock of the State of Michigan, lodged with Comp-
troller as security for circulating notes, $200,000 00
2d. Stock held as collateral security--
Eight shares in the capital stock of the Bank of the
United States, valued at $100 per share par, $800 00
FOURTH. Amount of debts due to the association
on the said first Monday of July, 1839, specifying such
as are due from monied or other corporations or asso-
ciations, and also specifying the amount secured by
bond and mortgage, or judgment, and the amount which
ought to be included in the computation of losses :
1st. Debts due from monied corporations or associa-
tions-
Balance due by sundry banks, being cash with said
banks to the credit of this association, $1,745,328 47
2d. None.


3d. Debts in judgment, supposed collectable, 518 59
I supposed not collectable, 190 93
4th. Other debts :
Bills and notes discounted, supposed
collectable, 1,408,999 27
Amount over due, not in suit, supposed
collectable, 4,671 31
Amount due from individual overdrafts, 010 94
Apparent amount, $17,786 54
Payable at notice, 17,175 60
Cash on hand, 2,801,31 96
5th. Losses :
The amount of debts which ought to be
included in the computation of losses, 1,490 93
FIFTH. The amount of debts due by this association
on the first Monday of July, 1839:
Amount payable on demand, $5,971,570 20
Of which is due to corporations and
associations, 4,447.033 52
SIXTH. The amount of claims against the associa-
tion not acknowledged by it as debts, on the said first
Monday of July, 1839, none.
SEVENTH. The amount of bills, notes, or other
evidences of debt, issued by this association, is in cir-
culating notes of the denomination of $5. 124,000 00
EIGHTH. No dividends have been declared by this
association.
NINTH. The average amount of each month during
the six months preceding this statement of debts due
to this association, (including cash,) was,
For the month of January, $3,842,021 08
February, 3,608,187 35
March, 3,809,576 47
'April, 4,040,375 20
May, 5,069,545 13
June, 5,521,082 20
The average amount in each month, during the same
period of debts due from this association, was,
For the month of January, $3,842,021 08
February, 3,600,187 35
March, 3,809,576 47
April, 4,040,375 20
May, 5,069,545 13
June, 5,521,082 20
The average amount of specie possessed by this as-
oeiatien during the same period, was
For the month of January, $432,601 08
February, 215,381 45
March, 183,068 08
ril, *188,550 37
May, 157,927 29
June, 532,136 34
The amount of notes issued by this association and
nut in circnlatinn as nmnnv nand m nitandin,, aiaifi t


[For the New York American.]
GLANCES: AT MEN AND THINGS.

MASSACHE'SETTS.
To the Eitor of.the NV. Y. American:
It was a bright summer's morning, pleasant be-
cause cool, (hat a valued friend and myself stepped
on board the little steamer, General Lincoln,
-which plies between Boston and Hingham. Our
destination was the ancient town of Plymouth.
The run down the harbor was surpassingly fine.
The rosy islands were clad in their gaudiest attire,
and, with few exceptions, smiled as we passed.
Old Castle island, with its Fort Independence,
'frowned severely upon us, as we came within hailing
distance. Yonder lies the island devoted to the
celebrated "farm school," the juveniles swarming
around the buildings like bees-on our right stands
the "House of Refuge," within whose milk-white
walls scoundrels most do congregate-back on our
left is East Boston, with its "Maverick House"
looking with jealous eye across the bay, towards its
proud rival, the "Mount Washington House," be-
hind whose terraced walls "Dorchester Heights,"
famed in Revolutionary story, lift their patriot
head-yonder goes the Nahant boat, with its
morning cargo of gossip and beauty, fun and
fashion, consigned to the sea-serpent, care of
Holman-away in the misty distance comes
the Bangor steamer, teeming with heroes fresh
from the land of Aroostooks and Matawas-
kas, their victorious brows entwined with pine-
branches-through the opening islands you catch
glimpses of the broad Atlantic, its blue bosom
gently heaving to the breath of the wooing breeze,
while the "outer light," rising like a white column
out of the waves, stands sentry in the offing-the
outward and inward bound ships and coasters, as
they glide.through the narrow channels, show their
white topsails and red streamers just over the sum-
mits of the islands, seeming like the banners of
some strange army marching on the apex of the
hills-behind you, at the north-west, lie the
battle-ships at the Charlestown Navy Yard,
their thunders lulled to repose-back on the
hill, surrounded by houses, rises the monument,
half clad in. its granite coat of mail-far off,
the hills of old Middlesex show their heads, melt-
ing away into the clouds-the tri-mountain city,
the Indian "Shawmut," rising like a pyramid, and
summit-crowned by its capitol, skirts the picture on
the west. Southward, on our right, lies the rural
town of Dorchester, its white houses peeping out
from its shrubs and groves, and glittering in the
sun. The eye glides onward o'er hills and dales
which bloom with tropical verdure, till its vision is
lost where the "Blue Hills" of Norfolk county
mingle with the horizon. My friend, as he gazed
around with admiration, exclaimed, "Another bay
of Venice !'"
As we passedthrough the town of Marshfield, near
the country residence of Mr. Webster, where he
usually spends the summer months in gunning and
fishing, I was reminded of an anecdote of him, told
me a year or two since. The narrator was a highly
respectable member of the Society of Friends, and
has frequently been in the Massachusetts Legisla-
ture. Being a neighbor of Mr. Webster, he related
it as having transpired within his personal know-
ledge. A young blood from the south, who was
sojourning in the vicinity of Boston, went down to
Marshfield, to avail himself of the rare treat it af-
fords to sportsmen by its abundant sea-fowl. Hav-
ing had fair luck, as hlie was wending his fatigued
way across the marshy grounds of a well cultivated
farm, to the road, he came upon a little arm of the
sea, up and down which the tide ebbs and flows.
Its banks were filled to the brim. He wandered
along the margin to find a bridge-but without suc-
cess. He was i.b4 .g as to the best mode of ex-
tricating himself from the dilemma, when he spied
a farmer some fifty rods distant, with a slouched hat,
and his coat off. He went to him, and asked him
to carry him across the creek-offering to pay him
half a dollar to do it. The dark-browed, sturdy-
built Yankee, like his kindred, ever ready to turn
an honest penny, after bantering awhile about tlne
price, accepted the proposal. He came to the bank,
and bowing his broad shoulders tt the ground, told
the sprig of chivalry to hop-on. And on he hopped,
and in the sturdy yeoman plunged, the water being
about up to his arm-pits, and safely landed the
dandy sportsman, high and dry, on the other side.
The half dollar was instantly proffered, and as in-
stantly refused. Inferring that the farmer thought


it too small a sum, the genteel cit offered him an
additional quarter. This was also declined. As the
young gentleman eyed the soaked clothing and
muddy shoes of his ferryman, he thought it a pretty
hard bargain at best, and offered him a dollar.
With a wave of the hand, and a "No-you're
welcome," a smile slid over the'dark countenance
of the 'Marshielder, as, bidding -the city buck a
"good afternoon," he plunged into the creek, and,
regaining the opposite bank, moved off towards a
distant farm-house.
The surprised sportsman laid his course for a
company of men who were making hay some half a
mile off, and accosted them-" Who is that man go-
ing through yon field "-" What-the one with his
coat off." "Yes." "Daniel Webster," "DANIEL
WEBSTER !'-?, echoed the thunder-struck South-
erner; "Why, I thought he lived in Boston !"
But, we nmst hasten on to Plymouth. I will
not stop to tell you of all the numerous memorials
of the Pilgrims, which we saw. We placed our feet
on the immortal Rock, saw Captain Standish's
Hill-sat in Governor Carver's Chair, and bathed
our eyes in the bay where the May-Flower anchor-
ed-freighted with the hopes and fears of two con-
tinents.
"The mist,%hat wrapp'd the pilgrim's sleep,
Still brood upon the tide;
And his rocks yet keep their watch by the deep,
To stay its waves of pride."
The most interesting spot was the "Pilgrim
Buryiag-gr.nd," on the brow of the hill, near the
centre of the village. Here sleeps the consecrated
dust of the *tem exiles,
"The pilgiiim exile-sainted name!
The hill whose icy brow
Rejoiced, when he came, in the morning's flame,
In the moraing's flame burns now."
As I thought of my forefather, and sought for his


assiduity by their sons. They inhale their fragrance
with their first breath; they blossom on their
graves; they shall deck their white robes at the
resurrection of the just. Mingling with, these.Para-
disean flowers there is occasionally found the wild
ivy of fanaticism, delusive in hue and poisonous to
the touch. This extravagance (not peculiar to
Massachusetts, nor to any age) acts by contraries;
now rigid and Procrustean-anon, wild and latitu-
dinarian. It showed itself in the narrow sectarism
of Cotton Mather's day-and in ours, in the intan-
gibility of Transcendentalism, and the jack-o'-the-
lanthorn vagaries of "Non-resistance." While
these last mentioned may draw some inte their lu-
natic train, the mass of the people are as stable as
"Forefather's Rock."
"But, Massachusetts hung the witches, and
banished the Quakers, and exterminated the In-
dians." Admit that for these excesses, perpetra-
ted in the waywardness of her youth, and before
her character had been matured, there is no excuse
-was there no provocation 1 The cord which
strangled the witch was often twisted by her own
hand. A dark and mysterious phrenzy clouded
the public mind. Men were insane. They knew
not what they did. Nor will it be denied that
those Quakers who "bore their testimony against
the graceless Puritans," by rushing naked into
their religious assemblies, were worthy of n : ex-
traordinary clemency. And were not the Indians
swift to retaliate, if not to provoke, the vengeance
of the whites, by more horrid barbarities 1
But, my pen shall not apologize for these "devil-
ish deeds." They are a foul stain on the Pilgrim
character. But, were they not more than atoned
for by the matchless deeds of Massachusetts, in
the great conflict for national independence ? In
that struggle for inalienable rights," Massachu-
setts was the GREAT PIONEER, which led the Colo-
nies to victory. She did not wait till the wave of
arbitrary power had engulphed them-but, spying
the storm in the distance, she dashed off the first
ripple of aggression from our shores. Nor did she
tarry for others to sound the charge, but was first
and foremost in the onset. She stopped not to
count the cost, or number the cohorts of the foe.
On a question of abstract principle-the right of
taxation without representation-not specially bur-
densome in its immediate enforcement, but involv-
ing in it, prospective oppression, she went to war
with a nation that could marshal the world in arms
against her : whose hostile fleets "fretted every sea;"
whose martial trumpet awed every clime ; the thun-
der of whose cannon shook every realm; whose
Colonial dependencies girdled the earth; and whose
embattled towers, flanking all lands, were ever wel-
coing the rising and bidding farewell to the set-
ting sun. The staid valor of her Hancock.and her
Warren, uniting with the enthusiasm of Samuel
Adams and James Otis-" those fiery spirits who
thundered and lightened through the storm of the
Revolution"-kindled courage in the bosoms of her
sister Colonies, while it flashed terror into the hearts
of the foe. The world knows the result.
The course of Massachusetts in the war of 1815,
is cited to her reproach. Much has been written,
and ably, to defend it. Let it mitigate the severi-
ty of the sentence for unpatriotic conduct, that a
sturdy minority among her citizens remained true
to the government of the country, and that very
many of the seamen who covered our navy with
lustrous glory on the Lakes, and on the Ocean,
under Decatur, Hull, Perry, Bainbridge, Jones, and
McDonongh, were the hardy fishermen of Nan-
tucket, New Bedford, Cape Ann, and Cape Cod.
Nor is the soil of Chippeway and Lundy's Lane,
Sunfertilized by the heart's blood of her sons.
Yours, &c. RAMBLER.
MILITARY MOVEMENTs.-General Scott and
Brady arrived at Buffalo on Monday evening. It
is understood that they were to wait for the arrival
of Mr. Poinsett for consultation and arrangements
connected with the service.
GENERAL ORDERS, No. 42.
ADJUTANT GENERAL'S OFFICE,
Washington, July 31, 1839.
The resignations of the following officers have
been accepted by the President, to take effect at
the dates set opposite their respective names :
Colonel E. Cutler, 4th Infantry, 31st August,
1839.
First Lieut. E. C. Ross, 4th Artillery, 31st July,
1839.
First Lieut. J. P. Harrison, 6th Infantry, 22d July,
1839.
Second Lieut. J. Darling, 5th Infantry, 15th
-August, 1839. -
By order of Major General Macomb.
R. JONES, Adjt. Gen.

F; ou FLORIDA.-A letter from East Florida
states, as we loam from the Tallahassee Floridian,
that Sam Jones had come in at Fort Lauderdale
with 300 warriors, and gone into the district of
country assigned them in General Macomb's trea-
ty. It is stated, however, that he considers he has
a fee-simple title to the country, and will not re-
move west. The express who brought the letter
stated that Sam Jones says his is the only tribe
that will make peace-and that there are many
hostile warriors in the country. If so, there is little
prospect of the war being closed.
In confirmation of the above, a gentleman who
resides on the Ocilla frontier, and who is well ac-


quainted with the country, having acted for a long
time as guide to the troops, states that there are
more Indian signs west of the Ocilla, at present,
than he has seen at any time during the war.
MExIco.-The New Orleans Courier of the 20th
ultimo, states that accounts from the capital of
Mexico, via Pensacola, add to the improbability of
the Bravo story, as reported from Matamoras.
John B. Purroy, has been appointed Cousul for
the Republic of Venezuela at New York, and has
been recognized as such by the President of the
United States.
I ROM THE WEST INDIES.-By the brig Queen
Victoria, from Bermuda on the 23d July, we learn
that the crops of New Grenada, and, it was feared,
of'the other islands, will fall one-third short of those
shipped last year, while it is surmised that the
next year's crop will be still worse than that now
growing.
Judge Sanderson, Chief Justice of Grenada, ha-
ving committed to prison the editor of the Grenada
Free Press for commenting on his decisions, has
been censured by the House of Assembly, by a re-
solution that they "consider the continuation of
this Mr. Sanderson in the office of Chief Justice of
the island, as injurious to the best interests of the
colony."
ACCIDENT AT OLD PoINTr COMFORT.-An acci-
dent, relating to the death of one of the soldiers,
occurred at the Fortress on the 26th July. A cor-
respondent of the Richmond Compiler relates the
circumstances as follows:
The Ordnance Department is testing the strength
of some cannon from several foundries. Every
morning the firing for this purpose is commenced
about three o'clock. For the security of the gunners,
the lock (after the percussion principle) is used :
this is operated with a cord, which may be drawn
from a distance. ,The cannon which- they com-
menced firing this morning had been fired until the
vent was so large, as to allow the cap to fall too
low to be reached by the leek, and the gunners re-
sorted to the quick match. The second time they
attempted to fire, the soldier who applied the match,


O-FicIAL.-'Depariment of State.-ITformation'
hau been officially received of the establishment of
two new iht-tious. "on the French coast of the
Manche or Britisb O nel, viz:
One at Cape Carteret, in. the latitude of 49 .de-
grees 22 minutes and 27 secoudi north, and 4 de-
grees 8-minutes and 40 seconds longitude west
From Paris. The- light is a' repeating light, at in-
tervals of half a minute each, situated on a tower
about 24(0 feet above the level of the sea, and 48
feet from the ground. It may be seen in fine
weather at the distance of 18 miles; the eclipses
will, however, be total only beyond 7 miles.
The other, on the central fort of the dyke at
Cherbourg, in the latitude of 40 degrees 40 min-
utes and 28 seconds, and 3 degrees 57 minutes and
23 seconds longitude, west from Paris ; the light
is a small light, varied by bright flashes every 3
minutes, situated on a tower newly erected on the
Central fort, about 65 feet above the water at high
tide. It may be seen at the distance of about nine
miles in ordinary weather.
THE SCHOOLMASTER IS ABROAD," but whether
he has reached a part of New York, and there been
successful in his vocation, may be judged from the
following advertisement which was placed in a con-
spicuous place on board of a steamboat on Lake
Champlain. The original bill, which was purchas-
ed by a gentleman of our acquaintance from the
keeper of the "carryvan of live annimnuls," is now
before us-the hand-writing is not bad, every let-
ter being distinctly formed ; as for the orthography,
it must speak for itself.-[Wihnlmington Del. State
Journal.]
SNAIX.-Sum livin live rattel snaix to be sean in
a bocks for the emmuzemant of ladies and genteel-
mun ketcht on tung and black mounting-won on
em is nine yer old last aprel-hees a rattler no
mistaik-admituns sickspunts or nothen jist as
gentlemun pleese-but the snaix cost munny.
Pleese to cawl and eczammen befoar yew
perchiss elce whare as the man sez in the nuse
per when bee wants to sel his trumpery.
N. B. this carry van of live annimuls don't ete
nothen.
MELANCHOLY.-The Coroner was called yester-
day to Bellevue Hospital, and a jury was summon-
ed to hold an inquest on the body of a man, appa-
rently 32 years of age, who said his name was
William Ballantine, and who died from some cause
to the jurors unknown.
The testimony is in substance as follows:
Daniel Flynn, who resides on the corner of the
3d Avenue and 69th street, stated that the de-
ceased came to his house about 11 o'clock on
Wednesday, and asked for a drink of water.-
" Saw there was something wrong about him." He
was asked into the house and witness gave him
some brandy and water. He said lie lived at 86
or 96 Barrow street, that he had a wife, but no
children ; that he was 32 years of age, and that
he was born in Baltimore, and that his father was a
rich planter in Carolina. He left witness' house,
but returned again about 6 o'clock in the evening,
when he attempted to lift a large stone which was
lying in the road, and which weighed three or four
hundred weight. He said he must move it as there
was a man under it. He worked and strained
until he became quite exhausted." This witness,
whose humane conduct merits some approbation,
again coaxed the deceased into his house, gave him
some refreshments, and subsequently removed him
to Bellevne Hospital.
Dr. A. F. Vache, the principal surgeon, stated
that when the deceased was brought in he was
quite deranged,'and said he had been catching rat-
tlesnakes-that he had caught two and found a
man'in a great deal of trouble, with a large stone
on him, which he tried to take off, but could not.
Thiswitness said he saw no symptoms of disease
about the man, but thought he had been drinking.
He was put to bed in one of the cells, where he was
found yesterday morning, dead.
Dr. Wagstaff was present at a post mortem ex-
amination made on the body, but found nothing
material about the head. The stomach, however,
was highly inflamed. There were no external
marks of violence, and could not say what was the
immediate cause of death.-[Times.]

ITEMS.
SuIcIDE.-An inquest was held yesterday as 129
Delancy street, on the body of a married woman
named Jane Cutler, who committed suicide by tak-
ing laudanum.
It does not appear by the testimony that she was
at all insane, only that she was attached to alcohol
and was jealous of her husband who is aflsherman.
Verdict suicide.-[Times.1 .. '-'
We learn that Mr. Erastus Pierson, a respecta-
ble young married man of Orange, in this county,
who has been deranged some months, made an ef-
fort to cut off his left arm night before last. He
went to his wood-pile during the evening, laid the
arm on a log and very deliberately struck it several
times with an axe ; first cutting the hand nearly off
at the wrist, and then making two similar wounds a
few inches above. Fortunately, the main arteries
were not severed, but his physician finds that it
will be necessary to amputate the arm.-[Newark
Daily Advertiser.]
HYDRANGEA.-It may not be known to many of
our readers that this flower, which is usually of a


pink color, may be made to come out a beautiful
rich blue, by the simple means of filling the pot or
box with the swamp or bog earth. Common gar-
den loam produces the pink. The discovery of
producing the blue was accidentally made by a
friend of ours, by whom it was some time since
communicated to us. We have repeated the ex-
periment this season with good success, and now
name the fact, that the lovers of variety may take
advantage of it. The plant should be shifted very
early in the spring.-[Watchtower.]
CAUGHT AT LAST.-The Chicago American says,
that Otis Allen, of this city, has been held to bail
in the sum of $10,000 for counterfeiting, and for
want of bail committed to prison.
This same individual has heretofore given our
police some uneasiness in that way, but his ar-
rangements were of such a nature that conviction
was ever avoided.
Allen is an old coon, and "werry" slippery with-
al. We should not be disappointed to see his
name among the list of cabin passengers, on board
the Illinois, on her next trip down.-[Buffalo Comn.
Adv. & Journal.]
A physician stopped at the shop of a country
apothecary, and inquired for a Pharmacopouia.-
"Sir," said the apothecary, "I know of no such
farmer living about ihese parts."
- The French frigate SAbine, now at the Naval
anchorage, fired a salute at meridian yesterday, in
honor of the "Three Daya of July," which gave
birth to the dynasty of Louis Philippe. The salute
was returned by the Java, the flag ship of Commo-
dore Warrington.-[Norfolk Beacon of July 30th.]
REVIEW OF A BRITISH REGIMENT.-A review of
the 42d British Regiment, with a sham fight, was
to take place at Niagara Falls on Tuesday.
LABOR-SAVING SOAP.-The. following is a recipe
for making the Labor-saving Soap, (so called,)
which is an excellent article for washing, and a
saving of labor. The receipts for making have
been sold from 5 'to $10, and the soap 7 cents per
pound, but can be manufactured for about two
cents. Take two pounds of Sal Soda-two pounds
yellow bar soap-and ten quarts of water---cut the
eoap in thin slices, and boil altogether two hours--
then strain it through a cloth. let it cool, and it is


cake. Bakb quick, I pn p rmouly buted,
and eat warm, with either butter or milk. The d-
ditioat pa*hewilour will be found tdbe a great im-
prIement in the art of making these cakes.
Co JAWCTOR'S OrricE, HONESDALE.
Saturday, July 27th, 1839.
Cleared di Honesdale for Rondout, during one
week endlng'this day, 164 boats containing coal,
4,920 tons,
Total amount of coal cleared at Honesdale for
Rondout, since 18th day of May last, 44,830 tons.
Arrived at Honesdale from Rondout during one
week ending this day, 175 boats with general freight.
J. B. WALTON, Collector.

SALES OF STOCKS THIS DAY.
Repoted by S. J. Sylvester, Bullion, Stock and Ex-
change Broker, 22 Wall street, and 130 Broadway.
5 shares Del and Hudson Canal --....- 69,,-
50 Am. Ex. Bank............. 851
20 Ohio Trust Co.----------.......... 99
165 U.S. Bank------------................1124
25 do do....-.........112
100 do do---------............112-s 10
25 Vicksburgh....-------------......... 36-nw
5 Bank of Kentucky.......... 771
50 do do.----------...... 77--cash
20 Manhattan Fire Ins........ 108
15 N.Y. BankingCo.......... 100
10 Merchant's Exchange Co .... 65
10 Canton Co................. 35
25 Mohawk---------------......... 58
80 Boston and Provey. Railroad-.. 102
45 N. Jersey Railroad......... 95j-
70 do do----------............ 95
5 Stonington Railroad........ 241
70 do do-......... 24
245 Harlem Railroad Co........ 461
300 do do.-------...---. 46
250 do do----------......... 48 -b 60 d
50 do do----------............ 46-b 15 d
50 do do---------............ 46
10 N. A. Trust & Banking Co. 751
90 do .- do----------............ 75
17 Stenington------------.............. 23j
5o do do----------........ 23
65 Delaware and Hudson-...... 68
50 do do----------............ 68
50 do do............ 68--s30d
50 do do............ 68--s 10
50 do ldo--.....-----...... 68
50 do do----------.. 68
6 Morris Canal--............ 341
S5 do do----------............ 34
50 Canton Company -..----.- 34-
15 Farmers' Loan--....-------107
120 Patterson R. R............. 54
25 Mohawk.---------------.....-. 58
10 Bank of Commerce--------......... 991
42 do do-........... 99

CITY AUCTION SALES-Aug. 1.
By D. C. & W. PELL.
For account of underwriters-cash.
Damaged Iron-30 tons Iron, $65"a67 per ton.
Macaroni-56 boxes Macaroni 44a5t.
Cocoa-30 bags Cocoa, 9 .
Pimento-13 bags Pimento, 31.
Prunes-13 boxes Prunes, 104.
Coffee-20 bags Laguira Coffee, 91.

THE MARKET.-There is very little doing in
Cotton so far, or in any thing else, the city has
been so much occupied in the matters necessary and
unnecessary connected with the departure of the
steamers. There is therefore no change to note
in the actual state of the market. The sales on
Wednesday were in all between and 600 bales
Flour of all sorts seems suddenly to have disap-
peared from the market; holders are offered
freely $6 for any kind of Genesee or Ohio, via canal,
but refuse it, and even Southren it is said cannot
be found at less than $6. The tendency is up-
ward.
New Orleans Corn has been sold at 82cts ; a
sale of 100 bbls Potash has been made at $5.
Bills on England closed plenty at $9 1,4a10,
though undoubted bills were to be had at the lowest
price.
The sales of money stocks are larger, and a shade
higher some of them.
P. S. The sales of Cotton for the day reach a-
bout 400 bales, at steady prices.
The holders of Tea ask about 20 per cent ad-
vance on account of the Canton news.-[Jour.
Comn.]

DIED:
At Hoboken, this morning, at 3 o'clock, Janet
Greig, daughter of Robert Johnston, merchant, New
York, in the seventh year of her age. The friends
of the family are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral to-morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock, from his
residence, Hoboken.
On the 22d ult. James Moore, Esqb formerly an
eminent aiichant of Waterford, Ireland, latterly a
resident of this city.

PASSENGERS:
In the steam-ship British Queen, for London-
Jno. L. Low, A. MacGregor, Henry Seybert, Geo.
S. Pepper, H. C. Corbit, lady, 4 children and ser-
vant, M. McChlerry and lady, Col. Sml. Winfree,
Robt. J. Haynes, Manuel Del Castillo, Vincento
Frustez, Horace Fuller, David Dunlop, Win. S.
Miller and lady, J. T. Smith, Persifor Fraxer. Dr.
Simon D. Hosley, Chas. Kortright, Mrs. Papineau,
2 children and servant, A. St. James, lady and son,
Mrs. H. Manjin, Mrs. H. C. Gregory, Jane McKen-
zie, Mary McKenzie, Alex James Hamilton, John
Robertson, Chas U Shepherd, Thos Trotman, N J
Pile, John H Knox. S Badin, L Renier Wm An-


dersen, Julius Reis, Mrs Selina R Bl~ke, Charles
White, AT Duff, Junius Smith, Robert P Bolt-
ing, John V Russell, S A Appleton, Edw Web-
ster, W G Ewing, Jno Muir, D T Luchie, R Har-
mony and servant, A Shephard, Geo Laing, L A
Dessaullis, G Papineau, Col VernoA, Wm olmes,
A Finley, Thomas Jackson, Robert Dawson, Ed-
ward Wedenhoisen, C C Cambreleng, Mrs C C
Cambreleng, two Miss Glovers, James Scott, Hen-
ry Cohen, J Smith, W Craig, Alfred Munroe,
George Harrison, Thomas Harrison, Mr Silley, Sor-
lin Loth, M B Bateham, B G St J J Elliot J El'iot,
jr., Andrew Hayes, A Brown, Jose Temas Vento-
sa, W S Peters, W G Harkness, N Navilles, Chr
McEvvy, T J Johuson, Doct Jose Antonio Perez,
Jas McManus, Thos H Stephens, Thlos Gates, A
U Hayter, Wm Taylor, Andrew Beal, Thomas
Carmichael, J E de Laura Pereira, John G Abbott,
Geo S Cotter, Caleb Jones, David Graham, WV C
Gregory, Richard Hughes, Thos W Kings, Rev
James Coghein, Henry Elliott, Daniel Major, A T
Blake, Thomas McKenzie-113.
In the steam-ship Great Western, for Bristol-
C A F Rondeau, Gen. Hamilton, J H Davies, W
B McDonald, Thos Layton, L Monson, DYr J A Ro-
gers, S H Renison, James Thompson, J.P Salagar,
E Salagar, Mrs Salagar, Miss Jaudon, Mr Wilde,
Mrs Wilde, .nurse and child, Lt Wilkinson, T
Brooks, Mr Parallise, Mr Turner, Mr Cawan, John
Labron, Mr O'Reilly, J C F Bennett, Mrs Holland,
Mr Worthington, Mr Lord, J. S Lovering, Rev R
Waters, Mr Gibb, T S Roger, Capt Turner, Lieut
Lissons, B A, Lieut tngiis, B A, Lieut Cockburn,
B A, Mr.Menlore, B F Field, Mrs Coley and child,
Mr Prior, Mr Jamison, Mr Kennedy, Mr Abbott, Mr
W Kitely, Vincent Nolte, John Shaw, J H Meastop,
Baxton Layton, Capt Buller, Mrs Buller and child,
Mr Ashhurnham and lady, John Elam, J S L Par-
sona, Mrs Parsons, Amos Atkinson, Jas Grimshaw.
Mr Beikle, Mr Tilford--6 -A
In the packet ship Ontario, for London-Francis
Bowen, Esq., John Charles, Esq., Mrs Charles,
Miss Charles, Mr. Charles, and Master
Charles.
"MR. WILLIAMS, THE OCULIST.
D7 "We recently made a visit of an hour or more to
this gentleman's Infirmary, in order to be satisfied of
th^ t_,fk ft IL-_ fiprin ftf # tmie_-__j ^A-t;A'-t- _r





~1


A -ta-Nted meeting of the Trustees of COLUM-
BIA COLLEE will be held on Monday next, the
&t instant, btt o'clfck, P.M. in the College.
aul.3t ELEMENT C. MOORE, Clerk.
A CARD-THE PANORAMAS.
I? MR. CATHERWOOD respectfully informs
the citizens of New Yoik and the public generally,
thathe intends toopenfor exhibition a lEW PANO-
RAMA early in October next, and that.consequently
the Panorama of JERUSALEM will positively be
closed on the first of that month. He gives this early
Notice that parents may bring their children, Sunday,
and other school teachers their scholars, and that all
may have an opportunity of viewing this transcript
of -the Holy City, jy24 tf
J. S M fT H D 0 D GE,
DENTIST,
removed from No. 49 Bowery, opposite the Theatre to
SNo. 47 Bond street, five doors from the Bowery.
Office hours from 8 A. M, to 5 P. M.
my8 3m3tawis
Z7 TO LET.-A modern built three story brick
House in Eighth street, between the Fifth Avenue and
Macdougall street, finished in the best style, and ready
for immediate occupancy. Apply at the office of this
paper. ap25
It7 LITERARY NOTICE-LE BRETHON'S
FRENCH GRAMMAR.-W. E. DEAN, No. 2 Ann
street, has in press and will speedily publish, a Gram-
S mar of the FrenchTongue, designed especially for those
Persons who wish to learn the elements of that lan-
guage, by J.-'J. P. Le Brethon, revised, corrected and
adapted to the schools of this country, by a competent
French teacher.
The above work is now stereotyping, in order that it
may be sold low to the trade. jy29 6t
MARINE JOURNAL. -
A' '-NEW-YORK AMERICAN, AUGUST 2,1839.
High Water this evening, 1A. 35m.
CLEARED SSNCE OUR LAST.
'. LZast.Avn-Ship Newark, Soullard, for Savan-
nah, Thos. Dunham; brigO. C. Raymond, Park, Cadiz,
J. P. Gareia; schrs Josephine, Benson, Philadelphia;
Regulus, Pepper, Baracoa, Henry, Hudson.
ARRIVED THIS MORNING.
Brig Volta, Higgins, 21 days from Pictou, with coal,
to Neamith & Leeds; 161 chaldions coal, McKensie &
Listen. Sailed in co. with brig Detroit, Baker, for
SNew York.
SehrPetersburg, Cole, 5 days fm Richmond-coal.
Schr John S. Dunton, Evans, 3 days from Norfolk.
Schr William J. Watson, Marshman, 3 days from
Hartford, bound to Philadelphia.
cehr JohnG. Dawsey, Dyer, from Philad, with coal.
Scbr A. B. Edwards, Edwards, 3 ds from Virginia.
Schr Select, --', 3 days from Virginia.
Scht Brandywine, Oram, from Richmond-coal.
BELOW-1 Brig and 2 Schooners.
ARRIVED SINCE OUR LAST.
Ship Utica, Pell, from Havre, June 16th, with mdze,
to Po,-d & Hincken.
Brig Uncle Sam, Sleeper, 15 days from Sydney,
with 120 tons coal, to J. Peters.
Schr E. Wood, Hardy, 9 days from Cherryville,
with lumber, to the master.
I Schr Globe, Phunmer, 9 days -from Addison, with
lumber.
Schr President, Fisher, 9 days from Macbias, with
lumber. '
SSclhr Cornelia, 3 days from Virginia, with wood.
Schr Mail,-Wallace, 9 days from Hanington, Me.
S. chr Alexandria, Britton, 4, day from Alexandria,
with Sour, to Sturges & Clearman. '
Schr Edward D. Peters, Foster, 8 days fm Machias.
SAG HARBOR, July 28-Arrived, ship Gem, Lud&
low, from whaling, with- 1000 brls. whale, 600 spin. and
7500 lbs. bone. July 26, lat. 40, long. 72, W. spoke
brig Blanchard, 3 days from New York, for Teneriffe,
wished to be reported.
NEW HAVEN, July 31-Arrived, brig Concord,
Liswell, from Windsor, N.S.
PROVIDENCE, July 30---Arrived, schr Hannah S
Seinomers, from Philadelphia.-Cleared, schr. Venus,
Townsend, from Philadelphia.-At quarantine, schr.
Concord, Burrough, Havana.
NEW BEDFORD, July 30-Arrived, ship John
Howland, Whitten, from Pacific Ocean, Talcahuana,
87 days, 250'brls. sp and 200 wh. oil.
Sailed, brig Frederick, for Bremen.
BOSTON, July 31-Arrived, ship Vespasian, from
Cronstadt 6th, and Elsineur, June 18th.
Barque VeniceBisbee, from Gottenburg, June 16th.
July 7, 1at. 43, 30, long. 41,49, passed ship Win. Engs,
frot Cronstadt, for New York. -
oip Hindoo, Henry, from Liverpool-; brig Amelia,
". (N .) Romano, NYork; schrs Mandarin, Hinckley,
SAltany; Florence, Scudder, do; Tigris, Kelley, do; Re-
nown, Lovel,- New York. Splendid, Loveland, do;
4A sMqae, Baker; DespasoM, Nickerson, and M~ystic,
Churchill, NYork; Win. Roseoe, Meeker, do; Marieta,
HaUett, do.-Cleared, brig Black Hawk, Baker, for
Mdhag schrs Susan, Taylor, for St. Peters, Mart.;
Compliane, and A. M. Hale, NYork.
BANGOR, July 26-Arrived, schr. Marion, Harri-
man, from New York.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 1-Arrived, ship Brad-
shaw, Milory, from Londonderry; brig Deux Emelie,
B.lard, Bordeauxschr J. R. Thompson, Gilliam, New
YoArk barges Orb, and Middlesex, New York.
Cleared, sehrs J. Brick, Reese, NHaven; J. John-
son, smalley, Albany; Swan, Townsend, New York
BALTIMORE, July 31-Arrived, barque Balti-
more, Snow, from Rio Janeiro. Left, 13th June, ships
Louisiana, Marsden, New York, uncer.; Mary Chilton,
Drew, do, dp. A Swedish brig for NYork, sailed in co.
Brigs Mary Stanton, Crowell, from Boston; Burger-
master, Schmidt, Bremen.-Cleared, brig Active, for
Rio Janeiro.-Sailed, barque Pennsylvania, Bremen.


T PARK THEATRE. "
HIS EVENING, August 2, wil be pelfforned t
Farce of THE MISER'S DAUGHTER-Isaac Ivy,
Xr, Chippindale; Charles, Wheley'; Peter .Crop,
fisher; nPna ivy, Mrs Richardson .
After which the Grand Ballet of LA NAYADE;
or, The Water Nymph-Undine, Madame Taglioni;
"Sir Hildebrand, Mons Taglioni, Ariel Sylph, Miss
Wells.. *
To which will be added the Farce of SHOCKING
EVENTS-GtCffinhoff, Mr Chippindale; Dorothy,
Mrs Pritchard,
After which a SPANISH DANCE, called L'Ara-
gonnaise Rondalla, by Mons and Mde Taglioni.
To conclude with the. Farce of THE TWO
QUEENS-Michael Lobb, Mr Chippindale; Chris-
tine, Miss Cushman; Mary, Mrs Richardson.
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performance commences at
7j o'clock. Boxes, $1-Pit, 50 cts-Gallery, 25 cts.


August I-Arrived, brigs Dover, Percival, and
Ocan, Eldredge, Boston.-Cleared, schr Carolinian,
New York.
NORFOLK, July 28-Arrived, schr J. W. Kemp-
ton, from NYork. In Hampton Roads, schr Meridian,
from Portsmouth, bound to Richmond; barque Jose-
phine, NYork, bound up James River.
July 29-In Hampton Roads, brig Alice, fm James
River, bound to Portsmouth, Eng.; the ship Superb,
bound to London, is on her way down James River.
July 30-Arrived, brig Chester, Hanna, Ponce, P.R.
WILMINGTON, July 24-Arrived, schrs Barstow,
Barstow, front NYork; Niagara, Troy; 28th, A. L.
Ackeinan,do.-Cleared, 30th, schr Seamau, NYork.
SAVANNAH, July 27-Cleared, Br. ship George
Wilkinson, for Quebec.
MOBILE, July 24-Cleared, schr Roland & John,
for Tampico.
NEW ORLEANS, July22--Arr, brigs Audubon,
fm Havana; Norma, do. 23d-Cleared, brigs Ivanhoe,
for Havana; Damon, Galveston; schr. Water Witch,
Havana.

S WALDEN PELL, Auctioneer.
RWET MALAGA WINE.-One "cusandquar-
ier casks Sweet Malaga Wine, of various brands, -will
, be sold at auction on Monday next, at a quarter before
eleven o'clock, in front of the store, 87 Wall st. on libe-
ral terms.
an2 2t* D. C. & W. PELL.
p CORPORATION NOTICES.
UBLIC Notice is hereby given, that a petition has
been presented to the Common Council to pave or flag
the sidewalks of West and Washington streets, be-
tween HIammersly and Clarkson streets.
Also, a petition to reduce the Crown of Houston
streets, between Avenues A and B.
Also, a Resolution to Pave Market Slip.
S Persons interested and having objections, are desired
to present them in writing at this Office, on or before
the o10th inst. JOHN EWEN, St, Comm'r.
St. Commissioner's Office, Aug. 1, 1839. au2
CORPORATION NOTICE.--Public notice is
hereby given, that a petition has been presented
to the Common Council, to pave 17th and 18th streets,
between 6th and 7th avenues.
Also, a petition to regulate and pave 35th street,from
Bloomingdale road to the Hudson river.
Persons interested in the above named propositions,
andhaving objections to the same, are desired to pre-
sent them in writing at this office, on or before the 12th
inst.-Street Commissioner's Office, Aug. 1, 1839.
au2 JOHN EWEN, Street Commiissioner.


TH BOWERY THEATRE.
.HIS EVENING, August 2, will be presented the
Drama of MAZEPPA; or, The Wild Horse of the
Desert-Mazeppa, Mr Woolford; the Castellan of
Laurenski, J BRice; Drolinski Gates; Olinska, Mrs
Cole; Zemila, Mrs Proctor.
To conclude with the Farce of NICK OF THE
WOODS-Bloody Nathan, Mr Proctor; Roland For-
rester, Bannester; Ralph Stackpole, Gates; Big Tom
Bruce, Mr Nickinsbn; Telie Doe, Mrs Shaw.
Doors open at 7. Performances commence at a J of
8 o'clock. Boxes, 75 cts.; Pit, 371; Gallery 25.
NIBLO9S GARDEN.
THI THE RAVELS.
.HIS EVENING, August 2, 1839, the entertain-
ments will commence with LA DANSE DE CORDE
by the Ravel Family.
To conclude with the REVOLVING STATUES.
For description see bills.
Full halt an hour for refreshments in the Prome-
nade Saloon.
To conclude with the Comic Pantomime entitled
GODENSKI; or, The Skaters of Wilna. Charac-
ters by the Ravel Family.
Tickets 50 cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock-the en-
tertainment to commence at 8 o'clock.
1?1 No postponement at any time, as visitors to
the Garden can pass from the street, through the
Grand Promenade, to the Saloon, free from damp or
wet. -
the Gardens have been completely renovated, and
hall that the brilliancy of Lamps, the fragrance of flow-
ers, and the charms of Music can impart, 'may be en-
joyed in this delightful spot.
PANORAMAS OF JERUSALEM AND
THEBES.
THESE Panoramas are now open for exhibition at
the New Rotunda, corner of Prince and Mercer
streets,. Broadway, opposite Niblo's Garden.
THE PANORAMA OF JERUSALEM, is a
splendid painting, of the largest class, covering a sur-
face oftenthousand square feet, painted from drawings
taken by Mr. Catherwood in 1834.
THE PANORAMA OF THEBES IN EGYPT,
painted likewise from Mr. Catherwood's drawings, is
superior, as a work of art, to any Panorama before ex-
hibited.
The Panoramas are brilliantly illuminated every
evening by upwards of 200 gas lights, and explana-
tions of the pictures given in the forenoon, afternoon,
and at half past 8 in the evening.
Open from 9 in the morning, till 10 o'clock in the
evening. Admittance 25 cents to each Panorama.-
Books of description 12 1-2 cents. apl tf
SATLIN'S INDIAN GALLERY.-This im-
mense collection of Indian Portraits, Views of
Indian Villages, Indian Dancers, Ball Plays, Religious
Ceremonies, Buffalo Hunts, Indian Curiosities, Cos-
tumes, Weapons, Scalps, Pipes, &c. &c., is now
tastefully arranged in the walls of the large Saloon
in the STUYVESANT INSTITUTE, where it
will remain and can be examined for a very short time
only.
I? There is now also added to this collection, for a
few days only, his beautiful colored model of NIA-
GARA FALLS, which he is about to take to England;
and also his picture of the VIRGINIA CONVEN-
TION, containing 101 portraits, all taken from life,
painted in 1830,
Open from 9 o'clock in the morning until 10 at night.
Admission 25 cents. jyl5 lm
AUGUST 1st, (yesterday) was published, COL-
MAN'S MONTHLY MISCELLANY, No. 2.
Contents-A Scene of Ours, by One of Us; Ring-
wood the Rover, by W. H. H1-erbert ; Sketches of
Travel near Home-No. 1. The Stage-Driver's Love,
by Calvin Peters; Keats, by Miss Woodbridge; Tim-
othy Tuttle, or the School-Master Abroad-Founded
on Fact, by N. Deering; The Birth of Light, by
the Other of Us ; Dreaming, by Prentiss Mellen ;
To a White Rosette, &c., by W. C.; The
Whip-Poor-Will, by Miss Gould; .National Pas-
times, No. 2, by John Neal; Our Colleges, Acade-
mies, and Common Schools, by L. D. Chapin- To a
Parcel of Stars, by W. C.; The Hermnit of 6etara,
by I. Graham; Wounded Pride, by W. C. ; Corres-
pondence, by C. P. Cranch; Popular Science and the
Arts. The Last Page-Undine-Poets of America-
Mother's Library for Little Folks--Letters of Eliza
Wilkineon- Bu tier's Oration-Albany Medical Col-
lege. au2
ILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, 161 Broad-
way, N. Y., and Paternoster Row, London,
have just received-
Burke's Peerage snd Baronetage of Great Britain
and Ireland. Sixth edition. One thick volume, 8vo.
au2
HE NOBLE SCIENCE.-A few general Ideas
on Fox Hunting, for the use of the rising genera-
ticn of Sgortsmen. more especially those of the Hert-
fordshire Hunt Club. By F. P. Delme Radcliffe,
Esq., Master of the Hertfordshire Hounds, One hand-
ome royal 8vo volume,twith highly finished and faith-
ful Steel Portraits of the celebrated Hugo Meynell,
Esq., andC. Loraine Smith, Esq., and numerous beau-
tifully executed Illustrations on Wood, from Original
Drawings hy the Rev. C. D. Radcliffe. Dedicated to
His Grace the Duke of Rutland.
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers,
161 Broadway, N. Y.; and 35 Paternoster Row,
au2 London.
LONDON BOOKS, received per late arrivals-,
Sketches by Boz, with 40 plates, by Cruikshank lv
Hofland's British Angler's Manual, fine plates, lv. 8vo
Brougham's Statesman of George III, both series, 2vols
Mantell's Wonders of Geology, new edition, plates, 2v
Gray's Elegy in a Country Churchyard, 1 vol 8vo
Milton's Prose Works, 1 vol imp. 8vo
Stackhouse's History of the Bible, 1 vol imp. 8vo
Ackerman's Roman Coins, numerous plates, 2 vols 8vo
Hood's Own, a Laughter from Year to Year, plates, Iv
Grant's Sketches in London, numerous plates, 2v 8vo
The Lounger's Common Place Book, 2 vols 12mo
Lanzi's History of Painting in Italy, 2 vols 8vo
Butler's Hudibras, beautiful edition, 2 vols 8vo
Dumont's Recollections of Miribeau, 1 vol 8vo
Aristotle's Ethics and Politics translated, 2 vols 8vo
Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress, with plates, by Maison,
fine plates, 1 vol 8vo
Von Raumer's Frederick II, and his times, 1 vol 8vo


h


Rambles and Adventures of Capt. Bolls, 32 pl. 12mo.
Hume's Essays on several Subjects, 2 vols. 8vo.
Aristotle's Rhetoric, translated, 1 vol. 8vo.
Baxter's Saint's Everlasting Rest, new edit. 1 v. 8vo.
Da Vinci on Painting, with Life, 1 vol. sml. 8vo
Goethe's Characteristics, translated by Austen, 3 vols.
British Pulpit, upwards of 300 Sermons, 6 vols. 8vo.
De Quincy on Imitation in the Fine Arts, translated.
Herbert's Italy and Italian Literature, 1 vol. 8vo.
Charles Dibdin's Songs; 2 vols. in 1, thick, 12mo.
Ven's Complete Duty of Man, 1 vol., 12mo.
The Orphan's Isle, by Charles Wall, 1 vol., 12mo.
Middleton's Memoirs of the Reformers, 3 vols.; 18mo.
Quintanus' Lives of Celebrated Spaniards, 1 vol., 8vo.
Lawson's Life and Times of Archb'p Laud, 2 v.,8vo.
The Noble.Science, a few ideas on Fox Hunting, with
illustrations, 1 vol., royal 8 vo.
Imported and for sale by D. APPLETON & CO.,
au2 2tis 200 Broadway.
SIR J. MAUNDEVILLE'S TRAVELS IN
INDE and the HOLY LAND, in the Fourteenth
Century, With Notes, Glossary, &c., by Halliwell;
and 72 fac simile illustrations from the early editions,
and from original MSS. Cloth lettered.
"This peculiarly amusing and first English Prose
Work,"-." one of the most entertaining and interesting
of tne middle ages," is not included in any of the col-
lections. The orthography, &c. has been strictly pre-
srrved, thus rendering it acceptable to the Philloogist and
Collector of Early Voyages.
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, &c.,
161 Broadway, N. Y., and Paternoster Row,
au2 London.


TTAVANA SEGARS-ot. various brands, in half


1T ASTORIA' FEMALE INSTITUTE.
HIS INSTITUTION is located at Astoria, (late
Hallett's Cove,) Long Island. The village, already
extensively known as combining the highest advanta-
ges of beautiful scenery, animated water prospect,
health and retirement, is directly opposite 86th street,
and only five miles distant from the central part of the
city of New' York. Access to the city may be had
hourly, by steamboat, railroad, or stages.
The Institute Buildings, erected expressly for its
accommodation under the immediate supervision of the
Rector, occupy a beautiful site, in a retired part of the
village, adjoining St. George's Church. The prospect
from the principal stories for variety and beauty is un-
surpassed, embracing an extent ot several miles on
every side. The grounds attached to the buildings are
sufficiently extensive toallow such exercise in the open
air as the pupils may require, and to indulge their taste
for ornamental gardening. In the immediate vicinity
are several beautiful groves and retired walks which
will be open to the pupils under the charge of their
governesses., Coyered walks for exercise and recrea-
tion in bad weather, perfectly retired, will be provided,
and the strictest attention to the physical comfort of
the pupils will be paid by all connected with the Insti-
tution.
RECTOR AND TRUSTEES.
The Rev. J. W. Brown, A. M., Rector of St. George's
Church, Astoria, is-the Rector of the Institute. The
Wardens and Vestry of said church are ex offiio its re-
sponsible Trustees.
PATRONS.,
Alexander H. Stevens, M. D., John Jacob Astor,
Samuel Stevens, Esq., Stephen A. Halsey,
John L. Riker, Esq., R. M. Blackwell,
B. K. Stevens, George C. Thorburnm,
H. Baylies, M. D., H. H. Stevens,
J. M. McJimsey, A. Stone,
George Chance, William Shaw,
Elijah Peck, H. Whittemore, Esq.,
Charles J. Gayler, John Field,
J. Craig, John Blackwell.
INSTUUCTORS.
Rev. J. W. Brown, A. M., Rector and Head of the
Family.
Rev. C. Clapp, A. M., Chaplain and First Assistant
Teacher.
B. Servatius, French Language and Literature.
Camerer, Instructor on the Piano and Organ.
Madame Servatius, French, Vocal and Instrumental
Music.
Miss R. C. Brown, Governess, and English Teacher.
Miss E. Lamb, Governess, Teacher in the English
Branches, Drawing and Painting.
Miss Julia R. Hall, Governess, Teacher in French
and English.
Miss A. E. Cheesman, Teacher in Preparatory De-
partment.
Miss M. L. Brown, do do do
H. Baylies, M. D., Family Phosician.
Mrs. M. Morton, Matron.
The Institute is conducted on the plan of a tho-
roughly organized Christian family, the Rector, for the
time, holding the place of the parent, and as such re-
sponsible for the moral, religious and intellectual cul-
ture of his pupils.
The Institute is divided into three permanent depart-
ments-Preparatory, Junior and Senior, over each of
which the Rector exercises constant supervision, and
to the studies of each of which he devotes his personal
attention.
An examination of the classes in each department
is held semi-annually, at which the parents and friends
of the pupils are desired to be present. A review of
Music is held semi-annually, in January and August
of each year.
The exercises of each half-quarter are terminated by
a review, the reports of which are regularly forwarded
by the Rector to the parents of the pupils.
These reports also contain a record of the daily
proficiency and conduct of each pupil, made out from
the class books of the Institute.
Drawing, Painting, Embroidery, Plain Sewing, &c.,
are taught at such times as not to interfere with the
hours appropriated to study or recreation.
Attention is paid to the cultivation of those graces
of manner and deportment which will fit the pupils for
mingling in society with propriety and ease. As the
Rector always reserves to himself the right of forming
his household of such only as are willing to submit to
its laws, a silent, and gentle acquiescence in all its
regulations is made a requisite from every young lady
admitted.
The pupils in all cases learn their lessons un-
der the immediate inspection and direction of their
teachers, so that all requisite encouragement and as-
sistance may be given In each study.
The higher departments of the French, Italian and
Spanish languages will be under the care of able mas-
ters. The study of the Latin will be encouraged.-
The. French language is spoken in the family, t&e pu-
pils in this department being under the charge of a go-
verness qualified to discharge its duties.
The Institute is furnished with a complete and valua-
ble Apparatus, to illustrate the circle of the physical
sciences, and regular lectures are delivered by gentle-
men from the city of New York.
The Institute opens annually on the second Monday
in September, and closes on the first Friday in August.
There is also a vacation of ten days at the Christmas
holidays-and one of two weeks, preceding the first of
May. ,
TERMS, &c.
Boarders, $250 per annum, payable quarterly in ad-
vance. For this sum, the pupil is entitled to board and
all necessaries connected with it, and tuition in the
English course. Extra charges are for music on the
Piano or Organ, $15 per Quarter ; use of Instrument,
$2. Music on the Harp, $20 per Quarter; use of In-
strument, $3. Music on the Guitar, $12 ; use of In-
strument $2. The French Language, $8. Italian and
Spanish Languages, $10 each. Latin, $5. Drawing
or Painting, $6. Lectures, including the entire yearly
course, $5.
Each pupil is expected to come provided with bed
and bedding, a silver cup, fork and spoons, a set of
brushes and combs, and twelve towels, distinctly mark-
ed. She is also expected to possess, as her own pro-
perty, a Bible and Book of Common Prayer.
Circulars may be had at the bookstores of Swords,
Stanford & Co. 152 Broadway; Louis Sherman, 42
Fulton street; Gould & Newman, corner of Nassau
and Fulton street; Thomas J. Crown, Broadway ; at


_____ _~__ :t?


the office of the Episcopal S. S. Union, 28 Ann street;
and at H. & S. Raynor's, 76 Bowery.
Applications to be addressed (post paid) to the Rec-
tor at the Institute, or to John L. Riker, Esq., 131
Fulton street, New York.
References may be had to any of the Patrons of the
Institute; to Bishop Onderdonk; Rev. Dr. Muhlen-
berg, St. Paul's College ; Professors Lee and Ticknor;
Rev. Drs. Nott and Potter, of Union College ; Rev. W.
Walker, of the Troy Institute, and to the Episcopal
Clergy generally.
The first Annual Catalogue, with an engraving of
the Institute buildings, will be published in August.
Considerable deduction is made from the ordinary
terms, where pupils are entered young, with the inten-
tion of their remaining during the whole course.
No pupil received for less than six months.
Astoria, July 22, 1839. au2


A ASTRONOMICAL INSTRUMENTS, &c.-
Transits from London, Theodolites, from Lon-
don, Paris and Germany; Telescopes of Fraunhope's,
Rossins, Troughton & Simms, and Plopel's make;
together with a large assortment of Nautical Instru-
ments, Mathematical and Astronomical Books; for
sale by E. & G. W. BLUNT, 179 Water st.,
jel7 cor. of Burling slip.
T 0 RELIGIOUS DENOMINATIONS-FOR
SALE-The PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL
CHURCH of Saint Timothy, situated in Sixth street,
between the 2d and 3d Avenues, covering two lots.-
The Church is spacious and new, having been com-
pleted during the last summer, and duly dedicated by
the Rt. Rev. the Bishop of this Diocese. The premis-
es to be sold in fee simple.
For title and terms, apply to
JOHN M. PLATT, Counsellor,
jc26 lwis&tf 1 Nassau street, New York.
NCURRENT MONEY of all kinds purchased
U at S.J. SYLVESTER'S, "
jyl9 130 Broadway and 02 Wall st..
--.rdr iA- r rflA nwV c"T' 0VR0I Mt' AVV. -.I.


r


FOR LONDON.
STEAM SHIP "BRITISH QUEEN,'
(2016 tons, and 50W horse power,)
Lieut. RICHARD ROBERTS, R. N., Commander.
A -It?: This ship will sail
from New-York for Lon-
^^aB ^ -,S ~don, the remainder of the
year, on the 1st August,
1st October, and 1st De-
y member; and from London
and Portsmouth, for New
York, on 1st September and e1st November.
She will take 600 Tons measurement goods; the
freight of which will be 5 per Ton of 40 Cubic feet,
for light, valuable goods, others in proportion. No
goods will be received.n board the ship without first
engaging for the freight and receiving an order from the
Agents.
Passage in the Main-Saloon 35 guineas, or $103 33.
Lower State Rooms, guineas, or $140. Steward's
fees, $6 66.
Passage in the Fore Saloon, 20 guineas, or $93 33.-
Steward's fees, $2 33.
For freight or passage, apply to
WADSWORTH & SMITH,-
4 Jones' la&e, rear of 103 Front street,
Agentts of Br. Steam Nav. Co.
*** Should the 1st of the month be Sunday, the ship
will sail on the Monday following. je21
--- FOR FREIGHT OR CHARTER.-
The fine Tuscan ship GRECCIA,Cossovich,
S master, burthen 550 tons, coppered and cop-
per fastened, will be despatched for any .port on the
Mediterranean, viz: Marseilles, Leghorn or Trieste
Apply to ROGERS & CO.
1 iau2 tf 55 Wall street.
OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS:
Packet of the 19th Aug.-The packet ship
I& NORTH AMERICA, Capt. W. E. Hoxie,
will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or
passage, apply to the Captain on board, at the foot of
Beckman street, or to
GOODHUE & CO or
C H. MARSHALL. 64 South st.
The packet ship EUROPE, will succeed the North
America; and sail on the 1st September. au2
FOR LIVERPOOL.-Packet of 13th
August.-The packet ship VIRGINIAN,
J. Harris, master, will sai as above, her re-
gular day. For freight or passage, apply on board, at
foot of Maiden Lane, or to
ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st.
The SHEFFIELD will succeed the VIRGINIAN,
and sail on the 13th Sept. jy3l
_FOR ST. PETERSBURG.-The
FREDERICK, Captain Kaud, will be des-
A patched 10th August, arid can take some
freight, if early application is made to
jy30 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
---E FOR HAVRE.-(Packet of the 16th
August.)-The packet ship VILLE DE
16;iLYON, Captain Charles Stoddard, will sail
on her regular *day as above. For freight or passage,
apply on board, at foot of Rector street, or to
C. BOLTO1, FOX & LIVINGSTON,
jy30. 22 Broad street.
FOR LIVERPOOL-The very superior
j packet ship FRANCIS DEPAU, Captain
a Forbes, will be despatched without delay.
For freight or passage, having extensive accommoda-
tions, apply to
jy29 GOODHUE & CO., 64 South street.
_FOR LIVERPOOL.-[New Line.]-
r Packet of 25th August-The packet ship
SIDDONS, Capt. N. B. Palmer, of 1000 tons
burthen, will sail as above. For freight or passage,
having accommodations unequalled for splendor and
comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall
st., or to E.K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st.
The packet ship SHERIDAN, will succeed the
Siddons, and sail 25th September. jy26
FOR LONDON-British Vessel-The
fast sailing new British brig MAGNET, A.
Spark, master, is now loading for the above
port, and having most of her cargo engaged, will have
immediate despatch. For freight or passage, apply to
the captain on board, at Orleans wharf, or to
jy2,6 E. K. COLLINS & CO, 56 South st.
FOR SALE, FREIGHT, OR dHAR-
TER-The superior New York built brig
SUSAN. 250 tons, carries 2250 bbls, sails
fast, coppered in June, and'in perfect order for any
voyage. Apply to
jy26 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS-
To sail on the 7th August-The packet ship
INDEPENDENCE, Ezra Nye, master,
will sail as above, her regular day.
For freight or passage apply to the captain on board,
at the foot of Maiden lane, or to
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.,
jy22 134 Front street.
LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-To
sail the 1st August.-The packet ship ON-
i k TARIO, H. Huttleson, master, will sail as
above, her regular day. For 'freight or passage, apply
to the Captain on board the ship, at the foot of Maiden
Lane, or to GRINNELL, MINTURN, & CO.
134 Front street.
The rate of passage by the London Packets is re-
duced to $100. jylO
FOR LIVERPOOL.-The superior cop-
j pered ship SOUTHERNER, Captain Tib-
a bits, is now loading and will be despatched
wi'hont delay. For freight or passage, apply on board,
at Dover st. wharf, or to
jyl9 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
FOR LIVERPOOL-The first class,
r coppered and copper fastened ship CALE-
DONIA, Captain Coffin, having part of her
cargo engaged and going on board, will be despatched
for the above port without delay. Fer freight or pas-
sage, apply to the Captain on board, at the foot of Mai-
den lane, or to GOODHUE & CO.,
je28 64 South street.
FOR VALPARAISO AND GUAYA-
rr^ QUIL-First Vessel-The splendid new and
a very fast sailing coppered bark JOSE-
PHINE, Adams, master, having a considerable por-
tion of her cargo engaged, will meet with immediate
despatch. For freight or passage, having fine accom-


modations, apply to
jyl6 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO., 21 Broad st.
J* FOR THE CAPE OF GOOD HOPE
.AND BATAVIA.


It" NEW WORK BY THE COUNTESS OF
BLESSINGTON--This day is published in a beau-
tifully printed volume, foolscap 8vo, cloth lettered,
DESULTORY THOUGHTS
; AND'
REFLECTIONS.
BV the Countess of Blessington,
"Vivere cogitare est."
"Life is mearired but by the thoughts and affections.',
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, N. Y.:
and for sale by all Booksellers. jy26


New ?ork, Albany, and Troy
^L. J&^ 1'- ~Stemubwit Lin..
__g / FOR ALBANY.
.... Fromhe foot of Barclay st.
The ALBANY, trday morning, 7 o'clock.
The ERIE, Sunday toihing, at 7 o'clock.
From the foot of Cortlandt street.
The DE WITT'CLINTON, Friday afternoon, at
5 o'clock.
Ti8WALLOW, Sunday afternoon, 5 o'clock.
NOTIICE.-All gomds, freight, baggage, bank bills,
specie, or any other lind property, taken, shipped,
or put on board the boats of this line, must be a t the
risk of the owners ofauch goods, freight, baggage, &c.
au2
LEBANON SPRINGS, BY THE HUDSON
AND BERK.SHIRE RAILROAD.


The Cars of the Hudson and Berkshire Railroad
Company will leave (until after the 1st of September
next) the Depot at Hudson, at 8 o'clock, A. M., and at
4 o'clock, P.M.
Passengers will be taken from the Steamboat Land-
ing, and delivered by the Railroad, within about 7
miles of New Lebanon, where Post Coaches will be-
in readiness to take them to the Springs, where they
will arrive in about 3 hours from Hudson.
On the return, Carriages will leave the Springs for
the Railroad twice a day,, immediately after breakfast
and dinner, and arrive at Hudson, about half past 10,
A. M., and half past 5, P. M.
Passengers from Saratoga, Albany and Troy, will
find this the easiest and pleasantest route to New Le-
banon, Pittsfield, Stockbridge and Lee, and may come
down in-the Morning Boats, and take the afternoon
Train, or in the Evening Boats, and enjoy a good
night's rest, and go out in the Morning Train.
The public houses in Hudson are now equal, if not
superior, to any in the State.
Fare from Hudson to West Stockbridge, $1; to
Old Stockbridge, $1,25; to Lee, $1,50; to the Springs,
$1,62; to Pittsfield, $1,75.
R7 After the 1st of September, the Cars will leave
at 8 o'clock, A. M, and 3P M
Hudson, June 18, 1839 je27 2mis


AGENCY AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE
.AND TRUST CO.
] Naw YORK, 13th July, 1839.
I. HE Trustees of this Company have declared a
dividend of three per cent. payable on and after the
25th inst. The Transfer Book will be closed from
the 20th to the 26th instant.
jyl3 3w N. THURSTON, A. Secretary.
LONG ISLAND BANK,
A Brooklyn, July 24, 1839.
SEMI-ANNUAL DIVIDEND of Sixper Cent.
on the Capital Stock will be paid to the Stockholders
on or after the 1st day of August next, out of the pro-
fits of the Bank for six months, ending the 31st inst.
By order of the Board of Directors, ,
jy25 2w* D. EMBURY, Cashier.
LEATHER MANUFACTURERS' BANK,
A .New York, July 26,1839.
SEMI-ANNUAL Dividend of Four per cent. and
an extra dividend of Four per cent. on the Capital
Stock, will be paid to the Stockholders on or after the
9th day of August next.
The Transfer Books will be closed after the 31st
instant, until the 6th proximo.
By order of the Board of Directors,
jy27 lw E. PLATT, Cashier.
C HURCH ORGAN.-The large and elegant Organ
Snow in St. John's Chapel, is offered for sale. It
has three ranks of keys, and two octaves of pedals,
&c. &c. As it can be seen and tried at any time, a
further description is deemed unnecessary. For
terms, apply to ROBERT HYSLOP,
jy20 im No. 220 Pearl street.
THE MUTUAL SAFETY INSURANCE COM-
S PANY, No. 44 Wall street, make Marine and
Fire Insurance, at the same rates as the other Insur-
anee Offices of this city, and the entire profits are
shared by the insured.
TRUSTEES
Zebedee Cook, Junr. Moses Taylor
Gulian C. Verplanck Charles Sagory
Robert B. Minturn William H. Aspinwall
Pelatiah Perit Caleb Bartlett
George T. Elliott John Harper
Rufus L. Lord Adam Norris
David Hadden Mortimer Livingston
Sidney Brooks Nathaniel Weed
Herman Oelrichs Archibald Gracie
Alfred Pell E. A. B. Graves
Henry W. Hicks John Duer
SSamuel F. Dorr Joseph Blunt.
ZEBEDEE COOK, Jr., President.
ALFRED PELL, Vice President.
JOS. B. COLLINS, Secretary. my25 istf
N EW LONDON BOOKS-WILEY & PUT-
NAM, Importers, 161 Broadway, New York,
and London, have received per late arrivals,
1. Voyages of the Adventure and Beagle. 4 vols.
8vo.
2. Graham's History of Ireland, 12mo.
3. Opinions on the Bible, 12mo.
4. The Noble Science, royal 8vo.
5. Carpenter's Principles of General and Compara-
tive Anatomy, 8vo.
6. Brougham's Statesmen of the Times of Ceorge
III. royal 8vo.
7. The Westmoreland and Cumberland Dialects,
8vo.
8. Goethe's Faust. Translated by Hayward; 12mo.
9. Austen's Faustus, 12mo.
10. Hand-Book of Gardening, 12mo.
11. Barlee's Version of Minor Prophets; 12mo.
12. Hemans' Life and Works. Vol. I., 12mo.
13. Rogers' Vegetable Cultivator, 12mo.
14. Maundeville's Travels, 8vo.
15. Waidlaw on National Church Establishments,
8vo.
16. Wilbraham's Travels in Caucasus, Georgia and
Russia, 8vo.
17. Hood's Own, complete, 8vo.
18. Life of the Duchess of Marlborough. 2 vols. 8
vo.
19. History of his own Times. Bp. Goodman. 2
vols. 8vo,
20. Thelwall's Iniquities of the Opium Trade, 8vo.
21. Browning's History of the Hugenots, from 1598
to 1838, 8vo.
22. Willmot's Letters of Eminent Persons, 8vo.
23. Cory's Treatise on Accounts, 8vo.
24. Hand-book for Travellers in Denmark, Sweden,
Norway and Russia, 12mo..
25. Shelley's Poetical Works. 4 vols. 12mo.
26. Burns' Poetical Works, 12mo.
27. Pictorial Greece, Palestine, Shakspearc, Ara-
bian Nights, Paul and Virginia, &c.
28. Pictures of the French, drawn by themselves.
29. Heads of the People. aul


RECEIVED PER LATE ARRIVALS-Case
Mousselines de Laine, great variety
Cases 6-4 printed Saxonies
Do 7-8 do do
Do London black ground Prints
Do do Fancy do do
Do printed Window Blinds
Do Verona and Madras Hcdkfs
Do Purple and Mourning Prints
Do Swiss Mulls, Bishops Lawns
Do Book and Jaconet Muslins
Do 6-4 Tape and Swiss Check Muslins
Do Imitation Irish Poplins
Do Figured Satin Vestings and Silk Serge
SHAWLS.
Do Woolen Rob Roy Shawls and Hdkfs, all
sizes
SDo Worsted do do do
Do Worsted and Cotton do do do
Do Black and Colored Chenille Shawls. and
Hdkfs
Do new style colored and black Brochee Shawls
Do Printed Valentia Shawls, new patterns
Do printed Chally and Mousseline de Laine
Shawls.
With a great variety of other seasonable Goods, for
sale by the package, by
GODFREY PATTISON & CO.


A TEACHER wishes further employment either
Sin a School or in private families. He conider
himolf fully qualified to gim,. in uctio ( he hu
hithet done,) in iOentirea tee me, as far as
th classical and mathematical departments ame con-
cerned, and would be willing to assist in other Otudies.
A liberal salary expected. A note addressed "T. W.
X." upper post office, will meet-with immediate atten-
tion. autl 9t*
WTANTED, aCook; one having good recommen-
VVdations can have a place in a small family. Ap-
ply at No. 31,Tenth street; between 5th and 6th Av*-,
nues. je24 tf
ANNTED, a person to act as agent in introducing
W and selling Hydraulic Lime and Cement in the
city of New Yoik. None need apply unless acquaint-
ed with the Lime trade. Address J. S. F., upper post
office. jy27 1w
C QPARTNERSHIP.-P. A. H. RENAULD has
Taken in Copartnership EMANUEL E. FRAN-
COIS, to continue the same business, under the firm
of P. A. H. RENAULD & CO.
New York, July 1st, 1839. jylO-
THE CO-PARTNERSHIP existing between
JAMES B. COCHRAN and ALEXANDER
HAMILTON, Jr., is this day dissolved.
July 19th, 1839.
JAMES B. COCHRAN,
jy20 tf A. HAMILTON, JR.


MECHANICS' BANK OF PATERSON.-
Notice is hereby given, that a Dividend of Forty
per Cent. upon the claims of the creditors of the Bank,
presented to, and allowed by the Receivers, is now-
payable at the offices of AARON S. PENNINGTON,
in Paterson, and ASA WHITEHEAD, in New-
ark, making, with the dividend of sixty per cent. herf-
tofore paid, the full amount of the principal of said
claims.-July 2, 1839.:
SILAS CONDIT,
ASA WHITEHEAD,
AARON S. PENNINGTON,
jy30 2w Receivers, &c.,
NEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANS
S PORTATION COMPANY.-A semi-annual
Dividend of Three per Cent. aO the Capital Stock of
this Company, to- the 1st instant, hap been declared,
payable on the 15th of August next. The Transfer
jBooks will be closed from the 10th to the 15th August,
'mTisive. J. WORTHINGTON,
A130-lm Treasurer.
MECHANICS' BANK,
A New York, July 20th, 1839.
A SEMI-ANNJAL DIVIDEND of three per
cent. upon the Capital Stock of this Bank, will be
paid to the Shareholders on apd after the 1st day of
August next.
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 23d
inst. to the 1st proximo. By order of the Board,
jy20 2wd F. W. EDMONDS, Cashier.


.Nn"46utle u.vLi.n~. lwC.UlfTlo f JIjX aAJa.0 dorse JOes. -IA
grounds, at Flushing, Long Island, will be offered for JOSIAH RICHARDS, Auctioneer.
sale at public auction, in this city, on the 5th day of BY BANG-9, lCHARD a PIATT*
September next. St-6 196 BaWVF.
In point of extent and convenience, and in durabili- THIRTIETH N. Y. TRADE SAML.
ty and beauty of structure, it is believed that the man- To commence on MONDAY MORNING, A0gWq
sion is unequalled by any private residence in the 26th, with the several extensive intoices ofSatMOery,
United States. Erected without regard to cost, un- including a large assortment of Hudsom A.es', Don.
der the superintendence of an experienced archi- aldson's, Brandywine Company's, ad other PIrm of
tect; replete with every convenience that good taste every variety, white and blue laid and woe, M-and
could suggest, or the best of workmanship accomplish, ungilt; Printing Papers of various qualities an"aizev;
nothing is wanting to make it an elegant and comiifor- .Marbled and Colored Papers of various patterns; Ena.
table residence. The main building is fifty-four feet front smelled and Ivory Surface Cards, from t&e best ma-u.
and rear, by fifty-four deep. The wings are twenty-three factories; Blank Books, fullbound and halfdo; M- mo-
feet front, by forty-four feet deep. The buildings are random Books, Pass Books, Blotting Casea, &e- Note
constructed of brick and marble, with marble coulmns Cases, Wallets, Pocket Boks, &c; Cutlery, Pencil
front and rear. The hall floors throughout the house Cases, Lead Pencils, PencilLeads, Paint Boxes; Ma-
of Italian marble, and the stairs throughout the house thematical Instruments, &c; Ink, Writing. Fluid, Ger-
of marble; many of the rooms are paved with French man Slates, a large assortment of Rose*ood and Mk-
tile. Tfie basement rooms, summer kitchen, butler's hogany Portable Writing Desks and Dtessing Cases._-
room, &c. are paved with Bolton stone. The kitch- After which, the Stereotype Plates of Musica Sacra,
ens, laundries, &c. have every modgm improvement, Murray's English Reader and Grammar, Baxter's Calf
in the way of ranges, boilers, &c. bThe doors of the 12 oo Bible, -new and complete; Village Testanent,
principal Rooms are of mahogany. The bathing appa- Blake's View of the World.
ratus is complete, and the baths of marble, manufactu- Types, a great variety, Brass Rule, Cases, a Wash-
red in Italy. The chimney pieces throughout the ington Proof Press, and a largo aswort.ent of Wood
house are of marble. The out-houses, stables, car- Cuts. ,
riage house, wood, and gardener's seed rooms, ice The sale of BOOKS will commence on TUESDAY
house, storehouse, &c. are of brick. MORNING, August 27th, and be continued from day
The woods adjoining the mansion, may be easily to day, as heretofore, in the order of the Catalogue, em-
converted into a spacious park. The situation is, in bracing the vsual assortment from -the leading publish-
all respects, eligible, being in a healthy location- ers-of this city, Philadelphia, Boston, Hartford, and
within eight miles from the city-the site elevated, other places.
and with a commanding prospect, and the neighbor- The Catalogue of the whole is now rady fordeli.r-
hood embellished with delightful country seats, in the ery to those interested at the store.
highest state of cultivation. TERMS OF SALE;:
As it is presumed that the premises will be exam- On all purchases to the amount of $00, out of one
ined by persons desirous to purchase, no farther de- invoice, the credit to six mos.
scription of the property is deemed necessary. On all purchases to the amount of $100, -out of one
To persons who may have a splendid country resi- invoice, the credit to be 4 mos. -
dence in view, or to those who may wish to examine Smaller amounts to be paid in cash; but when the
a building unsurpassed in beauty and durability of amount taken from the whole catalogue shabl exceed
construction, it is only necessary to say, that the pre- $500, the purchaser to be entitled to two per cenit. dis.
mises are now open for inspection. "jy31tf count iu his cash purchases.-
SFOR SALE OR TO LET-The new com- Approved endorsed notes to be dated aon the lst day
FORSthree story House No e c of sale, satisfactory to the-sellers, willbe required, -Ad
modious three story bills must besettled before the deliveryof the goods,
ton Place, adjoining the residence of Mr. and within fifteen days after the sale; adallgoods
Phelps, between 5th and 6th avenues, recently built not settled for within 30 days, to be sold- atccgoodsuof
by Messrs. Lockwood & Harriot, under the superin- the purchasers.witn ays, to be sold o acco of
tendence of J. Green Pearson, Esq. Also the houses Should any imperfections be requi,
in the rear on 9th st. Application may be made, dur- cessary that they be applied for to the owners, it withll be ne
ing the absence of the subscriber, at 498 Broadway, four oths from the d to the w within
between 10 and 2 o'clock, or to Mr. PEARSON, at 1u of H T TO
the Merchants' Exchange, corner of Hanover and 'GEORGE CARVILL'
Exchange street. W.B. LAWRENCE.DN AP L
jy3 istf" DANIEL APPLm-kO,
y3istf ]DAVID FELT,
FOR SALE-Lot No. 19 Howard street, 25 by 100 FLEECHER HARPER,
' feet, in the rear of the Rev. Dr. Eastbumrn's Committee.
Church, with the materials on the ground. Apply at
498 Broadway. jy23 tf FOR
FIFTH AVENUE, ELEVENTH STREET & DR.THORNE'S 9A'VERTIS AENT,
HARLEM LOTS FOR SALE.-Lots on Fifth SEE LAST PAGE OF THIS PAPER.
Avenue, between 14th street and Washington Square, rHE POUDRET'E COMPANY are prepared to
will be sold separately, or several laying together, in- L remove the contents of SINKs or PRIviiS al a
eluding the corner lots, each 26 feet by 100. manner less offensive than the usual mode.
Lots on north side of Eleventh street, near Wooster Tubs with close covers are to be u$ w, hich are
street, each 26 feet 5 inches front, by 103 feet 3 inches not emptied into carts, nor into the rivers, bt re car
deep. ried out of the city in large wagons.
Five lots at Harlem, very eligible situated. The Orders left at the office,W 120 Nassau street, (up
terms of payment made easy and accommodating.- stairs, where satisfactory references will be given) or
With those who wish to build on the lots, the whole in writing, at the City Inspector's Office No. 2 City
purchase money can remain on mortgage. Hall, or at the New Jersey Peat Companvy' Office
Apply to GEORGE W. GILES, No. 1 Nassau No. 62 Eighth Avenue,or at the yard, in 30th' street
street, comer of Wall street, between 12 and 3 corner of 7th Avenue, will be promptly attended to.
o'clock, P. M. jy2 M? Terms, eight cents per cubic foot. o22 reodtf


"* *-* -'j. y ~ a y ^
BOOK 4ND -JOB PRfNTSt,
(Office oftle "New York A "ieaj"l ..
No. 18 Naw STkXZT,.".Y, '
SAll orders executed with neatnetu an* fality,
On moderate terms.
SChancery Bills and other Law Works carefully print!
ed.
S MOUNTAIN PAVILION.-
A WEEHAWKEN, N. J., two miles from the Hobo-
ken Ferries.-This. new and splendid establishment is
now opened for the reception of boarders and visitors.
A carnage will run between the ferry and the hotel
every half hour during the day, commencing at half past
7 o'clock, A.M. jel3 2m H.H. DYf, Priptor.
M RS. ELGIZA SEBOR SMEDBt&4i1la*ea,on
MV the first of September, a BOADRt # DAY
SCHOOL for Young Ladies, -in the large ai bgibly
situated house, No. 168 Duane street,-opposite the
Park, in that street. Mrs. S. will be aided in the care
and education of her pupils by her son, the Rev. A,-
DERT SMEDEs, and by her daughters, Mrs. SARAH P.
and Miss MARY A. SMEDES.I.
Applications for admission may be made till the first
of September, to the Rev. Alder? Smedes, or the Re'v;
Dr. Lyell, at 77 Anthony street.
Circulars may be had~at the Protestant Episcopal
Press, No. 142 Fulton street; at the Bookstore of
Swords, Stanford &.Co., 151 Broadway, or,at that of4
W. H. Vermilye, Ne. 262 Greewih street.
jy2 tsl& -. ,,, -., -.
IRVING INSTITUTE,
AN ENGLISH AND CLASSICAL BOARDINO SCHOOL,
FOR BOYs.
Tarrytown, Westchester-Co, N. Y. -
WILLIAM P. LYON, P .
CHARLES H. LYON, A M.- f Pr s"
THR E (No day Scholars received.) .
T HERE are nfow six vacancies in this Institution.
Pupils are admitted any time duringthe term. Cirft-
lass containing terms, references, &c., may be had at
Mr. Win. A. Colman's, 205 Broadway; Mr. T. J.
Crowen, Broadway, opposite Niblo's, or Messrs H. &
S. Raymor, 76 Bowery. jy2O 3tawlmis


--- -- i-


ACTIONON SALES.
GEORGE B. ROLLINS Auctiomaer.
BY WILKINS, RO.LINS & CO.
(Sae-JoM No.17 Brod saet.)
IB' W. R. & Co. have made arrangement, in ad-
dition to theinsaleg of Ret-Eetate/tttpube and mi- *
- O.ake.- to attend. Wsles of HOUSEHOLD FU-
NITFURE, cargoes of Mahogany, Groceries, &. &e.
and to ,n act a qneral Aucton and COIou ha-
7iet .. ". ,,;- ,* -.;
.R. ACe. have opened a REOISTER forA tN
disposition of PI/p.y at PRIVATE SALE.
S, SATRDAY, Aug. 3. .
At 12o'clockat the sales room, 17 Broad etret,
Chaneery Sale-Uader tke d4;ecigjafo el il.-I
man, Esq. master iri chancery, all that ertain pmieee of
laud situate in Harlem,. 12th want ofAgs, city, on the
westerly side of, and between the ingabridge road
and the Sixth Avenue, and 107th at, andk& of B.
L. Benson, together with all the tentoea, &e.
thereon.
,TUNSDAY, August 1. t
At 12 o'clock, at the Eagle Tavern, in the Cityof Rupf-
*- fN O, 'N Y. ...
ChancerI Sale-The Tea InWaza dJompMy s
Sheldon Wall and oher-U"der the direction 0 S.
Jones _.Munrd, Master in C.apoe-.l th e l stain
pie or parcel of land, to wit: part iansr lot1 Non.
ei^tyfiv* and eight-s in, n te city flate t W illqae)
f Balo, in the county f n a4d St9 of New
York, bounded,.north easterly b oTi avenue,
now Court street, southeastery .nazyua, ow
Pearl street, suthwestedy by oi Mtyr" Na.
thaniel Bennet, and northwesteuryby a luaedprabul to
the southeast bounds of said u r ca Hie ng onB
hundred and seventee tho tsw of an sMaeu, p or
less-being the sauie.-pKmiaes mvnny d byhi ac C
Collins to Bela D. Co4, by dead, t ,e- "fr d Mar-y.
one thousand eight hundred uad.tve-j .-ar.
L. M. HOFFMAN, A t ..m
BY L. XI. HON IE" dc r"
S tore corner of W&u and From W gow.
L.. Hoffman &Co. will give their att ton o
Furnuture Sales..
TOMORROW.
At 11 o'clock, in front of their amostionstore.
Iron Chesta-5 iron ohests.
Java coffee-20 bags old Government Java Cofsee
put up for the London nate
Oakum-1 00 bales fresh OakIm. -
Hides-At 12 o'clock, at Everitt's rore, Brwoklmn,
300 hides, partially dame&
,11cc..TUESDAY;, .i
,.At 11 o'clock, in front of the auction to.e.
Wines, &c-The cargoofthe French brig Pretl.
from Cetteconsistingof 200:qr ea* kCette Ma4*irn
200 do d o Port; Hocks laret doWhite :,a .
200 cases Claret; 40 Indian brls Museat; 350,c01e
Clnret; 60 baskets Bordeaux Olive Oil.
Claret Wine-1000 cases and 100 cakbs Bouaxt
claret, now landing from brig Roderick Random.
Rosewood-At 2 o'clock on James slip, will i.i-
tively be sold, 101 log, rosewood, weR worthy t -as.
tension of pianoforte and cabinet =rugv, adusd- j
mitted by judges to be the finest lot of wood that has 'u
been min the market for many.yiar. .
WALDEN PELL, Aueon BYD. C. & W.PLj ., '
Store No. U
: MONDAY.-
At j ofll o'clock, in front of the aucti storm.-.
Sweet Malaga Wine-1,000 quarter casiks swt
Malaga Wine, of variousbranjs. Terms liberal.
TUESDAY, -
At J of 11 o'clock, in front o ti store.
Molasses-40 hh&s Mola es. -
Molasses-For account of umderwntes, 20 his
molasses. ,.
Porter-22 casks "Tiers ad Williams" Porter J
pints and quarts. ...
WEDNESDAY, :
At I of 11i oclck in front of the auctioxltore
Prime Tobacco-50 bales prime tobacco
South Side St DomingoMahogsaqy-At 4 o'clk, atk
Duryee's wharf,,East River the entire cargo oft .
schr Torch, from the cityof St Dominhgo, com, rising
about 1000 logs St Domingo mahogany a great popr.
tion of which are crotches of unually fine quejt the.-
balance table wood of large size and ve.y fine;15;lity
well adapted to European markets. 50 a s ofthe ta-
ble wood measures 7000 feet. : -
TM iSDAYr, -
SMansanfflaMahogany-At 4 o'eokA; at-loma. H
Smith's wharf, Brooklyn, theeargo of thefitgOClaian,
consisting of Mansanilla mahogany and cedar. T -i.a
mahogany is of the largest size ever brought to this
country from Mansamlla. Catalogues are ow a"dy.
Terms 4 months over $10, approve endorsed uotw-
FRIDAOW
At I before 1- o'clock, in front of their store.
Peremptory sale of Seg4-v82B boxe a conan.
ing each 250 Connecticut Segas, put upneatlyin in -
tarion ef Spanish. They are im eases c ain" i 108 -
boxes each. The sale will be.peremptyirea, for
account of whom it may concern. -
At 4 o'clock, on Rector street Wiharf I E. -
Mahoganx---The cargo of the brig Or ,.oenisM gj
of 350 large logs St. Domingo Mah Sy, pat ofwiich
is very superior. -.
Terms-4 months for sums over $100, approved en-
dorsed notes.. ....,. ..


t,


BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR
- YOUNG LADIES, No. 1 Fifth Avenue, near
Washington Square.-The MISSES LUCY M. &
MARY R. GREEN, having taken the establishment.
for many years conducted by Mrs. E. Smith, first in
Hudson Square, and since in its present location, will
recommence the school at the close of the vacation,
Tuesday, Sept.' 10.
Miss Lucy M. Green has held a responsible situa-
tion with Mrs. Smith during the last four years, and it
will be the care of the Misses G. substantially to pre-
serve the regulations and course of instruction hereto-
fore observed jy26 3m2awtSl then d2w
ROCKLAND LAKE ICE.
A.BARMORE & 00C, 22 Greenwich street,
Has on hand a large supply of this superior article, and
will supply
SHIPS, STEAMBOAT, HOTELS, AND
PRIVATE FAMILIES,%
in any quantities and at the shortest notice.
N. B.-All orders for the above ice will be received
at T. DOWNING'S, 5 Broad street, where the article
can be seen. my6 6m
J. S. FOUNTAIN,-
Wholesale and retail dealer in Silk Goods.
Laces, Embroideries, Shawls, Rich Muslins, &c. &c.
No. 231 Broadway,
(Adjoining the American Hotel,)
Where will be found the newest and most fashionable
Goods in his branch of business.
CLARKE & COMPANY.
.FANCY DRY GOODS.
No. 337 Broadway, New York.
S. & L. HOLMES,
No. 44 Maiden Lane,
Dealers in Linens, Sheetings, Damasks, Towellings,
&c., Blankets, Quilts, Flannels, &c., with
a large assortment of Dry Goods.
GENTLEMEN'S SUMMER CLOTH.-Just re,
ceived a full supply of French Daap d'ete, for
gentlemen's wear, comprising all the dark cloth colors;
which will be sold at the lowest market prices, by
J. S. FOUNTAIN, 231 Broadway,
jyl3 Adjoining the American Hotel.
(OLORED SHIRTS.-Fancy colored Shirts, for
C J travelling, sea voyages, fishing, hunting, &c., for
' sale at 14 Maiden Lane, by
jyll LANE & VAN ZANDT.
LACK BOMBAZIN ES-Just received an assort-.
ment of beautiful black and blue black Bomba-
zines, very cheap, at P. & G. BROWN'S, '
jel5 46 Canal street.
ARIS EMBROIDERIES, &c.-A. T. STEW-
ART & CO. request the attention of customers
to their large -and extensive assortment of Paris Work-
ed Muslin Pellerines, Capes, Collars, Cais, &c.,which
they now offer for sale at extremely low prices, from
which no abatement can be made; in addition to which
they will find a large assortment of Silks, Satins,
Printed Muslins, and other materials for dresses, very
much lower than market prices. 257 Broadway.
jy31 3t
Jd& SPLENDID COUNTRY MANSION AND
lo! GROUNIDS FOR SALE--The -manasion of
M.the late Chancellor Sanford, with the adjacent&-










WtIrLEY & PUTNA ip oe w rye
V London, have received per Wf)t'ginster
.frhoirs of Napoleon, liia Coart and Famfly. A y
the Ddehehs Dtbrantes, (Madarame Junot.) In 2 vols..
-f to. with 16 latest.
H Hmian's Life and Works, with a Memoir of her
'Life, by her Sister. Vol. I.-to be complete in 6 vols.
:- l2ino. ,.. l .
.- ? Shelly's Poetical Works, complete. 4V0ts. l2no.
Wilbraham's Travels in Caucasus, Georgia, and
**.Kussia. 1 v0l, "vb,
Leigh Hunt's Poetical Works, oBye.
Hand Book for Northern Europe, Denmark, Nor-
way, and Russia, 8vo. .
T=elwell's Inquiries of the Opium Trade with China,
8vo.
Leigh's New Picture of London, maps and plates,
12mo. "
Walton's-and Cotton's Angler, 8vo. plates.
Manndeville's Voiage and Travaile, which treateth
f the Way to Hierusalenm ; and of Marvayles of India,
w;tth other Islands and Cointryes, Reprinted frompi
the edition of 1725, 8vo. numerous cuts.
Wardlow on National Church Establishments, a
course of Lectures delivered in London, during April
and May, 1839, 8vo.
Willmot's Letters of Eminent Persons, 8vo.
*Robinson's'New Designs for Cottages and-Villavr
FosbrGC1.,SI. U-ril-ishM-onaekiminT 6i, Manners and
0 ustohs of the Monks, &c.
King's Vdyage of the Adventure and Beagle. 4 vols.
f8vo. mapsand plates.
.Mrs. Thompson's Life of the Duchess of Marlbo-
rough. 2vols; $vo.
The Court of King James the First. By Dr. God-
fiey Goodmarin:.' 2vols. 8vo.
Carpenter's Principles b17Teqml and Comparative
SPhilosophy, 8vo. plaes. V "
The Pictorial Shakspeare, Part VIII., containing
King Henry:-V: Part IX. The Merry Wives of Wind.
sor, willbe readyshotfly.- .
SThe PietorAl History of Palestine, Part I.
SPictoril Paul and Virginia, Part VIII.
Heads of the People, No. VIII., containing, "The
President," The 'Sentimental Singer," The Old
Housekeeper," "The Postman."'
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway,
New York, and 35 Pate'rnoster Row, London.
TILT'S MINIATURE CLASSICS-A complete
assortment, just.received.
l*k*. The Trade supplied. jy25
ILLUSTRATED CLASSICS, splendidly embel-
lished with engravings on wood, uniformly printed
in royal 8vo.
Gil Bias de Sant lane, edited by Charles Nodier,
and jllustratd with 000 first rate wood engravings,
from designs'by Gigoux, 1 vol.
Don Quichotte do la Manche, par Miguel de Cer-
vantes Saavedra, translated by Viadrot, 8vo. cuts after
-1ohannot, 2 vols. ,
Moliere, CEuv-res Completes de, with a Life and No-
tices of his Works, by M. Sainte Beuve, 8vo. wood en-
gravings after Johannot, 2 vols.
: Lecs ivaigiles,' illustrated edition by Fragonard,
splendidy"e 'bellished, 1 v6l.
Do. do. illustrated edition, colored plates,
&c., 1 vTol. Imported and for sale by
jy25 D. APPLETON'& CO:, 200 Broadway.
JTUST published by S. COLMAN, 8 Astor House
J A TREATISE ON THE EYE containing
D iscoveries of the Causes of Near and Far sightedness,
and of Affections of the Retina, with Remarks on the
use of Medicines as substitutes for Spectacles. By
W. ,C. Wallace, Oculist, 2d edition.
[Recomv.endatory Notices.]
SFrom Sir John F. WHerschel-"Highly curious
and interesting, as well as in many respects new."
From Professor Knight, of Yale College.-" He has
made 'interesting discoveries, which throw much light,
on hitherto obscure points in the physiology ofvision."
From the Rbport in the Londo6n Athenaeum, of the
eighth meeting of the British "Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science:-$Sir David Brewster laid be-
fore the section, a series of beautiful preparations of
the eye, made by Mr. Wallace, an able oculist in New
York, calculated to establish some important points in
the tledry of vision, He stated, "that one of the most
important results of Mr. Wallace's dissections, was the
discovery of fibres in the ratina. Sir John Herschel had
supposed such fibres to be requisite to the explanation
of the theory of vision, and it is therefore doubly in-
teresting, to fiid that they have been actually disco-
v'ered." jy25
P: ERFUMERY.-The subscribers have just receiv-
ed per Toronto, from London, a choice assort
-ment of the above, comprising in part the following:
S Genuine Macisser Oil, Bear's Grease, Pommade de
Macasser, Curling Cream.
SRussia Oil, Atkinson's genuine Bear'sGrease, scent-
S. ed, ,Cieasaiaa Cream, .
Ponatum in Pots, Pondre Unique, for dying the
., hair, Pondre Subtile, for removing superfluous hair,
Essence ,of Tyre, for dying the hair.
Pat. Naples Cream, for the complexion, Bloom of
Roses, Milk of Roses, Cold Cream, Otto Rose, Lip
salve, Pasta del Castagne, for shaving, Inexhaustible
Salts, Tooth Powders, Vegetable Powders, Verdigons,
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&d' "' ,which are respectfully offered for sale at Station-
' "..ra Hall, 345 Peari Street, and office 34 Wall street.
S "4 D. FELT & CO.
-NTOW ptzbtishing, and will be ready early in July,
J The School Library, under the sanction of the
Ma ahusetts Board of Education, a collection of
Wrginal, and selected works, entitled THE SCHOOL
S L IB R A R Y .. ".
The Library willembraee two series of fifty volumes
each; the one to being 18mo.5 averaging from 250 to
280 pages per volume; the other in 12mo., each volume
containing from 350 to 400 pages. The former, or
Juvenile Series, is intended for children, of from 10
or 12 years of age and under; the latter for individuals
of that age, anal upwards-in other words, for advanced
scholars and their parents.
The Library is to consist of reading, and not school,
claws, or text book the design being to furnish youth
.with suitable wofks for perusal during their leisure


.hura; works that will interest, as well as instruct
them, and of such, character that they will turn to them
with pleasure, whan it im desirable to unbend from the
t.: .. diie of the school room.
The plan will embrace every department of Science
S'''Ao Literature, preference being given to works re-
llf to our awn Country, and illustrative of the his-
toyff. -intitutions, manners, customs, &c., of our own
S pepple.. eing intended, for the whole community, no
i work of a soctaian or denominational character in re-
ligion, or of a partisan character in politics, will be
a .'-:: -admitted. :* _' ._
The works will be printed on paper and with type
expressly iataft*etiud f&r the Library; will be bound
in cloth, 'With'leather hacks and corners, having gilt
titles upon the back,, and for greater durability, cloth
~,i i nis-ide of the covers.
The larger Series will be furnished to Schools, Aca-
,, d, iee, ,&,., at seventy-five cents per volume, and
; J., Jheiverile 'Seies atforty cents per volume; which
.. the ePuhlisihe? advisedly declare to be cheaper, than
:': 'any other series of works that can be procured at home
A ..'* *f ^'ndw fieng innund their high intellectual cha-
r : ctsr- and tbe satl of their mechanical execution.
S. A Bookease, with' a Look and Key, will be furnished
S graTUiaously, to all wbh-take the Library.
"x Odorn e the abovee works. awerespectfully solicited
by the agent in New-York, .
.' LOMUI SHERMAN, 142 Fulton st.
S "'tATIoAiLy6,. BLANK BOOKS,. LITHO
GR, I Y P RIRiTING.-T. & C.WOOD,
X6 toWairB pe r for sale-
H l|^sortment of the first quality

s- teieM h.ii Gillots, Windle's, and other
"" r*--Red, black and mixed e6lors of all sizes,
transparent ditto, adAMotto Seals.
-.- _N' i-y Enliab and AnwricaM of; various
ik- I S 'tands, Wafer and Sand Boxes of .every kind
a' and patt.rn, by the dozen or retail.
S' Miaifold Writers,. TravUlling Port Folios and Bank
Note pt-'Folios for Brokers.
4'+" "J Mnof iev.ey State iri the Union, Section Maps,
S. ftch e lhf Maps of fhe United States.
L: aw BlpOak of ever kind and other Blanks.
S-"-. '5rt_ Paper'a Wrapping Paper of all kinds fior
s sale bytth6 etall or quantity.
SCheckt bbk--A splendid assortment of Checks on
i" !hth' fftretEBaiks of the city.
S4' k iBogs of every 'sort and kind, made to every
.i", e, it aiiW etb any pattern.
Lithogprto -Thfe subscribers having at a great ex.


*. 1-t OBPOKN "FERRY.
a, ,TheStetibsatsHOBOKEN.
V&tid PIONEER will ply con-
l += .... -- stautly between Barclay street
and Hoboken. The NEWARK will leave Canal
street at the commencement of each hour and half
hour, and Hoboken every intermediate quarter, during
the day. -
The FAIRY QUEEN will leave Christopherstreet
at the commencement of eachhour and half hour, and
Hoboken every intermediate quarter during'-the day.
A boat runs from Barclay street until 10 o'clock, P.
M jy2
AARK.-The steamboat PAS-
lowSAIC will make three trips a
day, leaving as follows:
NEw YORK. NEWARK.
Foot of Barclay st. Centre Wharf"
8j' o'clock, A. M. 6j o'clock, A. M,
124 P.M. 10o "4
54 6 "
On Sunday the PASSAIC will leave-
10 o'clock, A. M. I 7 o'clock, A. M.
5 P.M. I 3 P. M-
Fare -181 cents myl
-NfiW-YOR* N-D^ HARLEM RAILROAD,


SUMMER ARRANGEMENT.
On and after the 17th day of June, the cars will
leave the City Hall, Walker street, and Harlem, at 6
o'clock, 7, 8, 8%, 9, 94, 10, 11, and 12, A. M., and 1
o'clock, P. M., and then every half hour, till 8 o'clock.
CITY HALL AND FIFTEENTH ST. LINK.
The Cars will leave the City Hall and Fifteenth
street every ten minutes, from 7 o'clock, A: M., till 8
o'clock, P. M.
The following are the rates of fare:
From City 14all. From Harlem.
To Fifteenth st. 6Q cts. To Yorkville, 6 ects,
Yorkville, 181 ets. Fifteenth st. 181 cts.
Fortysecond st. 121cts. Forty secondst.121 cts.
Harlem, 25 cts. City Hall, 25 cts.
Fare on Sundays between City Hall and Forty-se-
cond street and intermediate places, 12 cents.
ie7 J. S. WHIGAM, Superintendant.
NEW JERSEY RAILROAD & TRANSPOR-
TATION COMPANY.
Newark, Elizabethtown, Rahway, and New Brunswick.
0 an mm


''el dys -6WI V 5;


NEW BRUNSWICK TRAINS.
(From foot of L4berty street, New Yoik.)
Leave New York. ILeave New Brunswick.
At 9 o'clock, A.M. daily.I At 7 o'clock, A. M. daily.
4j P.M. do. f. 12 noon do.
6 P.M. do. 9 P.M. do.
On Sunday, the 6 P. M. trip from New York, and
7 A. M. trip from New Brunswick, are omitted.
Fare between New York and Elizabethtown, 371
cents; Rahway, 50 cents; New Brunswick, 75 cents.
NEWARK ACCOMMODATION LINE.
(Foot of Courtlandt st., N. Y.)
Leave NYew York. Leave Newark.
At 8 o'clock, A. M. 5 o'clock, A. M.
9 "' "' 7 "4 "4
11 9 "
2 P. M. 10 "
4 14 P. M.
6 t" 3 "4
8 51 "
On Sunday, leave New Yolk, foot of Liberty street,
9 A. M. and 4j P. M.; leave Newark, 1 P. M. and 10
P.M.
Night Line, (Sundays excepted.)
Leave New York at 12 o'clock P. M. ; and leave
Newark at 10 o'clock, P. M.
Fare between Jersey City and Newark, 371 cents.
Passengers who procure their tickets at the Ticket
Offices, receive a Ferry Ticket gratis, besides prevent-
ing confusion and delay after crossing the river.
IE Tickets are received by the conductors only on
the day when purchased.
The Town Tracks in the City of Newark have been
underlet, and passengers will be carried to and from
the Depot to meet the arrival and departure of the
trains for 64 cents each. my27
NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL-
ROAD LINE-DIRECT.
Via Newark, New Brunswick, Princ tm. and Trenton.
THROUGH IN SIX HOURS.


Leave New York, from the foot of Liberty street, daily,
at 9 o'clock A. M, and at 4 o'clock P. 3l.
Fare through in both lines, $4.
Fare to Trenton, $2,50; to Princeton, $2.
Passengers will procure their tickets at the Office,
foot of Liberty street, where a conummodious Steam-
boat will be in readiness to convey them to Jersey
City, with baggage crates on board.
Philadelphia baggage goes through without being
opened by the way
Returning, the Lines will leave Philadelphia at 8j
o'clock, A. M. and 5 P. M. my27
CAMDEN AND AMBOY RAILROAD LINE
FOR PHILADELPHIA.


-- ar '- WA i- y a-HF^ fha~


Daily,.(Sundays excepted,) at 7 o'clock, A. M. from
pier No. 2, North River.
SEVEN O'CLOCK LINE.
By steamboat INDEPENDENCE to South Am-
boy, from thence to Bordentown; via Railroad, and
from thence in steamboat, and arrive in Philadelphia
at 2 o'clock, P. M.
Fare in the above line, $3. Forward Deck Passen-
gers to Philadelphia, $2,25.
FREEHOLD AND MONMOUTH LINE-By
the 7 o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from
thence to Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $14.
TRENTON LINE-By the 7 o'clock boat. Fare
to Trenton 52. Forward deck passengers, $1,50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
IRA BLISS, Agent.
Breakfast and dinner on board-50 cents each.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner. mhil8
LONDON LINE OF PACKETS.


To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.
This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed
of the following ships, which will succeed each other
in the order in which they are named, sailing punc-
tually from New York and Portsmouth on the 1st,
20th ind 20th, and from London on the 7th, 17th. and
27th of each month as follows:
From N. York. From Land. o& Ports.
Jan. 1) 1 Feb. 17 Feb. 20
May 1> ST. JAMES, < Junel7 June20
Sept. 1) S. Sebor. (Oct. 17 Oct. 20
Jan. 20) Mar. 7 Mir.10
May 20> GLADIATOR, Sept.20 ) Thos. Britton. ( Nov. 7 Nov 10
Feb. 10) Mar. 27 Apr. 1
June10> QUEBEC. July 27 Aug. 1
Oct. 10 F.H. Hebard, Nov. 27 Dec. 1
Feb. 20) (Apr. 7 Apr. 10
June 20> WELLINGTON. Oct. 20 D. Chadwick. ( Dec. 7 Dec. 10
Mar.10) (Apr. 27 May I
July 10 SAMSON. Aug. 27 Sept. 1
Nov. 10 Russell Sturges. ( Dec. 27 Jan. 1
Apr. I May 17 May 20
Aug. 1 ONTARIO. Dec. 1} Henry Huttleson. (Jan. 171Jan. 20
These ships are all of the first class, about 000 tons
burthen, and are commanded by able and experienced
navigators. Great care will be taken that the beds,
stores, &c., are of the best description. The price of
Cabin passage is now fixed at $140, outward for each
adult, which includes wines and liquors. Neither the'
captains nor the owners of these packets will be re-
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by
them, unless regular bills of lading are signed therefore.
-Apply to GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
selO 134 Front st., N. Y.
NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL PACKETS.


Sailing from New York on the 13th, and from Li
verpool on the Ist-of every month.
From New York.
Aug. 13-The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
k3_ PI rT-cucT'.TcT*tn.-t. T?_- ATii-_


The roprietors of the sevraTLies of Packets be-
tween New York and Liverpool, have arranged for
their sailing from each port on the 1st, 7th, 13th, 19th,
and 25th of every month; the ships to succeed each
other in the following order, viz:


0





Q ,' to w 3-1 b UG3 -Cto w -1 t C4 -
4-4-t
0 0



W C 4 J C 3-4 pC4 0 C W 1 A-wl0 Co t .4- w

L-1-~-- t o- t
Zo~3- 0 oC 1 0 o0 'C ~~ 0


These ships are all of the first class, and ably com-
manded, 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 captain or owners will be responsible for any let-
ters, parcels or packages, unless regular bills of lading
are signed therefore.
Agents for the ships Oxford, North America, Eu-
rope, Columbus, South Anmerica, England, Orpheus,
and Cambridge.
GOODHUE & CO. or Soh st. N Y
C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South st., Y.
BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ships Westchestcr, Virginian, Sheffield,
and United States.
ROBERT KERMIT, 75 South st., N. Y.
T. & I. SAND)S & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ship Shakspeare, Independence, Roscoc
and George Washington.
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
131 Front st., N. Y.
WILDES, PICKERSGILL & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for the ships Roscius, Siddons, Sheridan,
and Garrick.
E. K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st., N. Y.
WM. & JAS. BROWN & CO. Liverpool.
PACKETS FOR HIAVRE-UNION LINE.


To sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th,
and from Havre 1st, 8th, and 16th of every month.
From New York. From Havre.
Mar. 8 April 16
June 24 Ship IOWA, (new) W. W. Pell, Aug. 8
Oct. 16 Dec. 1
Mar. 16 (May 1
July 8 > Ship L. PHILIPPE, J. Castoff. < Aug. 16
Oct. 24 (Dc. 8
Mar. 241 (May 8
July 162 Ship BURGUNDY, D. Lines. Sept. 1
Nov. 8750 tons. Dec. 16
April 8) (May 16
July 24 Ship RHONE, J. A. Wotton. Sept. 8
Nov. 16 (Jan. 1
April 16^ ShiL DUTCHESSE d'OR- .June1
Aug. 8 'LEANS, A Richardson.." ept
Nov. 24 ,Jan 8
April 24 N ue8
Ap. 12 New ship VILLE DE LYON une
^Ag 16 800 tons, Chas. Stoddard c. 1
Dec. 8 Sodr (Jan. 16
May 8 June18
Aug. 24 Ship FRANCOIS 1st, WV. C. Oct. 8
Dec. 16 Thompson. Feb. 1
May 16) ( July 1
Sept. 8 Ship EMERALD, WVm. B. Orne, < Oct. 16
Dec. 243 ( Feb. 8
May 24 Ship SILVIE DE GRASS, L. July 8
JanSept 8 Weiderholdt, 650 tons. Nov. 1
Jan. 8 Feb. 16
June 8) (July 16
Sept. 24 > Ship POLAND, C. Anthony. < Nov. 8
Jan. 16) (Mar. 1
June 16) (Aug. 1
Oct. 8 Ship ALBANY, J. Johnson. / Nov.16
Jan. 24) ( Mar. 8
These vessels are all of the first class, and ably
commanded, with elegant accommodations for passen-
gers, comprising all that may be required for comfort
and convenience, including wines and stores of every
description. Goods sent to the subscribers at New
York, will be forwarded, by these Packets free of all
charges, except those actually incurred.
C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON,
s26 22 Broad st.
LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS.


To sail from New York and Liverpool in the fol-
lowing order :
From New York. Liverpool.
Ship INDEPENDENCE, (A^ 7 Sept.25
Ezr NeDe!; 7 Jan. 25
Ezra Ny, April 7 May 25
Ship ROSCOE, Sept. 7 Oct. 25
Jos. C. Delano, Jany 7 Juneb. 25
M9ay 7 June 25
Ship G WASHINGTON, Oct. 7 NoMarv. 25
Hy. Holdredge, June 7 July 25
Ship SHAKSPEARE, ( Nov. 7 Au'g. 25
Edward Cornell, < Mar. 7 Dec. 25
(July 7 Apr. 25
These ships are all of the first class, ab y 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 gui-
neas, including wines, stores and bedding.
Neither the captain nor owners will be responglble
for any letters, parcels, or packages, unless regular
bills of lading are signed therefore. Apply to
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.,
Agents, 134 Front st., or
WILDES, PICKERSGILL & CO.,
sel8 Liverpool.


FOR NEW ORLEANS.


Louisiana and New-York Line of Packets.
(To sail every Saturday:)
Ship MISSISSIPPI, Beebe, master,
LOUISVILLE, Allen, "
SARATOGA, Hathaway"
HUNTSVILLE, Eldridge,"
New ship ,
New ship
New ship
Ship YAZOO, Trask,,
SHAKSPEARE, Cornell,"
The above ships are all of the first class, coppered
and copper fastened, of a light draft of water, and
built in this city expressly for the trade, with elegant
accommodations for passengers, and commanded by
able and experienced masters. The price of passage
from New-York to New-Orleans is fixed at $80, and
from New Orleans to New York at $90,withoutliquors.
They will at all times be towed up and down the Mis-
sissippi by steamboats, and the strictest punctuality
observed in their time of sailing. Neither the owners
or captains of these ships will be responsible for jewel-
ry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware,
er for any letters, parcel or package sent by or put on
board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken
for the same, and the value therein expressed. All
arw 1 .... tih -yih..., -h;r,^. ,,.,;1T I.^ l ....r..A_ -^^ ^r


i P -C --qg f ~


BURKE'S PEERAGE AND BARONETAGE-
A Genealogical and Heraldic Dictionary of the
Peerage and Baronetage of the British Empire, by Jnol
Burke, Esq. Sixth edition. One thick volume, royal
8vo. Just imported and for sale by
aul D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Brondwayf
C HEAP EDITION-NEW WORK BY CAPT.
MARRYAT-Only 25 cents.-A Diary in Am*-
rica; by Captain Marryatt, C. B. author of "Peter
Simple," &c. 1 vol 12mo. Just published, and for
sale by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadiway. aul
OLD BOOKS FROM LONDON.-D. APPLE-
S TON & CO. 200 Br6adway, continue to receive
by every packet, large supplies of Old Books in every
department of Literature, which they offer for sale at
very moderate prices.
Gentlemen are respectfully invited to call and ex
amine. aul Iwis
IJUSTPPUBLISHED, in 3 volumes, fcp, 8vo, cloth-
Pickering's new Aldine Edition of The Poems of
Burns, with many additional Poems; and a Memoir,
by Sir Harris Nicolas
Also, nearly ready, a new edition, in 5 vols, fcp. 8vo
-The Poems of Edmund Spenser. Edited, with an
Original Memoir, by the Rev. J. Mitford. Forming
Vols. 39 to 43 of the Aldine Edition of the British
Poets.
The Aldine Edition of the British Poets-Beauti-
fully printed, by Whittingham; containing many pieces
of each author hitherto unpublished, with Portraits,
Original Memoirs, and Notes, by the Rev. John Mit-
ford and the Rev. Alexander Dyce, fcp. Svo.
The Authors already published are,-
Thomson, 2 volumes; Collins, 1 volume;
Kirk White, 1 volume; Cowper, 3 volumes;
Surry and Wyatt, 2 volumes; Beattie, 1 volume;
Pope, 3 volumes; Goldsmith, 1 volume;
Milton, 3 volumes; Shakspeare, 1 volume;
Dryden, 5 volumes; Parnell, 1 volume;
Swift, 3 volumes Young, 2 volumes;
Akenside, 1 volume; Butler, 2 volumes;
Prior, 2 volumes; Falconer; 1 vol; Gray, 1 vol.
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, 161 Broadway,
aul N. Y., and Paternoster Row, London
NTEW LONDON BOOKS.-WILEY & PUT
.NNAM, Importers, 161 Broadway, have just re-
ceived-
The Noble Science: A few general ideas on Fox
Hunting, for the use of the Rising Generation of
Sportsmen, and more especially those of the Hertford-
shire Hunt Club, by 1. P. Delme Radcliffe, Esq.
master of the Hertfordshire Hounds, with numerous
illustrations, royal 8vo.
Fielding on Painting in Oil and Water Colors, for
Landscape and Portraits, illustrated with plain and
colored plates, royal 8vo.
Sir Joshua Reynold's Literary Works, 2 vols. 12mo.
The Difficulties of English Grammar and Punctua-
tion Removed, by J. Best Davidson.
Treatises on Masonry, Joinery, and Carpentry, from
the Encyclopaedia Britannica, with nine plates, 4to.
Mammatt's Geological Facts, Illustrated by a map,
and one hundred and two plates of Vegetable Fossils,
4to; Rogers' Vegetable Cultivator, 12mo. jy30
THIE SUBSCRIBERS have just received per
-Toronto, from London, Phelps' Black, Blue, and
Red Copying and Japan Inks, Windsor and Fancy
Soap, Tooth Brushes and I-fair Brushes, Turner's
Commercial 4to. Post, Miniature Ivory, Binders'
Cloths, and an unrivalled assortment of Fancy and
Staple Goods too numerous to mention, which are re-
spectfully offered for sale at Stationers' Hall, No. 245
Pearl street, and office 34 Wall st.
jy23 D. FELT & CO.


STANDARD THEOLOGICAL WORKS-From
the Oxford Press.
Waterland's Works. 11 vols. 8vo.
Bishop Hall's Works. 12 vols. 8vo.
Wall's History of Infant Baptism. 4 vols. 8vo.
Hooker's Works. 4 vols. 8vo.
Barrow's Works. 8 vols. 8vo.
Cranmer's Works. 4 vols. 8vo.
Archbishop Laud's Conference, with Fisher. 1 vol.
8vo.
Patres Apostolici. 2 vols. 8vo.
SStillingfleet's Origines Sacrw. 2 vols. 8vo.
South's Sermons. 7 vols. 8vo.
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers,
161 Broadway, New York, and
jy26 35 Paternoster Row, London.
H ANNAH MORE-Dedicated, by permission, to
Her Majesty, in 1 vol. post 8vo. in boards, uniform
with her Works, and embellished with a Portrait, never
before engraved, and numerous Illustrations, after
Sketches by the Author.
The Life of Hannah More, with Notices of her Sis-
ters. By Henry Thompson, M. A. St. John's College,
Cambridge; Curate of Wrington, Somerset.
Imported and for sale by & PUTNAM
+WILEY & PUTNAM, "
jy26 New York, and London'.'
j\cCULLOCH'S STATISTICS.-A Statistical
Account of the Briish Empire, exhibiting its ex-
tent, physical capacities, population, industry, and
civil and religious institutions, by J. R. McCulloch,
Esq., assisted by numerous contributors. New edi-
tion corrected and enlarged. 2 vols. 8vo. Imported
and for sale by D. APPLETON & CO,
jyl8 "200 Broadway.
GUIDE BOOKS, recently published, viz: London
in 1838, by an American.
Six Weeks in Fauquier, or the Fauquier Springs.
White Sulphur Papers; or Life at the Springs of
Western Virginia; amusing and useful.
Published by S. COLMAN,
jyl9 8 Astor House.
THE GREEN ROOM.-Authentic Memoirs of the
Green Room; involving Sketches, Biographical,
Critical, and Characteristic ; or the Performers of Hay
Market Theatre, Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, Covent
Garden, &c., 2 vols, 18mo, with several portraits of
eminent performers. For sale by
jyl WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
BROUGHAM'S STATESMEN-HISTORICAL
SKETCHES OF STATESMEN who flourished
in the time of George III. To which is added, re-
marks on party, and an appendix, by Henry Lord
Brougham, F. R. S. First series, numerous portraits,
royal 8vo. Imported and for sale by
D. APPLETON & CO.,
jylS 3tis 200 Broadway.


a


NEW ENGLISH BOOKS-Received per late
arrivals-
Rural Sketches, by Thomas Miller, 1 vol. 8vo.
Nelson's Fasts and Festivals, 1 vol. 8vo.
Burder's Oriental Customs, I vol. 8vo.
Sketches in the Country, by Thomas Miller, 1 vol.
8vo.
Minstrersy of the Scottish Border, 1 vol. 8vo.
Lord Brougham's Sketches of Statesmen), 1 volume,
royal 8vo.
D'Israeli's Literary Characters; or, the History of
Mem of Genius, 1 vol. 12mo.
Beal's on the Sperm Whale, etc., 1 volume, 12mo.
Goethe's Faust, translated by Hayward, 1 vol. 12mo.
Bonncchose's History of France, 1 vol. 12mo.
Hannam's Pulpit Assistant, 1 vol, 1 vol 8vo.
Harness's Parochial Sermons, 1 vol. 12mo.
Hill's Village Dialogues, 1 vol. 12mo.
Stillingfleet s Origines Sacrae, 2 vols. 9vo.
Mawe's Every Man his own Gardner, 1 vol. 12mo
Year Book of Facts, 1 vol. 12mo.
Archbishop Laud's Conference with Fisher, 1 vol
8vo.
Mornings at Bow Street, 1 vol. 12mo.
The Book of Table Talk, 2 vols. 12mo.
Horace Walpole's Private Correspondence, 3 vols.
8vo.
Llark's Riches of Chaucer, 1 vol. 12mo.
Jackson on Wood Engraving, 1 vol. royal 8vo.
Scrope's Art of Deer Stalking, 1 vol. royal 8vo.
Cooke's Life of the Earl of Shaftsbury, 3 vols. 8vo.
Ure's Philosophy of Manufactures, 1 vol. 8vo.
Ure's Cotton Manufactures of Great Britain, 2 vols
8vo.
Shelly's Poetical Works, 3 vols. 12mo.
De La Beche's How to Observe Geology, 1 vol
12mo.
Hebert's Engineers and Mechanics' Encyclopaedia
2 vols. 8vo. Imported and for sale by
jy20 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway,


pICTORIAL EDITIONS-WILEY & PUT-
NAM, importers, &c., 161 Broadway, have re-
ceived per steamers,
Part VI.-Pictorial Greece.
Part XIV.-Pictorial Arabian Nights.
Part II.-Picture of the French, drawn by them-
selves.
Part II.-Pictorial History of Palestine.
Part IX.-Pictorial Shakspeare, "IThe Merry Wives
of Windsor." Ready in a day or two.
Part IX.-Heads of the People. Ready in a day or
two. jy30
THE ART OF DRESS, or Guide to the Toilette,
with directions for adapting the various parts of
the female costume to the complexion and figure, with
hints on Cosmetics, &c., embellished with colored
plates from drawings by Frank Howard, Esq. 1 vol.,
12mo. Imported and for sale by
jy30 3tis D. APPLETON & CO., 200 Broadway
GRAY'S ELEGY-WILEY & PUTNAM, im-
,porters, 161 Broadway, New York, and London,
have just received a new and 'beautiful illustrated
polyglot edition of
ELEGY, WRITTEN IN A COUNTRY
CHURCH YARD, with versions in the Greek, La-
tin, German, Italian, and French languages. 8voe.
with 32 fine wood engravings.
GRAY'S BARD, with 12 beautiful illustration. s on
wood, from drawings by The Honorable Mrs. John
Talbot. 8vo. jy23
IN PRESS-D. APPLETON & CO., 200 Broad-
way, have received and will speedily publish
CAPT. MARRYATT'S WORK ON AMERICA.
Also, CAPT. MURRAY'S TRAVELS IN THE
INDIAN TRIBES. jy23
BOOKS FOR THE YOUNG.-S. COLMAN, 8
Astor House, is engaged in publishing a series of
Books for very young children, under the general title
of "A Mother's Library for Little Folks," each volume
complete in itself, and at a low price.
Nursery Songs, by Mrs. Follen, making the fourth of
the series, is published this day.
Recently published-Vol. I. Willy's Rambles; II.


_ _


Lives ot British Statesmen, by John fMacaearmea,
Esq., portraits. 1 vol. 8vo.
Guest's History of English Rythms. 2 vols. 8vo.
Walton's and Cotton's Complete Angler, with co-
pious notes, splendid edition. 1 vol. 8vo.
Kant's Critic on Pure Reason. 1 vol. 8vo.
Coleridge's Literary Remains. 3 vols. 8vo.
Coleridge's Aid to Reflection. 1 vol. 12mo.
Sir Thomas Brown's Works. 4 vols. 8vo.
Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, by Tyrwhitt. 5 vols.
8vo. crown.
Richardson's New English Dictionary. 1 vol. 8vo.
Shelly's Poetical Works, new edition, edited by his
Widow. Complete in 4 vols.42mo.
Hool's Practical Discourses on the Liturgy, edited
by the Rev. J. A. Giles. 4 vols. 8vo.
The Poetry of the Pentateuch, by the Rev. J. A.
Caunter. 2 vols. 8vo.
Memoirs of Sir James Mackintoth, by his Son. 2
vols. 8vo. portrait.
The Voiage and Travaile of Sir John Maundeville;
reprinted from the edition of 1725, with plates, notes,
&c., by J. C. Hallewell, Esq.. curious wood cuts. 1
vol. 8vo.
Malthus on Political Economy. 1 vol. 8vo,.
Sherley's Works, by Gifford. 6 vols. 8vo.
Wraxall's Posthumous and Historical Memoirs. 7
vols. 8vo.
Montagu's (Lady M. W.) Works. 3 vols. 8voe., por-
trait.
* Burnett's Lives of Sir M. Hale and the Earl of Ro-
chester. 1 vol. 18mo.
Bacon's Advancement of Learning, by Montagu. 1
vol. 12mo. /
Gray's (Thomas) Works. 4 vols. 12mo.
Walpole's Private Correspondence. 3 vols. 8voe.
Sir Francis Palgrave's History of the English Com-
monwealth. 2 vols. 4to. jy26 3t
O N TUESDAY next will be published, by LOUIS
SHERMAN, at the Protestant Episcopal Press,
142 Fulton street, the first number of The Theological
Repository, containing- T
TRACTS FOR TIE TIMES, Part I.
Price to subscribers, $5, in advance, for three vols.
of 554 pages each. Orders, post paid, addressed to
142 Fulton street, New York. jy27
F IELDING ON PAINTING.-A Treatise on the
Ancient and Modem Practice of Painting in Oil
and Water Colors, as applicable for either Landscape
or Portraits; including the Chemical Properties and
Preparations of Colors, Vehicles, and Varnishes; also,
on Painting in Wax or Encaustic, on the Different
Degrees of Permanency in Colors, and the Composi-
tion of Mixed Tints; to which is added, a Descrip-
tion of the best methods of Cleaning and Repairing Old
Paintings. Illustrated with numerous Plates. By T.
H. Fielding, Teacher of Painting in Water Colors to
the Senior Classes at the Honorable East India Com-
pany's Military College, Addiseombe; Author of a
"Theory of Painting and Synopsis of Perspective,
Lineal and Aerial," &c. &c. Royal 8vo.
"Mr. Fielding's work may be honored in France as
M. Merimee's has in England by a translation-we
think it abetter one, and therefore more deserving of
it."-[Parthenon.] WILEY & PUTNAM,
Importers, 161 Broadway, New York,
jy7 and Paternoster Row, London.
PHOTOGENIC DRAWING APPARATUS.-
SWM. A. COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway, has re-
ceived a few boxes of Ackermann's Photogenic Draw-
ing Boxes, complete-with prepared paper, and with
directions how to use and prepare more if required,
with the necessary ingredients for the same.


COMPOUND SYRUP OF SARSAPARILLA
CONCENTRATED.-For purifying the blood,
removing eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all im-
purities from the system, this pleasant and healthy
Syrup has no equal. Perhaps there is no more certain
way of promoting general health during the Summer,
than by using this Syrup in the Spring. The medical
profession give it a decided preference over all the
most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c., and nursing
mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald Head.,
Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mended to use it. It is perfectly harmless, and when
combined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms a cool-
ing and agreeable beverage. Used with cold water,
it makes a very pleasant Summer drink, and may be
used with advantage by most persons at any time. It
is prepared from the best Honduras Sarsaparilla, ac-
cording to the most approved formulas, and great care
has been taken to keep it free from impurities and all
obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail by the
subscriber at the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery,
New York. mvllI
G1 GENUINE BEAR'S GREASE-For promoting
Sthe growth of the hair, and imparting a beautiful
and glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other ap-
plication. The superiority of this Oil over every pre.
paration for inducing the growth of the hair, is ge
nerally acceded to lay all who have used it, as it imn-
parts a glossy richness to. the hair, rendering it soft
and flexible, and exciting the capillary vessels to
healthy action. To persons becoming bald by sick
ness or other causes, thie application of this Oil daily,
will soon produce a reaction of its growth. The sub
scriber has just received a fresh supply of the genuine
article, put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared ex
pressly for his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine
Store. No. 260 Bowery. my20
D UPON'S GUNPOWDER.-Superior Sport-
) ing and ot her kinds, for sale by the subscrib-
ers. Also, Eagle Gunpowder, in eannisters for Sport-
ing. Dupont's Eagle Powder is warranted cleaner,
quicker and stronger than any other Sporting Powder,
heretofore imported. The different Kinds of Eagle
Powder are all of the same quality, being manufac-
tured by the same process, and of materials of -qual
purity; they differ only in the size of the grain.'
Superfine Sporting Powder is made of two sizes,
the largest grain being designated by a red label, with
stars. '
Also, Gunpowder in kegs, warranted of the firs
quality of the following kinds:
F FF and FFF glazed, FFF and FFF rough
Cannon, or Musket, or Priming, or
S OP MP PP
NP NP NP
These three last kinds are called Navy Powder, be
ing of the quality manufactured for the United States
Navy. They answer the best for blowing rocks, on
account of their very great strength.
CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
EIZ No Powder is warranted genuine, but such as
is purchased from our agents, or those who are knowt-
to be supplied by them.
E. J. DUPONT, DENEMOURS & CO.
Wilmington, Del.


C LARET WINES-452 boxes, received per ship
SSlavonia, from Bordeaux, for sale by
GRACIE & CO. 20 Broad st.
In store-Chateau Margaux, La Fitte, Leoville and
other brands, in cases, each one dfczen, put up with glass


vww- 0 111 .. Paw


--


LIIVERPOOL OLD LINE OF PACKETS.


The Old Line of Packets for Liverpool will hereaf-
ter be despatched in the following order, excepting that
when the sailing day falls on Sunday, the ship will sail
on the succeeding day, viz:
From New York. From Liverpool.
July lt) (Sept. 7
Nov. 19 > The ORPHEUS-575 tons-D. < Jan. 7
Mar. 19) G. Bailey. (May 7
Aug. 1 ) (Sept.19
Dec. 1 > The CAMBRIDGE-850 tons- < Jan. 19
April 1 Ira Bursley. May 19
Aug. 19) ( Oct. 7
Dec. 19 > The NORTH AMERICA-610 Feb. 7
April ) tons-W. E. Hoxie. (June 7
Sept. 1) Oct. 19
Jan. 1 The OXFORD-800 tons-J. Feb. 19
May 1 Rathbonc. June 19
Sept.19) (Nov. 7
Jan. 19 > The EUROPE-618 tons-E. G. < Mar. 7
May 19) Marshall. (July 7
Oct. 1) (Nov. 19
Feb. 1 The COLUMBUS-663 tons- < Mar. 19
June 1 T. B. Cropper. July 19
Oct. 19) Dec. 7
Feb. 19 > The SOUTH AMERICA-616 April 7
June 19 } tons-W. C. Barstow. Aug. 7
Nov. 1I) ( Dec.19
Mar. 1 The ENGLAND--730 tons-B. April19
July 1 L. Waite. (Aug. 19
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by
men of character and experience, and are furnished
with stores of the best kind. Every attention will be
paid to passengers, to promote their comfort and con-
venience. The rate of passage outwards is fixed by
an understanding with the proprietors of the other
lines, at $140, including wines, and stores of every
description, and $120 without.
All letters by these ships will hereafter be charged
with 12j cents postage per single sheet, and double
letters and parcels in proportion.
Neither the captains or the owners of these ships
will be responsible for any letters, parcels or packa-
ges sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are
signed therefore. For freight or passage, apply to
GOODIHUE & CO., or ), N Y
C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South st. N. .
and to BARING, BROTHERS & CO.,
apl8 Liverpool


NOTICES.
TN OTICETO CARTMEN TO RENEW THEIR
SLICENSES.-Extracts from a Law entitled
"A Law to regulate Carts and Cartmen," passed the
10th day of August, 1833.
Sec. 5. All Licenses to Cartmen shall expire on the
last Monday of July after the date thereof.
Sec. 6. Every person, on receiving his License as
Cartmen, shall pay to the Mayor, foh the use of the
city, the sum of two dollars and fifty cents; and up-
on the renewal of any cartman's license, such person
shall pay as aforesaid, the sum of fifty cents.
In conformity therewith, the Cartmen are hereby
required to renew their Licenses at the Mayor's Of-
fice, City Hall, to commence on Thursday, the ist day
of August, 1839, at 10. o'clock, A. M., four classes each
day in succession, to wit:
CLASSES.
Thursday, August 1, 1 2 3 4
Friday, do 2, 5 6 7 8
Saturday, do 3, 9 10 11 12
Monday, do 5, 13 14 15 16
Tuesday, do 6, 17 18 19 20
Wednesday, do 7, 22 23 24 25
Thursday, do 8, 26 27 28 29
Friday, do 9, 30 31 32 33
Saturday, do 10, 34 35 36 37
Monday, do 12, 38 39 40 41
Tuesday, do 13, 42 43 44 45
Wednesday, do 14, 46 47 48 49
Thursday, do 15, 50 51 52 53
Friday, do 16, 54 55 56 57
Saturday, do 17, 58 59 60 61
Monday, do 19, 62 63 64 65
Tuesday, do 20, Class 21, Hay Carts.
The following rules are to be observed by the Cart-
men :
1. Each Cart must have the number NEW and plain-
ly painted on both sides of the shafts, with black oil
paint upon a white ground.
2. Each Cartman on the day designated for his class,
must appear with his horse and cart at the northwest
side of the Park, ranging in a single line from the cor-
ner of Chambers st., south, giving a space around each,
in order that the Superintendent or Inspector may
examine the numbers and conditions of the carts, &c.
3. Each Cartman must produce his present License,
in order that it may be renewed.
4. Every Cartment who shall neglect to appear on
the day designated for his Class, or shall appear with-
out the number new and plainly painted, as directed by
Law, will be considered as having relinquished the
business of a Cartman, and his License will be an
nulled accordingly. By order,
J. H. WARD, F. M.
New York. Mayor's Office, July 15, 1839.
jy20 tau20
T HE MUSEUM OF FOREIGN LITERATURE
SCIENCE ANDART, is published every month
by'E. LITTELL & CO., 270 Chesnut street, Phila.
delphia, at Six Dollars a year, payable in advance.-
Distant subscribers 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 Twxo Dollars a volume in numbers, or Two Dollars
and a half, bound. The New Series is begun because
we are no longer able to supply orders for complete
sets of the Old.
CONTENTS OF THE MAY NUMBER.
1 Public Characters in the Reign of George III and
IV; Edinburgh Review
2 Letters on Paraguay ; Quarterly Review
3 False Taste-Dr Channing; Edinburgh' Review
4 Diary of a Dutch Diplomatist in London; Monthly
Chronicle
5 Unpublished Letters of Mary Stuart; Foreign
Quarterly Review
6 Field Marshal Suwaro.T and the Campaign of 1799;
Monthly Chronicle
7 Gibbon; British Magazine
8 Natural History and Fishery of the Sperm Whale;
Quarterly Review
9 Last Moments of Prince Talleyrand ; United Ser
vice Journal
10 Tecumseh, the Indian Warrior; do
11 Captain Harris's Travels; Athanaum
12 The Somnambulist; Mems. of America
13 The Peace Offering; do
14 The Monomaniac; do
15 Contributions to the History of Forgery ; Monthly
Chronicle
16 Mrs Brunton; Chambers' Edinburgh Journal
17 A Vision of the Violet; Sunbeam
18 Nicholas Nickleby; Nickleby Papers
19 Jack Sheupard; Bentley's Miscellany
20 A Sabbath among the Mountains; Blackwood's
Magazine
Subscriptions received at $6 a year, by Messrs CAR-
VILLS, 108 Broadway, and E. LITTELL & CO.,
Ph ladelphia. jel7


~9U~PT


a-^- yiiimnj lu1m-?1mrM ^rii ri-~ msin


WINES, TEAS, AND GROCERIES.-- ,- It-.HOIN, NO.. 204 FULTON ST.
W Wines-Madeira-Newton, G. M. and 6's; 4. between treenwich street and Bioad'way,; con-
Leal's; Howard, March & Co.'s; Blackburn's, and tmues tobe consulted as usual. '
others, in casks, on draught, in demnijohns, and bottled. Strangerslare rese tfullyappriz.dthat Dr. HORNE
Port, of the most esteemed brands, in casks and was bred to the Medical Profession in the city of Lon-
demijohns; also, of extra quality, bottled. Sherry- don, and has been a practical member of said Faculty
W. Duff Gordon's, and Pale, Brown, and Gold in of Physic 42 years; 0or the last 32 in the city of New
casks, draught, and bottled. Rhine-Rudesheimer, York. His practice from being formerly general, he
Marcobronner, Steinberger, Hochheimer, Johannes- has long confined to a particular branch of Medicie,
berger, Rauenthaler, Sparkling Hock, &c.; also, the which engages his profound attention, viz :-.-Lues Ve-
Moselle, Brauneberger, and Scharzberger. Bordeaux neria Scorbutus, Scrofula,' Elephantiasi, and, in
-Chateau-Margaux, C. Lafitte, L4gour, St. Julien, short, all diseases arising from a vitiated state of nhe
Pauillac, Leoville, with other Clarets, of various blood. His experience is very great. His success aa-
grades and prices, in cases; Sauterne, of various tonishing. In many thousands of cases committed to
brands. Burgundy-Sparkling and still; Chambertin, his care, of all grades and every degree of malignancy,
Volnay, and Romance. Malmsey, L. P. Teneriffe, he has speedily restored his patients to health and a
Lisbon, S. Madeira, &c. Champagne-Heidseick, sound constitution.
Grape, and various other favourite brands, pints and He cautions the unfortunate against the abuse ot
quarts. u mercury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out
LIQUORS.-Brandy-Otard, Dupuy& Co., 1827" of life. Sec that your case is eradicated, not patched
and '30; Champagne Brandy, 1815, '25; also, bottled, up. The learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes-
superior quality. White Brandy, of high proof, for "Married persons, and persons about to be married,
preserving Peach Brandy. St. Croix and Jamaica should be particularly cautious of those afflictions.
Rum, bottled and draught. Bay Rum. Scotch and What a dreadful inheritance to transmit to posterity."
Irish, real Malt, and Monongahela Whiskey. Gin- Persons afflicted with protracted and deplorable cases
Holland, on draught; London Excise, and Cologne need not despair of a complete recovery, by applying
Gin, bottled. Arrack-Absinthe, Kirschenwasser. to Dr. Home. Recent affections, when loca, are,
LIQUEURS AND CORDIALS, of every descrip- without mercury, extinguished in a few days. What
tion. Orange, Lemon, Citron, Canelle, Menthe, An- grieves the Dr. is, that many afflicted, instead of taking
nizette, and other Martinique Cordials; also, Curacoa. his salutary advice, have recourse to advised nostrums,
Maraschino, French Annizette, in baskets. Rasp- where there is no responsibility, and the compounders
berry and Cherry Brandy. unknown ; by such means, throwing away their money,
MALT LIQUORS.-Brown Stout, Double and (where they vainly hope to save.) and ruin for ever
Single, in pinta and quarts, small packages or other- heir constitution.
wise, best brands. English, Scotch, and Philadel- Persons who may have contracted disease, or sus-
phia Ale and Porter. pct latent poison, are invited to make application to
ROSE AND PEACH WATER, bottled. Dr. HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 204 Fulton
SYRUPS.-Lemon, Rasperry, Sarsaparila, Gin- street, between Greenwich street and Broadway. A
ger, &c. residence of thirty-two years in New-York city, has
HAVANA SEGARS of very superior quality, al- radically established Dr. Home's character for sterling
ways on hand, in quantities to suit purchasers, honor; and based on real respectability and skill. Dr
GREEN TEAS-Imperial, Gunpowder, Hyson, Home offers to his patrons a sure guarantee.
and Young Hyson,' in cannisters, caddies, half chests, Offices for separate consultations. Patients can
and chests, selected with great care from late im- never come in contact.
portations. Attendance until half past 9 in the evening.
BLACK TEAS-Orange Pecco, Flower do, Pou- No Letters taken in unless post paid. All city let-
chong and Souchong, in small boxes, or by lb, half ters must be handed in.
chests, and chests. 7 Stul torum incurata pudor malus ulcera celat."
COFFEE-Mocha, Java, Manilla, Liberia, &c. -Horace's 16th Epistie.
COCOA, in shell and prepared, in small boxes. P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires to benefit the
Cocoa Shells and Beans. public, it is proper he should continue his advertise-
CHOCOLATE-Zealand, from the pure Caraccas ment forth good of strange, as it is well known people
Cocoa, spiced; also, plain, are extremely shy in speaking of cases of a delicate
PRESERVES, of Havana, assorted, and of the nature, even where a physician is pre-eminently sue-
East Indies. cessful. j14
FRUITS-Bunch Raisins, in whole, half, and 1iI-AGNI MOMENTI VEL PONDERIS.-" A
quarter boxes; Figs, in their seasons; Bordeaux MV.JL Preventive is better than a Cure."-There is no
Prunes; Citron; Sultana Raisins; Zante Currants; medical observation better established, none more
Princess' and Bordeaux Almonds; Grapes, in their generally confirmed by the experience of the best Phy-
season. sicians of all ages and countries, and none of more imn-
FISH-Sardines, in oil; Anchovies, in boxes of portance to the whole human family, than the fact that
one dozen glass jars; Herrings, Dutch and Scotch, many of the most difficult and incurable consumption
pickled, in kegs; also, smoked. Salmon. soused, in originate in neglected colds. In a climate- so variable
its season; pickled, in kits. as ours, where the changes of weather are frequently
SAUCES and KETCHUPS, of almost all the va- sudden and unexpected, it requires more care and" at-
rieties, English and French., tention to guard against this dangerous enemy to hu-
MUSTAD, French and English, in pots bottles, man life, than most people imagine, or are able and
and 101b and 201b kegs. willing to bestow. 'I he bills of mortality exhibit the
CHEESE--Double Glostcr, Cheshire, Schabziber, melancholy fact that the proportion of deaths by this
Parmesan, and American. disease are as five to one. Inasmuch then, as this
HAMS-Westphalia, Virginia, Newbold, &c.- fatal disease is increasing and spreading so widely and
Tono'ues. SmokedBeef, &C.
ST GARS. St.me BeefC i&c. fearfully, and bids defiance to the skill of the most ex-
SGARS-St. Croix, in barrels, half barrels, or perienced physicians, it is a gratification to the sub-
otherwise; Porto Rico; white and brown Havana; re- scriber to be enabled to offer to all who are of con-
fined treble, double, and single Lump and Crushed, in sumptive habits, or those afflicted with distressing
barrels, half barrels, or otherwise. coughs, colds, asthmas, or any affection of the breast
CANDLES-New Bedford and patent Sperm, and lungs, a reasonable prospect of relief by using his
Mould, and Paris Wax. celebrated Strengthening Plasters. They have beer
OILS-Sperm, of the finest quality; Salad in bas- used over the United States for the last twenty years,
kets; or Lucca in chests and at retail. and have every where given satisfaction. The sub-
SOAP-Old Castile, Brownand White. scriber has had the pleasure of selling them daily for a
SPICES-Mace, Nutmegs, Cloves, Cinnamon, and number of years in this city, and of the many thousands
Ginger; White, Black, and Cayenne Pepper. who have used them he has not heard a dozen corn
PICKLES-English and French, in gallon, half plaints. They are also patronized extensively by the
gallon and quart jars, assorted, medical profession, and probably there is not an in-
OLIVES-F rench and Spanish, of fine quality, telligent physicians in the world that woulc hesitate to
Ej This assortment is varied and increased, sanction them by his name and influence, when made
** These articles will be furnished, delivered in acquainted with their composition. The numerous
any part of the city, on terms as favorable to the pur- cures they have effected are worth a million theories,
chasers, as those of first quality can be obtained else- and they are most earnestly recommended to those who
where in the city. are thus afflicted. Persons whose business requires
mv6 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway. that they should stand or sit much, or those of seden-
AVANA SEGARS-250,000 Havana Segars re- tary habits generally, who are troubled with pains or
H ceived per the Dromo, from Havana, an invoice weakness in the breast, side, back or limbs, are ad-
of Segars, made from old and selected Tobacco, of vised to try one of these beautiful plasters, as they are
the following brands, essentially different from all others and are free from
100,000 Noriegais, in half, quarter and tenth boxes the objections which are made against plasters general-
150,000 Dos Companeros in do do do do ly. Persons about to purchase them will remember to
25,000 Trabucos in do do do do ask for Badeau's Strengthening Plasters," and see
10,000 Government Regalia, of exquisite Tobacco, that the accompanying directions have my signatures,
as well as make, for sale by I without which none are genuine. They are destined,
a17 A. BININGER & CO., 141 Broadway. I doubtless, ere long to become one of the most popular
M.ADEIRA WINE-Received? per ship Mexican remedies of the age, as they address themselves to the
V and now landing, an invoice of the choicest good sense of all intelligent persons, and from the low
South Side Madeira, from the old and respectable price may be obtained by all. They are spread in a
house of Newton, Gordon, Murdoch & Co, consisting I scientific manner on the most beautiful lamb skin, will
of 2 pipes, 2 hhds and 8 quarter casks. not stain the whitest linen, and may be worn with ease
Also in store, a large stock of old Wines, in wood and comfort for one month. They are put up in boxes,
and glass, for sale by with large and attractive show bills, will keep mn any
A. BININGER & CO. 141 Broadway. climate, will be forwarded to any part of the world as
ape order, and a large discount made to those who buy
T ONDON BOOKS-D. APPLETON & CO., to sell again. Sold at wholesale-and retail, by the
_L.. Importers, 200 Broadway, have received per late subscriber, who is the sole proprietor, at the Bowery
arrivals, ... .. .. Medicine Store, 260 Bowery.


N. W. BADEAU.


I