New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00050
 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 17, 1839
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00050
 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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"...' AMERMAN. SE- k th 1, S R .'wil .l. C 1. ... SSELL & 0. 3V Pine street, offer
PtTBLIthO o TH 1R0,PKIIST O B_ firstofo eptemberaBO0M na s .,^6
TP.......... R, US L. o. epmr a LO anrsale the following fresh imported British D. .
+ WA- ,BEN_SEN StCHOOL for Young tXadid, in the' large and eligible Goods: "
S' .,--- stu -hous, No. 18 Duan.e streetD opposite the Dar ntzPrint :
Nark4in' that street.- Mrs. S. will be aided in the I~r Back Ground, fancy do
2'niaff y Wtr, 1 a*wb setni atd e tatioifthert- h' lbyher SoB,.theRev.A- Printed lerinos and Saxony Cloth -
b4ia MsRT E r M I&,. Y -.0aer a 8Clota Cloth
4- ?SMEDEXs; andyby aughters, Mrs.SAA34P. Pilot Cloths, blue and assorted colors, various qua-
ir I "m yT g i ... *^ .0 ~., D ..,: ,: i B ....Cloths [Uties
*ged en the ^^r-,-Ap^olati< for Admission may be re deti the first ushing, bue and psorted colors
p&Msith in "a is.t i- M 'of e -eii (r, to t&e ev. Aldert S te aeV. Fany ireres
.i.a.... .. b ati, A+, .ye ... 77re Inthony oltrin Black and Buto
..p... .. Circulars may be hadat the Protestant Episopal Baluei Bakand Blue d,,ot"ds
T.i'. radvaitiing in Daily Paper. Press,- NO. 142-FnIton street, at the Bookstore of Red Paddings, 34 and 6-4
t ,7r A' DAI K.< o-_ le-,---First worse Stanford & Co., 151Brosdway,orat that of Broad Cloths, fine and superfine
-+JiA& *Q17AR'~J9.VAI.Y--- tines or les t+ W. H. Vorniy, No; 262 Greewic ste. ... Z ad uem
if- 00 celtA' and a rd iertions each W. H V"- le", 262 Greenwich street. Merinos, 3-4 and 64, black and assorted colors
t ;iaAi s w '. Jy24 tsl5 C rape Camblets -
=,pa~; g1 -4 mif everysukequw1%amw
S'. ^ .<': i .t + .,- .. FLUSHING INSTITUTE, FOR THE EDUCA Worsted Damasks
S W sAI*75 16 linsorw$,and 8 -le a _ha TION OF YOUNG LADIES: Tartan Woollea Shawls
l6 =iwt pd,*R md third~- je:" REV J F: SCGHROEDER, D. D., Rector. Valencia do
ti-w, -.cd. aq, a". 18 34 cents far ,ery -s T HIS SEMINARY, to be opened on the first day Worsted do
w M .. _. ... ... : of October next, will ofer many peculiar advantages, Boche Sil and.Cotton do
SADVERTISEMENTS Lest n t inside &e har- for establishing the health, maturing the moral and in Kilnarnock Bonnets
ed M addita price. .". : tellectual .discipline, and promoting thepresent happi- pitamfields Silk Hdkl
S ADVERTIM 2NTS upon which the mnnber f ness and eternad wetfae f such youngais as may Madras, Pullicat and Verona Hdkfs
rf-orM1wiria ia's V AR3 ult* be, *bert-d be admnted members of the Institvte. In all its plans Black Tabby Velvets
d ,hage arderl mi. : a careful reference has been had to the experience of Alo-
404L f.a RTSmo 'S, pa%% I d the best Schools in Europe tnd our own country. Its Blankets, London DuffiU, variousa-ualities; twilled
toua- t .e $tprl32per an -wt wtwverfoM charges for board and tuition .re moodrate; and no with Fancy ends, White Green, Blue, and Scarlet
e. p ad .w vmo s. '- pains will be spared to render it, in all respects, what Mackinaw, and Rose Blankets;. jy 23 Im
_.U__'l'4. "_ ,"_ _." "_ thpe most affectionate and solicitous parent orguardian "IRY GOODS.-C. H. SAND, No. 11 South Wil-
.. can desire. An -earnest- wish to afford his own daugh- hliam street, has received per late arvals, and of-
-E TUCKrM. ,,DENTIST, Successor tears the best opportunitiesto cultivate thir inds and fers for sale, on liberal termsdp l l ndf-
to ,r.... 3 Kar Place. Di Tucker form their characters, is a pledge to those who in Swiss Muslins .nd Embroideries, of all descrip t
having completed hs Professional Studies under th _o-_..e their children and wards to the Rector of this tons
able ad efficient instruction of Harwood & Tucketr, IStstute that these also will partake of Cvery benefit, Turkey red Prints, of a superior q-uality and very,
of Bo.to te ue .up mak t ct, that his observation and experience may enable him desirable patterns-
ew A hs ploe Of permanent residence. provide -. Shawls.
Ttew hor m h consult him, he no wre- TH P sia Sh ls :
Tthose who ma wish to E BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS are the samethat were Circassia and Tiffis do.
spectfully tenders his best services. occupied-by the Seminary of the Rev. Dr. Muhlenber, Silk and Cotton do.
Doctor Tucker begs leavC to present the following until the time of his removal to St. Paul's College, two Merino Cloths
TestimonialfvMDr. KinbalL, ,. miles distant. The buildings are very spacious, and Marseilles Skirts
DRI H KIMBALL having Lecded upon relin-a. admirably adapted to the purposes of the Institute;. and Linen and Cotton Tapes
.. h. th prftc of Mi profession and., beLv in ~ nn n ~ttn"a
qishigtheprtice oflhi profession, and aboti the grounds, comprising six acres of land, are beauti- Turkey Red Yarn
to leave New-Yor leive tbo i presentto mends fully situated, within the limits of the town of Flush. Printed Muslins
his incere acknowl e ents for that confidence. m in$, seven miles fromhthe city of New York. Cotton Hosiery and Gloves
his presional, skill which ha* been manifested ROFESSORS, GOVERNESSES, AND TEACHERS well Ginghams and Pullitcat Hdkfsa.
the exteive and higy yespctable practice wih qualified and experienced,are engaged in the several de. Gingham and Jaconet Cravats
whicheh has been honored unng his residence in artments ofminstmruction. Thepresiding Governess, the Vestings, Plush, Cotton Fringes, Nankeens, Boot-
New-Ybik. o o t tr a rench Governess,and some of the Instructresses, also webbing, Bunting, Curtain Materials, Bot-
IAnd while he imost-ham to know that there are will reside in the building and be withthe pupils at all ting Cloth, Brown Linens, Wadding,
in the-ty a number of ge ntle men of deservedly high hours. Silks-viz: Florences, Gros de Naples, Poult de
reputation, and to whom he' would with the eatst THE TERMS for- board and tuition, are a hundred and Soie, Taffeta and Fancy Ribbons, Listans,
confidence refer his fn ends-.yet he would take t4s fiy dollars for each session of twenty-one weeks, &c
opporti recoT end to the patronage and co- payable min advance. All the extra charges for music Straw Goods-viz :- Leghorn Hats, Florence
fidence D. .E. G. TUCKER, who has come to this and other elegant accomplishments, will be moderate. Braids, Chip Flats. Y30
. rTltio S ^ t ho h P ?^ Braids, Chip Flats. y30
city ai the solicitation of Dr. Kimball, and to Wham For further particlars see the "Circular" of the Inst,-.- ECEIVED PER LATE ARRIVALS-Case
he would refer his former patients inm the belief that be tuteublished in the CHURCHMAN; or address, bmail, LAE A vai -Case
will fully sustain the high character he has elsewhere the Rev. Dr. SCHROEDER, New York. All letters MousslIes de Lame, great variety
attained as an efficient and faithful operator. Dr. for him, after September 15th, are to be directed to s 64 pnnted Saxones
Tucker manufactures the same kind of Mineral Teeth Flus.iing, Long Island, N. Y. Do 7-8 do do P --t
Swhichhave been exclusively used by Dr. Kimball, 1: A steamboat plies between New York and D London black ground Pnt
and which for strength durability, an close imitation Flushin- twice every day, leaving the foot of Fulton y o o.
-of natul teeth, areunserpassed, street,N Y. every morning and evening, and coaches o ed Mado edfs,
New.Yor,.April 2d, 1839. run tMice a day from Williamsburg, opposite to the Do VPueronaple and Mourning Prints
Testimonl.n from, Doctors Harwo0d & Tucker, .of fot of Grand street. Ferry-boats are continually p. Do Swisplen, Mouing PLnts
Boston. .... = '~~~~~~~sing bewe' o' r -. .' 'y, L Do Swiss Mulls, Bishop' s Lawns
Btston.e ai e c of r. ing between Grand street and Williamsburg, bot by Do Book and Jaconet uslins
We have pred the above recommendation of Dr. day and in the evening. au' tf Do B k and Jaconet Musns
E: 0. Tuncker, id` vo most cheerfully confirm the ASTORIA FEMALE INSTITUTE. Do -4 Tape and Swiss Check Muins
rery handsome t"tii..nial of our friend, Dr. Kimunball Y 1 Tl ^TI Do Imitation Irish Poplins
verynve,)me Long olur r "d. Th"ilg ale SHAWL ,"'
,. HARWOOD & TUCKER. J HIS, INSTITUTION is located at Astoria, (late Do Figured Satin Vestings and Silk Serge
Boston, ApiR 5, T836. an]3 d6m&lawos. Haletteo Cove,) Long- Island. The village, already SHAWLS. a
n ?U&. P P nMPOUtND extensively known as combining the highest advanta. Do Woolen Rob Roy Shawls and Hdkfs, all
TRM.AP EL.S. -, CM ON ges of beautiful scenery, animated water prospect, sizes
TOMAJOl J? l.]l i -" health and retirement, is directly opposite 86th street, Do Worsted do do do
A (ENTIRE LY VEGETABLE.) ; a od0nly five miles distant from the central part of the Do Worsted and Cotton do, do do
A REMIDYigiy aph' roved for its remedial effects city of New York. Access to the city may be had Do Black and Colored Chenille Shawls. and
din Dyspepa;in a. i, bilious, a all morbid secre hourly, by steamboat, railroad, or stages. Hdkfs
tiong O-the atponah--in bilious diseases of warm The Institute Buildings, erected expressly for its Do new style colored and black Brochee Shawls
climates, and as an alterative in chronic and glandular accommodation under the immediate supervision of the Do Printed Valentia Shawls, new patterns
diseases.'" Rector, occupy a beautiful site, in a retired part of the Do printed Chally and Mousseline de Laine
The-testiamony of iunerous Physicians to the re- village, adjoining St. George's Church. The prospect Shawls.
medial effects produced byI this Medicine, and the de- from the principal stories for variety and beauty is un- With a great variety of other seasonable Goods, for
tailed cases of cures Which are constantly being re- surpass einbraoing an extent ot several miles on sale by the package, by
ceived b thiep iptor,clai ".forit superior cosider- every side. The grounds attachedtothe buildings ar GODFREY PATTISON & CO.
*aian, (M.tsc a pprobation, .from long and ext#n- sufficiently extensive to allow such exercise in the open jyl8 tf No. 19 William st., up stairs.
iveuse, endorsed by t t of the medical profession, air as the pupils may require, and to indulge their taste P DE LUZE & VOLZ, No 34 Beaver St.
entittlei to'teu'eonence of the public. for ornamental gardening. In the immediate vicinity WJA offer ND- a LQe
,. From the-v"ia ,uatteapts which -,e made by pre- are several beautiful groves and retired walks which WINES AND LTOIUOR.
tenders to medical science and nostrum venders,: to will be open to the pupils under the charge of their n ,., pe ondGna, Blac Hre bad a .^r
refit by the demand for the geimne Tomato Medicine, governesses. (Cvered walks for exercise and recrea- a2ti pes ol GinP, Blak Hr r, o
nteiranamalouprepmartions claiming to be Tomato; tion in bad weather, perfectly retired, will be provided, 0 half MiesOlds Bordeaux Brand, J Jt Dupuyr'.
and in their specious inventions to ingraft into and the strictest attention to the physical comfortof 30 half pipes Bordeaux Brandy, J. Dupuy, of
the reputation acquired by the remedial effects o these the pupils will be paid by all connected with the Insti. good quality "y.
P ills; it iaecvsa rfor 0e who wish the genuine tution. 30 casks BordeauxWhite Wine.
iJ l CTemaoPills, posessie 4hAni e pe wR A TRUTES. 20 casksi Bordeaux Claret.
xrties of the Tomato Planf, and ot 'establhs The Rev. J. W. Brown A. M., Rector of St. eora's asks Bodeaux Claret, of superior quality.
Sto be particular and inqtire for Dr. Phelps' Church, Astoria, is the Rkector of the Institute. The 50 cases Claret.
e that each package and box bear the sipia- Wardens and Vestry of said church are ex office its re- 200 cases Chambertin Wine. p
.proprietor,G.R.PBELPS, M.D,, Hrt- sponsible Trustees. R 100 baskets sparkling Champaigne, Damotte brand I
ford, Coan. TERMS,.&. an excellent article.
117 As this is the original and only Medicine ever Boarders, $250 per annum, payable quarterly -in ad. 24 cases Kirahenwasser.
prepared, in the United States, embracing the remedial -ance. For this sum, the pupil is entitled to board and 50 cases Trieste Mareskino.
properties of the Tomato Plant; and the only Tomato all necessaries connected with it, and tuition min the Also-100 bags Java Coffee.
Medicine 1f any kind, ever announced by a regularly English course. Extra charges are for music on the 10 casks Dutch Madders, Crop & Ombro.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1 pe 0,are ; use of Instrument, uunmaars ro o m
educated Physician, there is more necessity to be par. Piano or Organ, $15per quarter; use of Instrument, 15 barrels Paris Green.
ticular upon this point than is generally supposed_ $2. Music on the Harp, $20 per Quarter.; use of In- 37 casks Gum Senegal.
Merchants and traders in sending for these Pills, strument, $3. Music on the Guitar, $12; use of In 8 casks Sulphate of Soda. Jel4
should be very particular to specify the kind wanted, strument$2. The French Language, $8. Italian and 8 cask s S 0 od. J4.
as sme rgits have taken the risponsibility to Spanish Languages, $10 each. Latin, $5, Drawing TYPE FOUNDRY-Co-er of John and Gold
sen. ,.othr aticlewhenmie h e odered. or Painting $6. Lectures including the entire yearly streets.-The subscriber begs leave to inform the
Aplcat fo Agencie and order for the Medicine, course, -$5. Printers that he has purchased the extensive establish ]
directedto tp rSh r tor Hatfor, C, wl be- t at- che upilis expected to come provided with bed mert formerly belonging to PELL & BROTHER; c
.tded to. the above Pills for sale by most of the and bedFding, a silver cup, fork and spoons, a set of a nd having furnished entirely new moulds, and en-
Wd j.ale andgseveral of the retail Druggists in this brushes and combs, and twelve towels, distinctly mark- gaed workmen of the first talent in the different de- -
ct adb mastof the Druggists and Merchants ed. She is also expected to possess, as her own pro- apartments, he is nowprepared to execute orders with
ojur ountrle ....tr ..Prc37 et. poiernty, a Bible and Book of Common Prayer neatness and dispatch.
FornumerouS'estimoiiials see pamphlets in the Circulars may be had at the bookstores of Swords, His variety and style of Type is inferior to none in
hands ofeli who pell the Medicine. Stanford & Co. 152 Broadway; Loujis Sherman, 4 this country. In addition to these advantages, he fur-
.26 2avd~awcW&S 3mo Fulton street; Gould & Newmaij, corner of Nassau thmr begs leave to stte, that the metal used in the
W* FoSGATE'Q AinODNEwi CRDIfAL-A and Fulton street; Thomas J. Crowen, Broadway ; at manufacture of his Type is different from that used in
i. sae n effectalE remdyN f or te umerqo the office of the. Episcopal S. S. Unioc, 28 Ann street; any other Foundry; an he will warrant that it is fai
wmore durable and lighter than that in general use.

mlakeilnts viz artlhcavo andColeaMru;as nd at H, &.S. .Ra.nor's, 76 floery
.iat z. t D Spasmod C havin beea tested Applications to be addressed (post raid) to the Rec- In addition to the manufacturing of Type, he haF e
Fousanau t-ne o NeaWs -ork end kavmg to tor at the Institute or to John L. Riker, Esq., 131 Cade arrangements to supply the trade with all ma
duruang the l as t e ya Nwihomplete esuewe, Fton street, New York. trials necessary for printing offices.
d s isn the bestasdicin now in use References may be had to a"y of the Patrons of the N. B.-Editors of country papers giving a few in
frThes aboveonamedly5 admoto the Cet^ ^ oughs Institute; to Bisho p Onderdonk; Rev. Dr. Muhlen- sertiois to this advertisement, will be allowed $3 in -
Lung boenae dseae, anm8"t6.y ;berg, St. Paul's-College ; Professors Lee and Ticknor; T^ ,b taking four times the amount.
Lagcomplaints anid Bowel affections incident to RvTs otadPtrofUinCloe*RvW NwYok, Augs24,18.1
our country., The summer and autumnal DiarhisRv r. otadPte, fUinClee Rev.^ W, No -Y gHOMA 24thN 188
(commonly known by the term Dyse -^ Clergy generally. C IRJ. MAUNDEVILLE'S TRAVELS IN
make such dreadful havoc among chiiren, swepin The first Annual Catalogue, with an engraving of0 N Eadte OL LADinteFuenhl
thusually presibd have ?1 neery t bee known to the Institute buildings, will be published in August. Century. With Notes, Glossary, &c., by Halliwell;
usaly recrbe, av neve ye~t menvon r Considerable deduction is made from the ordinary and 72 faa simile illustrations from the early editions,

resist its emeiacy. WTVe namn isee ~MUW inC~ warn v,- __ ---_
dtresist di.emcacy.see, tn olera Morus, it neerf-i-s terms, where pupils are entered young, with the intern and from original MSS. Cloth.lettered.
to produce the most hap effects, if the doses be in tion of their remaining during the whole course, "This peculiarly amusing and first English Prose r
pressed m uantie "ty ans frequency ring to the No pupil received for less than six months. Work," one of the most entertaining and interesting
increased of. .th toms which ought and can el- Astoria, July 22, 1839. au2 of tne middle ages," is not included in any of the col- d
vways be done with perfect safety-and if any failure elections. The orthography, &c. has been strictly pre- I
waysi e done witn 1prect saety--.acrimina n EPISCOPAL INSTITUTE, srrved, thus renderingit acceptable to the Philloogist and
should occur, it must be owing to a c nal neO. N TICE,-The Principal of this Institution, grate- Collector of Eard tPiah PS
gence. It sedily relieves Voumtigs, rl for the very general approbation with which his WILEY lc tAM, Importers, &c.o
tulent and Spasmodic Chopcs. Itsanodyneproper plan has been received, begs leave again to bring it to 161 Broadway, N. Y., and Paternoster Row,
ties render it peculiarly applicableinbCrmps ise, the notice of that portion of thepublc who desire for au9 I Londor.
wise restlessness tnd weariness of limbs. it islaye-their sons a sound, practical,and Christian education XFORD THEOLOGY-This day 'S published,
culiarly useful for children when teethig, as it alays Third Year.-The first term of the third year of C)-"The THEOLOGY.-ThIsday contain-
irritatiOn, induces moderate perspiration, and pr the Institute will comment on Wednesday, e first Theological Reposito, No contain
Sdaces sleep, being superior to the Elixir Paregoric, of May next, and with materially extended facilities ing "Tracts for the rimes," Part I-Contents of No.
the too free use of which has often proved injurious by in almost every department. Essential additions have 2. No. 5, On the Natureand Constitution of the
causing visceral obstructions, inflammation and fever. been made, e eciallyin the department of Modemrn Churchm of Christ. No. 6i The Present Obhugaton of T
This medicine is. discovered to be a certaia and a 'he intruction in rench particularly is rim ve racce; ,A Sln o te Curcn.No 7,
effectual remedy for the intestinal diseases produced anguagest that could be secured e Eiscopal Church Aostolical. No 8. The Gos-
reeythe best that could be secured. & _ICuc psoica.N.8 h o-I
by the drinking of the waters of the rivers m the Budin-The buildings for the institute are now pel a Law of Liberty; Church Reform. No. 9', On
9utlteim-d wsthwestern State., which renders it Biled a-T h e b s for the i ureo Shortening the Church Services. No. 10, Heads of a
of inestimable value to those who reside or travel in all c l e, andsa were erected for the purpose toS Lectre N lThe Vi urh
which they are devoted. They are new, spa N 1 Bihos Pis and D..eao s
thosectins h .e sightly; and are fitted up on a convenience of plan, KN s
thoe setonshtee of the cutrey.mynvytn o-
e inventor, aware that it is the fate of all pre- and a eatness of style, whichupon are not exnce eded thy Published weekly. Each sheet contains 32 pages.
parations put up.for public use, to be indiscriminately e accommodations forfifty upils, rooming in Terms $5 in advance, for three volumes of 554 pages
cond ned by many, either from selfish motives, or a cnp n a o dins for fty r oanm i each. All orders must come free of postage. No un-
codesired by discovruomosklwiht oi pairs-foIr the Instructors-the Principal and the
desire to discover uriommon skill without wow fmily-a General School Room-Recitation Rooms paid letter taken from the office.
any thing of their composition or medical virtues, and _aai oang Room-a Laboratory-and a Chapel, a111l LOUI SHERMAN, Publisher, 142 Fulton st \
notwithstanding however unjust such decisions may Location.-The location is unsurpassed for health'- T IBRARY OF ENTERTAINING KNOW- E
be;dor whatever weight they may have,dyet he con ness and beauty. It is upon an eminence in the sub- JU LEDGE-A series of Works published under the 9
fidently believes this medicine, pest pand sth stae urbs of the city, securing, by its retirement and ele- superintendence of the Socie y for the Diffusion of Use-
greatest caution and froun the best and most suiHable vation, a free and healthy atmosphere, and command- fuf Knowledge-The following are already completed,
wouldi c ll-th atetound of e theu ictot certifte ing an extensive and delightful view. It is such as to viz
would callyihe attention of the public to the cerifiates render it unnecessary for the pupils to have any con- The Modern Egyptians-An account of their Man-
accompatying each bottle, a rom gentsmen ov phs nection with the city, except, when occasionally per ners and Customs-Numerous wood engravings, 2 vs.
highest respectability, among thom are several pnysi- itted by the principal, for social intercourse, and pur Pompeii, its Antiquities&c.-Numerous cuts, 2 vols
cians and surgeons of undoubted talent poses of business. The Townley Gallery of Aatiquities-Numerous

-GOOD.-P. & 0 BROWN, No. 46
street, (Fourth store ftom Broadway,) beg to
the Ladies of New-York, that according' their
halfyearly custom, they, will en Monday, 10thof
commence a "Clearing Cheap Sale" of their
stock at Greatly Reduced Prices. Such an 6)
nity of purchasing the most rich and fashionable
at remarkably low prices, rarely or never occ
Consisting of
Calicoes,Plain, figurednd brocade Silks; sB
chsllies, and Mous de Laies; Linens, Sheeting
Table Linen.
Printed Muslins, Black Bombazines, Crape,
Merinos, Domestic Sbhing Sheetings and
Cloths, Hosiery, Gloves an nancy Hdkfs.
Rbbons,Cambric, Mull, ,Swiss Muslins,
mere, Broehay, Thibet, am Chally- S
Thread Laces,-and Embroidered Collars, Fla
&c. &c.
N. B. Just landed from packet ship England,
beautiful-hemp Carpeting, fasihonable colors.
ID:' As P. & G. B. will seli at reduced prices
fai a few days, an early call *ill be necessary.
276- Greenwich street, between Warrmi
Chambers street, respectfully informs his cusi
and families that he has relinquished the Dry
and commenced the Glove and osiery-businesi
the express purpose of keeping a full tnd gene
sortment of every description connected with ti
apartment of trade. Families can'at all times b
plied with the best quality Wa make, by the do;
less quantity, at the lowest Ietsale prices, from
no deviation will be made, antt0 which he solicit
attention. His assortment .'o ists of the foll
linds, viz :
Men's white, mixed, black, iand unbleached C
Worsted, Silk, Merino, Linln, Lambswool, Vi
and Woollen Hose and half Hose.
Bpys' do do do do do dR"do do.
Women's embroidered, openworked, and
Cotton, Silk, Worsted, Menno, Cashmere, MD
Lambswool, Thibet and Saxhiy Wool Hose.
Girls' do do do do do do do do
Infants' plain and openwoAad Cotton, Merin<
Worsted Half Hose. -
Men's and Boy's Silk, Cotton, and Worsted B
and Gum Suspenders. ,
Linen Cambric, PongeevSbitalfield, and L
twilled Silk Pocket Handktrchiefs.
Beavor, Castor, Buckskin, Horsekin, Cotton,
no, Silk, Cotton, and Woollen., Gloves and Mitte
every size and quality. -
Men's Women's, and BoyaS' Silk, Cotton, M
Lambswool, Thread and Gauze Merino Shirt
Drawers, ribbed and plain. ''
English and Italian Silk' ad Thibet Wool Ci
Scare, Collars, Night Cap, Silk Purses, Be
Boat Club and Calico Shirts, &c.
A full supply for knitting oetstantly on hand-
a large assortment of Woollen Comforters, and Ye
Cravats of every style and quality, a
TO MERCHANTS.-The subscribers have r
ed per late arrivals an elegant assortment of F
and British Dry Goods, suitable for the best
sales, viz:
Cases new style figured Poult de Soic,
Do extra heavy plain and glace Reps,
Do plain-and figured Satins for dresses,
Do fine and superfine French Merino Cloth
Do now style Moussaline de Laines, all w(
Do very elegant satin striped Chally, coi
Do splendid assortment of Broche T
Shawls, in new and handsome pattern
Do Paris embroidered Pelerines, Capes, Cc
Cuffs, Dresses, &c. &c.
Do Ladies' nd gentlemen's best' Paris
Horsekin Glovem, made to order,
Do new style French printed Calico, coi
patterns, /
Do Scarlet, buff and made colored twilled
tons, for curtains and draperies,
Do Paris Fancy Article, in great variety,
Do 4-4 Irish Linens, Lawns, Sheetings. DiE
Damasks, Napkins, &c, of superior q
and finish,. -..
Do English Silk, -Cotton, tanshmere and M
Hose, for ladies and misses.
The above goods have een selected by one c
partners in Europe, and will he old by the pack
piece, at a small profit, for cash, or approved cred
257 Broadway.
aul3 A. T. STEWART & (
1 OURNING SILK.--pened this morning
S3 cases Lead Colored and Black Brocade Fi
nd striped Armour Silk, new styles, at 337 Broad
J Cloth, for gentlemen's ;summer dresses.-,
FOUNTAIN, 231 Broadway, has on hand a fewer
f six and eight quarters wide, which will be solid
sonably. i at
L. 231 Broadway, (formerly of Maiden Lane,
'n hand a full supply of French Fancy and S
Dry Goods, which he is desirous of closing, the -v
>r the largest part of them, previous to the first of
ember, at which time his special partnership ex
according to its own limitation. Bargains can b
'rom the above stock. a
pOLORED SHIRTS.-Fancy colored Shirt
Ltravelling, sea voyages,, fishing, hunting, &c
iale at 14 Maiden Lane, by
S&c.S. & L. HOLMES, No.- 44 Maiden
have received a large assortnment of Linen Sheetir
different qualities and kinds of 5-4,6-4, 8-4, 10-4,
and 12-4 widths, of the best styles; also, Damas.
ble iinen, Table Cloths, Napkins, Towellings, <
Fust opened, a large assortment of Irish Linens, c
different qualities; Long Lawns, Linen Cambrics
it low prices, by the piece or retail. jy2f
THE subscribers, in consequence of the adva
state of the season, are now selling the re:

der of their stock of Summer Goods at very red
prices, comprising-
French Printed Jaconets
Paris satin striped Muslins
Challies and Mouseline de Laine
Paris Embroideries, of thd newest styles
Small figured printed Cambrics
Rich plain and figured Silks
Jet and blue black Bombazines and Crapes, &
jy26 1w 254 Broadw
LV ment, varying in quality and size, of Shirt
Drawers of almost every description, suitable fo
present and coming season. Also, Hose and
IHose, of all the different fabrics and sizes. GI
Hdkfs, Cravats, Suspenders, Prussian Dressing R
&c., with a large assortment of Hosiery and U
Garments for Females. For sale wholesale or
it the old Hosiery Store, 14 Maiden Lane, by
SThe subscribers are now offering their rema
stock of Fancy, and Spring and Summer Gon(
greatly reduced prices. Among which will be fo
French Printed Muslins, from 26c to 50c per yE
Do do Cambrics, 18c to 37 4-2c.
Do do Foulard Silks, 50 to 75c.
Rich Plaid and satin striped Muslins, at 50c
Paris Embroidered Capes, Collars, &c. very c
Fancy Silk and Net Shawls and Mantillas
Muslin Insertings and Edgings
'Farnev Sillr Btnd Grlaft^ TTikfsx nnd C!erfa


pires, me letter min order to prevent it from being blown wlule tailing into the trough of each heavy sea as it of Art; for the mountains on' whic, h ,'-nta -eir
*e had
eb against him by the wind, in which case hlie would came rolling out of the Gulf. The wind and spray theatres possessed naturally .a thtricfl w and -
S have been obliged to perform quarantine with us comfortable night arrangements towering behind them, exhibite 4 a coit44ati84 of
haebe bigdt efr quarantin^-e with us C, e
as, for on deck; yet, notwithstanding the violent gate, the immense coilon which cout ined A esea 6fr
c., for until our term expired. It would have been well and the continual drenching, we preferred remain- the spectator: giving a prodigiuos di i 'ttotho
S for him had he continued thereafter to be equally ing above, to diving into regions of perfumes be- appearance. Ideed, it ay be said, tt not onl
-- .egi-ons perume apperance... I-ndeed, it may be said, re t not only
Cautious in opening letters. He would probably low The gale increased to such a degree, that the mountains, but the sea itself, and all theapros
lane, have been living on our return ; and we should, neither our canvass nor rig ng could stand it, al- pect before the spectators assembled inm these-Jild-
aneof addition to hon ;,,. ..e :.h..ld,-i. though sharp braced up to th ewin -besides, if we inmgs, must have been considered by ihe architects
gs, addition his pleasant society, have received continued long on our present altered course, we as forming arts of onemaifcentdesig. ,very
11-4, fU r- y
k Ta- some further facilities during our last quarantine. should stand a great chance of running 6n to the thing at remessus is Cyc lopean :'a certain s- vs
&c.-- The circumstances of his unfortunate death were cape* ., ness of, proportion, as in the walls of Tirynus or of
f th^ these. He had formed an attachment to a young Ou captain was therefore obliged to adopt the Crotona, excites a degree of admiration singledd
s e a m a perilous alternative of bearing away before the'with awe; and this may be said to charpacteri, the
6 3t lady at Beyrout, and like all dutiful sons, he had wind, and scnd his little vessel, when each corn- vestigesof the Dorian colonies all ovrt4 cot of
anceed written to his father at Alexandria for his consent ing sea threatened to annihilate us, by breaking Asia Minor." Some of the stones used its con-
man-over our stern. Fortunately,,we were enabled t" tu
dai- to a union with his fair innamorata. By the next over our stern. Fortunately, we were enabled to struction are nine feet long, three ,feet wide, and
to hold on to our reefed foresail, and bounded two feet thick. Five immense portals, not uike
steamer the father's answer arrived. The contents away from the ry waves as a hare before the the ruins of Stonehenge, conducted to-the arena.
of the letter-bag were, as usual, emptied into the pursuing hounds. Two or three hours sufficed to Of these, three are standing. Thes tones which -
tin box, in order to be taken to the smoke-house to take us out of the reach of this land wind, when compose these gates, are yet larger; the entra:
be purified. the sea became more calm. Had this been in gateway consists only of five, and twoothers, of
Too impatient to wait the tardy process of law the winter season, we should have had the second three each, placed together' without any cemienta-
o mpaen to wa e ary process lw, act oftheSnami Bog, and would not have been, tion or glrooving. The uprights of tho eral
c. the impetuous lover, taking advantage of his offi- able to hold up until we again reached the shores portal are ten feet two inchesand five- fie T ,ven '.
S cial station, opened the tin case-to him the fatal of Egypt. inches high, making the whol.e-height sixteen feet
ysort box of Pandora-seized the packet which was to When we pt away before the wind, the gentle- one inch; they are three feet ten.inohes broa4.and
sand reveal to him his future destiny the aroval of men charged the helmsman to keep a bright look twenty inches thick. The transverse stone i- ten
r tsd reveal to m his future destiny : the approval of out astern, in order to receive the heaviest waves feet seven inches long. The stones of wic- the
... his choice, or the denial of dutiful request, on the quarter, and mind well his helm. All the walls consist, between the portala"-areeight fet ten
loves, Whilst his gloating eyes were scanning the lines reply they received from this merry son of. Nbp- inches in length ; these, too, are laid one upon an-
obes, of parental affection, in which, to his inexpressible tune was--Si Signore ma vento popa, mezzo other without cement, exhibit, the, : sam simple
nder ,. I .. ..... porto. (Yes, Sirs, but wind astern is half the voy- and massive structure as thbe ret of the buildini.
retail delight, he found a full concurrence with all his a e ) although we were flying like mad directly as"re t of th hares texe e a- il i-be -
S .. i.. ge although we were flying like mad directly Before the frent of the theatre ete ld-'Iobe
)T. fohdest anticipations, he little thought that what to for Africa. terrace, to which a magnificent flight of atew'con--
him appeared a messenger of glad tidings, was The next day, we were again steering along the ducted from the sea. The walls ofthe thearehave
inn charged with the arrow of death, which, unper- coast of Asia Mlnor with, a light soutierly wind, furnished materials for b4ding the pier of. the pre-
i, aig ceredfo the aromas thhi r- and in the afternoon we were off the site of an- sent town. "
ds, at ceived for the moment, was sped to he most re- cient Myra, where St. Paul "touched on his voy- "INear this theatre ereaxeot--.am; :ong
)und g i. ,', Near thi tmeatre there 'are other;= 4n a. ong
ard cesses of his heart, there to mingle its fatal Upas age to Rome,and took ship for Italy." Just at even- others, a lofty and very spacious vaulted apartment,
with the stream of life. ing, we were off the site of the ruined city of Pata- open in front, hewn in the rock-beneath the de'clivi-
Nor was he yet conscious of the poison which ra, once the residence of St. Nicholas. My husband ty upon which the theatre is situated. The sides
... .. .. endeavored to prevail on the Captain to set him on are of the natural stone, butthe back partd oims-
heap his quickened pulse was driving through his veins, shore in the small boat, in order, if possible, to pro- sonry, stuccoed so as to look like the rock, but evi-
when he flew to the feet of his mistress to impart cure a block of Parian marble from the rumins of dently intended to serve as a screen concealing a
tn h r the inv that waited him. whpn she shnnld St. Nicholas' Church, which he desired to take to recess, of the -ame h. n hh lA, oa +1, i.n ,


j:; AT

F>'- -J


-. t**.



-..s or>1 8 8 9 >D 1 :"

whole ". hao rt oi u n4.J i*.j. .J .;,
rnaual occu py the place asaig-edt
whe. a o of Ne Yor. e" asort of ent to be eoecter .aiduls (or out upit .- qo&lkt t..l. a-
Mo m GL0in o (Aaaaorr)ment .", which we intened to4ou *ortrto feel -i, way
s G o C- (s M blow higl or blow low. -. n ittl9 ..... .

lendid thought that- I should next address you from tli oiui ortun.te circum tanees would permit, .ad -Oitbher+ jo. Asw ... ..i SE SK", .
!s, and deserted and remote southern coast of Asia Minor soon ater the land breeze came down from the steep mounttio nrhat ..a. ; ,?c :
rV^ Wsk *I1 M.' A qe:f-S~to^^ ngv2 a
s, ad s e, h wch I will hereafter de- surface of the waters; and impart to it..handgftaiic, ra.PqAs me
Lnga to you, mduce us to make a port in this deep dimipling smiles, which always carry joy to the m lalarizi, he f* ,'

Cas. and dangerous gulf, and land upon its unhealthy heart of the outward bound is. .i a .r
b al, anrCtroho asq ckywe ghah ... n o!dstavplle ,,u. ",1, 4, 4..... .... .
ne f r t a R b g.s t wh eaughtthbree etaoo our. bark pointedecke4'.- "T apre ...-
lot of modern travellers (with now and then a r ar towrd the west. The main

exception) have totally neglected or overlooked, and ^sheeted hpie," when away we went, bou ri]g us+ eso i ej a%..5 +
h osl e encamped amid the ruins of one of the rt oft a nge gun was p aco ou .tha e
SBmost magnificent citie of the acientGreek i friends on shore, and the ca
S. -Asia, the city of Telmessus." returned its echon"inwg adieu. i, nr mo, high, h.. ti.sm .
Wgoods,+ ... GU.r ormma +me ,My~a a, (Asn&, vI- "
Weo bl owerebow low. not only at 'the m o
whenind coyo withsnow thrIt tle IBy ptun-set dall
mer In order, however, to +continue the thread of my' we r-ae ot oly at thn mercy of the awt d ea aSn
?,wt.t nar rtive, wilbe necessary for me to revert to e^b t.he -ae whch at present inftst" these sow are s wa a ay a .
ha" the place from whence my last letter was dated, lying wait for vessels containing. adjee, returning leading wnd, they Wof ae enawrd .* .-
tn dest ae the voyage over again to this place. om their speculatindpreezimages to Mecca-seep. b ing. .. .. W .-

en or I wrote to you last from our encampment on the i S vessels -th deniption hav.very wethiaa, h..- 4 -
a cmstane oever,.captured, and ame or.ess murders daero us clz.h,, el u..Ji ,, .sr o- ,u .
hihseacoas near Beyrou, where we were keeping have bee peptrate n ;,i maddi.tion toithe robber-es eohich, -.,.-I ,.r,, e.. -
I of our worthy Consul, we were enabled to find a of this description of passengers was taken, thd alt everart of. i .
otton, ves e captain of came on board slaughtered It is said tht ly "b
shorp-ass .. .. .ngers wirdofithey r, do obls dtaeeae w eo aan iattt f& .e-
gen, tlemen had an interwe nd concluded a bar- spatched by these disguised buccaneers a0l... rt __l ot wh ae.at-e ie f s
ohai, g" wth hm. captain, however, is well known at Beyrout, and i taineers."
The terms of the charter art were thawe were assured that we had no- Atere t we
a Greek brig St. Pantaleone, captain Comiano At- .iTea fp the dangerous passes' n
.ot.enext evening aflers sa(l we came in sght ioon .o..e -id- Ofe -4
S tanassio, was at our disposal, to carry us and our of the famous island of Cyrus but the wind tf a of
rac equipage to Smyrna touching at Cyprus, Rhodes, ing away, could not reach theharbor. The s ike an am ietre before
onion and other islans which might lie in our course m wd came out ea, but our tried sight. We camo r,
S.0The compensation t o be 230 colonados ( l c g i t p Ln where there was a ,sall il "ibit "
Mietn- W ..y, and came to anchor of the Lazaretto.-- Greeks. But a ot.e ^her-di ye a 5tOS e.t
sof dollars,) and whatever backshee we might be pleas- The boat of the Sanita came off to us, and took w wet et re t
ed to add-the captain being restricted from, ta- our papers. Our captain followed it to the Parlr. p-s ,. .ohee-a C-
enn, g any other brasseneers or ay ... rw he was informed that our vessel could Our wily Greekpa.rou.p in, a ,
S Before the papers were signed, we of course de- Thus, notwithst-ing all our precautionanWnt heati tha.e g a4 tbinti.t-
s, sired to have a little nearer view of our new float- clean bill of health, we were looked upon by the the boart and abo ldly gande- i theq y k '*,-.
mg home, than that which our telescope afforded Turkishauthorities n the same light as if we came they were met by. the sa/i- als d "-
us, at a distance of two miles. We obtained per- freighted with dry a. sicly pilgrims. There muanded in a tonerofhno uthigy,.t .inftu i
W eo were now not only wrater, 'the former i-. -

lom u ns, to row round her in a boat belong g r po frm whence we came ?.^ Ourv 'pa -e. it.s.
.ods mi a en to tive; allvessels from Syria must do quarantine, as bravely; for you ksnow, ia .e oAreWed mei&
ul5; .the Sanvta; but were not permitted to board her the plaguewas known to exist at Beyrout. There- Greothenco. e. tetu of -w"" --. .
eraa- uthe timeofail Alth atisai-fore, all we could obtain from Cprus was a small T" w w o.- "
S ld obtai from thsM voYag of discover wasIanothr o oemon rsedwinefr rer d Cyprus, (kaedi ing drt y o iten ha. .r w.
8 th ad a o y shps company, and a perspective view of te .is demaded-; they w-re forgI teen einy, eo. oboqmi
tons, well formed for sailing, and tolerably well ap- tant landscape from our deck. During all these They mus e s- w:b.do,*, .. .r_.
pointed in masts, spars, and rigging; her sai negotiations the wind veered round to the opposit-e t oea tim -fono;_r- m on Wet.o the
is,. which were unfurled for our inspection, a ar poismt of th c p s. s, adew directly rnto the abat was gone, the -aS." t im.le n.'l.. -

nfined new and sound. She was, however, too ap eat pot so that weha to beat o-t .gain i three .tO- one.- ag nst the-.SuIaas r p nt._
be in.good.sailing.trim an w directed lg to get. ss on weatr the t coas. tive, oldly strayed iato th,- "ill"g' adx"sips
hybet m good sat g tlad m, and we directesod that a fewi For five days we experienced a succession of with the inhabitants, to ki al h-
sh more boat loads of nd ballast o e brought head winds and calms, with the island of Cyprus there way. bt- a "
from the shore. The captain assured us that ne allth te mes n sight; f;"Ialley we. ched the s The official's angereturned into alarm but the
llars, had a full supply of wooden d water, besides so cm ew ese ig ic nee., d o not be ll
majde spare sails and extra composes below deck ; with just cleared the cape when a gale set in, which side, hen our captain,-. :.t.,at ...thathe. migt
.fined allofwhch we were satisfied, and on our return would Inetablyhavedrvenusonshoreafewhou want to make ome litt o t
to land, the gentlemen signed the charter pahy -r'is btd a o .. h pn o s an of wh ih the oficea we fotd. to te a le -
I GCot- which waS brought to us by a clerk of the c'n- ointe bfarf rov h^^ui a rohs- l a gio s e ba w hic anu er O r _papers re corwadji .
brought ga, en us mucth cgnfidee in hr. Towards evening forthwith, without,+ be.ig re.ad Aeive ., .- t.
gnee of the vessel. the gale subsided, and the high peaks of-the Tai ofig thetoSu-lm ot ih. a- .. f aofS-
apers, There is a curious precaution taken in saignidg rus mouth ilans t up our fview tugh the ladies as e ffetaaf y e as if wt had been touche-with
uaty papers, by persons in quarantine. A pane of glass cloud wth.the et s l p hei W- the Talishr of El Hakimp. hmit' _
...._"in capt summts., Tnhe tand wind- noof crt e-dlow. G After e his&B the etl-ed- y "" -
order to prevent contact with the paper. mountain region, and qur vessel was immediately I hae now ere ne the wonsh o t
ote This reminds me of a singular case which t put upon the other tack with her head once more Ca Pketwoe yfs _td ta1 ni 0be 1 m 1-
leit, at cured here shortly a after we left the place to m ta tevk-en "Sr, o f at c. d ge o mt "
t our tour in the interior. faction, t -with the prospect of soon q reachin eag the lberty to qu ha
S While we were in quarantine, in the garden on island of Rhodes. We were now standing auth.ity. m H .. o .fg
g by the north side of the city, we were several times across the outh ofhe great gulf ofSatdp, 'The b ns(ofTelmesds)-lieto.wa-deAtem
gures visited by a young French gentleman, who is con- teerng directly for Cape liehdona. This gulf and west of m ,the present town, .n.t.rut al.-
iway ns, et e od is tn eles .s co is one of the most tempestuous places in all the around it; for, wh-n th th en'. -w s
- necte with th health office. We brought a let- Mediterranean seas, and it is very, rare that any bJ.t.. t aro fc .t rueiw --u apt :.w
ter of introduction to him from his friends in Alex- vessel comes into its waters without be dg over- The st d prni ruia .. -- th "
J S andria. This letter could not be opened and read taken by a storm. The immense ravines of the before landing, to the west of,tow 'tWiSta
pieces by him without the recaution of taking it to the Tau po own gusto i from various of an immense theatre, whoseG emok... prtal.re
drea- t t. m. A points of the compass at the same moment, all of vet standing: it sed tot hben ,fo.oyru--a
a12 health office in a tin box, and then having it regu- which, converging towards one point, blow out 'of and a m^os pes'rfwct spea en.s. h t. e ienta
N,- la rly smoked, according to law. This precaution, the mouth of the gulf like the blast of a giant ar- J left of this kind of bui" .* -h .s. -
,) has however, was evaded by our opening the letter for furnace, and. woe betide the luckless voyagers that ed for -it, according tr a custom, obhae through-
taple him, and spreading it upon the ground, and then re- c e t to g e,. the sde of amount l to the
whole wich rdnoreasi our captain n hed di t tack as tlong as sea Thus, by the plans of' Grecian arc t'ts the
mSep tiring ahor"distfanc lla dhi upon his canvass would stand it, our little vessel all the vast operations of ay tre w .r. n-, .

"'* ..-, .. jK .dr *- ".: ? '. ^ L ". -. _:,gB>> i m. -^y" ,' ^ -F I^ --: .
.Bfi e paite that eouiL re may e a pass either t tthe eastor ,
i- ,--t p eOsM, -upon examination, to consist of onei which we may be able to attain to the great
.tlp. A. similar style of workmanship may be ob- P .of the Mewde.r, but no one here can tell us
w '. L in the stupendous idian temples. When a Bng about' it. We will have to travel en-
y of the columns have been broken .tthei- bases, tirelby compass, wA(h the'impe#fet map for our
r here maina enuended by their c4itals, beimg, g.9de. :
S w fact, a part of the architrave and cornice which *' .,
they seem to support, and therefore sustained by '-This morning our complenement-Lof horses and na-
Sthe Vu of tock above, to which 'they all' belong, tive servants was completed, and -we permitted eur
These ste the sepulchres which resQ.mble those of captain to put to sea with his brig;, Her topsails
NBelpo~", The other kind of tomb found at Tel- are now all that can be discerned of her above the
r messms is the true Grecian oros, the sarcophagus watery horizon ; and we remain on this inhospitable
; ofjthsoauzns. Of this sort there are several, but coast, like so many mutineers abandoned on a de-
of a size and grandeur far exceeding any thing of sert island. .
the kiU&d le-whore, standing, in some instances, The busy note of preparation for our departure is
,upo the: craggy pinnacles of lofty, precipitous now rininng in my ears, and in two hours hence I
"* ros. .- it ass'diffcult to determine how they am notified we will take up our line of march.
Swe tie' placed, as it would be to devise means It is now a lovely season of the year, and the
** .tbftek t mm down; of such magnitude are the valleys are clothed in beautiful verdure, dotted
M tones cdmposing each soros. Nearer to with magnificent fields of flowers of the most as-
Stoe &bore# and in le elevated situations, appear tonishing size and beauty. Indeed, it is such a
u"' ihr toirbo, of the like nature, and of still larger paradise as I never yet have seen, not excepting
9is4, whfeh Mwe formed of more than one stone; and even the gardens of El Sham.
almost alld exhibit inscriptions. The largest -of Yet, with all these allurements, I must say that
thoue near to the shore, situated-in t, valley between I have more misgivings about the future than when
"the mountains and the sea, is composed of five im- we were anout commencing our journey across a
Imene masees, four being used -for the sides, and field of untrodden snow, two feet in depth, and one
'ooe fr the lid.. The length is ten feet, by eight thousand miles in width, with the mercury at forty
fret i6ve inches wide. A small opening, shaped degrees below zero. There the route was not to
-like a do4, is balely-large enough to allow a pas- be mistaken ; but with respect to our present
'a, n for thbe human body, Examining its interior course-
b- y memls of this aperture, we perceived another
by m ua of ein apr tue fwpr ceive panthers "Shadows, clouds and darkness rest upon it."
uaM square opening in the floor of this vast soros,
.. b sieemk ed to communicate with an inferior I do not remember when I ever was called upon
vault. Such cavities might be observed in all the to exercise so much resolution, as when I gave my
e 00ulcites of Telmessus, excepting those cut in consent to-permit our vessel to leave us here in this
Sthi zsos;, as if the bodies had been placed in the almost unknown country, and to agree to follow the
Slower receptacle, while the soros above answered gentlemen in their journey of discovery, through
tips-purpose of a cenotaph. Such a mode of inter- the terrible defiles of the Taurus. All my recol-
-:meat is t eibxhibited in all our English cemeteries: elections of the heart-rending history of the early Cru-
it is a practice that we derived from the Romans, saders, whowere purposely misled into these de-
and the bkti of their sarcophagus may yet be no- files, and barbarously slaughtered by both Greek
ticed in almost every churchyard of our island.- and Turk, are now fresh in my mind.
Gimpsies, who were encamped in great numbers But, then,we are peaceful pilgrims returning from
among the 'ruins, had used some of the vaults as the Holy Land, and not militant members of the
holdss for their goats." Church, bent on conquest, plunder and rapine.
"The first species ofsepulchres, which Dr. Clarke The majority of the inhabitants we may meet, are
terms Perepolitan, is evidently of Asiatic origin ; Christians; a rosary and cross from Betlehem, or
the second may be referred to the Dorian colo- the Holy Sepulchre, may serve to propitiate such
Snists, whose -dialect is retained in almost every whose services we may have occasion for.
mcription eetant on -these shores. That The die is now cast, and I shall not now imitate
Which Dr. Clarke copied from the large soros the wife of Lot, by looking back with regret; but
Above described, the tomb of Helen, the daugh- my motto shall be onward, until we again arrive in
tor of Jason,* was supposed by Professor Por- some region of civilization.
son to be older than the 100th Olympiad (B. C. Should we reach Smyrna again in safety, I will
.877) A little to .the east of this, is another sin- give you the result of our adventures in this remote
gular monument, of a quadrangular form, consist and interesting country.- It is with no little tre-
ingor enormous masses of stone placed together pedation that I now write to youianother.
Without cement, and having the appearnmcae of a Farewell.
basement to some obelisk or pyramid. Viewed
externally, it seems to be a solid cube; but having THE POETS OF AMERICA. Edited by JOHN
electedd an entrance by means of chasms produced KEsE.We have before averted to the forth-
by-earth**skes, Dr. Clarke found within, an arch -We have before adverted to the forth-
up)& each of the sides. Between these arches, coming volume under this title, and have now ex-
-te intervening parts, that is to say, the solid an- amined the proof sheets, which promise exceeding-
glea of the building, are each of one entire stone ly well.
ef incredible size, and scooped within so as to form
S-adome by meeting in the upper part of the fabric. The style of printing, the paper, and the engra-
,Upon the outside, the arches were walled up, to vings, will render it an admirable gift, or holiday
give additional strength to the building.- All book-with this advantage over most works of the
Sthe ground before it towards the sea had been le- sort, that it, comprises the best, or what is deemed
elled, and was formerly covered with masonry."
SThe interior of the excavated sepulchres exhibits so, of the numerous authors from whom selections
aisquare chamber, with one or more receptacles are made.
for-bodies, shapedd like baths upon the sides of the In preparing such a volume, no little taste is re-,
artment, and neatly chissele in the body of the quired, and some fortitude-start not, gentle read
."zbek. The mouths have been originally closed by
-. square slabs exactly fitted to the grooves cut for er, at the word-fortitude, we repeat, is required
their reeeption. But some of these sepulchres are to resist importunity from those who, in thinking
.:without any discoverable entrance. The seeming themselves poets, differ from most judges, and are,
Sdoor proved on examination, to be integral therefore, the more earnest to be classed authenti-
parta of- the solid rock; nor would the interior tore
have been discerned, had not an aperture been ally in the catalogue.
made by violence in one of the divisions hewn in So far as first impressions are to be trusted, the
fitation'- of paumels. Dr. Clarke supposes that editor seems to have discharged his delicate duty,
th rt l .entrance must have been concealed by the both of selection and rejection, with discrimination
eutifOS cement observed in the oracular cave," a
-amd tat the only clue was probably in the posses- and sound judgment.
'faon of the family or of the priests. "Hence may Among new beauties, is the following stanza, in-
-have orinated the Oriental tales of charms used troduced by Bryant, for this publication, into his
in admission to subterraneous caves and chambers exquisite invocation to the "Evening Wind." It
S -of, e.Adead. AInscriptions were found on many of
these sepulcrea, in various chaacaeers, and refers- now constitutes the fourth stanza :
e, o tory different periods ; some in well-formed, "Stoop o'er the place of graves, and softly sway
epibh.k, bat others, it is supposed, "of'Phc- The sighing herbage by the gleaming stone;
=. _-n .: _i~ "f 4_ That tey who near the church-yard wilows stray,
.W occupied to? bestprtotwdyeam h^ y o r ^S wiws8a'
-u n ; srtft ms, when we began to think of again Au" liten in the 7 "e.p-n. loom,. alone,
: ^ j -al for Rho.es., r- o May think of gentle souls, that passed away
W, -ere now again on terra frma, out of 'h Li'ke thy pure breamB, Inoo tle %ast uiLon-,h-ii,
y Wy.of the plague, and we felt too secure to desire Sent forth from Heaven among the sons of men,
=.__^.^ B .f*M crta fs tat wts& int- And gone into the boundless Heaven again."
'* ..... l 7,.-,-(Rttat~citt mat nrought ustnither, and." _. .
2' whe detemm~ioe as to altexrour plan of future pro- l AAtfwaz -Piut Series. By H. ..
*' e." i g ere thn alt other reasons,wua the great SCHOOLCRArr. 2 vols. New York: Harper 4
ncarainty when we should be able to arrive at Brothers.-The title of these volumes explains no-
8. 'Y?'6 it 3P^ o Twvailnest and hseasd winds and thing. It seems to be a coinage by the author-
*ca{B., bS SipEso prevalent -at" this season on this .", 6 -,
; es. ,- ln.e to the determination to let the derived, as he tells us, though it is not very ob-
,eM go rmiod through the Archipelagb, while we vious how, from "the words Allegheny- and At-
are, to take our "land tacks aboard," and cross the lantic"-and is meant to identify "the race of In-
-"- E e otair ad'tion.ts of Asi- dians anciently located in. this geographical area,
'place of our destination. -..i .. i-
-We have- landed our tents, stores, and light bag, but who had extended themselves, at the end of
.. ge, leaving the heavier articles to go by sea, and the 15th century, far towards the north and west."
B-WW ecaimped amid the ruins Tolmessus, arid Mr. Schoolcraft, who has long been a frontier
i sr^mi is .n silingorders,' waiting nly until man, and ogiciallyiand otherwise much conversant
we elmhaie cwfsirn iof obtaining a sufficient num-
E &oawft to make up our caravan, wth the Indians? very naturally desires, ere the

'It -mid that "among the countries interesting opportunity be lost forever by the extinction of
t'o e atweler from historic sssoiatios connected these wanderers, to catch and fix some of the pe-
th the vestiges of Geian and Roman culiarities, moral and intellectual, of the various
armt who* they preent, e -is so difficult to ex- .. .. .
pa w kAs t mtor." n tribes. "Materials," says he, "exist for observa-
In'Asia Minor, ainmong the numerous 'impedi- tions on their oral tales, fictitious and historical;
mnts m to a traveler's success, must be chiefly their hieroglyphics, music and poetry; and the
Se the deserted state of the country, which of -
ohme' p-t .the common necessaries and convenien- grammatical structure of their languages, their
,"4 otra(elling out Of his reach; the continual principles of combination, and the actual state of
S-"diputsm t d war among the persons in power; their ,vocabulary. The oral tales constitute the
.precarion authority of the government of Con- material of this first series ; and, as the public
sauaii nple, which, rendering its protection ineffec-
M ast tv ue de p ay manifest interest in them, will the period pro-
:40 Make th traellf success depend u~
d "- -mnal character of the governor of each dis- bably be detenrned for the appearance of the
f trial-t"d the ignorance and suspicious temper of the other parts.
I. "f who have no idea of scientific travelling Without possessing any great attraction merely
*wbBiieiniot in'"m any other motive for our visis i -. ^ u *
Vd out nan, anprepamtion for invuasrion or as tales or mythes, this publication must rest its
s _ch after tteasureas among the ruins of antiqui- chief claim to favor on the authenticity of its ma-
I- awd 'whose suspicions of this nature are, of terisls, wiich has, we presutmne, been most carefully
mim .,, mot -strong, i the provinces which, like guarded; and on the insight which it-affords into
*" : .A Minor, are le east frequented by us. h;* ... .
S io.,fth traheler'as rudence or b uso.dfort r, the pet--lirities and condition, moral and mental,
~If the traveller', prudence or good fortune pro-
e- eet hia froi all hes-sourcea of danger, as well of es whom the white man is fast annihilating,
do A.fi plaaw, banditti, and other perils inciden- and whm he should, at least, not leave "unsung.'"
i ta to a semi-barbarous state of society, he has still Tm THUGs, OtN. P NINGAR IDI
u lowt the io of health from, the 'eqimbined ef- INDIA. By
q f' ef climate, fatigue, and privation ; a zinafor- .-Capt. W. H. LLEUKAN, Superintendent of Thug
tra Vick s.ldom fails to check his eaeer before Police. 2 vols. Philadelphia: Carey 4- Hart.-
," li 1 his projected tour." This is a compilation from original and authentic
-i Oftnaa enr. after laying down all published -1 "~ i i- ^ ,i '
"' % t e ; af.er laying down, all published documents, of the history and crimes of an extra-
VM*~us others i, rpanuscript, rejecin
.q~u.itkio isa n oot verified by good at ordinary fraternity, spread ever many parts of In-
S_" t-? el Leake states, that he finds dia, who pursue robbery and assassination--always
a.(o AsJ.Minorwa blank.," beginning by taking life-as a profession, and, in
S -w certainly a very encouragig picture of some degree, asa religious exercise. We have,
='we ba. before us, as you will readily per- degree as a rl exere We have
eetsve; yet, if. we were always to be daunted by -from time to time, noticed allusions to this strange
uclh .toxiciaatbe above (however weU atheti-peopl or ect, in -different BrItish publications-
"Qwe tVer should have accomplished one- and here we have the whole story, derived from
W 0pwbhat we have done m the Eat. Our motto mate s"- '-" " ""
,, o t e av edo th ast our motto .rmaterials furnished by informers from among them-
'. 44c4a" bemg assured by all our past expe-
mee, tthat the D---I is always painted blacker elves,v and, by the developments on various trials
S- ...m Ie is ip reality." Jistituted by the English authorities, in their at-
V" b ourse we may take from here is quite in- tem'pts to extirpate such a race.
",e~t Now that we are in Asia Minor, we Tishi 'tor ceril ni a curious c ha
W" di item to it thef &-ve Chrcke of Asia~ T isWtory certainly fimwe acnu hp-

of cholo and hearty, honest humor, '%&bme
and space Bat present.

Office, No. 11 iWall street, corner of Broad street.

Under this head the Courier of Thursday has a se-
ries of remarks, which, upon the whole, seem to
call for some notice from this Journal, among others,
as preferring the name of General Scott to any
other now before the people in connection with the
The Courier, after expressing strong personal
and political good will towards General Scott, and
referring to previous articles in which, on occasion
of that distinguished citizen's services as a Pacifi.-
cator on our Northern and Eastern frontiers, it had
"predicted that the day was not far distant when
he would be elevated by a grateful people to the
first station in the Republic"-thus continues :
In all this, however, we did not for a moment be-
*lieve, that any movement could successfully be
made, having in view the nomination of Gen. Scott
as a Whig candidate for the Presidency by the Na-
tional Convention which is to assemble at Harris-
burgh in December next. Others, however, have
entertained different views; and we perceive with
deep regret, that the most strenuous exertions are
being made in every section of the State, to pro-
duce an impression that Mr. Clay is not popular
with the people at large, and that if General Scott
be not nominated by the Whig National Convention,
Mr. Van Buren will certainly be re-elected Now
this course is not only unjust to Mr. Clay, and at
war with the feelings aud wishes of General Scott;
but, notwithstanding the high character of those
engaged in it, we do not hesitate to say, is known
to be dishonest and corrupt by most of those who
pursue it.
In the first place, a sufficient number of delegates
has already been chosen to secure the nomination
of Henry Clay without regard to the vote of New
York ; it is, therefore, most unjust to Gen. Scott
to make use of his name, when it is well known,
that in no event, can he be benefited by it; and
when it is clearly manifest, that its being used at
this time, must inevitably injure him in the estima-
tion of many of Mr. Clay's friends, and ultimately
prevent his receiving at the hands of the people the
high honor to which his great services entitle him.
Secondly, General Scott has never authorized or
countenanced the use of his name as a candidate for
the next Presidency ; but is decidedly in favor of
the nomination of Henry Clay; and
Thirdly, the use of Gen. Scott's name at this
time, either with or without his sanction, is calcu-
lated to distract the councils of our party, and pro-
duce dissensions and bickerings in our ranks, which,
if persevered in, cannot fail to ensure the defeat of
the Whig cause. On this point there can be no
difference of opinion. Every man the least conver-
sant with the politics of the State, can already per-
ceive the bitter partisan feeling which is rapidly
taking place of the general devotion to the Whig
cause which existed two months ago; and this
change is entirely attributable to the unauthorised,
unfounded, and ill-advised declarations of the in-
considerate advocates, we will not say friends,
of Gen. Scott. They are constantly preaching
that Mr. Clay is unpopular-that he cannot be elec-
ted if nominated-and that the Whig cause will be
lost if we do not rally on General Scott! Now
every word of this is untrue, and urged-for effect
only; but the friends of Mr. Clay will not stand
quietly by and see him thus traduced. They very
naturally rebuke these false declarations; and the
result is, bickerings and heart-burnings, which are
well calculated to insure our defeat.
We take rio offence-for our conscience winces
not, at the imputation of dishonesty and corrup-
tion which is here cast-alike injudiciously and
unjustly, as we think-upon "most of those" who
openly express their preference of General Scott,
and their conviction that Mr. Clay cannot be elect-
ed. Moreover, in the] habitual courtesy exercised
by the Courier towards this paper, we have an abun-
dant assurance that it-is not meant to be included
in the category of the dishonest and corrupt-and
we repeat, therefore, that we are not touched by
this imputation.
But we propose, and deem it right, to examine
frankly, the premises and conclusions of-the Courier,
and with equdl frankness to state our dissent from
If there be any one point In which the Whig
party is favorably discriminated from its opponents,
it is that of freedom of political volition, of action,
of discussion, and of preferences. It is in conform-
ity with this freedom that the names and preten-
sions of various eminent persons have been, and-un-
til the final decision-will continue to be, discussed,
in reference to the Presidential office. It seems
to us, therefore, quite as much matter of "regret,"

which, as expressed in the Courier, means censure
-that Gen. Scott should, in that paper, be so sum-
marily put by, as out of the question at the next
election, and the support of .him be pronounced
dishonest, as that a nomination of Mr. Clay should,
in other quarters, be looked upon and represented as
conducing to the re-election of Mr. Van Buren.
These, in both instances, are matters of opinion
which may be freely entertained and expressed, so
long as-all shall agree to abide the decision of some
common arbiter.
- According to the Courier, however, that decision
s already virtually made, for, says that journal, "a
sufficient number of delegates has already been
chosen to secure the nomination of Henry Clay,
without regard to the vote of New York." If this
be so, the farce of meeting, in order to appear to
deliberate upon what is already determined, might
well be dispensed with; and separate caucus, or
county, or State nominations-obtained by means,
such as we know are sometimes in use on such oc-
casions, and on such comparatively narrow fields of
operation-be substituted at once for the graver
deliberations and larger views of a National Con-
vention, chosen for the sole purpose of weighing
all the circumstances of the times and the'case, of
reconciling difficulties, and imparting unity and
efficiency to the efforts of the party.
But the Courier is in error, we apprehend, in its
estimate of the numbers and preferences of the del-
egates already chosen ; and recent events, unhap-
pily-in all sincerity, we say unhappily-are calcu-
lated but too well to shake the preferences which
even zealous partizans among these delegates have
entertained for Mr. Clay.
Itn the face of the recent disasters in Indiana,
Tennessee, and even in Kentucky-disasters con-
nected very nearly, as we are informed and-be-

I9Gen. Scott6 so far 'a w have had any opportu-'
nity for observation, keeps on the even tenor ofhis
way-attending ct*r to his'duties,-and turn-
ing not aside to the right nor to the left, to inquire
how he personlly to be affected By their cen-
scientious and ablO diasharge. '' '
We agree fully i1i believing, with the Courier
that Gen. Scott hat never authorized the use of
his tnare as a candidate for the Presidency." But,
perhaps, in that very consideration, moderate, and
reasonable men of all parties, who may have had
enough of those who are quite willing, upon the
slightest encouragement, "to authorise the use of
their names," would find an additional inducement
to press it into the public service.
For such men, to whatever party belonging, the
support of Gen. Scott 'implies no dereliction of
principle, nor-what seems to be the special dread
and terror of politicians,-desertion of party. Mr.
Van Buren and Mr. Clay are, and have long been,
political antagonists, and the adherents of the one
have been so committed, individually, and person-
ally, as it were, against the other, as to render
change very difficult. But, with Gen. Scott, the
case is wholly different. With well settled princi-
ples in politics, with a rich harvest of military and
civil renown-with cultivated talents-irreproach-
able character-affable manners-and a devoted-
ness of patriotism, attested by his blood freely
poured out on ,the battle field, and even more
painfully, though with less dazzling effect, by his
unwearied, unceasing, and ever-active agency in
maintaining honorable peace-he is yet unknown
as a partisan. He has crossed no competitor's
path-called up no political animosities-and is the
object of no reeriltments. What American then
is there-whatever his previous predilections, or
associations-who would offend against any princi-
ple, or be justly Utaxed as a deserter from any party,
by supporting Gen. Scott 1
But we have already extended this article too
much, and must, therefore, bring it to a close.

Mr PoINsETT, Secretary of War, arrived in this
city, this morning, and will leave, this evening-or
to-morrow morning, for the Cattaraugus Reser-
vation, in company with Judge Stryker, the U. S.
Indian Agent,--t o hold a council with the Seneca
Indians, relative to the ratification of the late treaty.
-[Buffalo Rep.' of the 13th.]

CASE OF HYDROfIHOBIA.-The Journal of Com-
merce relates the symptoms of a fatal case of al-
leged hydrophobia which occurred in this city yes-
terday. The unhappy sufferer was a lad of 16,
named Richard T. Jeter., son of a widow residing
in Greenwich street.
This lad was bitten by a terrier dog in April last,
who, up to that time, had shown no symptoms of
rabidness. The wound speedily healed, and the
youth pursued his ordinary avocations until Tues-
day last. On that day-we take the Journal's ac-
He complained to his mother of being affected
with some strange sensation, which he could not
describe, through almost his whole frame. His left
hand also became so numb that he was for some time
before he could restore sensation to it, although he
used the most violent friction, and even struck his
hand repeatedly with a stick. On Wednesday
morning he arose at five o'clock, and complained
of a great dizziness in his head, and of the same
strange sensation which he felt the day before.
He then took some pills, which speedily operated,
and seemed to relieve him so much that he went to
the store cfhis employers, and remained there until
twelve o'clock, when he became so unwell that he
iwas obliged to go home and go to bed, and he slept
for two or three hours. About 8 o'clock in the eve-
ning, hb asked for an orange, which was given him,
but he had scarcely attempted to suck it, when he
laid it down and complained of his throat being very
sore. A doctor was then sent for, who supposed
from the symptoms of the-lad's illness that he had
only caught cold, and he accordingly ordered some
ordinary presceriptt657orlirr, and went away. During
the remainder of Wednesday night the disease seem-
ed to be stationary, and at an early hour on Thurs-
day morning the patient appeared to be no worse.
and his mother brought him some toast and tea.
Of the toast he eat a small portion, but refused to
touch the tea. Shc'tly after this he complained
that the light pained him extremely, and he re-
quested the room to be darkened, and that no-per-
son should come netr him. About twelve oclock,
he complained of a painful compression of his
throat, and wished kor art emetic, which he thought
might remove it, and which was accordingly given
him, without liquid pf any kind, as he could not be
induced to take it. The emetic, instead of oper-
ating in the way it was expected, acted as a pdrga-
tive, and in the afternoon the young man was evi-
dently getting worse, but his friends had not yet the
slightest suspicion Of the horrible nature of his dis-
ease. About three o'clock, P. M. Doctor Barker

was called in, and after examining the patient,
he called for a glass of water and held it to-
wards him, and tke moment he did so the lad
was affected with spasms, and piteodely requested
to have the water taken away. Dr. 'Barker then
pronounced the disease to be hydrpphobia, and
advised that further medical assistance should
be procured as speidily as possible, and that in the
Interim a mustard aster be applied to the patient's
neck, and his legato be rubbed with some person's
naked hand, dippWi in cayenne pepper and hot wa-
ter. Dr. Barker hn went away, and his prescrip-
tion was immediately applied, but it seemed to
have but little efact on the patient. At 6 o'clock,
P. M., Dr. Barkerreturned to the house, accom-
panied by DIs Grty and Chandler, who, after ex-
amining the patient, were of the same opinion as
Dr. Barker, that the case was decidedly hydropho-
bia, and they considered it useless to prescribe any
thing, but recommended that Dr. Jennison, the in-
ventor of the specific for hydrophobia, should be
sent for. A phial oflDr. Jennison's specific was im-
mediately procure, and the lad's uncle proceeded
to apply it to his back, but a drop of it had scarce-
ly touched the patient when he become violently
affected with sp*ms. His uncle, however, con-
tinued to rub on a very small portion at a time, but
it produced no apparent effect. The unfortunate
patient now became sensible of his approaching
end, and the cause of it, and calmly addressing
his uncle, said-"!I am going to die : the dog that
bit me in Maiden Lane is the cause of my death.
Oh uncle, if yo ever have any children, never
let them play with a dog," He 'shortly after be-
came delirious, and imagined that the dog
was gnawing htia, His whole frame became con-
vulsed with spamsa, and in the most frightful yet
Spitiful manner, ho, called on those around hit to
eep the dog aw.4, In this state he continued un-
til 9 o'clock, P. ,. when Dr. JennisoB arrived, ac-
companied by $ men, who immediately com-
menced to rub thie patient with the Doctor's speci-
fic, which appead to give him ease, and render
the spasms less*iolent. After applying the specific
for more than t o hours, Dr. Jennison and his at-
tendents went i*y,. and the young ran conti-
nued without a*r decided change until about one

The Nashville Whig of the 7th inst., thus sums
up the state of the case in
TENNESSEE.-We give belowall the returns yet
t hand. For Governor, Polk is 400 votes ahead,
,14 counties East and one West 'to hear f*om.--
'Polk's friends are confided of success; Cannon's
rather doubting. Our own" pinion is that the East
Tennessee mail of to-morrow must settle the ques-
tion. The Legislature looks Van Burenish. The
Congressional delegation will stand 7 Whigs, 6
Van Buren.
ALABAMA.-Of this State a postscript in the Tus-
caloosa Intelligencer says :
"The Van Burenites have, doubtless, elected
their Governor ; three out of five members of Con-
gress, and a majority of both branches of the Le-
gislature. This we think the probable issue of yes-
terday's engagement."
As to the Governor, there was no contest; no
Whig candidate being regularly in nomination.
The Mobile (Alabama) Mercantile Advertiser
of the 9th inst. says that Dellet, Whig, is elected
to Congress by a majority of 430 over Murphy, the
V. B. candidate. They are the candidates of the
1st Congressional bDistrict.
From Kentucky, Indiana, and North Carolina,
we have no fresh intelligence to-day.
..The election for Representatives in Congress
will take place in Rhode Island, -on the 27th.
Robert B. Cranston, of Newport, and Joseph L.
Tillinghast, of Providence, are the candidates of
the Whigs.
It is stated that Mr. Clay has "Mr. Van Buren's
rooms" at Saratoga. This is all very well, as they
seem to have exchanged courtesies elsewhere
also. From present appearances, Mr. Clay's ro6ms
in Tennessee and Indiana have been "taken" by
the "Magician."-[Richmond Whig.]
[From the Charleston Patriot, Aug. 13.]
CAPTURE OF INDIANs.-Lieut. Hanson, of the
U. S. Army, with several U. S. soldiers from Fort
Mellon, arrived at this port last evening in the steam-
boat Charleston, Capt. Love, having in charge 46
Indians, consisting of men, women, and children,
captured at that post, to which they had repaired to
receive the rations which it is customary to distri-
bute among them. In effecting this capture, the
detachment under Col. Hanson was compelled to
shoot two of the Indians who attempted to make
their escape. The mother of Osceola is said to be
among the captured.
Office of the News.
St. Augustine, (E. F.) Aug. 9, 1839.
Lieut. W. E. Hanson, in command of Fort Mel-
lon, on receipt of the intelligence of the massacre of
Harney's command, immediately seized some 40
Indians who were encamped in the neighborhood of
the post. So prompt and energetic a course of
conduct is worthy of the highest praise, and reflects
great credit upon the decision and firmness of Lieut.
It seldom falls to the lot of a junior officer to ex-
ercise any discretion, or assume responsibility-but
in this case we cannot but feel rejoiced that the post
was in command of a gentleman, who has acted
with all due regard to the rights of others as well
as what was due the interests of the service. Lieut.
Hanson has abandoned Fort Mellon in consequence
of its unhealthiness.
The Galena Advocate of the 1st inst. contains a
letter from the Rev. Ezekiel T. Gear, U. S. Chap-
lain at Fo.t Snelling, dated at that post on 19th
Jply, confirming the worst accounts heretofore re-
ceived of the massacre perpetrated near the Fall of
St. Anthony, by the Sioux upon divided bands of
the Chippewas, and principally upon women and
children. The writer estimates the destruction of
life at near 200, of whom from 16 to 20 were "Sioux
warriors, killed in the struggles by the surprised and
slaughtered Chippewas.
These immense columns, eighteen in number, sre
now nearly completed at the quarries in Quincy.
They are the largest that have ever been obtained,
each weighing about thirty-three tons. They are
flute and finished in the most perfect manner.
Nothing can surpass the beauty of the Caeved Ca-'
pitals. The work is equal to chiselled marble.
The first of the columns will be moved this day,
from the quarries, to Long Wharf, at Quincy Point,
a distance of three or four miles. The carriage
which has beqn built for the purpose is truly a solid
affair. It weighs between eight and nine tons, and
cost fifteen hundred dollars. Seven yoke of oxen
are to be employed in drawing the load.
Cost of the pillars, $4000 each, estimated ex-
pense of the exchange, one million and a half.-
[Boston Transcript.]
Amount of specie imported into New Orleans
from foreign ports, for the week ending the 5th
August, 1839, viz :
Silver $214,780
Silver Bullion 5,000
,-- $219,780

FEVER AT NEW ORLEANs.-The Louisiana Ad-
vertiser of the 8th inst. says-" We learn from a
physician of considerable practice and experience,
that the fever is most prevalent among the crews
of vessels in the harbor; and that it is of a malig-
nant type; not yielding as readily to medicine
as the disease of former years. Yesterday he had
six new cases under treatment; but from being
promptly called on,was confident of effecting cures."
THE WEATHER.-The last few days have been
remarkably warm-yesterday two horses fell down
dead on the Levee, from the effects of the sun;
and, another, unacelimated, died in the stable;
the thermometer, at noon, stood at 95 in the shade.
The sun, in many pats of the city, is permitted to
act upon filthy offals, and decomposed vegetables;
thus generating misama, and spreading odors, any-
thing but healthy or agreeable, around.-[N. 0.
Advertiser, 8th inst.]
THE GALE.-The violent storm of yesterday
produced many disastrous effects. From among
several noticed in the papers, we extract the fol-
lowing :
The two slave brigs, Eagle and Wyoming, re-
cently brought here for trial, dragged their anchors
and went ashore on Staten Island..- The former is
on the rocks, and is supposed to have bilged.
The brig Tybee, Herbert, from Charleston, also
dragged her anchors, and went ashore near the
Quarantine Dock, Staten Island. "
The Austrian brig Pirasto, Jacuzzi, from London
June 8th, for Philadelphia, went ashore on Thur-
day morning about fie milessouth of Barnegat,
and has probably since gone to pieces.
Three brick walls of a house on 6th street, three
-stories high, were blown down. The frost was
left open, to be built of ;amsite, and the roof was
not on. No person was injured. Several left the
bu4ding just before it fell.
EBENEZUR CooK, who was missing for several
days, after having visited a house in Cherry street,
anti n.. t_, __ 2...._ -_.l I-_l ___I .. -...

Which it is infected that the ame ofth deceaa6d
was Thomas Phillips. There were no marks of
violence on .the body, nor any apparent cause to
account foirthe man's death, or the strange situa-
tipn in wlich' he ws found. Verdig--death f(wi
O e cac* unkno.-.[Jou, Co -J '
- lDIVIDEND.-The Williamsburgh'Fire insurance
Company has declared a dividend of five per cnt.
for the last 6 months, payable 30th inst.
We learn from the Rochester Democrat of yes-
terday that Mr. Reynolds, the tender of the 4th
lock east Rochester was found dead in the lock on
Monday morning. From a contusion on his fore-
head, it was supposed by many that he had been
murdered, and a number of persons have been ta-
ken up on suspicion and are detained for examina-
tion.-[Buff Corn. Adv. 14th.]
ROBBERY.-A package containing $3,000 was
stolen from the iron safe in the office of the Sara-
toga Railroad Company at Saratoga Springs a
few days since The robber was arrested yester-
day on board the steamboat "William Caldwell,"
on Lake George, and the money found in his pos-
session. The bills have been identified- by Mr.
Benedict, the Collector, and the fellow is in
custody.-[Albany Evening Journal.]
A Yankee and an Irishman riding together,
passed by a gallows:-' Pat,' said the Yankee,
give the gallows its due, and where would you
be V Faith, that's aisily towld,' replied Pat, I'Pd
'be riding to town by myself, all alone sure.' The
Yankee was beat this time.

Reported by S. J. Sylvester, Bullion, Stock and Ex
change Broker, 22 Wall street, and 130 Broadway.
1500 shares Corporation (Fives)-.... 84
29 Phenix Bank----------- ..............100
82 State Bank--------.............----.106
20 Farmers' Loan-............1041
100 -Planters' (Miss)--------- .......... 50
50 VicksburgBank ........-... 37-s60ds
30 Canton Co--...------.......----- 36
20 do do....---------- 36--b 10
10 do do----------............ 36
50 Paterson Railroad--------.......... 55-b 30
75 N. Jersey Railroad-------........ 90
10 Stonington Railroad-------........ 25--b30d
33 do do.-------- ,25
100 Harlem Railroad---------........... 49 -cash
250 do do-----..----- 49--nw
50 Delaware and Hudson.-----.. 69---s 30d
340 do do----------............ 69j-cash
50 do do..-.. ..-...- 69--s30d
100 do do----------............ 694--s 30
25 do do----------............ 69---s 10d
50 do do----------............ 70 -b60d
50 N.A. Trust & Banking Co.- 72-cash
10 Morris Canal Co.......... 29
25 do do----------............ 291
30 U.S. Bank-................108-b 3
87 do do---------...........1071
75 Harlem Railroad---------........... 50-b 30
50 do do.--..--------.... 49-s 30
50 do do----------......... 49---cash
50 do do... 494--cash
100 do do----------............ 50 -b30
"50 do do----------............ 49-s30
50 do do-..------....---..- 49--cash
25 Vicksburg Bank---------........... 57-s30
100 Bank of Commerce--------.....-991
50 do do---------............100-60 ds
Things looked brighter to-day at the Stock Ex-
change-there was a better feeling and more busi-
ness-and prices fully sustained from those of yes-
terday, except Bank of U. S. Stock, which fell a
little. In some of the fancy stocks there was a
rise, and purchases were freely making, by what are
technically called the shorts-or those who have
contracts on time to comply with.

-On Tuesday, 13th instant, at Charlottstown, Va.,
Parish of St. Andrew, by the Rev. Alex. Jones,
Robert G. L. De Peyster, of this city, to Virginia
E. Shepherd, of Jefferson County, Va.

Suddenly, on the morning of the 16th inst., of
hydrophobia. Richard T. Jether, in the 16th year
of his age. His friends, and those of his uncle,
Richard H. Thompson, are respectfully invited to
attend his funeral this afternoon, at 4 o'clock, from
the residence of his mother, No. 223 Greenwich
At Ridgefield, Corn, on the 13th instant, Gen._
"Jtmhnuf King, -i..4?fghty hAst y~ar of his ags
He was an officer in Sheldon's Dragoons, in the
On the 8th inst., at Jonesville, Mich. Esther,
wife of Tompkins C. Delavan, formerly of Ovid,
N. Y., after a lingering illness, in the 62d year oi
her age. .
At Kindeaho, on the 8th inst., Paul Henry
Reynolds, son ofw Re. J'. C. Vandervoort, aged one
year and four wys..
At.New.xt a. J., on _the 17th instant, Jesse
Baldwin, formerly a merchant of this city, an officer
in th, Revolutionary war, and a soldier under the
Great Captain of our salvation. He died trium-
phantly in the Christian faith, in the 82d year of his
age. The friends andacquaintances of the deceas-
ed are invited to attend his funeral on Sunday af-
ternoon at 5 o'clock.

In the packet ship Sheridan, from Liverpool-
J Alexander, of Brooklyn; Dr. C D Snmith, of New
York; B Henderson, of Otsego; B Bluhmdy, J W
Blundy, Miss C C Gilbert, Mis E C Livingston,
Miss M De Peyster, of New York, and 67 in the
In the packet ship Oxford, from Liverpool-
Wm Sidney McCoun, Esq, Miss McCoun, Dr
John C Faber, John Furlong, Esq., Chas. Grieve,
Masters Bakewell and Trauebath, and fifty in the
D7The Committee appointed to receive the sub-
scriptions to aid Captain Wendell in a civil law suit
in the U. S. Court, against N. P. Trist, are
Capt. J. Hillman, Capt. W. F. Martin,
H. Russell S. Martin,
C. A. Ranlett, Jos. S. Munro.
B.H. Norton.
Capt. H. RUSSELL, President.
J. HILLMAN, Treasurer.
aul5 3t S. E. GLOVER, Secretary
HAVRE.-If the weather permits, the Passengers
will embark on board the steamboat Rufus King, at
Pier No. 1, North River, to-morrow morning, (Sun-
day,) at 10 o'clock. The Letter Bags will be taken
from the usual places, at half past 9. aul7'
U7 MR. CATHERWOOD respectfully informs
the citizens of New York and the public generally,
that he intends to open for exhibition a NEW 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
717T LET.--A modern built three story brick
House in Eighth street, between the Fifth Avenue and
Macdougall street, finished .n the best style, and ready
for immediate occupancy. Apply at the office of this
paper. ap25

Tie sLeam-ship is not yet in, but the packe;-ship
Sheridan, froe Liverpool, puts us in possession of
Liverpool papspfW the 15th ultimo-two days
later than the accounts via Boston, published last
Of political news there is nothing. The Liver-
pool market, ou the 15Ji, wa s beter for Cot
ton. "The Banker's Circular of the 13th, mnore-
over, expresses the confident opinion that this sta-
ple had reached its lowest point of depression.
Of the money market, the latest account is from
the tondon Globe of Saturday evening, Idth July.
frMithe Globe, of StufJay -,
It has transpired, to-day, that the result of the
discussion in the Bank Parlor, on Thuday, 4was a
determination to sell a portion of their annuity
.known under the denomination of Dead Weight
which is to be brought to market gradually, to the
extent of four millions capital, if needful.
Acting on this determination, the Bank broker
made a commencement yesterday by the sale of
annuities for about 10,000 per annum, represent-
ing a capital of 140,000. It is, undoubtedly,
better to act upon the market by' the open, -tale .of
Public Securities than to attempt to contract the
currency by individual credit, and reftsing the cus-
tomary accommodations required by the trading in-
terests, in rejecting large masses of bills offered for
The Foreign Exchanges, yesterday, continued
to exhibit symptoms of weakness, the rates being
generally quoted lower than on the preceding post
day. It is said that the amouut of bills on Lon-
don, floating in the different continental markets, is
still so large that there is no prospect of a speedy
improvement in tho Exchanges, without forcing an
exportation of either merchandise or securities to
pay the bills out.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.-The only news ofim-
portance from the East of Europe is the obstinate
determination of the Sultan to wage war-with Me-
hemet Ali, in defiance of the urgent remonstrances
of France and England. The Prussian Govern-
ment is involved in another dispute with the Cath-
olic clergy. The Chapter of Treves has elected
Mr. Arlno Idi, who is conspicuous for his support of
the Archbishop of Cologne and the violent Catholic
party, to the Bishopric of Treves. The king has
applied to the Pope to annul the election; but it is
not expected that the application will be su wessful.
Intelligence of a highly satisfactory nature had
been received in India. It is to the effect, that
the object of the policy of Lord Auckland ha; been
already realized, by the' abdication of Dot Mo-
The public proceedings in the French Court of
Peers were brought to a close ou Monday even-
ing, after counsel on both sides, and the prison-
ers themselves had' been heard. The decision
of the Court is not known in London at the time
we write, but it was expected to be delivered on
Thursday. There appears to be a-general 'desire
in Paris that capital punishment sha not. e in-
flicted on the guilty ; but the presence of au army
of 100,000 men was held by some to indicate an
intention on the part of the Government to exact
the severest penalty. Many arrests have taken
place at Marseilles.
The Chamber have postponed the final decision
of the Sugar question ; a result which caused ex-
treme dissatisfaction at Bordeaux, where the mer-
chants went to the Prefecture to complain of the
Government, and many sugar-refiners immediately
dismissed their workmen.
A Bordeaux paper publishes Marshal Soult'8 re-
ply to the municipal authorities of Bilboa, who ad-
dressed him on Louis Philippe's change of policy
toward Spain. The Marshal promises a continu-
ance of good offices and assistance to the Queep.
The Archbishop of Stockholm died at Ujial on
the 30th June. .
LoenoN, Friday.
Coat FJciio&.-We have no f6reh .up,,y of ^
-English Wheat, but a fair quantity Of Foreign b""
anived during the week ; there has been '
quiry to-day for the best descriptio a
and Monday's prices are fully sup_ ^.^_
is very little business doing in other lo puisE
LIVERPOOL, Saturday, 3Jiu .
COTTON MARKET.--This week is marked'" a4'et
considerable. decline in the price of cotton. The ,quo-
tations of American descriptions were, yesterday, Fl
to id lower than those of Friday week. On Thursday,
cotton was pressed on the market at even -oWer 'rates,
a decline of to ldperlb having b.en, in some instan-
ces, submitted to, whichattracted the attention of buy-
ers, and a considerable amount of Business was done,
both by consumers and exporters, while, yesterday,
holders appear less anxious to realize, and the market
closed with firmness. ;Egyptian continues in very
limiteddemand, and barely supports former vrices.-

The sales of the week amoun'tto 21,480 batS, inclu-
ding 1,500 American on speculation, and 2,460 Ameri-
can, 50 Surat, and 360 Bengal, fr export. 100 Sea
Island, 20 a301;'4390 Upland, 6a 8; 31 Mobile, &c.
5 a88; 8M New Orleans,51 a ; I80Egyfii 11 a
13; 720 Pernams, &c. 8 a 9j; &c. We l uad a
good inquiry for cotton today. The sales "a4nt to
4000 bales, nearly all American. O of which are on
speculation. Holders -have not met the demand very
freely, and the full prices of yesterdayhave been ob-
St Satdy 13.
LIVERPOOL CORN MARKZT.--Th smpli0 of Brit-
ish Grain, Flour and Oatmeal, eontine Yry light, nor
are the imports from abroad, since this day se uaight,
to a large am-nunt. About 2,300 qrs.'0f Wheat have
been takn out of bond at 13s. 8d. perqr. duty, between
the 3d and 10th instant. The rate of uopost is now
60. 8d. per qr. Throughout the week we .have expe-
rienced a good steady demand for Wheat from the
town's dealers, several purchases have also been made
for the interior, axd holders have been enabled 4o ev-
tablish a general advance of 2d. 'to 3d. per buh elen the
quotations of last week; ch pice qualities have become
less plentiful. In barrel Flour lrge tansactions have
taken place, and the stock in thi pert is now bought.
in small compass. The beat brzds of American
are held at 36s. to 37s. per barrel. Home manufacture
has, at the same time, met more inquiry at 48o.-to 53s.
persaek. At a decline of about Id. per bushel,two or
three parcels of Oats were, ye tey, taken for ship-
ment, but thegeneraldemand fortiogrraia,mweltas for
Oatmeal, has been on a-limited se;: 3L.74. and 3s.
lid. per 4lbs. are the present rate" forOatm, ad 35s.
to 36s.6Gd. per 240 lbs. fir Oatmeal. Rahweareel' of
inferior Barley have been sold at, 4. 40d. to 4s. 6d.
Sweet samples, fit for bread purpoem& haYve brought
5sf #o 5s. 3d. per 60 lbs. Bean aMtd Pea a last
noted. '
,, j,! :, ,-- _. -, ,,, ,.' _



High Water thi morning, I. IQM ft

This Mlom ing-Ship North Atisuia, Hojie, Lor Li-
verpool, Goodhue & Co.; brig Treiosnt, jesterr,
Bath, Me.; schrs Saijors .Retura, MilUiken, Leovillle,
Me, Nesmith& Leeds; K heri, AiAi Nwbern,
N.C.; Mary, Beage,Warehamf .a....
Last'Evenit-Rtig Star, HU irCh~rle"toi 1.
Packet Sai pOxford, Rathbone 0, 4 Livernvwl, 9th
July, to C. r Marshall. 28th July, W. .,-I 40,
euchanmed signals with ahin ThIA, -, ,

______ i___ I

__ _Y j


'2" *'


11 ldays from Windsor,
S N.9, ;th 8;e;at r, to the muste.
Br. 40hrAdOirl,.Dly, frWm nTurks bland, and 7
day from Be-&mda, with salt, to A. J. Penneston. Left
Tmur T .l7 d, ship Cathi"e, Jpaclon, for George-
town, t day.. ,. ,-!
BLOW-3Shis, I Barque a 7 Brigs. -
Schr MDoenneh, Berry, 36 hours from Cape Ann,
SeIhoonert Cappell, Lewi, 5 -days from Lubec, with
Iunber, to Brett&Vo1e. 1
.The Itw Jersey pilot boat Sylph, cwae -up yester-
tday aAerafen. Shei wasof Fire Island Hin the N. E,
gale, fMing on Tuiuisy morning split -her mainsail
Sbadly. ,,rg. the pie yterday, was within 100
y71* of a it-l iawuaa bowid ship, ,ut could not
board br. '- Vtie was unerathree close reefed topsails,

*". i" bi Peraatefin London, for Philadel.
,p with *"il am d cargo, got ashore on Barne-
at8 Io'lock, en esday morning. We understand
pa ts a-i lnea sent to her from Philadelhia,
"shpuXu oalh .Iert*, ftom Norfolk, for provi-
.dep., wst a hore o-Coaecticut Point, on Sunday
Ovp lg;, bioa' ce. .lighfemedby diseborging'a part of
)her cargo nd wold probably get eff at tigh Water on
-.Tus dw ... ....... ( : "

VRPOL, '13--Arr Waltham,; Barton, and
Beiw L ,r Savanah; UJnited States, Barr,
Chlritmon. "- "/"-: "' .
b-A r LesLhe, NOrleans; Tyrone,
1,A-,ArrWa, BroadMfot, New Orleans; Wash-
ing Stevens, -antmedota, Pike ; Rochester, Ow-
ens, Ntchez and NOrleans, do.
Craeant, hoas, hence, at Charente; Adriana,
Bale, hemoe, at Lisbon; Bell, Mills, and Henry Hoyle,
Chapman_ hen.e, at OportoVenelia, Andrews, hence,
at Gibi6tar; Enterpriz, Fletcher, hence, at Halifax;
Mangalore, fim Bombay, at Singapore, and sailed for
China 3 d Mrch. r
Veggels Sailed-Alfred, NewYork; Nicholas Biddle,
do; Mattakeeset, Boston; Michigan, Havana, Kensing-
tont NewYork; Oneca, Boston; Dalamatia, do; Fanny,
S"' esel entered for loading-Gazelle, Savannah;
Ellisi Thorton, do; ergiana, NewYork; Britannia,
ogeaus, Norman, Columbus, d6i; St Laurence, Phi,
ladelphia; Galen, do; Tarquin, Fanny, Marathon, Liv-
E trat, Boston; Georgiana, and Notoff,
Nd exan dria, Geere Washington, Potomac,
and Maryld, Alexandria; fortitude, Charleston.
BOSTON Aug: .14-Arrived, ship Frances Ann,
Solie, Cretnadt 9th. 5th, lat 42 45 long 54, saw a
large te.ame with fo&r masts, standing E.
8hip3ora,.Jacksoo, Cronstadt June 16.
Bak- Hebrdn, Barber, Havre, June 4, via Havana, 2d
tb Ten htn out from Havana, was struck by
'-ightning, which did considerable damage.
Sehr George, Phild; -Page, N York.
Old, brig Florence, Eldridga Mayo, Alexandria.
PROVIDENCE, Aug. 14-Sailed, schr Aner, War.
ier, for Philadelphia.
FAt-L RIVER, Aug. 11-Arrived, brig Baltimore,
Cheesborough, for Pictou.
S-Aug. 13-Arrived, schr Penobscott, Derrickson, fm
Philadelphia.- -
PROVIDENCE, Aug. 13-Sailed, ship Hercules,
.Rieketsop, for New Zealand.
8ALEM, Aug. 14-Arrived,Cadmus, Tucker, fr0m
Bridgeport.-Cleared, Eagle, Towne, for Para.
PORTLAND,- Aug. 14-Arrived, Caroline, Ed-
imunds, from Havana-Cleared,, Motto, Deering, for
NAXTUCET,.Aug. G10-Sailed, ship Orbit, Gard-
ner, for Pacific Ocan.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 16-Arrived, barque Pilot,
oggs, from Boston; brigs Bridgeton, York, Middle-
town, Coon.; Benjamin Franklin, Flinn, and Ella,
Matthews;, Boston; schrs Rob Roy, Stoddard, Norwich;
Penn&yvani, Wood, NYork; Venus, Townsend,'and
x afi ge,. 6 button, Providence.-Cleared, brig Deux
inmlle Berd, .NYork; schr Hope Howes, Howes,
B6iton; bargeOneida, New York.
S Evening-Arrived, schr-Hannah & Jane, from New
York.-Below ships Franklin, Burgess, from Liver-
pal; Thomas P. Cope,; West, do; also, several brigs
and sch.-Cleared, brig Olive, Mercer, West Indies.
"ALTWiORE, August 15-Arrived, brigs Plutus,
Biaire.;Idb, Hallett, and Vesta, Harding, Boston; Em-
pror, Shores Taunton. "
SNO LFXLK, Aug. 14-Arrived, schr Hellen Frazer,
ftim New-York. At Seawell's Point, schooner Only
Daughter, from Portsmouth; Neptune, bound to Bos-
top, At Newport's Noose, schrs. Red Jacket, and
Henry Clay, for Boston; and Ann Still, for Sandwich.
fRICHMOND, Aug. 14-Arrived, schr Leontine,
Dearborn, from NYork.-Sailed, seooncrs Meridian,
- White, Boston; Robert-Bruce, Stiles, and Peter Ritter,
Lambrin, New York. "
K" IITE, Aug. 6-Arrived, schrs Hornet, Johnson,
froa Baltimore; Wave, Charleston, via Key West.
Cleared, sloop Drmcila, Coy, for Texas.
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 6--Cleared, ships Rich-
mond, Winship, for Havre; Charles, Brewster, do; schr
Adventure, Warren, New York.
Aug. 7-Cleajed,4 ships Havre, McKown, for New
YorkEagleCmoe, Boston; brigs Rosita, Roea, Ha-
vana; muir. Byroa, Puarsall, Matamoras.
*7'~ '" .^1 '
Ji" PIVTO l* BIBLK: being the Old and
T New T bf-- ee ondig to the authorised
version. Imhutnate- a' s jmy hundred wood cuts,
representing the Iiiai&Wa )elvet. after the most ce-
lebrated Pictures; the Latim st Ses, from Origi-
nal Drawings or froni Authebfttr Bnwvtgs; and thee
subjects of Natural History, of O amd er Aiti-
quities, from the best sources. T'wiO~ are -dd,
Original Notes, chiefly explanatory of the l*rpviap,.
and of such Passages connected with the Wswy^Go.-
cranhy, Natural History, andAntiquities ofthe Ses:'e4'

Seiptures as require observation, complete in 3 i .
iapemrial vo. Imported and for sale by
iUll D. APPLETON & 00. 200 Broadway.
on:jrted and for sale by WILEY & PUTNAM,
141 Badway, N. Y.. and American Bookseller;, 35
Pateranoter Row, London-
Fodistone's Public Buildings of the West of Eng-
land, folio.
Goodwin's Rural Architecture, 2 vols. royal 4to.
Charnocke's History of Marine Architecture, with
nmeirous engravings, 3 vols. 4to., (a scarce and valua-
ble work.)
Arundale's Picturesque Tour of Jerusalem and
Mount Sinai, with numerous illustrations, 4to.
Martin's Illustrations of the Bible, 4to.
Martin's Milton, royal 8vo.
F'inden's Landscape illustrations of the Bible, 2
vols. =iwl 8vo., with descriptions by Rev. J. Home.
. Enlish School of Painting and Sculpture, with about
400 evogwins in-outlines by Reveil, and descriptive
letter-paes in French and English. A new edition
offeredat half the original price, 4 vols. 12mo.
Gallery of Portraits of 168 eminent characters of all
agsu and nations, from authentic pictures, beautifully
Sengraved, with biographical and historical letter-press,
7 VTs. royal 8vo. .
Gallery of Versailles; a work illustrative of that
magnificent National Collection of Paintings and
Sculpture, published under the patronage of theFrench
Gose et.
olbein's Portraits of the Court of Henry the VIII
A series of exquisitely colored plates, like miniature
drawings, with historical letter-press, by Edmunc
Lodge, sq., imperial 4to.
The Coronation; a magnificent folio volume, full
length Portraits of the Court Personages in their State
Costumes, richly colored like Miniature Paintings, 45
superb plates, bound in Turkey morocco.
Lodges Portraits of Illustrious Personages; corn
prising-.240 fine engravings from original pictures o
celebrated historical personages from the days of Henry
VII. to the present time; with Memoirs by Edmumn
Lodge, Esq, 12 vols. royal 8vo.
Rogers' Poems and Italy, the splendid original- edi
tions, each in quarto,-with proof impressions of the ex
quisite designs, morocco, extra, aul7

S. & L. HOLMES have received an invoice of
French Bordered Napkins,
French Towellings, of various qualities,
T"* 1-o ; VaT> hrite-tf andamr ic P Hln~ dlfa.

, Irtth

" IA uwio De Tormes, Retrospective Review.
W tat ilbrahamn's Travels in Persia and Cau-
c pctator.
13 A Summer in Andalucia, do.
14 Mrs-Heman's Works and Life, do.
15 'Voyages of the Adventure and Beagle, Athenmeum,
16 Travels of Sir Anthony Sherley, Retrospective Re.
17 Nicholas Nickleby, Nickleby Papers.
18 Jack Sheppard, Bentley's Miscellany.
19 The Night Watch, do.
20 The Drunkard's Death, Sketcesh by Boz.
21 Popular Errors respecting the Bartle of Waterloo,
United Service Journal.
22 Waterloo and the Waterloo Model, do."
PO0TRY.-A Door was opened in Heaven; La Sainte
Alliance du Peuple; The Deaf and Dumb Boy; Hope
and-Memory; A Sabbath among the Appenines; Eng.
land has felt of old a Tyrant's Sway; The Rainbow;
Napoleon and the British Soldier; The Covenanters;
Hebrew Melody; To my Melancholy; Rock of the
Subscriptions received at $6 a year,by Messrs CAR-
VILLS, 108 Broadway, and E. LITTELL & CO.,
Ph ladelphia. aul6
G UNNY BAGS-Large, medium and small sized
Gunmes, for sale on favorable terms, in lots to
suit purchasers, by
S aul6 3tis DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st,
(/' OLMAN, 8 Astor House, will publish to.-morrow-
k } HYPERION: a Romance, by Professor Long-
fellow, of Harvard University, Cambridge. 2 vols. 12
"Look not mournfully into the past. It comes not
back again. Wisely improve the present. It isthine.
Go forth to meet the shadowy future, without fear, and
with a manly heatt" aul6 3tis
DILLS OF EXCHANGEon all parts of England,
ID Ireland and Scotland, in sums of .5, 10, 15,
S&c. to any amount, for sale by
f S. J. bSYLVESTER'S, 130 Broadway,
augl6 and 22 Wall st.
d T ACKAWANA COAL-For sale by the cargo-
.LJ Inquire at 53 William street, corner of Pine.

LACKAWANA COAL-Broken and Egg size,
delivered to consumers in New York and Brook-
lyn, at $6 50 per6 "1. Also, Nut Coal at $6-all free
of cartage-Apply .it the office at the junction of East
Broadway and Division st. at 53 William, corner of
Pine street, or at the Coal Yard, foot of Jackson st.
Brooklyn. d14

--" BLOOMINODALB, 77th streetL
VACATION will terminate Saturday, August 31st.
"The ptuetual attendance of the pupils on the following
Monday ia particularly requ-sted asthe classes for the
ensui ng year will be formed immediately, and much in-
convenience arises from absence after that arrange-
ment is once made.
SApplications for admission will be received during
the present month by the Prineipal, at No. 27 Warren
The establishment has been in operation for eight'
years, affording ample opportunity to parents and guar. -
dians, of testing its-efficacy as a seminary for sound
practical edlcatien. The plan adopted at the opening
Sof this Institution has been fMlly realized, namely,
the combining such a system as would permit the difa .
fereht branches of a Classical, Commercial and Ac
complished Education to be taught at the same School
according to the destination or abilities of the pupil.
The limits of an advertisement 'do not permit of en-
tering into a detailed account; those who -may wish to
have further information on the subject are respectfully
requested to visit the school after vacation, where they
can -obtain a prospectus, containing a full statement of
every thing connected therewith; or should reference to
those whose sons haveybeen educated by the principal,
or tire now under his charge, be considered more sa-
tisfactory, he begs leave to submit the following list:
Rev J. M. Wainwright, D. D.Wm. B. Astor,
Rev. Jno. Bristed, Bristol, A.B. Neilsan,
Rhode Island, Jos. Bouchaud,
Honi. Jas. K. Paulding, Daniel Oakley,
SWashington, Jacob Cram,
Jas. A. Bayaird, Wilmington, Benj. Aymar,
Del.,- Chas. Brugiere,
N. Leavenworth, Elizabeth- N. Ludlum,
,town, N. J, Chester Clark,
Henry Becket, Philadelphia, Aaron Arnold,
Archibald Rogers Hyde Park, Christopher Wolfe,
Dutchess Co., N. Y. Asaph Stone,
Chief Tutice Jones, Ogden Hoffman, .
John Jacob Astor, William Bard,
Winm. C. Rhinelander, Andrew Foster,
E. N. Bibby, M. D., John Moorhead,
Joseph Kernochan, J. A. F. Rachau,
David Clarkson, John Warren,
SWin. B. Lawrence. Alfred Seton,
Edward Prime, Jonathan Amory,
David Austin,' Win. Kemble,
Win. E. Wilmerding, Hugh Laing,
Jas. W. Gerard, Peter Cruger,
J. W. Leavitt, John S. Schermerhorn,
Robert Gracie, Esqrs., Henry Grinnell, Esqrs.
To any of whom he refers with the utmost confi-
dence, in their favorable recommendation of his plans
and system of education.
TERMS :-$400 per annum, payable half yearly in
advance, which includes board, washing, mending and
tuition in the following extensive course of education:
The Greek, Latin, French,, and Spanish Languages,
Music, (Piano, Clarionet, Flute or Violin.) Drawing,
(including Oil Painting and Water Colors.) Mathe-
matics, Civil Engineering, Natural Philosophy, Che-
mistry, (for which a valuable apparatus has been pro-
vided.) Grecian and Roman Antiquities, Ancient and
Modern History and Geography, Use 9f the Globes,
Writing, Arithmetic, Book-Keeping, English and Latin
Composition, Elocution, Biblical Literature, Expisto-
lary Correspondence, &c.
Every pupil is required to learn the French Lan-
guage, that being the only mode of conversation allowed
during meals, and also at class daily, with the master in
that department.
The only extra expenses are Dancing, Fencing,
Use of Piano, Books, Drawing Materials, and Medical
advice. No difference whatever made in the charge
for senior or junior boys, and no deduction except
where there are three from the same family.
Bedstead, bedding and towels to be provided by each
pupil.- Six months is the shortest period for which any
boy will be received. R. T. HUDDART,
Bloomingdale, August 1839. aul7 lt*
English Silver, Doubloons, Napoleons, X Tha-
lers, X Gilders, and all kinds of Gold and Silver
bought and sold at S. J. SYLVESTER'S,
aul7 130 Broadway, and 22 Wall st.
W INES--Choice old Madeira Wines, in pipes
V half pipes, Qr casks and-Indian bls., for sale by
au17 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 56 South at.
SUGAR-200 hhds St Croix and New Orleans, for
sale by
au]7 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South St.
C OLMAN, 8 Astor House, will publish, on Wed-
Snesday morning, "The Charter Oak," and other
Poems, by John Jay Adams, Esq., 1 vol. 12mo. al7
OXFORD THEOLOGY.-This day published,
S the Theological Repository, No, II., Terms,
$5 in advance, for three volumes of 554 pages each.
No unpaid letters taken from the office.
aul7 142 Fulton street.
J-SCIENCE AND ART, is published every month -
by E. LITTELL & CO., 270 Chesn* 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 183. bigmatbo Ssventh Volme or a'
New Series, complete sets of which can be furnished
at Two 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.
1 Mrs. Broughton's six years residence in Algiers,
Tait's Magazine.
2 The Wourali Poison, United Service Journal.
3 The Lyric Poets of Germany, Foreign Monthly Re-
4 German Popular Publications; do,
5 French Expedition towards the South Pole, do.
6 Private life of Napoleon, do.
7 Reminiscences of Count Mathieu Dumas, Foreign
Quarterly Review.
8 Sketch of the rise and progress of Mehemet Alu,
United Service Journal.
9 Sporting in Southern Africa, Quarterly Review.
)t Capt. Marryat's America, Spectator, Examiner,
s ad AAeuaeum.

W M. A. COLMAN'S List of his late importa-
tions, from Paris and London, which are for
sale at a moderate profit, viz.-
21 Bree's Railway Practice, 2v. 4to., noiv complete.
22 Gwitt's Architecture, 8vo.'
23 Collis's Street Architecture, folio.
24 Tottie's Sepulchral Monuments, folio.
25 Shaw's Elizabethan Architecture, 4to., a splen-
did work.
26 Advice to the Married, 18mo.
27 Porsen's EurpideN, 8vo,
28 Richardson's Architectural Remains, folio.
29 Cresey on Bridge Building, folio.
30 Jackson's Treatise on Wood Engraving, r. 8vo.
aul6 (List to be continued.)

tion of thie Episcopal community is invited to this
oI!;. :n nrif'6f Tbe- nn, nf (r' mn-n 'PD v..r ThU. t.-,,n

T. HE public is respectfully informqd-that this Thea-
tre having been during the recess, cleaned and re-
paired, will open on Thtrsday,'the 22d inst.
The following performers have been engaged, 'and
will appear in conjunction with others, of whom due
notice will begiven. -' .... :".1 -
Mrs Martyn. (late Miss Inverarity,) from the Thea-
tre Royal, Covent Garden; Miss .poole, from the
Theatre Royal, Covent Garden; MrsJ C Fitzwilliams,
from the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane; Madame La
Proche, from the Theatre Royal, Drry Lane; Miss
Maywood, from the Theatre Royal, Haymarket; Ma.
-'Taglioni; Mr. Manvers, from the Theatre Royal, Co-
- vent Garden; Sig. Ghubeli, from the Theatre Royal,
Drury Lane; Mr. Martyn, from the Theatre Royal,
Drury Lane;, Mons. Paul Taglioni.
Additions to the stock company are also engaged,
SMr and Mrs Cuswick, from the Theatre Royal,
Haymarket,, Mr Shaw, from the Theatre Royal, Co-
vent Garden; Mr Edwin, &c.
The Band has likewisebeen considerably augment-
Director and composer, Mr Eliason, from the Thea.
tre Royal, Drury Lane.
Leader-Mr Thomas, from the Tneatre Royal,
Drury Lane.
THURSDAY, Aug. 22d, will be performed,
Claude Melnotte, Mr Cuswick, (his first appearance
in America.) Pauline, Miss Maywood, (her first ap-
pearance at this Theatre.) aul6

-46 Yor, Albany, and Troy
Fl-A i*ie-foot ofB'rclay st.
The ALBANY, S moerhing, 7 o'clock.
The CHAMPLAIN, morni, 7 o'clock.
The ERIE, Tuesday ing, 7 o'clock.
From the foot ortlaiudt street.
The SWALLOW, th ernoon, at 5 o'clock.
The DE WITT CLtJTON, tomorrow afternoon,
5 o'clock.
NOTICE.-All gooda specie, or any other kindmff property, taken, shipped,
or put on board the boad$V this line, must be at the
risk of the owners of su0e4 lods, freight, baggage, &c.

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 talwi from the Steamboat Land-
ing, and delivered by tU Railroad, within about 7
miles of New Lebanon, were Post Coaches will be
in readiness to take-them t4 the Springs, where they
will arrive in about 3 hour -froni Hudson.
On the return, Carriages. will leave the Springs for
the Railroad twice a day, immediately after breakfast
and dinner, and arrive at.Rudson, about half past 10,
A. M., and half past 5, P. M.
Passengers from Saratoga, Albany and Troy, will
find this the easiest and pliasantest route to New Le-
banon, Pittsfield, Stockbriige and Lee, and may come
-down in the Morning BIo and take the afternoon
Train, or in the Evenint Boats, and #enjoy a good
night's rest, and go out in .e Morning Train.
' The public houses in Hgidson are now equal, if not
superior, to any in the St*e.
Fare from Hudson to West Stockbridge, $1; to
Old Stockbridge, $1,25; to Lee, $1,50; tothe Springs,
$1,62; to Pittsfield, $1,73;.
IE After the 1st of Segmbi the Cars will leate
at 8 o'clock, A. M, and WP M
Hudson, June 18, 1839 je27 2mis

S(Corner of Leonard and Chnrck streets.)
HE public is respectfully informed that this The
atre will open for the season on MONDAY EVEN.
ING, August 19th, 1839-having, during the recess,
been handsomely decorated, with a strict attention to
elegance and comfort, under the immediate direction
of Mr. Dejonge.
Monday evening, 19th August, Mr. FORREST will
have the honor of appearing in his celebrated character
in the Play of VIRGINIUS-Virginius, Mr. Forrest;
Icilius, Wallack jr; Appius Claudius, Jamieson; Cai-
us Claudius, Walton; Dentatus, Lambert; Virginia,
Miss Monier; Servia, Mrs Sefton.
To conclude with the Farce of TOO LATE FOR
DINNER-Frank Poppleton, Mr Browne; Frederick
Pdppleton, Walton; Nicholas Twill, Mitchell; Mr
Pincrott, Lambert; Miss Emma Somerton, Mrs Lam-
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performance commences at
7J o'clock. Boxes, $1-Pit, 50 etas-Gallery, 25 cts.
HIS EVENING, August 16, will be presented the
Drama of NICK OF THE WOODS-Bloody Na-
than, Mr Proctor; Roland Forrester, Foster; Ralph
Stackpole, Gates; Big Tom Bruce, Addis; Telie Doe,
Mrs Shaw.
To conclude with the Farce of THE WANDER-
ING MINSTREL-Jem Bags, Mr Gates; Mrs Cri-
nicum, Mrs Stickney.
Doors open at 7. Performances commence at a J of
8 o'clock. Boxes, 75 cts.; Pit, 371; Gallery 25.
THIS EVENING, August 16,1839, the entertain.
ments will commence with LA DANSE DE CORDE
by the Ravel Family.
To be followed by the piece entitled THE MILLI-
NERS-Mr Bardolph, Mr Checkini; Mrs Bardolph,
Mde Jerome; Pietro, Gabriel Ravel; Susanne, Mde
Checkini; Pauline, Mde Antoine Ravel; Fritz, An-
toine Ravel; Karl, Jerome Ravel; Bouffiet, Francois
Full half an hour for refreshments in the Prome-
nade Saloon.
To conclude with the ITALIAN BRIGANDS; or,
The Midnight Assault.
Tickets 50 cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock-the en-
tertainment to commence at 8 o'clock.
ICT 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
The Gardens have been completely renovated, and
all that the brilliancy of Lamps, the fragrauce of flow-
ers, and the charms of Music can impart, may be en-
joyed in this delightful spot.
T HESE Panoramas are now open for exhibition at
the New Rotunda, corner of-Prince and Mercer
streets, Broadway, opposite Niblo's Garden.
splendid painting, of the largest class, covering a sur-
face often thousand square feet, painted from drawings
taken by Mr. Catherwood in 1834.
painted likewise from Mr. Catherwood's drawings,, is
superior, as a work of art, to any Panorama before ex-
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.-
I Dealer and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on
hand superior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also
white Carthagena Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto
Rice and brown Havana Sugar, together with aeneral
assortment of Groceries.
N. B. Families supplied with fresh Goshen Butter.
Goods sent to any part. of the city without charge for
porterage. ftel8
NOW in course of pubhlicatwo, inm X.parate volumes,
on the first of each alternate month, uniformly
and neatly printed in post 8vo.
PHREY DAVY, Bat, edited by his Brother, John
Davy, M. D., F. R. S.
It is presumed that this new and uniform edition of
the Writings of Sir Hnmphrey Davy will not exceed
ten volumes, embracing the whole of his works, during
the space of thirty years, (1799 to 1829), a period me
morale in the History of Chemistry, and in no small"
part owing to his own Discoveries.
The contents of the individual volumes cannot be de-
fined, but the whole series will embrace the following
works, so arranged as to preserve an equality of size
and price.
Memoirs of the Life of Sir Humphry Davy.
Essay on Heat and Light.
Miscellaneous Papers in Nicholson's Journal, and
Journals of the Royal Institution.
Early Papers in the Philosophical Transactions.
Researches in Nitrous Oxide.
Bakerian Lectures ahd other Papers in Philosophi-
cal Transactions, and Journal of the Royal Institution.
Introductory Lecture and a Syllabus of a Course of
Lectures on Chemistry, delivered in 1802.
Outlines of a Course of Lectures on Chemical Phi-
losophy, 1804.
Lectures on Agricultural Chermistry.
Elements of Chemicaj Philosophy.
Consolations in Travel.
Discourses to the Royal Society.
Extracts from MS. Lectures, containing Eulogies of
Priestley Scheele, Cavendish, &c.
Vol. I. contains a Memoir of tne Life of Sir
Humphrey Davy, with a Portrait.
Imported and for sale by
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, N. Y.
aul 6 and 35 Paternoster Row, London
( UILLS.--.The subscribers, Manufacturers, and
Wholesale Dealers, keep constantly on hand a
heavy stock of Quills, comprising all the different quali-
ties. Also, Quill Pens, very neatly put up for re-
tailers, for sale at Stationers' Hall, 245 Pearl street,
and office 34 Wall street.
au9 D. FELT & CO.

-ve, At her eua J.- For.-i. ightA or

Mi e to-- to
C H. MARSHALL, 64 South st.
Te ,packet ship EUROPE, will succeed the North
A aeriea, and sail on-the 1st September. aul5
jFOR LEGHORN-The fine Tuscan ship
ya GRECCIA, -Captain Cossovich, coppered
and copper fattened, will sail direct for Leg-
horn on the 25th inst. For freight or passage, having
handsome accommodations, apply to
au14t25 RO(RS & CO. 55 Wall strqt.

VE FOR L1 RPOOL,-PacketQ of 12 ,
Sept.-The acet ship SHE0fiESEW
F. Alien, master, will sail as above, her
regular day. For frei-t or passage, apply on board
at foot of Maiden Laif, or to -
RO ET KERMIT, 74 South st.
The ship UNITE[ STATES, will succeed the.
Sheffield, and sail on ihe 13th Oct. aul4
et--(Louiisika and New York Line.)-The
3a very fast-saing coppered and copper-fasten-
ed packet ship HU.TSVILLE, Captain John El- -
dridge, having a largpart of her cargo engaged, and
on board, will hae despatch. For freight or
passage, having elegant furnished accommodations,
apply on board, at OrMlns wharf, foot of Wall or to
a12 E. K. C( JLINS & CO. 56 South at.
A n FOR C AMPEACHY-touching at Ja-
maica or St Domingo, is sufficient freight of
^ fers.-The trig GLIDE, Kimball, master,
will be dispatched in the course of next week. For
freight or passage, aply to
au9 HOWLAND 5 ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
To sail on the 7th Sept.-The packet ship
-& ROSCOE, J. C. Delano, master, will sail
as above, her regular lay. For freight or passage ap-
ply to the captain on Board, at the foot of Maiden lane,
au9 134 Front street.
sail the 1# Sept.-The packet ship ST.
a iJAMES, Win. S. Sebor, master, will sail as
"above, her regular da. For freight or passage, apply
to the Captain on bo rd the ship, at the foot of Maden
Lane, or to GRINfELIL, MINTURN, & CO. "'
134 Front street. -
The rate of passage by the London Packets is re-
duced to $100. ., u9
FOR LIERPOOL-The first clasa A 1
copper fasned and coppered ship FRAN-
CIS DEPAU, Captamin Forbes, will have
prompt despatch foat the above port. For freight or
passage, apply to the-captain on board, at pier No. 7,
North River, or-to
au5 GOODHUE & CO., 64 South street.
plHPacket 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 sling new British brig MAGNET, A.
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
jy26 E. K. COLLINS & CO, 56 South st.

Office of the New York Fire Insurance Company,
"ThT August 8th, 1839.
JIVIDEND.-The Board of Directors have this
day declared a Semi-annual Dividend of 4 per cent.
upon the Capital Stock of this Company, payable to
the Stockholders on or after the 15th inst.
The Transfer Books will be closed till the 15th inst.
au8 lm* A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary.
THE CO-PARTNERSHIP existing between
HAMILTON, Jr., is this day dissolved. :
July 19th, 1839.
jy'0 tf A. HAMILTON, JR."
SHAVRE.-Consigneps of goods are requested to
send their permits on board-at the foot of Rector street.
All goods not permitted in 5-days will be sent to ihe
publicstore. aul3

Dividend of Three per Cent. on the Capital Stock of
this Company, to the 1st instant, has been declared,
payable en the 15th of August next.. The Transfer
Books will be closed from the 10th to the 15th August,
inclusive. J. WORTHINGTON,
jy30 lm Treasurer.
CHURCH ORGAN.-The large and elegant Organ
C. now 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 lm No. 220 Pearl street.
k ees of goods per this ship are requested to send
their permits on board, at the foot of Dover street, or
* to the office of the subscribers. Goods not permitted on
18th inst., will be liable to be sent to the public store.
aul5 C. BARSTOW & POPE, 98-Pine st.
DON.-Consignees of goods per this ship are re-
quested to send their permits on board at the foot of
Maiden Lane, ;this day. All goods not permitted by
Friday, 16th inst, will be sent to the public store.
POOL.-Consignees of goods per this ship are
requested to sefd their permits on board, at the foot of
Maiden lane, this day All goods not permitted by
Friday, 16th inst., will be sent to the public store.
PANY, No. 44 Wall street, make Marine and
Fire Insurance, at the same rates as the other Insur-
ance Offices of this city, and the entire profits are
shared by the insured.
Zebedee Cook, Junr. Moses Taylor
Gulian C. Verplanck Charle S agory
Robert B. Minturn William H. Aspinwall
Pelatiah Perit Caleb Bartlett
George T. Elliott John Harper
Rufus L. Lord Adam Norrie
David Hadden Mortimer Livingston
Sidney Brooks Nathaniel Weed
Herman Oelrichs Archibald Gracie
Alfred Pell E. A. B. Graves
Henry W. Hicks John Duer
Samuel F. Dorr Joseph Blunt.
ZEBEDEE COOK, Jr., President.
ALFRED PELL, Vice President. ,
JOS. B. COLLINS, Secretary. my25 istf
Transitp from London, Theodolites, from Lon-
don, Paris and Germany ; Telescopes of Fraunhope'%n
Rogsfns. Tli urblU Az a u a,-jAi t wkmi j aik
together wit a large assortment of Nautical Instru-
tBer, iMathematicalg and -Astronomieal Booh;, for
sale by E. & e. W. BLUNT, 179 Water ssr
jel7- cor. of Burliig slip.

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. Thepremis--
to be sold in fee simple.
h For title and terms, apply to
JOHN M. PLATT, Counsellor,
je26 lwis&tf 1 Nassau street, New York.
R USSIA, QUILLS-50 baskets 3j lb. dressed
R Quills, suitable for Country or SoUthern trade.
20 do. superior do. for City trade.
2Q bales undressed do., for sale by
aul5 ALLEY, STANTON & CO., 51 Pine st.
S CO. 51 Pise test, offer for sale at very low
CLOTHS-Blue, Black, and colored, fine to extra
CASSIMERES-Do do do, plain, and fancy,
BEAVER CLOTHS-Asorted colors and quali-
PILOT CLOTHS-Do do do do,
FI_ WNd .....-Do o,. -- --
BLANKETS-Whitney and Mackinaw, assorted,
Lambswool and Merino Hose,Woollen Gloves, Van-
dykes, Cravats, &c. aul5-
R USSIA LEATHER-12 bales Russia Red
,Leather, for sale by
au15 ALLEY, STANTON & CO. 51 Pine st.
ISINGLASS, &c.-5 casks best leaf Isinglass,
I case Canthirides, for sale by
aul5 ALLEY, STANTON & CO. 51 Pine st.
FEATHERS-200 bales Feathers, assorted, re-
ceived per ship Wm Engs, from St. Petersburg,
for sale by ALLEY, STANTON & CO.,
aul5 51 Pine st.
is published, in folio form, containing much inte-
resting matter, the latest news from England, Literary
Notices, &c. &c,, price 6 cents, by
SYLVESTER & CO., 156 Broadway,
au6 below Maiden Lane.
L INEN GOODS.-4-4 Irish Linens, superior
S bleach and style,
3-4 Brown Hollands,
34 and 7-8 Bleached Lawns,
5-4 and 6-4 do Sheetings, -
Broad and narrow Diapers and Damasks,
10, 11, and 12 quarter Barnsley Sheetings,
t 7, and 8 do do Diapers and Damasks,
3-1. Huckabacks,
Birn's Eye Diapers,
Darask Table Cloths and Napkins, just received
and fur sale by the package by
aul5 ALLEY, STANTON & CO., 51 Pine st.

OVEqEIGNS, Bank of England Notes, and all
Kinds -f Foreign Coin bought and sold at
au6 156 Broadway.
E-XCHANG,-Bills of Exchange on all parts of
Great Bnitan, in sums to suit purchasers. Ap-
ply to SYLTESTER & CO, 156 Broadway,
au6 below Maiden Lane.
11/rADEIRA WlJE-" Blackburn's brand."-In

J. p.,wuR ey$ -94
S(Office of the Neiw York Airca.")."
SN o. 18 .a.jw S.i"..
SAll ordersexe ted with neatness and punotiEty,
on imolerateternns.7 *
' Chiacery Bii and othef Law Works carefaly print-
ed .'- '. 1: .- ^ ,,

I tJ tEW W Sft*lyY mt(;OUwrTE"S OF
BLESSS GTON.-Recently published, iwa heau-
tifully prited volume, foolscap 8vo, cloth lettered,
BV the Cquntess of Bke.*ingtoa.
"Vivere coeitare t.",
"Life is measured but by the thoughta-Adaffections.'
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161lBroadway, N. Y.:
and for sale by all Booksellers. ,
.1 MONEY.-Any person of respectable connex-
ions, who possesses an established credit, as an active
partner, or as a silent one, possessing either good credit
or money, desiring an interest for himself or any other
person, by becoming security to the amount of about
25 or 35,000 dollars, without any risk, can hear of an
opportunity of securing a handsome result as certainly as
life itself The business wanted to engage in, is Re-
tailing, Jobbing, and Importing French and English Dry
Goods in all their varieties, with a Mtat rate set of
customers who purchase for cash, city acceptances or
approved sea board paper. As this is an exceeding rare
opportunity, an immediate application is necessary.
Address H. J. & Son, lower post office, with real name
ana reference, which will remain strictly confidential,
if desired. au8.2w
C ARD.-D. ETTIENN$ has removed fromN 137
Green to 91 Spring street. aul3 1w

J. A T T I N,
276 OrMewjveh street, New York.
Keeps cnstanfly hand a general assortment 6f
aul4 W-wholesale and Retail.
SLADIES, 113 leecker street.--MRS. CUR-
TIS respectfully informs her friends and the public,
that her School will re-open on the second Monday in
September next. au 15eod6w

EJ. C. ROSS, for several years an Instructor. in
the U. S.iMilitary Academy, proposes giving le=ts 8n
the different branches of Mathematics in the city of
NTe York.
Young gentlemen having ,o 'tmiti.a.adet o will
be prepared to abte the Mitary Aesw4eay with ad-
vantage., Thlose who are preparing themselves for Ci-
vil Engineers, will be thorou ly instructed in the pre-
liminary course of Mathematics.
Instruction will be given to limited number of pu-
pilo, commencing on the I st of October. For terms,
&c., address E. C. ROSS, ,Fort Hmaiton, Long Is-
land. "al2 is2m
L YOUNG LADIES, No. 633 Bioadway.-MRS.
COLEY begs permission to inform her fflends and
the public, that she will positively re-open he School
on Monday, the 19th- September. Mrs. C. has made
new arrangements with masters of the highest eminence
in the different branches of education, and will bring
with her an accomplished English Assistant from
Europe, : au8 3taw6w*
VERSITY will reopen on the first Monday -of
September. For admission to any of its id ses,*ap-
ply at No. 1 University Buildings, after the 27th -of
Vugust. aul aw6wS
YOUNG LADIES, No. 1 Fifth Avenue, nqar
Washington Square.-The MISSES LUCY M.'&
MARYR. GREEN, having taken the establishment
for many years conducted by Mrs. E. Smith, firsttin
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 i#
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
THE NEW YORK LYCEUM.-This literary In-
stitution, for the last twelve year under t*e dli-
rection of CHARLES COUDERWr, Esq., has been
removed to Elizabethtown, N. J.1net.bou's distance
from this city by steam. It would e -dificult to find a
more eligible locality for a BQ0A DING SCHOOL,
combining ample conveniences and a healthy situation.
'the buildings are large and airy, with one hundred
and fifty acres of grounds attached to the property.
The facility of communication with this city by steam-
boat and railroad at all hours of the&day, cannot fail to
be appreciated as a great.convenience.
Mr. COUDERT hopes foraj continuation of'confi-
dence from parents and guardians in his new location.
Being anxiously desirous to fully develop his system
of education, he was obliged to look for a situation
combining more conveniences than couldW be secured
within, the limits of the city. At Elizabethtown all
those manly exercises which are not only beneficial, to
the health, but [of constant utility through life, will
constitute a part of the systeni of education. The
pupils will be instructed, at suitable hours, in riding,
,in the use of the gun, agriculture, botany, &q. &Q. It
is superfluous to remind parents of the advantages de-
rived from the study of Modern languages, combined
with the Ancient. There has been pn eT"'_- r-
' a. L ,,~ sija un qtalm'rwch tnd
Spanish after two years' residence atthe Lyceum. The
. greatest attention is given to Mathematics, and an ex-
tensive apparatus ofi Natural Philosophy and Chemittry
is attached to the School. Pupils studyihg Survey-
ingwill be instructed by an eminent professor.
very information, and cards of terms, studies, &c.,
may be obtained at the Bookstore of 1Berard & Mon-
don, 36*Courtlandt st. aul2 3mai

Office of Superintendent of Common Schools-
Albany, August 2d, 1839.
Notice is hereby given, that at the commencement
?f the next term of the New York Institution for the
instruction of the Deaf and Dumb, on the 15th day of
September next, it is expected there will be twenty or
twenty-five vacancies in the list of pupils supported at
the expense of the State. Applications for the ad-
misssion of indigent pupils to supply those
vacancies, may be made at once .to the Su-
perintendent of the Common Schools; and it is desir-
able that they should be prpsinted as soon as practi-
cable, that the necessary arrangements maybe made to -
enable those who shall be selected to join their respec-
tive classes at the commencement of the new term.
Such applications must be accompanied by a certificate
of the overseers of the poor of the town, stating the
name and age of the proposed pupil, (who*must be
over twelve and under twenty-five years of age) and
the inability of his parents or guardians to maintain
him at the institution; and if there be Ao an inability
to-clothe the pupils, that fact should be stated, for in
smcrnate couttrv is "eitredU by lawrto-raise tte
sum of twenty dollars annually for the purpose.
Each Senate District is entitled to send fifteen pu-
pils-but in case of their neglect to furnish their full
number, within two months after notice given, the de-
ficiency may be made up from other districts. This
has been done for several years, so that there is now
a great disproportion in the numbers taken from the re-
spective districts. From the 7th there is but one;
from the 8th, twelve; from the 5th, twenty-three, &e.
Applications may therefore be made from any part of
the State, and if they are more numerous than the va-
cancies, preference will be given in the selection to
those senate districts which have the smallest number
of pupils. JOHN C. SPENCER, Superintendent.
au5 d2wc3w
EI I. Proposals will be received for letting this es-
. tablishment for the term of five years, from the
spring of next year, with the privilege of renewing the
lease for three or five years further. None need apply
unless capable of furnishing testimonials of good cha-
rcter and ability, and also, having means to supply
the additional furniture required
Apply personally or by letter to either of the sub-
scribers STEPHEN WHITNEY, 48 Front st.
CH. AUGS. DAVIS, 21 Broad st.
jy22 eodistf
a FOR SALE-The three new three story
Brick houses on Ninth street, between 5tha
.W 6th avenues, and in the immediate vicinity of the
site selected for the Rev. Dr. Eastburn's church. Also,
three inner houses, of the block now erecting and
which will be ready for occupation on 1st September,
on University Place, between 13th street and Union
Place. Apply at 498 Broadway, between 10 and 2
o'clock, or of Mr. Pearson, 27 Merchants' Exchange.
aul3 tf..--
,. FOR SALE LOW-The superior 3 story
House and Lot No. Fifth Avenue, being the
first house above 10th street. The Lot is 25 x
100. The house 25 x 50, with an additional building
for bathing room and water closets. The ceilings are
very high. The parlor mantels are of statuary marble,
with Berlin iron ratgs.- Pos.ession canb he had imi.

''~'~ '-~ :': ;: ~ I-;?PT~'~:-;7~i-~-~i~P-;J~

JO 0 HH A T K I N S,.
aug16 tf -'No. 175 Broadwy.
Wholesale and retail dealer in SiakGoods. "
Laces, Embroideries, Shawls, ,aich MIstiair. &.
IINo. 231 Broadway '
(Adjoning the American Hotel,)
Where wl be found the newest and most fashionable
Goods in his branch of business -
No. 3&7 Broadway, New York .
S. & L. H 0 L M ES,
". N6. 44 Maiden Lane ,.
Dealers in Linens, Sheetings, Damasks, Towellingo,
&c.; Blankets, Quilts, Flannels &p., with '-
a large msortment of Dbry Goods. ,

"r" W : -'" RE, AND PAS-
SENGEMS, forwarded from New York, Albany, and
Troy, daiy, to ay point oC the Erie Canal, and all
the dierent ports on the-Western lakes, rivers, and
canads. Sabbaths excepte#4 -on the Erie Canal.
Proprielos't nd Agents.
.LEONARD CROCKER, 106 Broad st. N. York.
Stephen C. Giray, 72 Quay st. Albany.
Moore & Stimpon, Troy.
Sidney Allen, Rochester.
Davis Hamlin & Co., Buffalo.
N. Hotchkiss,*'-
Thomas Richmond, Richmond, Ohio.
J. M. Goodmat & Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Ship by" Old Troy Tl WBoat Line," Coenties Slip.
Mark Packages "T. &-K. Line." aul5 lmis*
British and American &Sam Navigation Company.
Lieutenant Richard Rearts, R. N., Commander.
This splendid steam ship,
i burthen, 2016 tons, 500
horse power, will sail for
~./A^ lBi-a :the remainder of the year
from this port on the 1st
L October and Ist December,
and from London and
Portsmouth 1st September and 1st November.
For freight (of which this ship will take 600 tons) or
passage, apply to WADSWORTH & SMITH,
No. 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front st.,
Agents BritL and Am. Steam Ship Co.
No goods will be received on board without an order
from the agents.
An experienced surgeon is attached to the ship.
Plans of the cabins may be seen at the office of the
IM? Letters from any part of the United States and
the Canadas, can be forwarded through the Post Office,
as postmasters are authorized to collect the ship's
postage. au8 tf
JFOR ST. MARKS-To sail Tuesday.
r||gThe ship ST.JOHN, G. H. Hitckcock, mas-
a ter-, being detained in consequence of the
storm, will receive freight Saturday and Monday.-
For freight or passage apply to
E. D. HURLBUT & CO. 84 South st.
N. B. Lighters in attendance at the bulk head of
West Pier, Burling Slip. aul6 2t*
rB glish Vessels, to proceed from hence to
.-.s. Quebec, there to load for a port in Great Bri-
tain. Apply to
aul6 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
ePacket of the 19th Aug.-Therpacket ship
lNORTHAMIERICA, Capt. W. E. Hoxie,
wi_ SWtas abOy, her regular day. For freight or

previous to the sale.

BY 3OSIAH R1 A2R]?S, Acutii"oneer; -
-1 -_I + QOr r196 Bnooway.
To commence on MONDAY MORNING, August
26th, with the several extensive invoices 9f Statibnery,
including a large assortment of Hudson's Ames', Don-
aldson's, Brandywine Company's, and dtZ Papers of -
every variety, white and blue laid and 'w6b*,git and "
ungiIt; Printing Papers of various qualiUl.p ad sizes; :
Marbled and Colored Papers of vanrusmpaeWis; Ena-
mellecd'and Ivory Surface Cards, from BI best manu-
factories; Blank Books, fallbound dhagfd Memo-
randum Books, Pass Books, Blotting Cases, &c; Note
Cases, Wallets, Pocket Books, &c; Cutlery, Pencil
Cases, Lead Pencils, Pencil Leads, Paint Bores; Ma-
thematical Instruments, &c; Ink, Writing Fluid. Ger-
man Slates, a large assortment of Rqsewood a-d Ma-
hogany lPortable Writing Desks and Dteising aseis.-
After which, the Stereotype Plates of Musics Sacra,
Murray's English Reader and Grammar, Baxter's Calf -
12 mo Bible, new a rd cmpt; Village Testament,
Blake's-View of the World. -
Types, a great variety, Brass Rult Cases,a 'Wash. -
ington Proof Press, and a large asnortinon Wood "
Cuts. ,
The sale of BOOKS will commence on TUESDAY
MORNING, August 27th, andbe cotiwed fom sday
-to day, as heretofore, in the'r" r of the Cataloue, em-
bracing the vnsual assortment from the leadi i pblish-. ,
ere of this city, Philadelphia; Bitoia, mi;"8~ and
"other places. ;
The Catalogue of flp1hole is now Feady for deliv-
cry to those interested at the store. -
RATUS, and a Pair of GLOBES, suitable for a
School. Apply t the store. .

+ A S A ( .' F O R T [I '-

remove the contents of SINKS or Plivis in a
manner less offensive than the usual mwd.-. -
'Tr l-. uritb An1^ -mra. ....., c .trf t ....._1 --L _


--~- -----~---c~ -U 1. ---- i


_ I~

7 .- -- -X- --?--~ __

.al7,Roo,. N. '+.17. ,
IDr W. R. M Co a hade earranzen
edition to their sales of Re *stAtea
; r sale, to attend th $aima.4JwTJ5
NrTURE, cargoes of Iaza
and to transact a general.Au-"Oa. rm
s i n e s s ,. = ". ', T ':
W. R. &'Co. have opened a I
disposition of property at PRIyATE hAi .-'
TUESDAD, SLt. "24- ''/?". '
At 12 o'-ilock, at thsjsiwduv
Chsnery Sale-Of all the rht
of which William P. Morris h4.d, T.r
March, 1839, of, iu and to pie n
log described property: all tat w-u "f Wf
tract of land, known as the NoPI
county of Broome, in the Staie of ATOTW i'.
nine miles from Binghampton, on t W w .
Chenago rive, oontainig one hwrl &
2nd. All that certain pisfat.. 'if _.
ate, lying and being ian the
Brooklyn, bounded *ad eo.tisi.. ;..
at the S. E. corner of -_ aM -
tending easterly along Gonoord atre a w
seven inches, thence Uimog .outg c .
and forty seven feet, th&re'incheles, I 0nng
early eighty three feet two inAchesa, o G
northerly one hundreds y Jbe, n
Also, all that certain piece or parme
Fifth war.in, the Vity of D
by Concord street, fqrty o-ne *, gt
seventy five feetqand northerly l '
now or late of Daniel Ar=oldK fbrtiy if
five fee,, more or less. -
3d, Alod, cztain trats of land in A 44pjp,
Bradford county, and State of Penqfi ui*
One tract, c6ntaining_......... ^ ,
,, 4. 0
2' .. -"

Also, certain tracts' of laud' imnd Cwu i twm tip,
Bradford county, State of PennsVfan ".-
if tract, eM~itgr.2.
t t **' .. .i .,+ '- "
Aso, a certain tract of land in FruhMn to"Wrip,
county and state as above, containing.3S 'S ... '
4th. All and singular those certainnpicsa.ll,
or tracts of land situate in the township ,
in the county of Coos, in the stateoft NWeWHi.
lying ona the Connecticut River, and e. i '
portion of the eastern part of a certainag .
the State of New Hamphire to Dartm t'
and designated as the &rst Collegr grant- I 6
ing 10,000 acres of land, more or loe.
(Signed) STEPHENR. OL2ST EI0, vj.
L. M. HOFFMAN, Aucticiee. i. '
BY f. M. HOFeAjl ao,;. ;
Store corner of Wal a&-ronaittM
"L. M. Htffman & Co. will give t.ir. au to
Furniture Sales. : .- .
S At 11 o'clock, in frodtof the auction sin.
Brandy-40I casks Cognac bramdy, ofifaes iman
brand, now andi,. .
Sugar-At 12 o'wlock, in frontVl% 106 ou*1a4'SfrW
doors above Fmlton market, L50 I* *
TUESDAY, &ug. w. *1
Extensive Sale of Wines, itandy &c.-At 11
o'clock, in the lofts of the store 26 BroJat. _
Madeira Wine, of various bands and q uly, ja
pipes, hhds, qr casks and bris. ..
VPort Wine, in pipes, hhdS and qr A, O" "
Son brand. '- ,I ...: ",-?- : ,
Sherry Wine, in hhlds and qr casks.' i
Sicily Mrdeira, in pipes, lIdand qr casks, intfham
& Co. and Calh brainT *-
Tenetiffe Wine, in qnarte ocaaks aind b h*n, L P.
and cargo. "- ';'
Lisbon White and red, in bhda andtqr csBkf4r
Red Wine, in hhds and qr casks. .'
Brandy-Cognac and Champaip, in j ihes,imd '
casks." -. '-
Champagne-500 basketifavorite blandgi i, ^'*t
Ronassilon Cordial, in cases of 1 doxen, hacL'
The above were afl t"pow-"y Memsrr- 'adai 4f .
Eivingston, and will be o6eted for saeo i i u e, -
26 Broad st. .
I Caalogues and samples will be .eady t..a da
previous to the saWe; -



%. : +-+;


WALDEN" FPE4 Auctioueer. -
BYD.C. &4W P19 --
:_TMoroMO ..
At before 11 o'clock, in front 0 'tir tte.
Cotton Bagging-19 bales cettipb*' g. T ,.- ."
at sale. : '
German Baggi1--28 ba Gerrin%9a -
FI DAY .4a -21. ,-- ..; .
At of 1 o'clock, in front ofthe audtioaA 04s '
Sale of Madeira andShe'TryWine-60 pie, -
and qr casks Madeira and Shiry Wines jofbe t "
favored brands, and including wine ofeveot qe and ;
character, the cqnsignment ,fMeP '
& Mara, from Odeau.anid er'ia T -
"i'--B-l '-- -~ f -mi' t ~ t l t.^fSU' v il...... "tf -: '.
Port Wine-700 casks Pori-Wine, IN _, pJ a
Vintares nd Tartux,, part of very *
Terms at sale. .'-"J. "
Also, the followingwines imported' b'y(fs JohA "
G. & E. Baker, from tihe house of-Koetr*C -a- -
Rousilon-50 half pipes and 50 qrea UAmi '.-
50 qfpipes CatalotMa; 5hmdibabrbMuimaip=W eas
Museat de Frontignan; 700'cases St. Jhetfi 9ad
Emiaion'Clarets; 15 asks Vin de GraT'WOdPorwt -
TUESDAY, Aug. 2,. ;
At o'clock at the Phenix gSale Rom. ,
Sale of Wines, Brmaay and Segars.-sO bm-et .
Champagne, all of recent inpotation ai 'ery_ S-
qality, form a 'good wine for tMe country tift, to the
very best imported-comprising an a&orti&te*t orthy
the attention of all. The brands ate 'juno,.' JT~enuia'
'Golden Eagle, 'Evening'- Star,' 'Star' + ^Mar. Fa
M e- '.& c + --i-'- '-
9b0.iwe.Bed ,.-, Wine: '
400 cai*Bs RhaBh We W,
400 cases Bordeaux Clret. '- -,
240 do StJulie. ;',
50 do Olossm4um's'Chbateau Ma" ".
100 do superior E.I. Madeiaa. --:'': :
50 pipes, and hhds and qr casks 'Cite.' Sherry,
.u.v tomi House lock, impited per dino,
'Ul Ri'eeve, and Vurtag.' ... .. .
"O00,O -supenrior Havana Segas., -- ., ..
75 half pipes superior Brandy, iaal.' :*""
The above may be examined by CataIog one day
previous to the sale.- -. *

, -

... of tae ',To SteambotxiROBOKE..
tMa, coll tion of and P. ON.EF4R will ply con-+EW- LIF N R C & tRt 3
o ~ j 041d eI rksw e~arit"LtIE SCLL0JT&: stantly bet~feenBrlysr IN C.-Motl -pr.Snetels eot3
-: "a ,a ^n^obiben. TheNEWARKX will leave CanCa Tl The proprietors of the.s everal Lines of Packets be- The Old Line of Packets for Liverpool will hereaf- persons have been nsured "
"- Ls 1 ^I mbraqe two toseries of fifty volumes street at the commencement of each hour and half tween New York and Liverpool, have arranged for ter be despatched in the following order, excepting that Of whom 10are residents of the eiyof New York. I
the o u Zrno., averaging from 2? o hour, and Hoboken every intermediate quarter, duri their sailing from each port on the 1st, 7th, 13th, 19th, when the sailing day falls on Sunday, the ship will sail 23 are reses ou o e cy o ew
25ht 26 h.. te-day .. and 25th of ev the hi t ed eachon the succeeding day, viz:23aersintcuofheiN. York
low" y ilum e; o. er in 1 io.:, e nch i lfm e .the-day e ps o t ., succeed o
.,m3& IV -t.400 .1 Tle former, or The FAIRY QUEEN-wifl'leaveChristopherstreot other in the following order, viz: From ew York. From Liverpool. Tare Merchants
riea,.is intended or children, of fre 10 at the commencementlof eachhour andhalf hour, and : FIIIOCI:Z July19". Sept. 7 8 are Clerks and Accountants
of as d nder; the tter iidldus oboe every intermediate quarter u g the day. RPHE S -575 tons-D. J
o that'^ Bsl nn hreth' et are-, insuredy fo 1fn y arri a-nd over istreetu nt' oc .0 M M w T 0 t M ay 70fthese
soho tl ani m eip ar onm .. t t Yoax. leavin as jy2 A ug. 1 S th ar
..he ..........-tof -,,dta hoo NEW YORK AND NEW- Dec. 1 The CAMBRIGE--850tons- Jan 19 thereare insuredfor life, 3
... fn ish'eou .... tom M u 'NEWYORK AND NEW- Apr !9 Ira.Bursley. May 19
booke design being tO furnish y.ut ARK.-The steamboat PAS- Ap ril- V Ma y
;-i sfifta'bfc^4 fo ARK.^" Api 1sa' -
/ .. rCe( hecotom oV 8 o'lok A. M. 6^ o'lou .19 M. Oct.T 7 .^5 Mn \tti~e l3
'-1i' iiTsbla 0 ..for m..eeruy.sd durimengtei oflence Mo SAIC will make three trMWps a A ug. Ocsu.o .0n

%*oksIlkawil A terett, as -Wt 'a'> Ina,3 c.AT 19^ ^ ^^
S- .katt wrereata inrA follows: Dec. 19 The NORTH eAMERICA--610 Feb. 7 Of these there ar if $,.0 adne .g
Ai&,a.d of i-'& eh a.racter ti will trn tothem wan e .'z. 5B'5 R- op April19 tons-W. Hoxie. June 7 there are insured for $5,000 andsunder 1
w*'SoAiiLNEW 'YOKAR RAIROD S d 00 n5 M r. -, d 0 c:D
WM PTe *,hen it is deiae to unbend from the Foot f Barclay st. Centre Wharf -34? o- 50 F ep. 1) Oct. 19 ther ae ued r 0anude
6 irdi !rtf th e fool thec Aa e 0n -2 Jan. 1. Feb. 19
Ths la -- --l mbrace eery dep-artment of Scienc 8 '2 ck A. l MaYP M. i 19 ,Rathbo'" June 19 33
ar+ Lfothithe, preference being- given 'to works r. S Nov. 5 7 au2 E. NIOL,"eretay.
lat totlown Country, and ,Uustrative y, of the hik- O udthe ASS AIC wie0 -- Jan. 19 The EUROPE-761 tons-E. G. ar. 7 Offie of the UNITED STATES FIRi. INSUR-

1uAS~aeorOn cove. e PSMASS A NrE? Cn will^ letye- ^^ w Jul .19 Wavr 7ae 'OAu.f1iJaes of ke tjeis .Lwec
tort -. ,miirers, customs, &&., of our ow On Sna the SASSAI il l -- -- Tca May 19 Marshall. July 7.
hitondMd for the whole com mnunitv, no 0o'lcA. M. 71 O'clock, A. M. ,. Ot 1No.1 ANC C MP Y, N 55 W l S.
t etaviseordenrominational chaa ter in re- F.r.e 8l cents my]. Feb. 1 The COLUMMT. S-663 tons- Mar. 19funse on. 6ha l onan
t"ore 6r of a Itisan character ins powli s ott will be menJune 1 T. B were duly ele'zted Directors fAr the ensuing year:
d I< O ct D ec 7it: -
The *brkai: b printed ena paper andritha type" te. 0 Feb 19p The SOUTH AMERICtiA-o616 A. pril 7 John w Ebenezer Cldwell
'o t foer bbrarynd c i e bhv un t.' o June 19 tons-W..C. Barstow. Aug. 7 John Rills Mos ethu
a t her o oeari gt oe 1Z6 The 1 Dec. 19 Silas Hicks Joshua S. U i
fitz.o"titep '.s, anU fotgreater i ploty,-!oh .UM4rARE_ ..- Mar. 1 The ENGLAND-730 tons-B. Apri1 RobertC.Comell CharlesT. Cromwell
... .. of the covers. n- o ._ JUly 1 L. Waite. CAug. 19 James Barker Cornelius W. Lawrence
*'. b ^ jairer *1 bte fished to hols Aa and after the 17th day of June, the cars will These shipn s are all of the first class, commanded by RBeirnia CoresW Nathaniel L ord

-*iaA ll b funiseheditlo furished AJi- rt,,^^.,. det--ovnly. ,l-oae tet p l aan lee the lCity Hall, Walker street, and Harlem, at 6 Al men h tesd ad erien afre ed linjla S rles
Mies, e S 6ia'atfrtyerxspevouncenihtscloper8,4volume,1, nd 2,n. M1-ad0 0 .meme ofchraced nd xpeieceandarefurisedeinfey urry hares'neean
o~clock, 7,,8, 9, 9, 10, 11, and 12, A. M. and 1o to.
the. ju";ne -irriv,' atfior, ,cents ,per iohujne6;whidh to ,4_ c to 8J, .. ,.no-pw with stores of the best kmd vratetnwllb r...?L...f, darAWih
"'r advisedly declare to be cheaper, than o'clock, P. M, and- then every, half hour, till 8 o'clock. C C C- Q C wit toreso th bes t Every attention will be HenryLard Ari
yother~eSrieb of works tar aiie recurl athometd- Crv HALLAD -. .r.R T. LE. .. .p r.m. Z aid to passed enters, to prosiotge hecomfort and con- b e Vao s Robert n MintC a
,-rocure ho Te -"ars will .: -_ -_ ". : venience. The rate of Passage outwards is fixed by IacFotR brB. Minturn

ar am t y Iq ll w lho take th e L ib n.ra T he follow ing are the rdtes of fare: descri tion, and $120 wit.out.Tho m a As W. Joter be charged r T ma sD
Orders, for the-aboveworks areresp~etfullysolicited Fro C.t hal FrmHalm ... .". .. .. ... -. Allwltt 2eres byothese shpsr wigll hnere afterbecharged..enjamin.StrongoGeorge BoPos
*by the 46it in Now"York. To. Fifteenth at. 6j cts. To Yorkville,: 6 cts. to 9- with 124 cents postage per single sheet, and double George HusyRbrtHIon
bye agnt w HER AN,142 Fulton ,t. YorkviTllenth st.18 ets. Fifteenth a t. 181 cts. o i5g5 letters and parcels in proportion. Uria F. Carpenter Albert Woodhull
~. Neither the captains o the owners of these ships JmsH iu ereB mt
"R F u t. Foiryve t. .qcts. F rtey seo at. 12 c r_ 4 Id r". willpow es h James H amu el GergeB.smith
0 f, Harlem, will be responsible for any letters, parcels or packa- Samuel C Paxson
T T Harlem, t. City Hall, ent by them, unlssregular bills of ladg are2 m oe
t,-, -%i.r o- Ttscss de' ,, v Fare on Suilays s'e City Hall and Forty-se-.,, sined t o a fTn
se.. ... .. .. aqne f cond street and intermediate places, 12 cents. -sg e t e fo.oBowne, E s
aii't XPd .ion de 1. Arinee Fran.aise; ie7 J. S. WHIGAM, Superintendant. These ships are all of the first class, and ably com- C. H. MARS&AL or ,--
a lasioi_ several hundred 'plates som beau- GODU O or South at. N. Y. j5JMSWLISceay
SNEW JERSEY RAILROAD & TRANSPORT. handed wit elegant accommodations for passengers. BARING. THERS & CO, THE HOWARD INSURANCE COMPANY,
wor ch in reality may be .TATIQN COMPANY. The price ef assa fe rom New York to Live ol, is8 Livereol
.:wo r w h realyaybepal- .s. TNATIONCOMPANY Idt10adXofiv ,oltoNe rrt35 apl. rpo ]NEW CAPITAL 300,0O DOLLARS.-ThisCom-
'iisn Siryclope4, is intended to comprise NewarEiaehtwR~wy n ~j~ fixed at $140, and from Liverpool to New York- at 35 W
'. ee a k1wn .yelope^, is intended to comprise N rk, Elibtt ahway and w Bnswk. guineas .including, wines storesand bedding. Neither T-UPONT'S GUNPOWDER.-Superior Sport- pany continues to make insurance against loss mnd
Seierytks tion. act illustative of th-state of .Egypt in the captain or owners will be responsible for any let- ing and ot her kinds, for sale by the subsenrib- damage by re, and the hazards, of inland navigation.
:al it relatioMits Antiquities, History, Art, Sien- tr rc or aca unless r lar bills of l edin rs. Also, Eagle Gunpowder, min canisters for Sport- DIRECTORS.
qo, and- Geographical~situsoiions.. It is noble monu- ters, parcels or packages, unless regular bills ofadiing Al.Duotso Eagle deiswratdcan,
ot ransGeogaphicalsitions.. It is a noble menu- of th are signed therefore. ing. Dupont's Eagle'Poder is warranted cleaner, R. Havens, Presidedt, B. L. Woolley
ient rsed to the ory of thsme description inces, thre NEW BRUNSWICK TRAINS. Agents for the ships Oxford;, North America, Eu- quicker andstronger than any other Sporting Powder, Najah Taylor Micah aldwin
'being o other wor of the same description in rop (From foot of Liberty street, New York.) rope, Columbus, South America, England, Orpheus, heretofore imported. The different kinds of Eagle Cornelius W. Lawrence Joseph Otis
whbc will bear any comparison within. Thesize ad Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. and Cambridge Powder are all of the sape quality, being manufac- J. Philips Phnix Fain C Tucker
eimtionOfthe hengaving s is such as must always At 9 o'l, A M. daily. At 74,'clock, A. M. daily. GOODrftjE & CO. or .S t, N turned by the same, process and of materials of equal John Morrison Meigs D. Benjamin
excite admirtdon; may ofthe plates beins the largest 4 PM dod i 12 noon do C H M.RSHALL 6 ou purity; they differ only in the size of the gram. Joseph B. -Vamum, John Rankm
ee- jw~aodu -ad atn41ie saliheti P. M. d. 12 9 nondo. C.H. MARSHALL, Pdep
ever pr -a d- at no other establishment in pM do. 9 P.M. do. BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool. Superfine Sporting Powder is made of two sizes, David Lee John D. Wolfe
cE tan the In riPnng Press at Paris, On Sunday, the 6 P. M. trip from New York, and Agents for ships Westchester, Virginian, effield, the largest gram being designated by a red label, with Caleb 0. Halstcd Nathaniel Weed
h + Wit- hiave been brought on& on the same .igantic 7 A. M. trip from New Brunswick, are omitted. and United States. stars. William W. Todd Ferdinand Suydam
scale..The recent brilliant discoveries in Hitrogly- r between, New York and Elzabethtown, 37. ROBERT KERMIT, 75 South st., N Y Aiso, Gunpowder in kegs, warranted of the firs William Couch
phic Literature, have grely.added t attraction, cents; New Brunswick, 7 cents. T. & I. SANDS & CO. Liverpool. quaItyof the follow k s: d21 LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
,asand elaborate sates of this un- NEWARK ACCOMMODATION LINE Agents for ship Shakspeare, Independence, Roscoe FFF and FFF glaze, FFF and FFF rough T .W-YORK LIFE INSrRANCE & TRUST
o,' wl" the ex'pstlor o E a rs eri (Foot of Courtlandt st, N Y.) and George Washinton. Cannon, or Musket or P o 1 CO.-Persons may effect insurances with this
o ~ot d rihest col of material Leave New York. Leave Newark. GRINELL, MINTURN & CO. OP MN- compat
Y~i i tt 6' s ht re1 oCLOC, 2 134 Front st., N. Y. NP Nann ther do ewnl ,ourt o ot
belling soi Gentlemen, desir- At 8 o'clock, A. M. 5 o'clock, A. M. PICKERS& CO. Liverpoo: l. These three last kinds ae called Navy Powder be r
irai,9 7 e WILDES, PICKERSGIti worrk thet k. n clN y Powde, be an
', of e.bent_ ingtheir.-. raries with this workmme. the 11 4 9 Agents for the ships Roscius, Siddons, Sheridan, ing of the quality maufactt.red for the United States limited Peay nt o r eum
p' .t e uoportarutyof "uring itisrecom lendedto 2 1 andGarrick. avy. They answer the best for ublowng rocks, oiaongr ^eirhs1 s
ta no 2 accoun 1fth0 vr eat srength.'Pei
-7 tb te D .." M. E. K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st., N. Y. account of their very te bst rO. b n roremiumsononeoa
(or' orsa by s APPLETON & 0., Importers, i4 .. P'.. Wl & _AS ROWN & O. Liverpl CARY & C0.90 Pine street. & ... & C
a 0 tis 200 Broadway. 6 3* W.- &JAS. BROW &OR COv.-U LIv-Er II' 1No Powder is warraitnted genuine, but such as & & -
rArhdBAKRY, BLANK BOOKS, LITHO On 8 5e "rt P K FO H REU IO LINE. is purchased from our agents, orthose who are knoqt. -Q 0 -O0 e
SY_ Pi G.T C On Sunday, leave New Yok, footofLibertystreet, bpte o p- b Pe m t -
OAiT Y& RITIG.T.& OO 9A. M. and 4 P.M.; leave Newark, 1 P. M. and 10 Dto e supplieENEMOURS & CO. 14
-, V E. J.J)UPONT, EEOR 4 7 65 84100
qualiy W15 77 88 1 56 39P1 57M1 76W3 11
.an 'ullL-A large assortmen of the first quay Night Line, (Sundays excepted.) To sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th, Wi1ntn e 6 6 83 3 20
by hu ndmred or thousana -' h BRIMONT -CIHAMPAIGN.-The subscni
,-I t dred or thousand..., .. Leave New York at 12 o'clock P. M. ; and leave and from Havre 1st, 8th, and 16th of every month. E BRIMONT CAMPGN.-The subs- 1 8 9 16 41 1 78 1 88 3 31
Steel Fens-Perryian,Gillot's, Windles, and other Newark at 10 o'clock, P.M. From New York. From Havre. L bers have, after a careful campanrison made by 1 9 1 69 42 1 8 1 89 3 40
d N 10 o 6 tem ct France in the Chai a dstricts, selected 18
S.. r i Fare between Jersey City and Newark, 37 cents. Mar. 8 April16 them i n ap 19 90 94173 43189192351
wafers-Red, black and mixed coomwof all sizes, Passengers who procure their tickets at the Ticket June 24 Ship IOWA, (new) W W Pell, Aug. 8 the Wines of the estate of "De nrimont," and which 5 4 9
'. .P^ ^^ ^tit8 t t. -Offices, receive a I erry Ticket gratis, besides prevent- Oct. 16 Dec. 1 they now have the pleasure of offenng to the public as 20 91 91 7 7 1 9 3 7
mW.ax--Superidr English and American, of various ing confusion and delay after crossing the river. Mar. 16 ( May 1 a rich and fruity Wine, and possessing all the qua2i- 1 f 99 1 82 4 1 98 87
,.ctera.. W r ai S B0 Ii'- Tickets are received by the conductors only on July 8 Ship L. PHILIPPE, J. Castoff. Aug. 16 ties which characterize the highest grade of Cham- 23 971 031 93 471 931 994-01
:l Uor.t Water mad S 4adBxea. of every kind the day when purchased. Oct. 24 ( Dec. 8 paign. From the superiority and great extent o the 991t9 a e 4t202 417
S" ..ythe duieu 9 .T etil The Town racks the City of Newark have been Mar. 24 May 8 stock of this estate, a uniformity of quality and re- 251 001 12204 491 95204449
tck do Lines (Ma Thrit quality andck ie- 25e 1it 00 112ar 2av 04en 49r 14 9520444
t. writerss TMr4beug Port Folio ad Bank underlet, and passengers will be carried to and from July 16 hp BURGUNDY, D" Sept. 1 ularity of supply is assured to purchasers. The 26 1 07 1 17 2 11 50 1 96 2 09 4 60
Note Port FoUos for Brokers. ; the Depot to meet the arrival and departure af the Nov. 8 50 tons. Dec. 16 Wine is put up in the best manner, the, bottles neatly 27 12 1 23 2 17 511 97 2 20 4 75
)( M 9fe every State ia the Union, Section Maps, trains for 6 cents each. my27 April 8 May 16 labelled, and the corks brand "De Brimont," with the 28120128224 52202237490
M'tebels Maps of the United States. July 24 Ship RHONE, J. A Wotton. Sept 8 family coat of arms, and covered with zinc. 1 1 2 1 5 2 5
w Banks of every kind and other Blanks. NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL- Nov 16 Jan 1 Receivjl by recent arrivals of the above brand- 29 a 28 1 35 2 31 53 a 0 2 59 5 24
Writing Paper Wrapping.Paper of all kinds for .ROAD LINE-DIRECT. April 16 ... (June 1 100 baskets White Sparkling Sillery, in quart bottles. 3031 1 40 2 54 2 12 9 5 49
sale byleretail 6rqAnt. Via Newark, New runswick, Pr ton and TrentAn. 3' Shinp DUTCHESSE d'OR. Set6 do do d do in pint do. 31 ; 323 578
Chek Books-A splendid assortment of Checks on THROUG1j IN SIX HOURS. LEANS, A Richardson. Jan 8 100 cases Oeil de Perdrix Sillery, 32334650 5624735665
Nov. 24 pn.Bnkofthci .1- f t 33 134 148 257 57?$ 70 420 627
all thke diffoent BAnky of the ciad. kn maie 'tmo.evie r Anpril 24 Ne.hpVLE. June 8 which is offered to consumers and to the trade on rea- 3412 5 0 2 o 1431 6 n
..,Blank Books of eviy sort an=kind, made to every M ,B k i j Aug. 161 News hp VILLE DE YOct. 1 sonable terms. A. BININGER & CO. 34 5 6 9 -14-5
site and ruled t. any pattern. Iw" Dec. 8 .800 tons Chast Atoddard CO.351361532. 75 593.674.636.75
siat~o ypa..m. I- ...........A ug.w 1 800 tons, Chas. Stoddard Jan. 16 myll tf 141 Broadway. 36 1 39 1 57 2 81 60 4 25 4 91 7 00
Litbog hy.-Te ubobers having at a great ex- eave New Yrork, from the foot of Libert street y, May 8 ) AN I 1t W C June 18 'INES, &c. 500 dozen Madeira of various brands 371 431 632 90
l ?Ite Lept: 8Um Ship EMERAN LDt, W. OCt. 16 loo do Port, of q" i r 1 v4 4 Derct
per fitt up tha"Moo are now ready to at 9 o'clck A. -M, and at 4 o'clock P. M. Aug. 24 p F W and1 vintages, from to60 years oldu .
exqcute at the eit o e notce, all orders in .Fare through in both liness$.Dc 16 Oct. ton inae fm 2t6 ya old ., M b n deposit by the Co o d &om pany
Bills. w homp ton. e. Feb. 1 100 doz. Brown Sherry, do do do do Mon wil b recive 2n
tl v" ie- & 6 is Ccars Drafts il of F re tno T ent n $ M and alsot in trs, upon which interest will be allowed
Es4hp ,Noter C s, Dia a Maps, Plansr, latest, and Fae en Tno, 2,50;wto Princeton, $2. May 16 July 1 100 do Pale do do do do In &do ars Jae Kno,
zm'ajao4 eu1i o spro oanyohresa o ers will prochiDr ee their tickets it the OffiRe, Sept. 8 Ship EMERALD, Win. B e. Orne, Oct. 16 100 do PortO, of superior quality, P ae fnel e
i n lallio'ther i d n the myD i ;* ot Libert str here a commodious Steam- Dec. 24ey t Feb. 8 500 cases Claret, including Chateau M r a Palmer [c. d5 s
the. le J iwill be in readiness to'-onvey them to Jersey May 24 hSILVIE DE GRASSE, L. N 1 10 casesSautee, L St Jarsen, &c. TRUSTES. ,
.__. t( IN ILJld PA)I&J7NG.-A T'etise on he it with baggage crates on board. _Sept. 16 Ship Weiderholdt, Julyn '"' 8o. 1 Mlr0auxs LauFtt~e, St.-Julien LuraeTu, &c. &" Do. do.. do T. ]p 2 -

.anni water C~olors, as applmical for either Landscampe .eperied by e way .. .- ...... July 16 "100 do Bugud,,,,d- Romae,Con, (. ,ti Chmbertin, &c, Thma X. Ludlo Natanie Prime
,,CW._ V Yelicle, and Varnuhes; also, 'o'clock, A. M. and 5 P. M. my27 Jan. 16) (Mar. 1 100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines. __ :*:.. -i ." LD....... is h 1 .eereu11
on Paiam ginWax or Encaustic, Qn the Different -,CMErNa ,,,- *Trn-,v ,,.,+,.A .. June16) (Aug. 1 500 do Champagne, Clicquot and other favorite Benjamin Knower GulianC. Vefranck
r aq.amn Comr. and the Composi- AND -, AMB RAILROAD wLIE Oct. 8 ^ Ship ALBANY, J. Johnson. 2Nov.16 brands Peter Harmony Henry Brevoort, Jr.
t pa Tf [ i; to Vhifh io added, a Deacrip- FOR PIHILADELPHIA. Jan. 2 (Mar. 8 100 do Rhenish Hockheiier, Johannesberg-r, Ru, John G Coster James McBride
:.., .tlihNai!idoltla(l. niatgaidi pairing Old '.::- gE_^ ..'"l These vessels Kre all of the first class, and ably desheimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr.
Jgmfi lusti at wa numerous. Plates. By T. ..' ; .. commanded, with elegant accommodations for passen- &c. Moselle. Jonn Mason P. Stuyvesant
r- 'H, "ip&Taher of Pating in Water Colors to _V *", w w gers, comprising all that may be required for comfort loo do Canary, Constantia, Muscat, Cyprus, Sweet Samiuel Thomson Thomas J. Jakley
.he Ho,.rable Eart India Coin- fly, (Sundays excepted,) at 7 o'clock, A. M. +fro and convenience, including wines and stores of every, and Dry Lisbon, Malaga, St. Lucar, &c. Benjamin Swan Stephen W hitey
^'S MU y Qollege,, Addrscombe; utnhor of a n pier No.2, North River. description. Goods sent to the subscribers at New Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co. Stephen Warren John Jacob Astor
i4F" 1 :o.^yqP tai..tng.a. d Syn^opsis of Perspective, SEVEN O'CIOCK LINE. York, willbe for-arded by these Packets free of all and Seignette; old Mountain Dew and Irish Whiskey; Ro^beR^ Gardner 0.nowland
-. ..niS.,,&oc..o., -oyft Svo. By'steamboat INDEPENDENCE to South Am- charges, except those actually incurred. Peach and White Brandy; East India Arrack; Shrub; ,eJohn Johnton.. Crnt. ". Lwirence
.4U. P4A, I fo Y.r.eby .. bgy, from thenue to Bordentowni, via Railroad, and C. BOLTON, FOX. & LIVINGSTON, Metheglin; Old Jamaicw Rum; Old Gin, and ahcor- "Wi P.Van Rensselaer Jo..thn Go'hp.
m D ).3". 'N. & CQ. Q00 Broadway. from theuce inr'teamboat, and arrive in Philadelphia .26 22 Broad st. plete assortment of Cordials and Liquors, say Mar- ,.. ..... g .......
W. Ii Bm i -Tb3eo' tCountry Book, being the at 2 o'clock; P.M. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS. tnique, Cote St. Andre, Curacoa, Mraschino, Ro- A..-. NIO sician to the Comanv
,,. .-. rialalif- ofewuatryl y,.writen by himself; ex- Fare in the above line, $3. Forward Deck Passen- lio, & DUDLEY ATKINS, physician to the Company.
1. :' iAf: iga1 e a t meaa t.1 pleasure and pursuits of gers to Philadelphia, $2,25. r ) T S The most of the above for sale on draft as well as in TACKSON ON WOOD ENGRAVING.--WI-
children in the country; edited by. William Howitt, FREEHOLD AND MONMOUTH LINE-By r i bottle, by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden lane. nl. J LEY PUTNAM, Importers, &c. 161 Broadway,
The above woik is anij] aBt iextelhe ad r a .the 7 e'cloc7 boat*caoiboa, via Railroad to Hightstown, from Tro sili fromM New Yorck and Liverpmol in the fnl ORCDTAUI'TXr WINTES, f'ro Bart &. ,ueti-e;r New-York a'id London, have just r.ceived-
tasJhooks ofthe kind.eir puint. h is full ofd- thence to Freehold b5" stages. Pare toFreehold, 14. lowinga ..D TableKClaret-Yin ero Baireoin hhd s A Treatise on Wood Engravng, historical and prao-
itrful aneedotes, le 'xpuneaw and plays, ad- TRENTON LINE-By the 7 oo clock boat. Fare a. t.Frerder F t, al, with uJwards of 300 illustrations engraved on
mrahlv adted to the voma, Tee toume will -be-. to TrentonJ2. Forward dekasseners..50. Fr ew Y Lirpool St. Juien-Vi age 1827, i cases, 1 doz. each wood. bv Joih Jackson. 1 ol. surer ronal 8no.

embelftitbh betotil^'domgiexecuted on wood 'Fare to Perth and South Am.oy, 50 cent. Ship INDEPENDENCE, "8" Jn "2 a. _', 0 Thswrkwihonins Upwards of 300 wood en-
50 cets. Dee. Jan.25 Cateau Deycnvilu --D--o 1827, dov do hi w
nopinus Thr Iv~k which cotan BpLISS, oIt 300 wood en
ytheabeat mi, idno pains'or expeise'will be IRA BLISS, Agent. Ezra Nye, A ril 7 Ma 25 Chateau Beychvle-Do 1827, o cravings, many of which are elaborate fa similes of
-'i"Ueu akat eqml to the London coy. Having Breakfast and dinner on board-50 cents each. Sept 7 Oet 25 re-Do. 1827, -'do some of the most scarce and beautiful works in that
..'. lttdhMeia'-it hmd several nntbsltnder- -All Baggage at the risk of its owner. mhl8 Ship ROSCOE, )Jan, 7 Feb. 25 Lafr-Do. 1827, dao 'do branch of art, has occupied the attention of Mr. Jack-
mgei bet notei gi sa' o o.C a.7 Fb 25 Lafitte-O. 1827, dGO brnhoarhsocpenteatnino r ak
siol is e tsao m o havie t te of LOND.ON LI-'IEi OF PAKETS. Jos. C. Delano, May 7 June 25 Ha Brio^-Do". 1,do do son (a pupil of N. Bewick) as an engraver, for many
firwrainesathatwill oinable himto have it ady for ,r. -t T Op 7 Nov 25 Lau-. 183, d.o. d years. It was Mr. Jackson's original intention that
i- alin. Mon. C .M N,. A Hu ShipH. WASHINGTON, Feb. 7 Mar. 25 Latt-D.13,do the literary portion of the work should have contained
8. COLMAN,-8 Astor House. a
Se S.JCOLM5ANAstoreHousei e Hy. Holdredge, 2 W s ereed direct from the old and only a slight sketch of the history, with some details
-u VW9.-lVaw d-ana orm -- sail aonthe 1st 10th hand f o0 wth Ship SHAKSPEARE. Nov 7 Aug. 25 espectable houseof Bartn & Guestier, of B )rdeaux, of thepraice ofthe The ric ionof
.t ^i"ent bcts, Builder Modellers, Sil- .This Line of packt9, wl eafter be composed Edward Cornell, Mar. 7 ec. 2 s5 are of the rt character, putupwith great care, and G.fthe workhashwevrbn etly
odalersof-p acet, r July, 25 areommtendedcarcer utu with grcofiene Forean
4 #eweter, Chasers; Die-sikers, Founders, ollowig ships, which will succeed eah other P. recommended with great confidence For sale on Jackson havin be fortunate in procuringthe literary
^Vt aB..Ornamental Man urers. The ~in the order in which they are named, sailing punc- These ships are all of the first class, ab y ommand- liberal terms,by assistant o .
siUd accommna aufcues.'h mesfinp -odation firs plassenes The y~- tomn T)ED IUA GEN NK-era
i by thit celebrated Artists, complete in tally from New York and Portsmouth on' the 1st, ed, with elegant accommodations for passengers.Te jy27 DAVIS, BROOKS& CO. 21Broad ,t. ED, BLUE, AND GREEN INKS.-Perma-
'*'yfty r plates. 20th and 20th, and from London on the 7th, 17th. and price of passage from New York to Liverpool is fixed RH NABROK & CO Pin2 Btroat t LI nent Blue Ink, unchangeable Blue Fluids, bril-
'Y1 A. H. A ENAtTLD & CO., 30 Pine street, up latnn
'l1 Th consists of Regatta, Sporting, Agricul-. 27th of each month as follows: at $140; and from Liverpool to New York at 35 gui- stairs, offer for sale- liant Green Ink, and inimitable Red Fluid, warranted
n' G OT ,oth1ic, Qrecian, French, Italian, wad Jan. 1 Feb. 17Feb.20 Neither de captain nor owners will be responsible EMBROoUDR an asomnktcnhisit Cn.of u r pThe attend prnmof the puncysinvidtofe eaul -
viha ai o ow iimay I -ST. JAMES, '~Jun~e17 June20 for any letters, parcels, or packages, unless regula; aik~las
S- a iety of Compoitons stable: May 1 ST. JAMES, Junel7 Jnne20 for an letters, parcels, or packages, unless rel READLACE-Mecin ValeEAD LACE-Mecklin, Valenciennes and fciennes and Inks and Fluids now manufactured at Stationers'
-' /S ifai'. o -m poito Sept. 1 S. Sebor. Oct. 17 Oct.20 bis o aa are e therefor. Aly to Hall, which are warrant equal to any imported and
Jmea 20 M. 7 anrIL whLle, of the newest and best style.
Q p 50Plates;Impi Quato Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar.10 LL MINTUR & CO., RTIFICIAL FLOWERS, suitable for the srin rffed at one third lss price.
a... "tO, coining lat ay20 GLADIATOR, July 7 July 10 .134.Fro. nrnt st., or PRINTSnew and elettts Dealers supplied on the most liberal terms
... roCCretsbis beautiful Work,cnsiat. Sct.20 Thoe. Britton. Nov. 7 Nov 10 WILDES, PICK SGILL & CO., MUSLINSFrenehan Sw es DAVID FELT & CO Stationers'Hall,
of^ s*syealmperiMi Q ulrWo r contains various F 10 Mar.2 Apr. 1 s L ov Swiss, striped and figured au5 245 Pearl at.
*moh Qudcnanfv'ius .tMr 7 r A1 GLOVIES.-Kid.Goe for Iadies and gentlemen,
o" .... % de other lijnctions of Families, Helmets, June 10 QUEBEC. July,'27 Aug. 1 FOR NEW ORLEANS. April X' AC6a8e... w
"-"' n hCrowhB, Coronets, Orders, &C. is top well Oct. 10) F. H. Hebard, Nov.27 Dec. 1 N r.IQU R& M .......u., oyu .Rs, Pr one large vome, impeal 8o., with portrait,
"' "ne yoomierant or panegyec. These' Feb. 20) ( -Apr. 7Apr. 10 'BiA r lu U R,&c,-Meartinimque, Noyeau, Rose, Par- C FOXE'S ACTo AND MONUMENTS OF
..... h already l acquired avrtl approba- June20 WELLINGTON. ,Aug. 7Aug. 10 fait Amour, Caanell.. THE CHURCH; containing the history of the
.' .Oct. 20) ).Chadwick. Dee. TDec 10 ^ Dutch-Curacao, Anisette and GoldWater, fromthe Martyrs. With a Preliminary Dissertation on the Dif-
I Louisiana and NewrYok Lin of Parkets. factor of Fokink, encsb
S '" Multitions, complete inboards, is ati Mar 10 Apr, 27 May 1 LSanY Ln factory of Fokink. ferences between the Church of Rome that now is, and
-d to En rve and Herald Pa- July Iff SAMSON. Aug.27 Sept. 1 sail every Saturday:) Italian-Maraschino, and Pallesi's celebrated Cor the Ancient Church of Rome that then was The
*4 & to..._._d Enq a e .a and Herad ail- u.J -SON Aug .27 Sept. 1 th .. ...
''wbfo 'aaverusefulcompanio. Nv.10 Russell Sturges. hDei.p27 Ja 1 Ship MTTISSIPPI, Beebe, master, dials, consisting of Cedrato, Assenzio, Persico, Caffe whole Revised, Corrected, and Condensed, bythe Rev.
*haowledged t be uefl onestecmpan ion v. (Dc2 17 LOUISVILLE, Allen, deMoka, Viniflia, Rose, &, M., Hobart Seymour, M. A.
"er p ulhed, bo the iet Specimen o Apug. 1 ONTARIO May 17e May t.20 SARATOGA, Hathaway French-Pans and Bordeaux, in great variety and We have examined this volume and do most cor-
S:er' vi.-, whch ithn versy taohired Aug.. 1. HenryTA1o.. u.17 Sept.2 HJan. 20 w s Eldridge, leantly put up. diaUlly recommend it to our readers.-[Church of Eng-
'id~gvb,-wic s inieralyacvre Dc.'I Henry HuttlesoM; Jan.1 Jan. 20 -Nwship anish--CophaeCeryndRsbryld ul
-hi-,h, iniealteuly These ships a e11' of the i;st class, about 600 tons an-openhagen Cherry and Raspberry land Quarterly Review.]
_ar ,a New ship ,Prussian -Eau x1' Or de Dantzig
V..,'" 'Book,' contains nearly 500 ex- burthien, adi are commanded by able and experienced Nw shp Prussian-" uP Or de Dantz"g. Too highly we cannot praise it-to strongly we
"( it.T ing; with appropriate Mottos navigators. Great care wil be taken that the beds Batavia Arrack, Peach Brandy, Scotch and Irish cannot recommend it.-[Presbyterian Review.]
S' lAr t and Or a e for Plate stores, are of the bt desption. The price Ship .YAZOOTrask ," / Whiskey, old Rum and Brandy. Imported and for sale by
-WEI a B eW ttos. Garters, and _y- Cabin passage is nor frxed at $14,.outward r each .,. o /Sos -^o -^ ..1.../oe ..Tffles, Olives and Capers, Strasbourg Pates, Sar. au WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
rana^He? andM Oraieit for Plate stores &cd., are f th held~at descrition. Th~e rice of J HeAKSPE ARCrel"/TufeOlvsadCprSrsor Pate ar au9 WILEY PUTtNAM 161 Broadway.
Oret o- to........ ..I 913&U LUC Ne+l" e- er -the L. ck
no in f-onaneiuioi -Uwme p b e r- i- copper tasttrine& -of OL a ighl REM Uri P^ TM -- :l
mruou AlI n- p.... re-.- -- -orme; t', g scribiefi'iii tie oflgina= places of manufacture. ,I. COMMON RAYER--ilustrated with many
to the notice orlewellers, ponMble for any letters, parcels, or packages se accmodations for passengers, and commanded by ForsalebyA BININGER&CO. hundred wood cuts, to which is added original notes,
,,,lilt ~ l !gl! 4* +it i l lw ill be found of i them unt~ lessl rexubtl'r ];ills of ladir are s91 ed therefore. he p+ an ,x e e ee'~~r T e v of pIassa ,e- j19 ,,or sale. by A BIN IN G, &+ .. C-O.,,- .. .h, h
ThIL J [- AI t. GI{NNELLI-2IINTURN & CO. fr.Nw r to w-Oren ,sh at $80 an Rv.HerySt y. M. Just_ eeve a o
**aeffhund Cy- - 1:34 therefor. abl3 and experienced masters. The p e of passage 2 141 Broadway. and an Introductory History of the Litur by the
*> ,,.Baele i se. 'n Eng..Aravd p- ; N 1?7E .34 Fnt s. Y., C- fromNr New-ork to New-Orleansis .fi at $80, and Rev. Hey Stebbgs, M. A. Jut receive, and for
,a .d ,.C.. .,. uyj. "- fromxNew Orleans toNew York..at ithoutliquors. URACAO-Received per the Pomona, from Rot- sale by STANFORD
= es ,- byf uW.IL W Ow inwund. G rlN -EW YORK AND LIVERPOOL PACKETS. They will at all times be towed up n down-the M- '.,terdam aug9 152Ba
on e e, W, l. Iann N. iL -x. -I K-E? -.< sissinpi by steamboats, and the srictest punctuality 15 cases Curacao, white and brown, from the fac ..15Bod
,n, an aU obseTred in their time of sain either the owners' tor of Fokink. .. PLENDID PICTORIAL EDITION OF PAUL
:1 i' -^ SS ts'y "in tane nok-TDPor captains of these ships will b responsible for jewel- -2 cases Amsterdam Anistte, AND VIRGINIA, complete in one handsome
0- -C!,I 'tTaln f te i ''--" ..Yr'''" o t "3th. "en fro Li ry, bullion, precious stones. a liver or plated ware, Imported and for sale by royal, 8vo, vl- ..
o.l. fqe r mS thn ano re for anv letters parcel or kage sent by or put on jy23 A. BIN1NGER & CO. 141 Broadway. WILE & PUTNAM, Importers, 161 Broadway,
N,? -r fo anyes lellr ThRrODS0 jus receved Peul and Vigiia byt oendnD
4qiS biiT W. DeAd14 LVNew m Broadway. 0104 the .lst ew Hans. board 0f hem, ues regu of lading are taken cases Linen Canbr and New-York, and 35 Paternoster Row, London, have e
/^ll ;B 90bY.-.WlLAY & PUKA m.Akm, Aug I T1 or fres -te themep Al } same, he -fencabw djut eeied au adVigni, yBeari D
-.- rGBe ^TN aM, AAN 0 Ct- I? fo te& same, eandethed L All Linenr Cambric Hdkf.Pierre with original memoir of the author, and P
.-<< SW.3 i a.B 1e rti and .5.. S Fl CI" Franis P. Allen. IIs s ot be 6 bales Dutchaibts threehudthirty
4W" uMivod anew !~L Gred atifu1 illustrated ()t 13 TheTTUNI'TED STI'Rp. & H. ftoldr.4A conirniuson..F. f

- -~ WI rrnA.- ..-r-' ac-. a

NOOTC"*..- -:;
LICENSES.-Extracts from a Law entitled
' A Law to regulate Carts and Cartmen," passed the'
O0th day of August, 1833.
Sec. 5. All Licenses to Cartmen shall expire on the
ast Monday of July after the date thereof.
Sec. 6. Every person, on receiving his License as
Cartmen, shall pay to the Mayor, for the use of the
city, the sum of two dollars and fifty cents; and up-
mon the renewal of any cartman's license, such person
shall pay as aforesaid, .the sum of 4ifty 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 1st day
of August, 1839, at 10 o'clock, A. M., four classes each
lay in succession, to wit:
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
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 northwestt
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
Mi GROUNDS FOR SALE.-The mansion of
la the late Chancellor Sanford, with the adjacent
grounds, at Flushing, Long Island, will be offered for
sale at public auction, in this city, on the 5th day of
September next.
In point of extent and convenience, and in durabili-
ty and beauty of structure, it is believed that the man-
sion is unequalled by any private residence in the
United States. Erected without regard to cost, un-
der the superintendence of an experienced archi-
tect; replete with every convenience that good taste
could suggest, or the best of workmanship accomplish,
nothing is wanting to make it an elegant and comfor-
table residence. The main building is fifty-four feet front
and rear, by fifty-four deep. The wings are twenty-three
feet front, by forty-four feet deep. The buildings are
constructed of brick and marble, with marble coulmns
front and rear. The hall floors throughout the house
of Italian marble, and the stairs throughout the house
of marble ; many of the rooms are paved with French
tile. The basement rooms, summer kitchen, butler's
room, &c. are paved with Bolton stone. The kitch-
ens, laundries, &c. have every modem improvement,
in the way of ranges, boilers, &c. The doors of the
principal rooms are of mahogany. The bathing appa-
ratus is complete, arid the baths of marble, manufactu-
red in Italy. The chimney pieces throughout the
house are of marble. The out-houses, stables, car-
riage house, wood, and gardener's seed rooms, ice
house, storehouse, &c. are of brick.
The woods adjoining the mansion, may be easily
converted into a spacious park. The situation is, in
all respects, eligible, being in a healthy location-
within eight miles from the city-the site elevated,
and with a commanding prospect, and the neighbor-
hood embellished with delightful country seats, in the
highest state of cultivation.
As it is presumed that the premises will be exam-
ined by persons desirous to purchase, no farther de-
scription of the property is deemed necessary.
To persons who may have a splendid country resi-
dence in view, or to those who may wish to examine
a building unsurpassed in beauty and durability of
construction, it is only necessary to say, that the pre-
mises are now open for inspection, jy3ltf

FOR SALE-That valuable property on the
comer of Pierrepont and Hicks street, Brook.
lyn> 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 pan-
tries, bathing Trodm 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 modem 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 tf -
I scriber offers for sale, by private contract, the
..Ulientire Block of Ground in the 15th Ward, bound-
ed by Broadway and Mercer street, Washingtqn 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 be sold in one parcel, or divided into 15
Lots, viz; 7 Lots on Broadway, embracingg the whole
front from Washington to Waverley places,) of about
261 by 96 feet each; 4 Lots on Washington, and 5 do.
on Wave'rley 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 PEASON, 29 Merchants' Exchange,
fe0 Hanover st.
r O LET-The Stores, 132 and 134 Front
street, corner Pine street, an excellent situation
. dfor a Grocer or Commission Merchant. Apply
jel7 134 Front st.
J TO LET.-An office in the upper part of
Store No. 20 Broad street.
' jel3
R TO RENT.-The commodious Lofts and
-- Counting_ Rooms of the fire proof brick store,
S LNo. 35Nassau street, between Liberty and Ce-
,dar streets. Apply to
jel2 tf C. H. RUSSELL & CO., 33 Pine st.
. FOR SALE, Real Estate at Harlem---con-
i. sisting of 54 lots of land, situatedqon the 7th and
=ILt8th 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 as they now arc, with the buildings upon them.-
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.,
jel2 21 Broad street.

FOR SALE-1I Lots of Land, situated on
Lewis and Goerick streets, between Rivington
R fand Stanton streets, six on Lewis and fiye 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
-deirabl situation for-a lumber yard or building lots.
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,
jel2 tf 21 Broad st.
M A, J, SPOONER offers for sale the Gothic
M: Cottage, owned by him, on the present tine of
m'a' 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 B#r 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
fuirtherv nrtalctlam-nl nn av 4n 4h1*& numA^ *--a

.H0RWE, NQ, o.. 4Iie% 'ri
Detwieeni Greedwichi o"et Ia Sroma w)y, e n-
tinues to be consuted as coiwda.
Strangers are respedftillyaqppizedthttt".;HHOR I.E
wasbred to the Medical Profession inthe yof L -
don, and has bein a placticalliember of aidtFac.lty
of Physic 42 years; for the last 32 in the city'bf New
York. His practice fromx being formerly general he
has long confined to a particular branch of- Medicine,
which engages his profound-attention, viz .-.Lues V e-
neria Scorbutus, Scrofula, Elephantiasis, and, ia
short, all diseases arising front a vitiated state of the
blood. His experience is very great. Hi success a-
tonishing. In many thousands of cases committed to
his care, of all grades and every degree of malignancy,
he has speedily restored his patients to health and a
sound constitution..I
He cautions the unfortunate against the abuse of
mercury. Thousands are ani*ualy mercurialized out -
of life. See that .your case is eradicated, ,not patched
up. The learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes--
"Married persons, and persons about i be married,
should, be particularly cautious of those .afZitions.
What a dreadful inheritance to transmit to posterity
Persons afflicted withprotracted and deplorable cases
need not despair of a complete recovery, by applying
to Dr. Home. Recent affections, when localm.
Without mercury, extinguished in a few days. .What
grieves the Dr. is, that many afflicted, instead of taking
his salutary advice, have recourse to advised nostrmins,
where there is no responsibility, and t&e compoirders
unknown; by such means, throwing away their money,
(where they vainly hope to save.) and ruin for ever
heir constitution.
Persons who may have-contracted disease, or sans-
pect latent poison, are invited to make application to
r. HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 204 Falton
street, between Greenwich street and Broadway. -A
residence of thirty-two years in New-York. city, has
radically established Dr. Home's character for sterling
honor; and based on real respectability and skill. Dr
Home offers to his patrons a sure guarantee
Offices for separate consultations. Patients can
never come in contact.
Attendance until half past 9 in the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post, paid. All city let-
ters must be handed in.
B1 Stu torumn incurata pudor malus ulcera ce!at."
-Horace's 16th Epistie.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires to benefit the
public, it is proper he should continue his. advertise-
ment for-the good of strangers, as it is well known people
are extremely shy in speaking 'of cases of a delicate
nature, even where a physician is pre-eminently suc-
cessful. j14
in need is a friend indeed.-Patent right secured.-
This celebrated medicine has now taken precedence of
all others, for the positive cure of the gonorrhea, gleef,
strictures, gravel, seminal weakness, mercurial com-
plaints, &c., and any or all the varied diseases of the
urinary organs. Numerous choice ingredients of great
celebrity have been scientifically introduced into the
composition of the Ft iend, andf rom the generally adi
mitted virtues of it, and with the concurrent testimony
and advice of some of our most eminent and respec-
table physicians, and with the fact of its having pro-
,ed effectual in almost three thousand cases, and ne-
ver, to my knowledge, failed in ten. With this n8ass
of testimony in its favor, I offer it to the public a, the
most effectual remedy in the world for the cure of uri
nal diseases. A decided advantage it has ever all
other remedies, is, that it requires no local applications,
does not disorder the stomach, and is positively free
from all forms of mercury, or any material that can
possibly injure the constitution, or any organ, iur-me-
diately or remotely. The demand for it, consid ring
the short time it has been made public, is witho-it a
parallel in the history of medicine; and what i3 of
more consequence to the reader, the success tha'- has
every where attended the use of it, is fully commensu-
rate with the demand.' Indeed, the merits of the
Friend have only to become more generally known,
and"l will supersede all the Panaceas, Catholi -ons
and nostrums of the age: and while they are swiftly
passing away intoforgetfulness, the Friend, based ,ipon
the broad principles ;f science, and supported by uni-
versal confidence and patronage will stand in bol. re-
lief, andprove to the world that it is, indeed, and t-uth,
the Unfortunate's Friend. And now, reader, are you
suffering with any of the above named diseases ? Have
you been long and sorely afflicted? Have you tried
various remecies, and all to no purpose? If so, be not
discouraged, for here is a Friend. It is an article that
will sell readily at all times, and in all places; and
druggists and dealers throughout the United State- and
the two Canadas, who wish to become agents, will ad-
dress their communications to me at my store. None
is genuine without my signature, and all persons are
hereby notified that I will prosecute to the extent ot
the law,the first orJeast infringement of my pat'LtI eight.
Price, $2 per bottle. Sold at the Bowery Medicine
Store, 260 Bowery, New York.
au5 1w N. W. BADEAU.

nocence and efficacy of these powders, where from
dyspepsia, heartburns, or other bilious affections, a
Gentle aperient becomes necessary,are well underslood,
and they have now taken the lead in the community as
an essential family medicine. ThoSe iold by the sub-
.scriber are made of the very best materials, and put up
in the nteatest style, in tin boxes, and are warMranted
equal to any in the United States or Eurroe. Fami-
lies and individuals who are inthe habit of using them,
are respectfully invited to try one box, and the result
will be found to more than realise their expedtaticns.
Prepared at the Bowery Mediciie Store, 200:Bowery,
by N. W. BADEAU. jy27
SCONCENTRATED.-For prifying theblood,
removing eruptions, &e., from the skin, and all im
purities from the system, this pleasant and healthy
Syrup hasino equal. Periapstliere irno i'rade certain
way of promoting.general health during the Suirmer,
than by using this Syrup in the 9Spring. 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 Iead,
Sore Ears,, or Weak Eyes, are particularly r com-
mended to use it. It is perfectly hanrmnless, andvhen
combined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms a cool-
ing and agreeable beverage. Used,*ith cold water,
it makes a very pleasant Summer. drink, and may be
used with advantage by most persona 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 frQom impurities ana all
oboxious admixtures -
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail by the
subscriber at the B3owery Medicine store, 260 Bowery,
New York. mvll
F PLAINT-For the cure of these diseases nd me-
dicine can equal Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort.
Only look at the immense multitude of certificates of
cures we have published-cures his medicine has
made when no other was of any use. Remember this
is no quackery: on the contrary it is made-by a regular
physician who has spent twenty years in seeking a
remedy for that awfuldisease, Consumption. This
medicine is supported by the whole medical faculty, to
their eternal honor be it said. They throw asgi preju-
dice and false practice, and own publicly that this qme-
dicmine alone can stay this deadly-diseie, -and death!
When such men as Dr. Rogers, Cheesemw, Wilson,
Anderson, Smith, Hoffman and may others who orna-
ment their profession, and honor society; -when such
men say, Dr. Taylor's medicine is-acertain remedy,"
who shall say no! No one! .,Let the ick hop* thelf
forhealth, and use this vegetable remedy, and they shall
nothope in vain! This is trulythe sick may's friend.
-and it deserves to be the people's remedy, forit is used
by the medical faculty supported by the clergy, recom-
mended by the whole New Yovk press, and is in the
houses of all. It is sold by the subscribes, and war
ranted genuine, at the Bowery Mtedicine tore, 260
Bowery. aulO N. W. BADEAU, Agent.

G ENUINE BEAR'S QREAS'-For proomoting
the growth of the ,hair, and im.Parting aeautif
and glossy lustre to it,- far superior to py other ap-
plication. Theaupepiity of thi Ojl' ) aver, y pre-
paration for inducing the growth of the hair, s ge
nerally acceded to by all whohav used it, as it im
parts a glossy richness to the .hair, .rmmeDAng i; soft
.and flexible, and exiting the oapilla vessels to
healthy action.- 'To persons becoming )jd by sick
ness or other causes, the application of this Oi daily,
will soon produce a reaptlon of its growth. Th'- sub
scriber has just received a fresh supply of the genuine
article, put up neatly in earthen po d prepamd ex
pressly for his retail trade, at the Sowery Mae icine
Store. No. 260 Bowery. Ay20
LCHAINS, &c.i&c-Thw subscriberseceIe or-
ders for. --et description. of railroad basrs, spikes.
switelplnt ntto Aknins fr i;--T_-I---_ -' 7 J11


I.-..< *

r~~- 1CC~ -. .--. -- .''--~P1I