New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00051
 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 21, 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: UF00073672:00051
 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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W~. .J .~.~U.~ W WZAE~ V VN'LU.M5"ZN FI.Ppk

. TE ---DaMly Paper, VSl per annum, payable semi

eV- Rs and iday, $4, pa-able i fad-

7Wi- Yi- 75fsThwao, and Saturday, at $5,

Tei" N adwve rtisin in Daily Paper.
HAL TSQUAR, DATL mNITe or less-Frst
insertion, eents ; sitond and thira insertions, each
25 cents; and 18 34 ments for every aubsequent ineer-
SQtUARE, DAILY-16 m,-, or over 8 and less than
f oirst insediont75 entsm ; second and third inser-
ti6nse- cS5 h s n ; and 18 3-4 cents for every subse-
ADVT To & l nTS kept on the inside are cha rg-
ed a additional firo P.' K b
ADVERTISEMENTS upon which the member of
tihs 4 insertion Its OT MtAKED, will 0 inserted
a -d chaKMrhd Sl ordered out.
DAILY 4AJVERT1SERS, paper inchukd, $40-
i/witho the paper, f32 pera annum.: not, Jwuever,for a
lessperiod than sawwpnks,'

TUCKER, *4 D. DENTIST, Successor
to Dr. eiMwao No Park Place. Dr. Tucker
having coIpletedhis Professional Studies under the
able and efficint instruction of Harwood & Tucker,
of Boston, has determined upon making the city of
New-York his place of permanent residence.
To those who ea mywish to consult him, he now re-
spectfully tenders his best services.
Door Tuekr begm leave to present the following
Testimonial from Dr. Kimball.N
h Rwu. rKIMBALL having decided upon relin-
quishing the practice of his profehssion, and being about
to leave New-Yoa begs leave to present to his friends
his sincere acknowledgments for that confidence in
his professional skill which has been manifested b
the extensive and highly respectable practice wita
woch he has been honored during his residence in
And while he is most happy to know that there are
in the city a number of gentlemen of deservedly high
reputation, and toD whoito he would with the greatest
confidence refer his, friends-yet he would take this
opportunity to recommend to their patronage and con-
fidence D E. G. TUCKER, who has come to this
city at the solicitation of Dr. Kimball, and to whom
he would refer his former patients in the belief that he
will fully sustain the high character he has elsewhere
attained as an efficient and faithful operator. Dr.
Tucker manufactures the same kind of Mineral Teeth
which have been exclusively used by Dr. Kimball,
and thich for strength, durability, and close imitation
of oatWal teeth, are unsurpassed.
New-York, April 2d, 1839.
Tesrtimonial from Doctors Harwood & Tucker, of
We have perused the above recommendation of Dr.
E. G. Tucker, and do most cheerfully confirm the
venry handsome testimonial of our friend, Dr. Kimball
Boston, April 5, 1839. a nl3 d6m&lawos
*r safe and effectual remedy for the summer com
plaints, viz: Diarsrhea, and Cholera Morbus; also
Flatulent and Spasmodic Cholics ; having been tested
throughout the State of New-York and elsewhere,
during ethe last twelve years with complete success.
This is undoubtedly the best Medicine now in use
for the above named diseases, and most of the Coughs,
Lung complaints and Bowel affections incident to
our country. The sunimer and autumnal Diarrhceas
(commonly known by the term Dysenteries) that yearly
ciake such dreadful havoc among children, sweeping
thousands to their graves in spite of all remedies
usually prescribed, Vhave never yet been known to
resist its efficacy. When administered in that most
distressing disease, the Choleria Morbus, it never fails
to produce the most happy effects, if the doses be in
creased in quantity and frequency according to the
violence of country.
ways Th e ie n r ,foae sitaf s t faty flpre
should occur, it must be owing to a criminal neli-
gence. It speedily relieves Vomitings, Gripings, fla.
talent and Spasmodic Cholics. Its anodyne proper
ties render it peculiarly applicable in Cramps, like-
wise restlessness and weakness of limbs. It is pe-
culiarly useful for children when teething as it allays
irritation, induces moderate perspiration, and pro.
duces sleep, being superior to the Elixir Paregoric,
the too free use of which has often proved injurious by
causing visceral obstructions, inflammation wmato and fever.
This medicine is discovered to be a certain and
effectual remedy for the intestinal diseases produced
by the. drinking of the waters of the rivers in the
southern and southwestern States, which renders it
of inestimable value to those who reside or travel in
those sections of the country.
The inventor, aware that it is the fate of all pre-
parations put up for public use, to be indiscriminately
condemned by manfy, either from selfish motives, or a
desire to discover uncommon skill without knowing
any thing of their composition or medical virtues, and
notwithstanding however unjust such decisions may
be, or whatever weight they may have, yet he con-
fidently believes this medicine, prepared with the
greatest caution and from the best and mpst suitable
Ingredients, will be found to relieve the afflicted. He
would call the attention of the public to the certificates
accompanying each bottle, from gentlemen of the
highest respectability, among whom are several physi-
cians and surgeons of undoubted talents and acquire-
""HAYDOCK, CORLIES & CO., 27 Liberty at.,
ap2O 2awd2awc Wholesale Agents.
in Dyspepsia, in acid, ilious, and all morbid secre
ltions of the stomach-in bilious diseases of warm
climates, and as an alterative in chroniic and glandular

The testimony of numerous Physicians to the re-
medial effects produced by this Medicine, and the de-
tailed cases of cures which are constantly being re-
ceived by the proprietor, claim for it superior consider-
ation, and public approbation, from long and exten-
sive use, endorsed by'that of the medical profession,
entitles it to the full confidence of the public.
From the various attempts which are made by pre-
tenders to medical science and nostrum venders, to
profit by the demand for the genuine Tomato Medicine,
in their anomalous preparations claiming to be Tomato;
and in their specious inventions to ingraft them into
the reputationacquired by the remedial effects of these
Pills; it is necessary for those who wish the gepuino
Compound Tomato Pills, possessing the medical pro.
perties of the Tomato Plant, and other established re.
medies, to be particular and inquire for Dr. Phelps'
and observe that each package and box bears the signa-
ture of the proprietor, G. R. PHELPS, M. D., Hart.
ford, Conn. ,
BJ As this is the original and only Medicine ever
prepared in the United States, embracing the remedial
properties of the Tomato Plant; and the only Tomato
Medicine of any kind, ever announced by a regularly
educated Physician, there is more necessity to be par-
ticular upon this point than is generally supposed.
Merchants and traders in sending for these Pills,
should be very particular to specify the kind wanted,
as some Druggists have taken the responsibility to
send another article when mine had been ordered.
Applicants for Agencies and orders for the Medicine,
directed to the proprietor, Hartford, Conn, will be at-
tended to. The above Pills for sale by most of the
Wholesale and several of the retail Druggists in this
city; and by most of the Druggists and Merchants
throughout the country. Price 37J cents.

MlRS. ELIZA SEBOR SMEDES will open, on
the first of September, a BOARDING and DAY
SCHOOL for Young Ladies, in the large and eligible
situated house, No. 168 Duane street, opposite the
Park, in that street. Mrs. S. will be aided in the care
and education of her pupils by her son, the Rev. AL-
DXET SMEDES, and by her daughters, 'Mrs. S.xAA P.
.Applications for admission may be made till the first
of September, to the Rev. Aldert Smedes, or the Rev.
Dr. Lyell, at 77 Anthony street.
SCirculars may be had :at the Protestant Episcopal
Press, -No. 142 Fulton street; at the Bookstore of
Swords, Stanford & Co., 151 Broadway, or at that of
W. H. Vermilye, No. 262 Greenwich street.

T REV. J. F. SCHROEDER, D. D., Rector.
JHIS SEMINARY, to. be opened on the first day
of October next, will offer many peculiar advantages,
'for establishing the health, maturing the moral and in-
tellectual, discipline, and promoting the present happi-
ness and eternal welfare of such young ladies as may
be admitted members of the Institute. In all its plans
a careful reference has been had to the experience of
the best Schools in Europe and our own country. Its
charges for board and tuition are moderate; and no
pains will be spared to render it, in all respects, what
,he most affectionate and solicitous parent or guardian
can desire. An earnest wish to afford.his own daugh-
ters the best opportunities to cultivate their minds and
form their characters, is a pledge to those who may
confide their children and wards to the Rector of this
Institute, that these also will partake of every benefit,
that his observation and experience may enable him to
provide. .
THE BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS are the same that were
occupied by the Seminary of the Rev. Dr. Muhlenberg,
until the time of his removal to St. Paul's College, two
miles distant. The buildings are very spacious, and
admirably adapted to the purposes of the Institute; and
the grounds, comprising six acres of land, are beauti-
fully situated, within the limits of the town of Flush-
ing, seven miles from the city of New York.
qualified and experienced,are engaged in the several de-
partments of instruction. The presiding Governess, the
French Governess, and some of the Instructresses, also
will reside in the building, and be withthe pupils at all,
THE TERMS for board and tuition, are a hundred and
fifty dollars for each session of twenty-one weeks,
payable in advance. All the extra charges, for music
and other elegant accomplishments, will be moderate.
For further particulars see the "Circular" of the Insti-
tute,published in the CHURCHMAN; or address, bymail,
the Rev. Dr. SCHROEDER, New York. All letters
for him, after September 15th, are to be directed to
Flushing, Long Island, N. Y.
i7 A steamboat plies between New York and
Flushing twice every day, leaving the foot of Fulton
street, N Y. every morning and evening, and coaches
run twice a day from Williamsburg, opposite to the
foot of Grand street. Ferry-boats are continually pas-
sing between Grand street and Williamsburg, both by
day and in the evening. au5 tf
HIS INSTITUTION is located at Astoria, (late
Hallett's Cove,) Long Island. The village, already
extensively known as combining the highest advanta-
ges of beautiful scenery, animated water prospect,
health and retirement, is directly opposite 86th street,
and only five miles distant from the central part of the
city of New York. Access to the city may be had
hourly, by steamboat, railroad, or stages.
The Institute Buildings, erected expressly for its
accommodation under the immediate supervision of the
Rector, occupy a beautiful site, in a retired part of the
village, adjoining St. George's Church. The prospect
from the principal stories for variety and beauty is un-
surpassed, embracing an extent ot several miles on
every side. The *rounds attached to the buildings are
sufficiently extensive to allow such exercise in the open
air as the pupils may require, and to indulge their taste
for ornamental gardening. In the immediate vicinity
are several beautiful groves and retired walks which
will be open to the pupils under the charge of their
governesses. Covered walks for exercise andJxeraa-
t4...-A. a. .. +i-, porfootly retired, wiH be provided,
and the strictest attention to the physical comfort of
the pupils will be paid by all connected with the Insti-
The Rev. J. W. Brown, A. M., Rector of St. George's
Church, Astoria, is the Rector of the Institute. The
Wardens and Vestry of said church are ex officio its re-
sponsible Trustees. TERMS, &c.
TERMS, &c.
Boarders, $250 per annum, payable quarterly in ad-
'- rance. For this sum, the pupil is entitled to board and
all,necessaries connected with it, and tuition in the
English course. Extra charges are for music on the
Piano or Organ, $15 per Quarter; use of Instrument,
$2. Music on the Harp, $20 per Quarter; use of In-
strument, $3. Music on the Guitar, $12; use of In
strument $2. The French Language, $8. Italian and
Spanish Languages, $10 each. Latin, $5. Drawing
or Painting, $6. Lectures, including the entire yearly
course, $5.
Each pupil is expected to come provided with bed
and bedding, a silver cup, fork and spoons, a set of
brushes and combs, and twelve towels, distinctly mark-
ed. She is also expected to possess, as her own pro-
perty, a Bible and Book of Common Prayer.
Circulars may be had at the bookstores of Swords,
Stanford & Co. 152 Broadway; Louis Sherman, 42
Fulton street; Gould & Newman, corner of Nassau
and Fulton street; Thomas J. Crowen, Broadway ; at
the office of the Episcopal S. S. Union, 28 Ann street;
and at H. & S. Raynor's, 76 Bowery.
Applications to be addressed (post paid) to the Rec-
tor at the Institute, or to John L. Riker, Esq., 131
Fulton street, New York.
References may be had to any of the Patrons of the
Institute; to Bishop Onderdonk; Rev. Dr. Muhlen-
berg, St. Paul's College ; Professors Lee and Ticknor;
Rev. Drs. Nott and Potter, of Union College ; Rev. W.
Walker, of the Troy Institute, and to the Episcopal
Clergy generally.
The first Annual Catalogue, with an engraving of
the Institute'buildings, will be published in August.
Considerable deduction is made from the ordinary
terms, where pupils are entered young, with the inten-
tion of their remaining during the whole course.
No pupil received for less than six months.
Astoria, July 22, 1839. au2
OTICE.-The Principal of this Institution, grate-
ul for the very general approbation with which his
plan has been received, begs leave again to bring it to
the notice of that portion of the public who desire for
their sons a sound, practical, and Christian education
Third Year.-The first term of the third year of
the Institute will commence on Wednesday, the first
of May next, and with materially extended facilities
in almost every department, Essential additions have
been made, especially in the department of Modern
Languages. The instruction in l' rench particularly is
the best that could be secured.

Terms.-The terms are $230 per annum, payable
half yearly in advance. Requisites, such as fuel,
lights, washing, mending, beds, bedding, books, sta
tionary, &c. are furnished, and without extra charge
Academic Year.-The academic year embraces forty
six weeks, in two terms of twenty-three weeks each.
Vacations.-There are two vacations. At the ex-
piration of the first term, there will be a vacation of
four weeks; at the expiration of the second, one of
two weeks, known, as fall and spring vacations.
Directions.-Persons desirous of placing pupils in
the Institute, or of obtaining further information rela-
tive to it, may address the Principal, either personally,
or through the Post Office, or J. W. Mitchell, Esq
641 Cedar street, New-York. Circulars may be ob
trained on application to either of the above; also at
,he book store of Swords, Stanford & Co. New York.
PT.- W V T' WAT wTo A M fPr-..;.ni .n D.n.-


& GUYNET, 254 Broadway, have just received
an extensive assortment of the following seasonable-
gpoda, which thel fierto the j ad4andat r- m the
mst reasonable term, viz.
French, German, and English Merinos; Cloakings;
Velvets; French and English Calicoes; French and
Italian Silk,, Mousseline de Laines; Shawls; Fall and
Winter Scarfs; Gloves, Belts, Hosiery, Pocket and
Fancy Hddfs; black and blue black Bombazines and
Cashmere Cloths, plain and figured Chalies, Linen
Lawn, C Hdkfs; Laces and Embroideries, &c. &c.
Faul9 lw
The subscribers are now offering their remaining
stock of Fancy, and Spring and Summer Goods, at
greatly reduced prices. Among which will be found
French Printed Muslins, from 25c to 50c per yard
Do do Cambrics, 18c to 37 1-2c.
Do do Foulard Silks, 50 to 75c.
Rich Plaid and satin striped Muslins, at 50c
Paris Embroidered Capes, Collars, &c. very cheap
Fancy Silk and Net Shawls and Mantillas
Muslin Insertings and Edgings
Fancy Silk and Gauze Hdkfs and Scarfs
Infants' Frocks and Robes
A variety of Materials for Boys' Summer Clothing
"S. & L. HOLMES have received an invoice of
French Bordered Napkins,
French Towellings, of various qualities,
Do Linen Cambric and Cambric Hdkfs,
Do Cotton Shirting and Sheetings, of different
qualities, for sale al low prices, by the piece or at re-
tail, at 44 Maiden Lane.
N. B.-On hand, Geunine Eau de Cologne. aul7 2t
M OURNING SILK.-Opened this morning by
3 cases Lead Colored and Black Brocade Figures
nd striped Armour Silk:, new styles, at 337 Broadway.
JET BLACK DRAP D'ETE, or double Merino
Cloth, for gentlemen's summer dresses.-J. S.
FOUNTAIN, 231 Broadway, has onhand a few pieces
of six and eight quarters wide, which will be sold rea-
sonably. a aul2
COLORED SH[RTS.-Fancy colored Shirts, for
C travelling, sea voyages, fishing, hunting, &c., for
sale at 14 Maiden Lane, by
LIFE PRESERVERS-Manufactured in the city,
S of double India Rubber Cloth, in'the form of
belts and vests, for sale singly or by the dozen, at 14
Maiden Lane, by
jel4 LANE & VAN ZANDT. -

GRASS JACKETS-Canton Grass Cloth Jackets;
Linen, Cotton, and other Summer Shirts and
Drawers; white and brown Cotton, Silk and Raw
Silk, Worsted and Wool Hose and Half Hose; Linen,
Silk and Cotton Summer Gloves; for sale wholesale
and retail, at No. 14 Maiden Lane, by
T0 MERCHANTS.-The subscribers have receiv-
ed per late arrivals an elegant assortment of French
and British Dry Goods, suitable for the best retail
sales, viz:
Cases new style figured Poultde Soie,
Do extra heavy plain and glace Reps,
Do plain and figured Satins, for dresses,
Do fine and superfine French Merino Cloths,
Do now style Moussaline de Laines, all wool,
Do very elegant satin striped Chally, confined
Do splendid assortment of Broche Thybet
Shawls, in new and handsome patterns and
Do Paris embroidered Pelerines, Capes, Collars,
Cuffs, Dresses, &c. &c.
r'- T-A-3' 1 .-A --1... 1,nat* T-.^: -nd

the Modem System of Fortification, adopted on
the Rhine and Danube, and followed in all the works
constructed since the Peace of 1815, in Germany. Il-
lustrated by a copious Memoir on the Fortress of Cob-
lentz, and accompanied by beautiful Plans and Sections
of the works of that place. By Lieutenant-Colonel J.
H. Humfrey, K. S. F. 1 vol. royal 8vo.
Imported and for sale by
au20 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
W ILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, &c., 161 Broad-
way, have just received-
The Loving Ballad of Lord Bateman, with XI.
plates, by George Cruikshank. au20
.Common Place Book.
Locke's Paraphrases. Leighton's Works.
Leland's Views, 2 vols.
Lucas Inquiry after Happiness, 2 vols.
South's Sermons. Do on Isaiah.
Do Church Power. Do Lectures,
Do Commentary.
Laud's Life and Times by Lawson. Do Sermons.
Lowman on Revelations. Logan's Sermons.
Lyttleton on St. Paul. Luther on the Psalms.
Luther on the Reformation. For sale by
au20 152 Broadway.
S Pictorial History of Palestine, Part 3.
Pictorial History of Greece, Part 7.
Heads of the People, Part 10.
Just imported per steamer Liverpool, and for sale
by au20 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
TON & CO. 200 Broadway, have recently im-
ported a very extensive collection of Old Books in al-

T 21, 1839. V


DUCK- Tar......... 2 374a 2 50
DiRitry Br.p. 20 a Pitch......... 2 12ja -
logan & U.X. 18 a -- Rosin....... 1 75 a--
Zot.&Bi'li. .S1 a- Turp. N.Cq.. 2 25 a- -
3dquality.... 13 a 14 Do Wil ....I2 50 a 2 621
[nferior......11 I- a 11 Sp.Turp.gal 80 a 31
German 10 a 11 OILS-
Ravens....... a 9 50 Florence, bx..6 25 a -
Holland,A.A.25 a 26- French, 18brl63 75 a 4 -
Amer.all tlax-- a -- Olive, gal....98 a 1 -
Joy's, No. .. 11I a 14 5C Palm, lb.....- 91 a 91
Faterson, 1..16 a 12 -- Linseed, Am.- 7o a 72
Do.Cotton 1..- 28 a 42 Eng&Dutch..- 68 a 72
DYE WOODS-ton. Whale-.......- a 34
Brauileto..-...- a Sperm,sum'r 1 8 a 1 10
Camwood.... 120- a 125- Do. winter,.. 1 18 a 1 19
Fustic, Cuba, 85 a Liver, Straitr.16 a 17 -
Tampico, do.- a Do. Sh &Bk 13 a 15 -
Savanila, do. &_ 27 a 28 OSNABURGS-y L-
Carthagena and osnaburghs. a 10
Maracaibo, 22 a 23 PAINTS-lIb
Log Cam ....31 a 32- Lead, red Am- 71a -
Do. St.Dom..27 a 28 Wht.D'y Eng- 13 a 14
Do.Honduias25 a 28 Do.g'd Oil...- 10 a 11
Do Jamaica.2S a 2wi Do.Am.do lb.- 10 a 11
Nicar Bo..... 35 a 37 50 ,Ochre,yel.dry- 21a 3
Do. Coro.....35 a 37 50 Do g'd Oil...- 6 a 6
Do. Hache ..45 a 47 50 Sp. bwn,lry. I -a i 50
Lima........6- a 2 50 Dog'dinOil.- 4.a 5
Span Wood.35 a 37 50 Varnish, gal.- 22 a 371
FEATHERS-lb Vermilion, lb. 1 0 a 2 0
Foreign......- 15 a- 45 Lithaige, fine. a 7 50
American....- 45 a 5b Do coarse .... 7 a 8-
FISH- Whiting, Eng- a --
Cod,drv,cwt. 3 6S&a 3 811 Do. Amer... .- 75 a 90
Do. sc'd, cwt. 2 a 2 25 P.While,Eng 1 95 a 2 121
Do pick'd,bbl 6- 5 a -- Do. Amer.. 1 50 a 1 75
Salmon, 31 a 32. Chalk, lump. 7 50 a 8 -
Do. sm'kd, lb.- 18 a 19 PLASTER OF PARIS.
Mackerel,bbll4 25 a 14 50 PlasterParis, 3 50 a -
T%_ r-0 fi tt I1 05* a- II onTy Tn riAP bn o- -

276 Greenwich street, between Warren and
Chambers street, respectfully informs his. customers
and families that lie has relinquished the Dry Goods
and commenced the Glove and Hosiery business, with
the express purpose of keeping a full and general as-
sortment of every description connected with this de-
partment of trade. Families can at all times be sup-
plied with the beat quality and make, by the dozen or
less quantity, at the lowest wholesale prices, from which
no deviation will, be made, and to which he solicits their
attention. His assortment consists of the following
1inds, viz : .
Men's white, mixed, black, and unbleached Cotton,
Worsted, Silk, Merino, Linen, Lambswool, Vigonia,
and Woollen Hose and half Hose. .
Boys' do do do do do do do do.
Women's embroidered, openworked, and nbbed
Cotton, Silk, Worsted, Merino, Cashmere, Mohair,
Lambswool, Thibet and Saxony Wool Hose.
Girls' do do do do do do do do
Infants' plain and openworked Cotton, Merino, and
Worsted Half Hose.
. Men's and Boy's Silk, Cotton, and Worsted Braces,
and Gum Suspenders.
Linen Cambric, Pongee, Spitalfield, and London
twilled Silk Pocket Handkerchiefs.
Beavor, Castor, Buckskin, Horsekin, Cotton, Meri-
no, Silk, Cotton, and Woollen Gloves and Mittens, of
every size and quality.
Men's Women's, and Boys' Silk, Cotton, Merino,
Lambswool, Thread and Gauze Merino Shirts and
Drawers, ribbed and plain.
English and Italian Silk and Thibet Wool Cravats,
Scarfs, Collars, Night Caps, Silk *urses, Bosoms,
Boat Club and Calico Shirts, &c.
Aull supply for knitting constantly on hand-Also,
a large assortmentof Woollen Comforters, and Yeoman
Cravats of every style and quality. aul5
GOODS.-P. & G. BROWN, No. 46 Canal
street, (Fourth store from Broadway,) beg to inform
the Ladies of New-York, that according to their usual
half yearly custom, they will on Monday, 10th of June,
commence a "Clearing Cheap Sale" of their whole
stock at Greatly Reduced Prices. Such an opportu-
nity of purchasing the most rich and fashionable goods,
at remarkably low prices, rarely or never occurs:
Consisting of
Calicoes, Plain, figured,'and brocade Silks; splendid
chellies, and Mous de Laines; Linens, Sheetings, and
Table Linen.
Printed Muslins, Black Bombazines, Crapes, and
Merinos, Domestic Shirtings, Sheetings and Long
Cloths, Hosiery, Gloves and Fancy Hdkfs.
Rbbons,Cambric, Mull, and Swiss Muslins, Cash-
mere, Brochay, Thibet, and Chally Shawl ,
Thread Laces, and Embroidered Collars, Flannels,
&c. &c.
N. B. Just landed from packet ship England, a lot of
beautiful hemp Carpeting, fashionable colors.
I0' As P. & G.B. will sell at reduced prices only, r
foi a few days, an early call will be necessary, aul5
M EN'S UNDER GARMENTS.-A large assort
S ment, varying in quality and size, of Shirts and
Drawers of almost every description, suitable for the
present and apming season. Also, Hose and Half
Hose, of all the different fabrics and sites. Gloves,
Hdkfs, Cravats, Suspenders, Prussian Dressing Robes,
&c., with a large assortment of Hosiery and Under
Garments for Females. For sale wholesale or retail
at the old Hosiery Store, 14 Maiden Lane, by
S231 Broadway, (formerly of Maiden Lane,) has
on hand a full supply of French Fancy and Staple
Dry Goods, which he is desirous of closing, the whole
or the largest part of them, previous to the first of Sep
tember, at which time his special partnership expires,
according to its own limitation. Bargains can be had
from the above stock. au6


, ENGLISH 00ots ON J 'ARTS, &. Im-
JLir ported afor 'saloe by YY & 'PUIAM,
161 Broadway,;. Y., and A can Bookseller, 35
Paternoster Row, London- |.3
Fpulstone's Public Buildingi the West of Eng-
land, folio.
Goodwin's Rural ArchitecturOa, vols. royal 4to.
Chamrnocke's History of Mar4 Architecture, with
numerous engravings, 3 vols. 4t.i(a scarce and valua-
ble work.)
Arundale's Picturesque ToCiy of Jerusalem and
Mount Sinai, with numerous iltrations, 4to.
Martin's Illustrations of the 4e, 4to.
Martin's Milton, royal Svo.
Finden's, Landscape ilustrxtis of the Bible, 2
vols. royal 8vo., with descriptiot y Rev. J. Home.
English School of Paininn sculpture, with about
400 engravings in outlines I J r il, and descriptive
letter-press in French and A new edition
offered at half the original price ols. 12mo.
Gallery of Portraits of 168 ennt cliharacters of all
ages and nations, from authen tutwea, beautifully
engraved, with biographical ical letter-press,
7 vols, royal 8vo. .
Gallery of Versailles; a w, rllustrative of that
magnificen t National Collect.& f Paintings, and
Sculpture, published under the e of the-French
Govertnent. -
Holbein's Portraits of the C f Henry the VIII.
A series of exquisitely colored. s, like miniature
drawings, with historical letnraess, by Edmund
Lodge, Esq., imperial 4to. ,
Th&e Coronation; a magni hli o volume, full-
length Portraits of the Court P aes in their State
Costumes, richly colored like ture Paintings, 45
superb plates, bound in Turkey 0cco.
Lodge's Portraits of Illustri Personages; com-
prising 240 finb engravings froi iginal pictures of
celebrated historical personages the days of Henry
VII. to the present time; with oirs by Edmund
Lodge, Esq, 12 vols. royal 8vo.
Rogers' Poems and Italy, thee ndid original edi-
tions, each in quarto, with proof sessions of the ex-
quisite designs, morocco, extra. aul7
7TM. A. COLMAN'S list ued of Books re
V Vcently imported from Lo --and Paris, viz:
31 Fielding on Oil Painting and ter Colors, 8vo.
with engravings.
32 Camp on Oil Painting, 8vo, b
33 Hood's Own, with his comical ts, 8vo., amusing.
34 Debrett's Complete Peerage,8t a new and much
improved edition, 1839. C.
35 Burke's Baronetage and Pee &c., 8vo.
36 Hofland's British Angler's M 8vo.'
37 Fisher's Constantinople, parts-o 14.
38 Bibles of various sizes and
39 Retzsch's Fancies, 4to, origin
40 Curie's Domestic Hommpath o'b.
41 Homer's Iliad, English Trtai n.
42 Medea of Euipides, 8vo.
43 The London Penny Magazinuewwn to July.
44 The Sporting Review, part 6, 4
45 Cox on Landscape Painting.
46 Foulston's Public Buildings, ol, a splendid work
and useful.
47 Young's Treatise on Architectih, 4to, plates.
48 Okey's Digest of the Law, 8vb.
49 The History of Paris, 3 vols.
50 The Sunbeam, with music, 4to..
51 The Book of Family Crests, 2 #ls. 8vo.
52 Harding's Elementary Arts; or se of the Lead
Pencil, folio.
53 Burke's History of the Commers of Fngland,
Scotland and Ireland, 4 vols. 8
54 Hawker on Shooting, &c, 8vo.
55 Illustrations of Natural Histo vo.
au20 (List to be continue )
S POETS, beautifully printed.
I. II. Poems ofBurns. With Orin alMemoir, Por-
trait, and Additional Poems.
III. IV. Poems of Thomson.: ith an Original
Memoir, Portraits, and upwards of wenty Additional
Poems never before printed.
V. Poems of Collins. With ia|riginal Memoir,
Portrait, and Essay on his Genius nd an Additional
Poem. 1'
SVI.. Poems of H. Kirke Whit6 6With an Original
M em ir, 0 1ra- M t-t -g_ -, -T?. ..,
VII. VIii. IX. P"oermsjf (Itnclaing E
Translations from Milton, Madame Guion, &c. with
an Original Memoir and Portrait, the most complete
edition extant.
X. XI. Poems of Surry and Wyatt. With Original
Memoirs and Portraits.
XII. Poems of Beattie With aMemoir by the Rev!
A. Dyce, Portrait, and Additional Poems.
XIII. XIV. XV. Poems of Pope. With a Memoir
by the Rev: A. Dyce, and a Portrait.,
XVI. Poems of Goldsmith. With a Memoir and
Notes by the Rev. John Mitford, Portrait, and some
Additional Poems.
XVII. XVIII, XIX. Poems of Milton. With Me-
moir, Notes, &c. by the Rev. Alexaider Dyce, and
XX. Poems of Shakspeare. With a Memoir,
Notes, &o. by the Rev. Alexander Dyce, and a Port-
rait. j
XXI.-XXV. Poems of Dryden. With a Memoir
by the Rev. J. Mitford, and Portrait.
XXVI. Poems of Parnell. With a Menmir by the
Rev. J. Mitford, and Portrait.
XXVII. XXVIII. XXIX. Poems of Swift. With
Portrait, and Life by the Rev. J, Mitford.
XXX. XXXI. Poems of Young. With Portrait,
and Memoir by the Rev. A. Dyce.
XXXII. Poems of Akenside. With Portrait and
Memoir by the Rev. A. Dyce.
XXXIII. XXXIV. Poems of Butler. With Por-
trait, and Life by the Rev. J. Mitford.
XXXV. XXXVI Poems of Prior. With Portrait,
and Life by the Rev. J. Mitford.
XXXVII. Poems of Falconer. With a Memoir by
the Rev. J. Mitford.
XXXVIII. Boems of Gray. With a Portrait, and
Memoir by the Rev. J. Mitford.
Just received and for sale by
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers,
161 Broadway, N. Y., and American Booksellers,
au20 35 Paternoster Row, London.


ASHS- 1001lbse Otter, north.. 4 a 7-
POts, Istorn-,- -a5 -- Rackoonskin 9 a 18I
Pearl .......* 314a 6 871 Do. Detroit...- 25 a 36-
BARILA-ton. Muskrat'...._- 8 a 20
Canary....4250 a -- MartinCan...- 85 a I -
BICESWAX- lb. Do. N. W.. I a -
Whte ....-87.a-S8 Red Fox 86.....8 a 140
Yellow......- 29a Mink, S. & N.- 20 a 40,
BOTTLES-gro. NutriaSkin3..- 18 a 28
Bristol,port, 8 50 a 9 Hare,iussia.- 6 a 15
N'castle,wine 7 a 8 50 Bear, North., 1 50 a 4 50
BREAD-lb. DO.S.W.,.. 76 a 2 5
Pilot........-.. sa Buffalo Robes 4 00 a6 1
FineNavy,.. 4Wa Fur Seal, clap 800 a1060
Navy, ...... 4 a Hairdo......- t56 a 1 26
Urackers.....- W a 7, GOat;German- 356 a 60
BRL TLES,-Ilb. Curacoa..- 55 a 62
Poterb,'g, lst,- 92 a 96 Moga, sk.- $0 a 5
Do. 2d,-- 33 a s71 Cape......- S 80 a 36
Okaaka; grey I W a 1 75 Madras..- 21 a' 24
,'Sukos,....- 68 a 73 Calcuttai...- 20 a 23
Ameriean... -- 25 a 68 t resh'd....-- 27 a 47i
CANDLES-lb. Summer..- 25 a 37
Tallow, m'ld 15a Winter...- 1 a 25
Dippod..... *a -- 141 L&AS--60fot.
.eerm-......- 40 O -41f BO r a Oxg 1 #xtI Aa --
Wax....... --- -- : 12x186 25 a 7-.
4COAL- 14a22660ba 750
Liverpool,ch. 8 a 9 50 above :14x22 8 a 9 -
Scotch.... -- a 8- Lake Dunmore:
Sidney& flPictou 8 a 8 50 9xllal0xl2.. 2 75 a 8 25
Albion... ." -- a lOx14al2xl7.. 4 25 a 4 50
Virginia.. 8 a 9 12xl8a14x21.. 4 75 a 5 00
Anthr., 2m.lb.7 50 a 9 ..* 13x20a24xSO.- 5 50 a 600
COCOA-lb.' N.Y. Cyl 7x92 75 a 8 -
Caraccaq.... 12 a 14 Sx40a12.. 2 75 a 3 -.
Trinidad.... 7 a -- 8 10x14.... 3 25 a 350
Guayaquil..- o5a 6 GRAIN-Bushel.
Para........- 8 a- Wheat, N.R..- a -
St. Domino 7ja 8 Do. Genesee.-- a -
COiF(EE-lb. Oo.Virginia. 1 30 a 1 37
Mochx...... 12 a 131 Do. N.C... 1 30 a 1 37
Java.........- 12 a 131 Rye, N.56 lb. -85 a -
Port v ico.. 1it a 12 Ct'rn, y.N.do.- 9Z a- -
Lag uira-..... 11 a 13 Do. white do. M0 a 92
Cuba ...... to a 12 Do. South do. 85 a 87
Brazil....... I A 12 Barley,N. R.-- a -
SC. Domingo -- 9a -- I Oats, N. & S.- 40 a 50
COPPER-l-b. Beans,pr.tc 15 a 16 -
SOneathing... 241a Peas,wht dry- P 8 -
Braziers.... 27 a 28 blackeyed a -
P........ a 18 GUNPOWDER-lb.
........ -17 a 174 American..... 3 25 a 5 75
Blts-....... 6- a 26 English a 7
Foreign..... 9a 10 Russiaclean 215 a220 -
.American ... 131a 14 Manilla- 14.5- alO --

.. ....H.1pce" a15+0a -
BalenRopee 7 a -10 Sisal '--'----a 0
CO BCiS-lIb. Aim.dew rot. o -,
Velvet...... 30 a 40 HIDES-lb.
Common.... 18 a 2i Rio G. & B.A.- 141a 15
b....... 6 a 12 Brazilr......- 12 a -
DCOT. ON-lb- Do. wetsalted- a -,
Now Orleansa -10 a 14 Oronoco.... 13 a 14
Alabama.... -10 a 14# W. I. & Sot'n- 10 a 12
Florida...... -10 a 131 E. L Buffalo.-6 -a 9
Upland..... --13 a 14D S.A.H.pe.. 1 50 a 2 -
rennessee i a HOM EY-gal
COTTON BAGGING-yd Havana......-59 a 60
Hemp-....... 15 a -21 HOPS-lb.
Flax--...... 14 a 18 First sort, 8- 15 a-16
Do. American- 22 HORNS-per 100 lbs.
DIAPERS-piece. Ox & Cow... 3 -a a -
Rusia, broad 2 6 a 2 121 INDIGO-lb.
DOMESTIC GOODS. Bengal....... 6 9 a 2 40
Shirt'g,bwn, 51 a- 7 Manilla......I o a 1 40
---bwn,b 6 8 Caraccas-r...... 5i a 165
-- b'd,..-- 7 a 10 Guatemala. ... 1 40 a 1 77
--S. I... 10 a 12 IRON.-ton. -
Sheeti'sgbn.4.4-- 8 a '0 Pig, En. % Sc.37 50 a 40 -
Do. lo. 5.4 i a 14 Am ho. 6 a 37 60
bleached 4.4 10 a 16 Do. com. So a s2 50
Do. 5.4- 13 a 16 Bar........ als
Calicos.bl.yd- 10 a 14 roled... 95 a 97 50
-lancy..- 7 a 20 Rus. P.S.I.. a.1l5 -
Plaids.......- 7a- -10 N. 8 0- .. a-
Stripes,ft.c. -- 7 a 10t Swedes..... O a05 -
Fustian.....- 40 a 1 25 Eng com.. 50 a 85 -
Satinew......- 40 a 1 2 Do.do.r'f.. 100- al0 -
lChecks, 4-4..- 9 a-- 14 Sheet.E&A.. a 64
Ct.Yrn, al10-20a-- DHoops...... 6 5 a 4 7
Do.No.lla 13- 21 a IVORY.-lb.
Dc. No. 14 a 18- 22 a 24 Ivoryprime, 1 a 1 5o
Do. No. 19 ..- 2a- Under 201b.- 60 a 85
Satinet Warp 5 a JUNIPER BERRIES.
DRUGS AND DYES-lb. Juniper Ber..lbu
Do. tQu -1p-.-I 4Ma Ta y ,--iv -
-.- a -- a .t 87..... a .'--. 1
Annax .......- a -- BaR.......-- 7a'-"^,*-
Antimony, cr.- 51 a 61 Sheet.....-- 7 a -
Antimony reg.- 16 a 18 0oia....- a
Aasafetida....-10 a 18 LEATHER-lb.
Bal. Capiv ..- 40 a 6 Sole, oak,....- 1 a 28
Bal. Tolu.-... -- 30 35 Do. Hlemlock.- 20a 22
brimstoneroll- 3 a- 3 Middle do....- 201a 22
Do. florsulp. 48 a 4j Heavy.......-18- a -4i
Do. crude,ton 55 60 Damahed....8- 16a 4- I
iorax e.n .- 18 a 214 LUMB ER-Yardprlces.
1-mphr, crde- 52 a 55 Boards, M.it. 5 a 40 -
-.ref. lb....- 74 a 75 Do. Box,Mft.1l3 a 15 -
Cantharides.. 1 a 1 10 Do. East.Pinel 6 a 20 -
Coehineal 140 a 1 45 Do.TAlbanydo-a 16 a 19
Copperas....- a 2i Plank, Geo..30 a 35 -
Cream Tartar-- -a 17 Gr'd Is.W.O.- 25 a So
Dragons', BI'd- 35 a I ead'g W. 0.60 a -
Es. Bergamot 3 L a- -- Sta's,W.O p55 a o -
Ea.Lemnon... a hhid. 38 a 45 -
Ginseng ..... 43 a 45 bbl...34 a 37 -
Gium Arabic .- 35 a 50 R. 0. hid..3.5 a -
--Shellac.. 16 i 231 Hoops.... .-. .5 30 -
-Copal, ac 22 a 26 Scant'lg, Pinel7 a 20 -
o-Benoamin-- 26 a 2 30 Do Oak 35 a 40 -
u-Senegal..- 1a3a l4 Timber, Oak,- So a 37
Ipecacuana..- 45 a -50 DoMeo.Y. P.- 40a- 45
Jalaprootl...- -36 a 38 ShEngles, Cy. 12 a 15
Lac Dye.....- 24 a- Do.do.22tn. 4 SOa -
Licorice,aSp..- 12-- 1 Do. Cedar.- a 25 -
MadroeraObr- 10 a 16 Do. Comp'y30 a -- -
Manna, flake- 55 a -- 93 MAHOGANY-foot
Manrna,8ori8.- a 45 St. Domingo 84 a 85
Vdutgalri....-- 22 a 23 Honhuras....-. 6a -- 14
Oil Vitriol....- 24a 29 MOLASSES-gal.
Oil Castor~gal 1 e24a 1 75 N Orleans...- 36 i 37
OilPtspperriiint3 76 a 4 P.R.&St.C...- 86a. 39
Opium, Turk. 3 a 3 50 Trinidad, C..- 33 a. 34
--Egyptian- -y a 3 26 Mart. & Gnu. 29,a 30
Otto Rose oz 4 -a 4 26 Hay & Mat..- 29 a S0
Quicksilver. 1 a 1 24 Eng. Islands.- 30 a 31
Rhubarb, E.I.- 15 a 8'i MUTSTARD.-
Siago. Pearl..- a English, lb..- 16 a 80
Safimratus....- 7ia Dobot.doz.- 26 a 33
Sara'a.Hon..- 25 a 26 American, lb.- 25 a 33
SennaAlex.. 23 a 25 DO. bot.doz. -- a -
-- E.India 5 a 6 NAILS--lb.
Sugar of Lead 144 16 Cut,4d a40d.- a 6*
Sclphquin.oz 3 25 a 3d-...- 7 a- 8
TartAcid, lb.- a 43 2d....- 8 a 9
Verdi gris. ...- 26 a- 27 Wrought....- 124. 15


SHOT-lb. Lady Twist.- 26 a -30
Patent.......- -a -7j Caveadlebish....- 18 la 46
Bu:ck ....... a -- ,TORTOISE SHFiLL-
SOAP-lb. Tortoise Shpil ba5 -
N.Y. browna.- 6 a 6 TWINE-lb.
Cattle. Isa a 40e ....- 24 28
SPICES-Ib. SewIng..... a 33
Catia .....,.. IS.1 -a tdla.....1... l7a --
GAeves... -226 a-- WHALZBONKq4
inmger,race,- o a Aj lab..,.-.-. wia o20
D6.ground....- 6 a- 10 W145-..a -.
Nutmegs...... 95 a I adeira-..... l a 3-
Pepper... .... a-- Sherry....... 6 a 3-
Pimento, Jam- 6 a- 7 Caiary....... 70 a 160
SPIRITS-gal. Tenr'ffe,L.P... 7 a--80
O., D.&Co...I B21a I 75 Do.c.argo......--40,a'--60 1
oehelle.....-- a 14 Sily cJyMad...-4'a -8
Rrandy,Bor.. 1 35 I 1 424: Malaga,dry,... a0 a 33
_Rum,Ja.4th.p 1 20 a I 0 Do. swqe.....--V 'a 35
Do.St.Cr.3d.p. I -- a' 106 u laret, cask.. --_- &ag
DoW.Isl dp 70 a so0 Do. boo. hoz.. I R7j& 4 -
Do.N 0. lstp- 40 a -SO 0Port, gal.....- aO 2- -
Do.N.B,.(ndo.- 40 a 41 Lsboa......- 40 a 60
Gin Hol fst p 1 12ia 115 Mlara.Mad... 86 a -*- -
Meider'fSwan 1 la- Catalonia ...- 80 a 46.
Do. Lion.....1 o6 a -- WOOL--L.
Do. Pine App. :,(8 a 1 10 Saxony. fleece- ,6 a 00
Doo Wheelbd I 0-a 7 Mer A$nafl...- 00 a 61
Do. Hourgl'ss I 04 a Do.pulled ...- 45 a A0
Do'Phenix... I 03 a 1 05 Commono .....- C7Ia 40
,Do. Imperial.-94 a 1 00 Pulled.*uamw..-. *So a .
Rum.country,--...-44 a 52 Do.No.i....-- 45 a 40
Whibskey,Rye5- .3 a --'386 Do.-No.2.....- 30a ,
Cider Brany.- a Do.No.3....- a -
3TEEL-lb. IZINC-lb..
Gerla n...... 10i!a 13inplates.....- 4 a- -
Eiglahl, hoop- 13 a 13i FREIGHTS.
Spring ........ 7 a 7. Liverpool: SterHn
Trieste, boxes- 6a1 -7 #. d., d
American-.-..- -a 8 Cotton-lb .... -a 6.16
SUGARS-l-b Tobacco, hd.- a -
Brit. Island....- 6 a 71 laxseed,tc., a -
StCroix.....--81 a |6 Naval storea., l 6 a 2.-._
New Orleans. 61 a 71 Flour........- a -
Havana white- ,11 i i To Havre
Do. brown....- 8 a 8 Cotton, lb...,.- a -
Do.Muscova.- 6 a 7j Ashes, ton...$6 a 8 -
PortoRico....- 61a s Rico.........-. aSo-
Brazil, white.- 91a 104 SEAMEN8' WAGES,
Do.brown.... a-- -- with small stores.
Manilla, bwn.- 7 a To Europe,pernmo $15 a,,.
Lump.........- 14 a i5 W.Indis &N.O..15 a .
Loaf ........ -- 15 a I oasdng-........16 A s18
SUMAC-ton. B Indies.......... 12 a -
Sii-.-....7-- a cuth America1.....4 a
Trieste...... a 40 EXCHANGE
American.....80 a ills on London 60 days siglh
TALLOW-Ib l sterling.... $4 8O a $4 St
Foreign......- 12 a 121 Fiance...... 52aja 6 26
Amerean.....L 12 a -,124 1olland, gull. 40ia -401
TEAS-lb. jHamb'g,Mt.B...-8adla 11o
Imperial .....- 55 a I Bremen, Rlxdol. 81a -
Gunpowder..- 65 a I BIostn,ateighlu..par a d
Hyson........ 42 90 Phild'a do.., a djo
Y. Hyson ....- 42 a 99 Baltimore..do... a ft- o
H. Skin...... 26 a 60 Richmond..do... 1 a I: iid
Souchong.... 20 a 3b N.Carolina.do... 2 a-2-d
ohea......- 17 a 20 Charleston.do... 3 a 3i din
lTIN-lb. Savannah..do... 4 a 4tdi.
Block,S.A .....-16 a |N.Orleans..do.. 4 a 6 ds
Do. E. India.- 21 a -- American Gold. 7 a- pwr
lnItix bx.i10- a Do. new coin.. a j p
TOBACCO-Ib. Portuguese gold par a -pm
Rh'd&Petsb'g- 10 a 15 Sovereigns..-. 4 86 a
N. Catoliua-.- 9 a 14 Heavy Gu'as.4 95 a 5
Kentucky....- I,) a IS Spanish dole..- 3 a 4 pm
Cuba........ .. 15 2 Carolus..do..-- a 6ijapm
St.Domingo..- 18 a 23 Mlexican.do..- li a 2pm
Manuf. No. 1,- 20 a 2 3 F'ive Ir. pieces. 931a 91 et
Do. No. ....- 17 a 19 Dounloons .... 16 a 16 30
Do. No. 8....- 15 a 16 Do Patriot. .I 70 a 15 75

NEW YoRK. York Bank ........
New York City Banks. ..par D5LAWA; .' '
Brooklyn City Banksd.....io All Banks nII theState .. l
AlbanyCity sBank.........ds MABIA91 "
Bank of A!bany .......... do Union Bank Baltimore...'
Bank of Troy.......... do Baltimore Banks.........
Bank of Buffalo.........do Mineral B., Cumberland..5
Bank ofAuburn..........do All others in the ane ...... 1
Bank of oChesngo.......do D-ISTRICT OF COLUMBIA.
B ank.ofGene.........do Bank ofC heo poli,
Bank of Geneva......... ,.do washingiop o ..i..
Bakof Ithaca..........do Far. and Mech. Bank*,
Bankof Rochester ....... do, Georgetwn. ... ..
Bank of.Monroe... ...... do Other Bankseinathe'hS,. d" :'
Bank o0 Orleans..., do CO .ECT.CUT..
Bank ofUtica and Bran's.do Exchange b ar d
Bank of Whlitehall.... do Ph.a.ix-B.nl= ....
#a4i i ,, r ...,.. ConnecticutRiv. B,. Co...
Bank ofPourhkeepsie...par Middlesex Co. Bank...
Broome Counity Bank ....tds New London Banks.. .
Bank of Lansinburg......pr Norwich Bank.......
Bank of Salina..........jds Stohiogton Bank.". "
Catskill Bank............ppr Middletown Bank. "'.I
CanalBank..............J bMeriden Bank ".
Cayuga County Bank.....do Mystic Bank.'..**" "
Central Bank............ do All others in the State.....
Cnatauque County Bank..do IRI-ODE I.LAI,o
Chemung County Bank..do Scituate Bank............
Commercial Banik. Buff. .do Lime Rock Bank.,.*. ..
-Commercial Bank, Alb...do Kent3ank........."..'
Commercial Bank, Osw..do Warren Bank ".........
ClintonCounty Bank.....do New Er.giand Pacific.....
Dutchess County Bank...do Rhode Island Central......
Essex County Bank-......do All others in the State-.....
Farmers & Manufactur. MASsACHUSETTS.
ers' Bank ,Po'keepeie.. pr Chelsea Bank...... broke I
Farmers' Bank, Troy.... d Nahant Bank_,Lynn. broken
Herkimer County Bank.iaH Commonwealth .Bank.. do
Highland Bk (under$20).do Franklin Bank, Boston..do
Hudson River Bankd......d Lafayette Bank. ..... do
Jefferson Co. Bank.......do All others in the Stats.... 4
Kingston Bk, Ulster Co...do ViKMONT .
Lewis County Bank......do Bank of Bennintong .
Livingston County Bank..do Bank of St Albans ...
LockportBank...........do Bank of Manchester-.... do
Madison County Bank...par Essex Bank....... .
Mechanics and Farmers' Allothers in the State""
Bank, Albany..........do N~w HA.pimi."..
Merchants and Mechai Cheshire Bank.........
ice' Bank, Troy........do All Banks in the 8tats ..
Mohawk.................do ALLN E. '
Montgomery Co Bank....do All Banks in the .Ptate ....
N Y. State Bank, Albany .do VIRGII. "
Onondaa County Bank.. .do Bank of Va. and B an- h, h14
Otsego County Bank.....do Far. Bk of Va. ail Br's l.
Ogdensburg Bank........do Bk of theValle.yaadfBr's.ll4
Ontario Bank and Bran's.dc N. ". Bank of Virginia,
Oswego Bank............do WheeKi ...........
RocneSter City Bank.....do Met. &MechanicsBari.""
Sacketts' Harbor Bank....j Wheeling........... a
Seneca County Bank ... par NoaTH CArOLINA'. -
Steuben County Bank.... .do State Bank and Brainches. .2
Schenectady Bank....... do Newbern and G. Fear Bk. .
Saratoga County Bank...do SOUTH CAROLIN*|
Tanners' Bank..........a.o Charleston Banks... .
Troy City Bank..........do GEORGIA.

Ulster County Bank......do(Bank of Augusta ......... 4
Wayn Co-inty Bank.....do State Bank, Savannah..
Westchestei CountyBank.do Planters" Bank, Sav". 4
YaLesCountyBank.......do BankofDarien.........
Newark Banks, Vi and MobileBank.......... 10
upward...............i ds Tomnibectae Bank......-
Far.& Mech.Bank, Rah- FLORIDA.
way, $6 and upward.... .do Southern Life Insurance
Trenton Banking Co. $5 and Trust Co......... 6s
and upward............. Bank of Pensacola.........
State Bank at Morris....jdis Bankof Florida........... "
Princeton Bank.......... Central Bank of Florida...
Morris Canal, $5 and Corn. Bank of Florida.....
upwara............... par Union Bank of Florida .
State Bank at N. Bruns- and Branches...... ...
wick, $5 and upward...do LOUISIANA
Far. and Mech. Bank at New Orleans Banks...... 4
N B. .......-........ dis. Mississippi
Cumur'ld Bank, Bridge. Natchez Bank.........
ton...................... Planters' Bank, Natchez..
Mount Holly, Bank....... KE3TUCKY
SussexBank,under$10io....f Bank ofLouisviile........ 5
State Bank, Elizabeth. Bank of Kentucky...... 5
town, under $65.......... NorheinBankofKen.... N
Union Bank, Dover....O..H OHmO-
People's Bankg, Paters ..;- Bank of Cleveland....... s
Paers,,n Bank, do, un Bank of Massillon.......
dr$10................. BankofSandusky...... a
Cnm'l Bank, under $10...- Bank of Chilicothe ..... 5
Salem Bank'ngCo......... Bankof Marietta .......... 5
New Hope LIl. Bridge Co.24 Bank of Zaneaville...... 6
State Bank atCamden.....J Clinton Bank.,......... .
PENN.SYLVANIA. Commercial Bank........
Philadelphia Banksdis.....4 Corn. Bank ofLake Erie 5
Bank of Chambersburg...l Franklin Bank......... 5
Bank o' Chester County...I Franklin Bank, of Col.... 5
Bank of Delaware County.do Lancaster Ohio Bank......5
Bank of Germantown ....do Lafayette Bank...._... 5
Bank ofGettysbur.......li Miami Exporting Co-....
Bank of Lewiston........do Ohio Life ns.&Trust Co.'. 5
Bank ol Middletown...... All others in thaStte K

Lead-Sales of 2 a 3000 pigs Missouri have 'beea
made, on terms not transpired, though afa couideable
reduction from previous rates. .
. Leather-A public sale of 5000 sides Sole will take
place 29th instant, at the stores of Leupp & Butrke,0'
Ferry street. ,
Molasses-The extreme inactivity before notice
continues for all descriptions, and we are in corse-
quence without a single transaction deservingof notice.
There have also been some further arrivals Of Mirti-
nique and Guadaloupe, which holders, however, in
part, are storing, under the impression that sonm im-
provement in prices will ensue. -.
Naval Stores-The inactivity noticed for soMe tie
past, still continues for alLdescrlption-s. The sae
are confined to parcels which do not merit partia*ar
notice. .
Oils-The market continues inactive for Whale, no '
sales beyond those for present home use having r_-
cently occurred. Linseeds also remain -as previously
noticed, without demand, though prices also are with-
out change to our knowledge. We tire also, witut
any additional transactionsto record in Olivein casks.
Plaster of Paris-Further cargo salteso -6blacing
all in market, were made at $3 50 cash, the previous
price. I- ,-
Provisions-The demand for Beef and Pork contin-
ues as before noticed, and prices also throughout with-
out variation from the previous quotations; there is at
present some cargo Pork in market, which we quote
$10. Lard is also about as before noticed in price,
though we have reduced our lowest quotations to in-.
elude barrels, the previous rates referringto kegs'only.
Hams we now quote 10 a 13 cents. There is nothing
special to notice in Bacon Sides, Shoulders, o the re-
maining descriptions. Export frown the 1st to 14th Au-
gust-Beef, 47 bbls., Pork, 872 bbls., Lard, 1280 kegs.
Rice-The transactions have been limited since our
last to about 100 tierces, almost entirely for exporta-
tionr, at the previous prices; for home use, there is at
present scarcely any demand. _

.- I '


' ^ ^

S. .....* .- ') .
rot xxi **' 7* *'*&.'

.' .. ........ u+, \ ,..
([Frad the Nw Yovkr CHMM-^ ,l,
(FoR THB B393 AV8J3 P.C N V
Ashes--The demand since the receipt 'S '
per.the steam-ship Liverpool has been m i
Potp, the as ales ahing 900 bri. for gmpq$gS" 2 .
an improvement on previous prices. I P'
transactions have, however, continued v t i.- .
about or 00 b0ls. en* weres ld d. s
showing a reduction from former uotryBfhS.
from Ist to 14th Aug-Pots, 797 br4.;PR
Coal-A arcel of 80 toft pteoIeiif -
at $9,75,4 mo. ...r .. .:-
Coffee.-The market continues to hit'bt
animation, though otherwise W :T=
sales, which were, coufied to W ,dt .4 "04 0i,,
include aboqt 600 as. Brazil at 0sja 1
guira, 12 a 12; 200 do. Old Uotai |j'
14; and 250 do. St, Do wAgI,' Iit |Hf
time; besides small lots of ofh dew "tio iti .
the range of our quotations. .. .
at Copper-New Sheating eBjftitb 'b.'
a cents,. 6 ips The de8a; pM U
ever, is quite limited. '
Cotton-The advices by the Li= lltl
er~d favranble by a. portionw theWai S
sequence advanced their pretenst.om is mn t b
At this improvement, shippers,, Ale, pffi ,1'-1I
posed to proceed in their operations aTk theTrpd *.
tions were therefore confined exclusively to the nttja
for home use; for this purpose, good Cottous oawi wer"
taken, on which descriptions an iimali ei -'
instances on Monday. of a a natw s ur.eai4. "* ..
The sales comprise 500 bales New Orleans. at I% a
144, with 10 do. fine at 16, on time; ; dd. Is, *t- J
10 a 13, with some at 134 ; 250 do. Mobn*, l ,[*
and 350 do. Florida, 10J a 12, chiefly at 11 a.l$.pnta,
together 1450 bales. The arrivals hav bee'-frxvi 4
Vrginia, 100 bales. Total import, sinem IstA h i
1,992 bales. Export, from Ist to 14th Augpt,7,7.3
bales. Export from the United States, aiuance I 0. ""
tober last, 1,042,830; same time last year, ,& ,t4'; ,
same time year before, 1,111,428. ,. ,'- f *.
: Domestic Goods-There continues a lMai dera "'
generally, though with variation i' pric>' xr i
Iroim lst to 14th August-CottoGOod( 14243y .e, *
Drugs and Dyes-There yet prevails extreme i ,-
tivity throughout the market, and we are i' case,
quence without further transationsofintwt to notsoe .''
Duck-We notice sas qof 100 pieceshavy 'aB .
at $9,50, and 100 do. common quality ligt at $7,t
,6 'm o s. i.' -. + .', :-<''.. -;, ', + .
Dyewoods-The stock continues much rduce4 f i
Logwood, and the market as' before noticed b0are
se6teral other descriptions of Dvewob. Of Fvstic, "
there is a fair supply., We ha ve heard of nao tra .
tons of special interest in addition to those previously
SFish-Since our last several,=* sales of Cdfil_ ,,
have been made at f3,681 a $3,81*, sOw a s0"iaLL
reduction from previous prices. "The'sale, dCMaelk-
el, on the contrary, exhibit an advanee, iin.n 2 '
l at$14,25 a $14,50; No.2 at $11, a 4 ,; tad ,
No. 3 at $7,371a $7,50. There hqv6'bee i nofrtllier
arrivals or sales of smidked Herrig. Other defstip..
tionsalso are without variation since before uptimKd.
Flour and Meal-The advices from gland, by the
Liverpool, to 1st August, befng less favrablbei d o
approaching harvest, and prices there bhatoiuixwha
improved, the inactivity which had previously pcrail
ed here, was immediately succeeded by an utinsualde-
gre of animation. The sales extended on NUada to :.
fully 10,000 bbls. equally of Western sud v
establishing an advance of about 25 cets r 'l a "
both descriptions, including common tsodn ba ofef
Canal, at $6 50; some fancy do. $6 ; Obio, via
Canal, common to good brands, $6 a 650;
Georgetown, $6 37J a $6 56J, with sefdtt=mt' s
brand at. 75; and of Riehmowd Coupt". a pr & l
pf 1100 bbls. at $6 37J; and 7Q900 do, at $650, on time.
with interest. Thes1 purchases were "to the extent ofr: -
7000 bbls. for shipment, :pinciply to o mb l o ,a'
the West Indies, with a small porto for the Pa is +
the balance having been takeki.0y'the dealers. So0
orders, we understand, to a conwideiblAe ,* A1N1W
received by this conveyance, were trai jime.*

appearance; the orders, with the exception of i.'0 a ?U '
siderable number limited below present ices, ba*tt'
been filled entirely on the-day pr"asedt We ha]%
however, adjusted our quotations- in conformity with
-Monday's transactions, the subsequIent sales being in-
sufficient to vary the rates then realized. Eye Flour
we quote $4 25 a $4 50, showing some improvY'VWe*;.
and Corn Meal, $4 87- a $3, m barrels; aid 8 a
$19 in puncheons. Export fromlst to 14th August--
Wheat Flour, 6,841 bbls :- .
Fruit-We have no variation to notice, their mar.
ket in every respect being the same as preqioaly re-
ported. .-
Grain--A parcel of 80 buthela Souther Wheat -
(supposed Maiyland) of good quality, was dispceed of
at $1;37; and a cargo of 3000 do.f Marylc, t r-.
rive, at $I,33 ; there is none of any description at pre-
sent in market unsold. The transactions in Rye show
a small improvement, including IWO bishe. of Nogth-
ern, of which the receipts are still limited, at 8fc5&,
an equal quantity 9f Foreign, at the same rate, 09
days, with interest. Oats remain as before noticed;"
with but moderate sales. Corn also is witbout- via-
tion ; the supplies continue light, and.are readily taken .
at our previous quotations. Export, 'from Ist to l4fE
August, Corn, 698 bushels.- :
Hemp-Of Manilla, sales to the extent of 500 baes
were made at $145, 6 mos. showing some further re-
duction in prices of this description. We have no,-
thing as yet to notice in Russia, which must -still be
considered as unsettled'in value. "
Hides-The market continues very inactive, with a '
very limited stock. We have'heard'of no Bales since --
our last report. '
Indigo--We notice sales of 15 ceroons prime Curas-
cas at $1,624 a $1,65, 4mos., and now heldmumefirm- ,-
ly, the stock being small of this description, ahd co -"
fined to the hands of tWO houses. ...... ..... '


OPie, No. IIf Wall street, corner of Broad stnt,.

If an intelligent and observing foreipwr, like
Sdfe Toicoues for instance, were now among
us, taking notes, with a view to present to his
own countrymen a picture of the institutions and
people of the United States, he would find, in the
tone and league of ou political journals, mate-
rials enough to contradict all their habitual, and
what wuld almost seem, pro formal professions of
-confidepce in, a&. regard for, the intelligence ot
the people. For it is, after all, on incidental points,
and in matters apparently indifferent, rather than
upon .set occasions, and by positive declarations,
that ch an observer would be apt to form his
opinions. .
W We ull now especially to the descriptions so
studiously and eaborately published by journals of
bth patis' of the receptions given to the two
political chiefs. pnrow progressing through our State.
These descriptions are addressed to, and intend-
ed to influence, people, whom all unite in proclaim-
ing thie moAt intelligent, as well as the freest, un-
der the suam : and yet, what utter trash, and con-
tradictory falsehoods, and gross flummery, do those
newpPape records, for the most part, embody.
In tie one sett of journals, Mr. Van Buren is all
grace-of apt and ready speech-.of simple man-
Mirs and address-and every where greeted by thou-
sands of the yeomanry,-while in parallel columns,
Mr. Clay is spoken of as a vulgar and brawling
politician-indulging, with ready zeal, in indecent
political harangues-shhnned by the people," and
received only, and cheered'by, "rich aristocrats"
and ugly old women.
In the journals of the other side, Mr. Clay is the
great-Apollo, whom all eyes seek, and all hands
applatbd-wh0 is forced, by the fervor of popular
feeling, to submit to public receptions, and the or-
deG*l of haring and making speeches, exceedingly
Cinst his will--who never opens his lips, but un.
surpassed eloquence flowAf from them-and whose
path, as he moves through the State, is lined by
thousands and ten thousand; of the unbought yeo-
manry. Of Mr. -Van Buren, on the other hand, it
is id, that all the homage he receives is that of
dependents and office-seekers or holders-that he
has obviously no root in the hearts of the commu-
nity-that his speeches are not worth hearing-and,
in short, that but for the hopes and fears of parti-
Win, his progress would be solitary and unheeded,
even through this his native State.
To these general and incredible contradictions
about the-same occurrences, are added perversions
of facts, so meaf in spirit, and so really insulting to
the honesty and understanding of the people, that
it is difficult to comprehend how those who give
circulation to them, can afterwards look decent men
Ain the fate,and not sink down with shame. Take,
fr instirce, these two incidents, connected with
th reception of Mr. Clay at Saratoga, which the
A4gu and Globe have distorted with studious ma-
lice, and perfect knowledge that the impression
they demi to produce by their version, is directly
a#variuace with the truth.
S As tdie open carriage, in which Mr. Clay was,
appoached the hotel at Saratoga, the crowd was so
Sgismat that he was requested to speak from the car-
rige instead of from the piazza, which, being as-
sOMted to, the he b were taken off and the car-
ra s pushed, by hand, a few steps, in order to
^Py W ^-^^ *wvxs~ w jnllo[m
7' ,R lleM b*jlNt-rbeen deliberately repre,
nted, in te papers we have referred to, and we
kab l not in how many others, as though the horses
ld been ta-i out by some zealous partisans, that
Easy .migt harness themselves to Mr, Clay's car-
riagesa, drag him in it.
.. eTh her incident, of a wreath of flowers, drop-
ped by some ladies onMr. Clay's head, as he as-
ended the steps,, and which was immediately put
aide by him-in anticipation, probably, of the base
-she that ,might be made of such an incident-is de-
hirbed as a msot of ,',coronation," and i gravely
refned to in these official journals, as indicating the
mpuft md the wish of the Whig, or, as it is called
h these papers,- "Federal Party," to substitute
.Mopahehica! for Republican institutions.
A lasrinless compliment from some young girls
,h ths s0rioualy spread before "the most intelli-
get people under the sun"--s a portentous sign
91if the tasonable aim and purpose of a party con-
tutiug mnre than a majority, at this moment, of.
. thae'ative citizens of the United States !

Ad, yet, the men guiLty of this gross outrage
U tt truth, and insult to the understanding and
i .i oety of tie American people, are the special
S-fasoss of Democracy," the clamorous de-
elaimeh about the capability of man for self-

*What could an enemy to republican institutions
4viue more hostile or disgraceful to them, than
'tash malignant perversions and pitiful misrepre-
Mirtions !

*.' hthe way of toasts, the Boston folks seem to us
to suod uniformly better than any other people.
-, AttAe dinner at Faaeuil Hall, which followed the
Iu xmnination of the Common Schools of Bos-
'..ftdwflowing, among other toasts then drank,
*' ear ot, we think, our opinion:
Neqular Toasts at the Schoo Dinner.
S, .. V Augut'14, 1839.
S 1. I.e Occasion -One which should remind
ft that they have been boys, and boys that they
il' i be men.
1 Education-Moral, scientific, and civil--The
S I oubaia upon which the peace and prosperity
of our city have been founded.
$8. lThie Cotmmon Schools of Boston-Common
.i evayd ithg bat the excellence of the education
which they afford.
4. Tbhe People of Massachusetts-Distinguished
for their patronage of schools, and their pro-
MAi of scholars. They have raised, with- pride,
. .to tlip head of their republic of laws, one-who has
-rMiud hinmaelf to the head of their republic of letters.
D. T.wCctautituten of the United States-The
.At egmasook of every American..
'.To the 4th toast, Governor Everett made a reply
a'k uImging the compliment, and in turn gave
this toat:. /
The calling of the Schoolmaster-May it be ev-
.i-- '6 -. J.J.l mm ai.pr Aq r2 a,,A a J- nTr *na

--- T-a

to. an equal measure of public encouragement. It
opens the door of the treasury equally wide to all,
and makes the success of the application depend
not upon its merits, but upon the pecuniary ability
of those who urge it. Now, h t was not willing to
admit, that all the railroads, which might be, or had
been, projected by sanguine speculators, even
though they had been induced to invest their
means in their construction, were deserving of
public aid. On the other hand, there were roads
where he would be willing to extend a greater de-
gree of encouragement than that contemplated by
the resolution. The objection to the resolution
was, that it placed all these. roads upon the same
footing, and regulated the internal improvement of
the State, not according to the advantages of the
different works proposed, but according to the
wealth of those who proposed them.
The knowledge of the government, founded upon
reports from scientific engineers employed by itself
to examine contemplated roads, is to be no longer
appealed to: its judgment as to the propriety of
.making them at any specified period, or of asking a
loan in an inauspicious moment, is not to be con-
sulted : Even its power over the measure of aid to
.be given is to be relinquished. All this is to de-
pend upon private representations, private judg-
ment, and private enterprise ; or, in other words,
upon the unregulated spirit of speculation.
SThe power of the government to promote public
improvements is given to it, like its other powers,
to be exercised for the community by itself, and
not to be delegated to other bodies. The know-
ledge, judgment and discretion of those appointed
to exercise the powers of the government, are to be
called into requisition in the exercise of this power,
as well as in the exercise of its other 'powers.
Suppose that a similar rule should be applied to
the fortification of the country. We should see most
important points left entirely unprotected, while the
favorite seats of some opulent country gentlemen
Should assume the appearance of the castellated tow-
ers of -an ancient baron. So, too, here important
routes would be left untouched, until forced upon
the government by the wants of the community,
while the credit of the State would be exhausted
by loans effected to construct railroads between the

t k" frTION Or HEfRY CLAY.
SMR. CLAY will arrive in the steamboat James
Madison, from Newbu*i, THIS AFTERNOON,
at half past three o'clock, and will land at the foot
ofHammnunosR&sitt, Greenwich, where a proces.-
siama will be forg"d of those who may attend in c6-
tiages,.0n hoDiback and on foot, to escort him to
his lodgings. Passing through Hudson street and
Eighth avenue, up Fourteenth street to Union
Place, and down Broadway.
The steamboat James Madison, chartered for the
conveyance of Mr Clay to our city, left New York
yesterday afternoon for that place.
The following, we understand, will be the order
of procession from'the place of landing:
Committees on Horseback.
Music.-(Brass Band.)
Committee of citizens in Carriages.
with the gentlemen appointed to address Mr. C.
Committee from the River Counties
and strangers in carriages.
Cartmen, mounted on their carts in working dress.
Citizens on foot-four abreast.
Citizens on Horseback, &c.

INTERNAL IMPROVEMENTs.-The policy of this
State as to internal improvements, we have hereto-
fore again and again insisted, is to prosecute tbem
on a systematic plan, and by the direct agency of
the State.
This, too, was the recommendation of the nu-
merous and respectable Convention that assembled
some weeks ago at Ithaca-and it is one in favor
of which so many reasons combine, that we had
anticipated for it almost universal acquiescence.
A more recent Convention, however, of dele-
gates from some of the northern and middle coun-
ties, held at Saratoga, have recommended a differ-
ent scheme, viz : that the State should, by a gene-
ral law, stipulate to lend its credit to any railroad
or canal company, which should, from private sub-
scriptions, previously expend double the sum asked.
The objections to such a law are so well set forth
.*i the annexed remarks of Mr. Joseph Blunt, who
attended that Convention, as to supersede any far-
ther argument from us, and we only regret that
their force was not acknowledged by the Conven-
SWe hope the Legislature will not adopt this
Saratoga suggestion.
Remarks of Mr. Blunt, of New York, at the Rail-
road Convention held in this village on the 1st and
2d instant.
Mr. BLUNT said that he was opposed to the pas-
sage of the resolution reported by the committee,
recommending a general law granting loans of the
public credit to incorporated companies. He did
not think it a judicious mode of extending the aid
of the State to such public improvements as were
deemed worthy of encouragement. A direct sub-
scription to 'the stock of the company, or a loan of
so much money, would be quite as effectual, and
the credit of the State would then be under its own
control, and not be hazarded by a forced sale of its
stock in amnoment of pecuniary distress. Much
injury has already been sustained in the deprecia-
tion of State stocks, by granting them to different
companies to be sold for their benefit and at their
option, and it is to be hoped that the policy will be
carried no farther. It may well be for the interest
of an incorporation to submit to a loss of 2 or even of
5 per cent. in the sale of the stock loaned to it; as
this loss, which is on a limited amount of stock,
may be'fully compensated by the gain in its con-
tracts made when money is scarce and labor unem-
ployed. But the State suffers in such a deprecia-
tion not only the loss on the stock sold, but upon
all it may be called upon to create for other pur-
poses, besides the permanent injury inflicted by the
low state of its credit at home and abroad.
___EA- l -&ht such a recommendation injudi-
ewus, as it seemed .- pm.'. *+'.o J,-nl, nf the roads
proposed in an attitude orf boikty towards the ad-
Vocates of mtermU improvement in another sec-
tion of the State.
A convention had been lately held in the south-
em tier of counties, which had recommended a dif-
ferent policy to the State in relation to the great
railroad in that quarter. It was not necessary here
to speak ae to the propriety of that recommenda-
tipn. .It had been made, and a numerous body of
influential men of both parties. representing a por-
tion of the State, which was united, active, and even
sensitive as to the importance of the work alluded
to, and they stood pledged to urge its adoption up-
on the legislature. Was it not then unwise to
adopt a resolution recommending a general system,
and thus, by implication at least, condemning the
policy recommended by the Ithaca convention, and
placing this convention in an hostile attitude to that.
Would it not be better for it to confine itself to ask-f
ing the measure of aid required for the roads which
its'constituents seek to construct ?
Besides, he said, he was opposed to the principle
-of the resolution itself. It assumes as a fact, that
all railroads are equal to their claims, and entitled

Win. H. Allan, 8t4i.augline. 1937 Oe.1Il7,18368.
G. D Boyd. Colebbu., Mi. 0.937 Aug. 31, 1837.
R.H Steillag. C.obuma, Mi. 10,73 3 Feb. 28,1837.
P. Chlhleu, G= bury, La. 12,449 1538.
Wm. Linn, Vaidalia, 11. 6i 962 "'
S. r'. Set,, J A on, MI. 123.50 '
J. L. D-nlel, 01*lap,av, La 7,'90 "
J. T. Pollock, Criwfordville, IU.. 14 891 '
,t. Neville, Clik nail, 13,781 *
M. J. Alie, Tr~abasiee, 26 91 ,
8. T. Brown, 8 -itleld. II. 8 600 "
Making an amiunlat of upwards of Two MILLIONS
men advocate te doctrine that to the victors
belong the spoilqf office !" Since the report was
made from whi* the above table was compiled,
several other hrge defalcations have come to
light, or taken;?lace, which will probably swell
the amount to ff THREE MILLIONS-a pretty, little
sum, truly, for ; e people to be robbed of by
dishonest office*'lders. But can they any longer
wonder that the should support the present ad-
ministration so *rmly 1 Should there be a majo-
rity of Whigs a Conservatives in the next House
of Representatives, so that an honest, faithful coinm-
mittee of inve ation can be appointed to look
into the War aliPost Office Departments, and the
Indian Bureau a Washington, there will probably
be some developments that will astonish the people,
and show the reoenness that exists in these offices.
The people should demand this investigation; if
their servants *0 honest, they will have no reason
to fear it: if not4 it is time their affairs were looked
into. MADISON.
A letter froi a gentleman at Tampa Bay fur
nishes the followig statement of the killed, wound-
ed and missinght the attack made on Col. Har-
ney's post in FVida, by the Indians, on the 23d
ultimo: id w
)I IEscaped.
Lieutenant Co.,. S. Harney, 2d dragoons,
Privates Puns /re, A company, "
t',c r, Di t "
Biitt t A "
Hort A A ",
Pow A( A "
Starl, A "
Wa r,; A "
Britt, F "
7 .4.1 ,, '.', ,,


-thevostirction ol milntes-of railroad, New York f
is at once placed in connexion with a great'line of
railroads extending from Buffalo to Boston, and
thence along the sea coast to Portsmouth, and the
trade of the interior of New England, as well as of
this State, is pieced within the reach of the enter--1
pise of New York at all seasons of the year. Byl
sich a route the dopmtic market of the city could
be better supplied, and great saving annually be
made by that great body of consumers, through the
equalization of prices.
To secure a road like this, he would be willing to
recommend a greater measure of aid than that
proposed by the committee ; but he could not advo-
cate a general system of granting the same aid to
all. The legislature ought to discriminate and to
apportion its encouragement among the different
routes, according to their merits-to grant aid
where the public interests to be promoted justify
such a grant, and to deny it where no such justifi-
cation can be found.
The government ought not to shrink from the
exercise of its legislative powers, by adopting a
principle which rejects all discrimination among
objects where discrimination ought to be made.
It may, indeed, by such a policy, avoid some trouble
and unpopularity among the advocates of projects
which it is obliged to reject: but this is a respon-
sibility which it should be compelled to assume.
Its high powers were conferred upon it for use, and
not for show : for the advancement of the general
interests by the sagacity and enlightened patriotism
of those to whom the public have entrusted them;
and he was unwilling to shift the responsibility upon
incorporated companies, however enterprising and
He was in favor of the government's performing
its own duty in this -matter, and exercising its
own powers in relation to internal improvement,
with knowledge, and discrimination ; in a spirit of
liberality, but with independence, and a just sense
of its responsibility to its constituents; and he
hoped that the convention, instead of recommend-
ing a general system for the State, would content
itself with asking aid for those roads whose con-
struction it wished to promote.
[From the National Intelligencer.]
R-, Mass. July, 1839.
The Athenian whl could not bear to hear AuIS-
TIDES called "the Just," indulged a feeling more
common than creditable to human nature. I think
it is Sir Matthew Hale who observes that he never
knew a man rise to any considerable distinction who
habitually chose the society of his inferiors. It is
so obvious that a person is apt to adjust himself to
the measure of those around him, sinking to the low,
or .stretching up to the exalted, as the case may be,
that it would seem a universal dictate of self-love
to cultivate an intercourse with those on Whom Na-
ture or fortune has bestowed superior gifts. In this
way we may be made'sharers in the bounties of Pro-
vidence, and fill up that apparently impassable gulf
which yearns between a man of genius and one of
common mould. But there is in the breast of the
little as well as the great an impertinent meddler by
the name of pride, which steps in to thwart so wise
a course of action. With the malignity of a wasp,
pride essays to sting the bosom of a man whenever
he looks on one of superior talents or virtue, and,
by a natural process of moral chemistry, excellence
itself, associated with wounded self-love and morti-
fied vanity, becomes an object of disgust and hatred.
Nor does the feeling stop here, for it impels its
subjects to active efforts for the purpose of pulling
down and degrading those whose merits have placed
them on an eminence. Thus it was with the an-
cient Greek, who not only indulged a feeling of dis-
like toward the upright and patriotic Aristides, but
did what he could to deprive him of the reward due
to excellence.
To such obliquities man has, it would seem, suf-
ficient tendencies ; but in all ages, past as well as
present, there have been crafty individuals, who
have made it their business to work upon this frailty
of human nature, and turn it to selfish account. In
no period has this been more exemplified than of
late, and in our own wuntry ; and in no instance
has it been, more conspicuous than in the unceasing
_attack. made upon Daniel Webster-9indivial
Whoiin an age remaAable tajita.grcdy and gras-
ping selfishnesg, 'ba-erificed his own private in-
terests to public concerns, -and who, while others
have been pushing their private fortunes, has given".
himself up to his country and to mankind-an indi-
vidual who, while others have been winning offices
and rich ermoluments, or making investments in
stocks, has invested the whole fruits of his vast abili-
ties for the benefit of his countrymen.
Now, sir, I am not about to impu.e to you any
of this narrow feeling towards Mr. Webster ; but I
may be allowed to refer to it as explaining the fact
to which you have alluded, that he is said' to be
haughty in his manners. I look upon this as one of
the amputations which littleness-has invented to ap-
pease its uneasiness at the spectacle of greatness
and excellence. Let me give you a brief sketch of
actual events, and ask you to say whether I am
right in discrediting this alleded haughtiness.
In the spring of 1836, after a visit to Washington
of a few weeks, I was returning with two ladies.
The session was not near its close, but Mr. Web-

Mr. J. Peck. Several other houses, including' that
of Mr B. Lawrence and Mr. McCrum, were more
or less injured. The loss is estimated by the City
Gazette, at about $30,000, of which but a small
part was insured.
On the 7th instant, Thomas Earle, of Philadel-
phia, delivered a lecture in the Baptist Church at
Oswego, New York, on the subject of Abolition.
A riotous crowd surrounded the church, and threw
stones, brick-bats, &c., but fortunately no person
was seriously hurt. The windows of the church
were broken.
A PArRON.-The Steubenville Herald says :-
A subscriber, who has been patronizing us for
nearly ten years without paying, and whose lovely
wife, not long since, broomsticked our collector out
of the house for presenting the bill, wanted to
know of us last week why we stopped his paper "
The store of Sampson Tams, No. 227 Market
street, was robbed of 585 dollars in bank notes, and
of checks and notes of Western merchants to the
value of 126,000 dollars. The same night the jew-
elry store cf [r. Smith, in Chesnut street opposite
the Masonic Hall, was entered and robbed of about
two thousand dollars in money and jewelry, a part
of the contents of the iron dhest, situated in the
back cellar. The thieves must have taken the key
of the chest from the coat pocket of the young
man of the store who was asleep in the back room.
-[Nat. Gaz.]
On,Friday morning a fire broke out at Pittsburg,
in a carpenter shop on Wylie street, which was en-
tirely destroyed, together with ten small frame
A bronze statue of the late eminent composer,
Boieldieu, by Dantan, Jr, was some time since in-
augurated at Rouen, of which place he was a na.
tive, in the presence of the municipal authorities.
The statue is erected in the middle of a place bear-,
ing the composer's name.
[From the Pickensville Alabamian, Juhl 20.1

Irollingr in k. 4ihW aming fhoAlae baUle rj
its surface, the glorious mirror where the At-'
mighty's form glasses llf -tin tempests'--every
thing is full of bleoul ,p d sublimity.
'There' is a rapQren the lonely shore,
There is society wl none intrudes,
" By the deejtea,pai cfsic in its- roar;",
am your#, truly.

GSA mPSJwtt. -- o la of the Grand InqUest:
of the city and county ire brought to a close by
their presentment, which calls public attention to
a variety of nuisances, among which the practice
of street-hawking by p4l boys, and the volunteer
fire system, are deservedly reprobated. There can
be no doubt but that the practice of sending chil-
dren about the streets toisell papers, matches, pens,
and other articles of trifling value, is productive of
a great amount of crime. It has not the plea of
necessity ; for the labors of an adult, under ordi-
nary circumstances, will suffice to sustain a family
of children, if not in a city, certainly in our agri-
cultural districts. The public provides the means
of education for children; but the best school sys-
tern in the world will be worse than useless, if pa-
rents are not sensible of the privilege. Our streets
swarm with idle boys, ostensibly employed in sell-
ing papers and matches, but spending the greatest
part of their time in petty gambling; aping the
vice and profanity of older rogues, and in the di-
rect road to the commission of greater crimes.
The whole presentrent is worthy of serious at-
tention, and, we have-no doubt, owes much of its
merit to the fact that the labors of the Grand Jury
have been directed by Mr. Lownds, formerly our
sheriff, and lately a most efficient police magis-
trate. lHis exertions to place these matters in a
proper light before the public, must be met by a
corresponding determination to correct the evils, or
we shall have a generation to succeed us just suffi-
ciently educated to give their bad habits a terrible
efficiency. The presentment enumerates the vari-
ous charitable institutions under the care of the
city, and suggests many excellent alterations in their
economy, and pays a beautiful tribute to the system
of education at The Nurseries" on Long Island,
suggesting, wha we never supposed was wanting,
the establishme* of a Sunday School for the reli-
gious instructioifof the children.
To-morrow, we shall publish the document we
have alluded to.)
NAMES, SUMS, AND DATEs.-We republish, from
the Baltimore qhronicle, the following statistics of
Sub-Treasury swindling:
Defalcskfimo of -Public Officers.
Believing, asl do, that the great body of the
people of this country are honest, anxious to pro-
mote the best interests of the nation, and to gain
all the information i regard to public men and pub-
lic affairs that iv necessary to enable them to form
correct opinions and to act as becomes good citi-
zens, I hold itio be the duty of the press and
of individuals, to give the people FACTS rather
than assertions, especially when these facts can
be presented in suc a shape that they can neither
be doubted not denied; as, for instance, when
they can be gathered from official documents. Now,
in the reports sent to Congress last winter, from
the Secretary of the Treasury, and also, in that
made by the committee appointed by the House
of Representatives to investigate certain defalca-
tions of public offers, there may be found some
astonishing f*s whichh I have never seen repub-
lished by the iiewspaper press, and which I think
ought to be laig be re the people. I have, there-
fore, compiled the following table, from public do-
cuments, and would earnestly call the attention of
every unprejudiced man to it.
Statement of mse of the Defaulters to the Government.
whose Defaletionshave occurred since the first of Janu-
ary, 1830:
- Nume I An-mount of W ...-
DeraFanJn.. 1ef1cauon -
S. 'wanywoi, Nra' [ itI2i2I. $l0, Julyd25, in3
_,^*M (I.-,iacreafedtjll
W.'.DPle, al, 1 754 Ap 183 .
W.M.PC-, ~i 78,0'* 8J7-15M.
A.8.ThurnHoa Key.l Ma. ,822 Jan 231, 1834.
GOo.W.Owen, Paobi, TI i73 July 2., 1838.
I. T Canby, Craufcrdvillej. 89,013
A..Mc('arty, 1adittipoli., 1,389 Ju4y3., rC.
W.L.D.wngs, II 16 754 April 9,,18.
John Ha.O, Jtc hn, Mr. 13,6 Dec. 31, 134.
W. M.Green, Palhrs, MJl. 2,31M Drc.31,1535.
@.CB.anDtero, Li titnck, Ark. 2 14, Aug. 4, 18o6.
D. L. Tod, Opas, Ls. 27,2SC April II, 1533.
B. P. ori.co, 1 a6 1,4 May 25,l837
M.Tanarn, 4alprlean,. 1,159 June 35, 1836
A.W:.>I'UDael, Wuigi~ton, Mi. 6,000 Pci. 6, 1830.
John I. 0itn, ios, Ala. 34,6l Nov. 1, 183.
0. B. Cnacher. Ch ali, l. 3,091 Mar.3 l32.
L. H.wkiwron, n 3,9 Aprilo., 1834.
S. W. D15Beauia, iy,2,0, Sopt. J 1837
W. P. 1, rl~s COI Wn. Tay'br, L'ab4ibaAta. 23,116 Jun. 30, 1836
V. 9. Miteflsli, ** 64,626 Feb. u8. IS87.
J.W.Stc vei-so, I44)WM, II. 43,294 May 5, 1837.
L. Hawklcnu, Hlea, iArk. 100.000 Nov., lE835.
S. W Beall, (irpsiay, 10,6*0 Juiae 29, 1837
J,,. Friend, W~hha, [La. 2,r1 May '6, 183<7

Returns continue to come in from various dis-
tricts in Tennessee and Alabama Complete re-
turns are received from the 1st district in Indiana,
confirming, officially, the account of the defeat of;
' Owen and the election of Proffit.
Rzom IsLAND.-The election in Rhode Island
takes place next Tuesday. Two members of Con-
gress are to be chosen.
A portion of the Whig party, it is said, have
adopted a Loco-Foco candidate, upon a local ques-
THE BALTIMORE RIOT.-The fears of an attack
on the Nunnery in Aisquith street, are, we are glad
to learn, much allayed. The Mayor promptly call-
ed out the City Guards, the fifth regiment and
the Horse Guards, and issued a proclamation, en-
joining all good citizens to aid in tranquilizing the
public mind, and requesting parents and guardians
to keep their children and wards within their dwell-*
ings after sunset. These precautions had the de-
sired effect, and, at the latest dates, all was quiet.
The Nunnery was visited by the Authorities, and
the Nuns were conversed with. They all stated
that they were perfectly free from restraint, and
are well satisfied with their condition. "Sister
Isabella," the cause of the trouble, is a young lady
of about 25, who has been suffering under tempo-
rary derangement, and concerning whom we find
the following particulars in the Baltimore Sun :
Her family name is Sarah Neal, and she is from
Georgetown, D. C., where her family, which is'of
the highest respectability, resides. For many
years she has exhibited symptoms of insanity, a
malady that one of her brothers is now laboring
under, and after her admission into the Convent,
the evidences of an alienation of reason became
stronger and stronger, until she became so eccen-
tric that at the advice of the physician of the insti-
tution she was withdrawn from the school-room
and allowed to indulge in the solitude she seemed
desirous to court.
Her malady, we are informed, grew upon her
until she conceived that it was haer duty to abstain
totally from all nourishment of the usual kind.
When pressed by the mother to partake of some
nourishment, she refused, and begged to be allowed
to eat peach leaves, grass, and other articles not
edible for a human being. Yesterday morning she
was persuaded by the attending physician to eat a
hearty meal and she revived considerably. The
dinner hour is about half past eleven, and sister
Isabella, at the table, seemed more than usually ra-
tional. With the cunning of the insane, she re-
quested to be allowed to go into the kitchen and
attend to the culinary affairs, which request was
granted by the Superior, and she descended to the
lower story. There is a window in the kitchen
about six feet from the ground, without blinds or
bars, and out of this window she leaped, a few min-
utes after she had been in the apartment, and rush-
ed into the street as before described. She had
frequently before expressed a desire to leave the
institution, and enter that of the sisters of charity ;
but it was incompatible with their vows and the
regulations of the contract into which she haid vol-
untarily entered when she became a member of the
order. Such are the facts, as we ascertained them
from an authentic source.

Mr. CLAY, it will be seen, will visit the Bowery
Theatre this evening, together with the Committee
of Arrangements, by invitation of the proprietor.
A seizure of from 50-to 100,000 dollars worth of
woollen cloths was made in Philadelphia, on Mon-
day, by a custom house officer from New York.
The grounds for proceeding on the part of the cus-
tom house are said to be making entries at less
than the real value.
THE Two STE'AMERs.-Captain Burgess, of the
ship Franklin, arrived at Philadelphia on Monday,
states that he saw the Great Western, about 7
o'clock on the morning of the 4th inst., and the
British Queen about 11 o'clock of the same day,
steering in a i 1lk,..-t]o. A the former being about
55 miles ahead of the latter.
During the recent visit of Governor Seward to
Ogdensburgh, he was waited upon by a number of
citizens of the Catholic persuasion, who presented
him with a complimentary address,' for his humane
and liberal interference in behalf of one of their
faith under sentence of death in Lewis county.
NEW ORLEANs.-The New Orleans Bulletin,
9th instant, says : "The fever exists-is increas-
ing, and we do not know how soon it may become
epidemic. Since the report from the Hospital of
the 3d, there have been 25 deaths-8 of which oc-
curred yesterday up to five o'clock-the date of our
information." ,
FIRE AT Lou SVILLE, KY.--On the morning of the
11th inst. a fire broke out in the carriage shop of
Mr. Stone, in Louisville, Ky., which quickly ex-
tended to the brick dwelling of Mr. Stone, on one
side, and to the old Mechanics' Engine House, on
the other-both of which buildings were destroyed ;
as was also the blacksmith and bellows shops of



ECEIVED by late arrivals-
6-4 Merinos, colored and black.
Crape Camlets, for cloaks.
Broadcloths, fine, superfine and double milled
blue, wool black, and colored.
Duffil Blankets.
64 Muslins, Nainsook and Jaconet.
Prints, new style.
Bandannas, black and colored, for sale on rea-
sonable terms, by J. L. PHIPPS & CO.
au21 3wis Importers, No. 28 Pine street, up stairs.
R USSIA DIAPERS-75 bales Russia Diapers,
just received and for sale by
au21 3tis 51 Pine street
D EEF-50 brls Mess Beef. city inspection. 50 do

desirous of procuring two or three ro4ia for a,
small family of the first respectability, in te ieighbor-
hood of the Battery, with full board.
.The rooms must be comfortabe and airy, and would
be preferred with a family where there are no other
boarders. Address G. 11. Park Post Office, immedi-
ately. l y 2 a212t*
W" ANTED-An active, intelligemt jid, om 14 to
V 16 years of age. One whosepaerta residein
the city would be preferred. Apply to
au213t HUGHES& G Y- T, 254 Broadway.
IANTED-A_ youth from t18 years of age
W who writes handsomely, and calculates with fa-
cility. One who resides with his parents Viflhave
the preference. A small compensation wjl only be
given tor the present. Apply after half past 4 'Clock
in the afternoon, to .A. T. STEWlART &CO.
au21 3t 257 Broadway.
M YOUNG LADIES, 16 PatF Place,'wij re-
open on the- 10th of September neoa .. 21 m
A TO LET-The House No. 322 o teenwieh-
woo street, next to the cornr of Jay teet-It as
=. in fine order, and may be had poseuion of an
the 1st of October, or sooner f wnted Part of the
Furniture may be purchased if reqWmired. Apply at
No.476 Front street. aul tf
PRICES will hereafter be rged fi.Pritiag
Types at BRUCE'S New York Tie tF:Fodry. No.
13 Chambers street, and No. 3 City|HIa Pee :-
Pica, cent alb.*
Small Pica, 40: "
Long Primer, 42 "
Bourgeois, 4 ,
Brevier, 54 '"
Minion, 66 ,4
Nonpareil, 84-
kgate, 16 l
Pearl, 140 "
Ornamental Letter and other Type i, pbopo.rion.
These are the prices on a credit of 'aixP on ha; but
we wish at this time to encourage short -Oedit or
cash purchases, and will therefore make a dis antL of
five per cent. for New York acceptancem at ninety
days, and ten per cent. for cabh. .
SWe have recently added to our former eien lve ois.
sortment seventy-five different kinds and sixes of

_t Wst.on ,when an Irihan in the/
employof West the narme oc -. nHf an, in-
terfered, and endeavored to choke Hicks, by twist-
ing a handkerchief round his throat. The parties
were then separated Hicks went home and
chanad his clothes, and returned after a srt
tiuCEto South Water street, where he met HAian
on the sidewalk, and instantly struck hirMa blq on
the head, which knocked him down; when edea-
voring to rise, Hicks struck hini again, and when
down stamped his foot on his body and struck him
several times-then left him. Harman rose up
and exclaimed he was a dead man-went into the
shop, and expired in about 25 minutes.
The jury brought in a verdict, that "John Har:
man came to his death by blows and stamping on
his body by Solomon Hicks."
Hicks immediately fled, and has not yet been ap-
prehended.-[Providence Journal.]
Hicks is described as an American by birth,
about 35 years of age, 5 feet 10 inches in height,
light complexion, dark hair, light eyes, thin face,
with a down-cast look when speaking, and mode-
rate of speech.
The Acting Governor of Rhode Island, Hon.
Samuel W. King, has offered a reward of $500 for
the apprehension of the murderer.

Reported by S. J. Sylvester, Bullion, Stock and Ex-
change Broker, 22 Wall street, & 130 Broadway.
275 shares Delaware & Hudson----.....-. 671
50 do do............ 671
25 do do............ 68-bl16d
50 do do----------............ 67-s 30d
25 do do............ 671j--tw
50 do do6............ 67
70 Dry Dock Bank............ 88
100 do do-.............88- d
75 North Am. Trust---------........... 70 -b 60d
55 do do----------............ 68
75 do do.----------.....-...- 68-tw
85 do do----------.......... 68
10 do do----------............ 681
5 Ohio Trust............... 99
25 Illinois Bank-----------.......... 80-b 20
148 Bank of Kentucky .......... 781
24 Leather Manufac's Bank .... 110
30 U.S. Bank------------................1081-s 3
70 do do-..-.........108-cash
100 Vicksburg Bank---------........... 351
10 Morris Canal-----------.............. 30
-50 Long Island Ins----------............ 90
43 Utica Railroad-.............-------117
50 Paterson R. R----------............ 52
55 N Jersey Railroad.---..----.. 90
10 Bost. and Prov. Railroad ..... 101
350 Harlem Railroad---------........... 471
30 do do----------............ 47J
50 do do.----------..........474--bnw
150 do do............ 471-s 30
150 do do----------............ 48-b 30
100 do do----------............ 471
50 do do----------............ 481-b30
65 Canton Co................. -------------341
20 do do----------.......... 34i--b 30
75 Stonington Railroad-------........ 23-1
5 Mohawk Railroad...---....... 57

Stocks were dull today, and Aales were made at
lower prices. U. S. Bank shares were sold at 8,
and the same offered for more. North American
Trust 68 per cent.

BY D. C. & W. PELL.
Bagging-] 3 bales Cotton Bagging 81a8f4 per yard-
6 months.
Linen Bagging-10 bales German, 5c.-60 ds.
Saltpetre-23 casks Saltpetre, 5Qc.-for account of
whom it may concern.

BOSTON, Monday, Aug. 19.
Cotton-No change; holders a little more firm.-
Coffee-Sales 300 bags St. Domingo I Oc; 150 do Porto
Cabello 12_per lb. Stocks light. Flour-The sales
have been of late restricted to tle wants of consumers.
No change in prices. Grain-Corn is a little firmer,
prime meaning being scarce. Fish-Principal sales
are made at the outports. Provisions-Continue very
dull, with some forced sales below the regular prices.
Molasses-But little doing in distilling, and most of the
retailing is being stored for an improvement in the mar-
ket. Tea-But little doing; holders waiting further
advices from the Chinese Government.

At Brooklyn, L. I. on Monday, 19th instant, sud-
denly, Charles F. only son of Capt. Lewis Weider-
hot- aged 1 year, 9 months, and 8 days.

In the packet ship Gladiator, from London-Mrs J
Andemar and child, Switzerland; Wm Greswick and
lady, of England; P Thomas and lady, of Theatre
Royal Covent Garden; B B Manvers and lady, and
Miss Manvers, of Theatre Royal Drury Lane and Co-
vent Garden; Wm R Blake, New York; Miss M C
Rignall, J 0 Bassett, of England; J E Shaw, Theatre
Royal English Opera House; John Clark, lady and
son, T Henderson, H J Wallack and daughter, G B
Morewood, R F Smith and lady, and Miss M G Brit-
ton, New York; H Reach, Hungary; F Salter, English
Opera House; Wm Newton, G Bailey and lady, of
England; T Niles and lady, of Boston; and 67 in the
In the schooner William Wallace, fiom Point Pe-
tre-E Champy and C Seslet.

has recently arrived in this country from the British
West Indies, will, at the request of a large number of
gentlemen, make statements showing the results of'
Emancipation in the Islands, at Chatham street

ster, having occasion to go to Boston, happened to
be in the cars in which we set out for Baltimore,
and his seat was accidentally next to mine. I had
a slight acquaintance with him, but certainly no
claims upon his particular notice. The day was
fine; the last wreaths of snow were melting in glad
rills down the slopes, and the blue-birds were twit-
tering of promised May and flowers. Every thing
suggested thoughts of home, of the garden, of the
farm; and our conversation turned upon agricul-
Never shall I forget Mr. Webster's conversation
on that occasion. His manner seemed to me to be
that of a well-bred New England farmer, in the full
thaw of confidence, when the first ice of strange-
ness has passed away. But the extent of his know-
ledge of husbandry astonished me. Both his theory
and practice seemed equally familiar to him. No
topic that could be broached seemed to have es-
caped his investigation. r spoke of the importance
of sheltering y8ung trees from prevalent winds; he
had actually made experiments on the subject, and
assured me that, at Marshfield, where the land lies
open to the sweep of the sea breezes, he had found
that very young trees grew nearly twice as fast
when protected as when exposed. This led to re-
marks upon climate, as modified by elevation, prox-
imity of the sea, the clearing of forests, the draining
of marshes; of the gradual change of climate, re-
marked in various parts of the Eastern hemisphere,
by comparing the modern productions with those of
ancient times; of the difference of climate between
the Old and New Continent, in the same parallels
of latitude ; of the wonderful revolutions which have
taken place in our globe, as indicated by fossil
vegetation : all these topics, with the learning be-
longing to such inquiries, seemed not only familiar
to him, but upon each he appeared to have be-
stowed reflection, and was every where prepared
to throw out suggestions calculated to enlarge the
boundaries of knowledge.
In such circumstances, I found 'that'time flew on
as rapidly as the wheels of the cars, and we were
Soon at Baltimore. It was evening, and we took
tea together at Barnum's, the party consisting only
of Mr. Webster, the two ladies, and myself.
Tea in a comfortable hotel is an excellent pro-
vocative of sociability ; but' woman's wit has still
greater power. The directness with which women

Chapel, (No 88 Chatham street,) on Wednesday Even-
ing, August 21st. The meeting to commence at 8
o'clock precisely. Ladies and gentlemen are respect
fully invited to attend.
An opportunity will be afforded to put questions to
Mr Scoble, respecting the agricultural, moral and reli-
gious condition of the Islands. Mr Scoble has address-
ed large and delighted audiences in Philadelphia and
Boston; and as he expects to embark for England in
the course of the present month, it is hoped, that the
philanthropic citizens of Ne* York, will embrace the
present opportunity to acquaint themselves with authen-
tic information respecting the workings of freedom
in the West India Islands.
The Editors of the daily press, and the Reporters,
are respectfully invited to attend. au20 2t
7J 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
I17TO LET.-A modem built three story brick
House in Eighth street, between the Fifth Avenue and
Macdougall street, finished in the best style, and ready
for immediate occupancy. Apply at the office of this

H1" Wateg this morning, 6h. 8m. -
This A Ming-Sips London, Brace, for Canton,
Neal & o.:; Fabius.ussey, Nantucket, Mas, Macy
&.sons, ichr Sarah Louisa, Perry, New Bedfcrd.
' Last Siening-Brigs Maria, Wirrman, Stockholm,
Boorman,-Johnston & COe Peter Demill, Lewis, Da-
rien, Geo., R. M. Denmil; Bourne, Burkitt, Pliladel-
phia, Moses Taylor.
Ship Mogul, Sketchley, from Liverpool, Jly 9th,
with 500 tons coal, to A. Bell & Co. 3d inst, :at. 46,
long. 50, spoke James & Ann, froni Montego .Bay_ for
Newcastle, out 13 days. 156 steerage passengers.
BELOW-Ship Anson, from Charleston.-
' Signal for one of the Charleston packets. Ala,? 2 brigs
Packet ship Gladiator, Britton, from Londnr, via
Portsmouth, July 13th, with mdze, &c. to G:iiinell,
Mintumrn & Co,
Ship Formosa, Crawford, 8 days from Pictoi, with
coal, to Wmin. Whitlock, Jr. Left, ship Cincimn ati, for
New-York, next day; Cumberland, and Eagle, Thorp,
loading; Lewis Cass, Superior, and barque India, wtg
cargo. In the Gut of Canso, passed ship Hercules;
15th instant, lat. 41, 47, long. 64, spoke ship Eliza &
Abby, from Pictou, for Providence.
Swedish barque Swea, Wallernar, 77 days from
Gefle, with iron, to E. Dixon.
Barque Nimrod, Chadboumrne, from Liverpool, June
23d, with mdze, to Roche &' Co. ll5steerage passen-
Brig Autumn, Hogan, 52 days from Palermo, (passed
Gibraltar, July Ith,) with fruit, to Chamberlain &
Lawrence. Left, brigs Bacchus, Bernard, New-York;
Montano, Gray, lo; Niger, of and for Boston. The
brig Iddo, for NYork, sailed 5 days before. Aug. 12th,
lat. 41,5, long. 00, 26, spoke brig Byron, 6 days from
Boston for Cadiz. -
Brig Abby M., Towling, 12 days from Ragged Island,
with 4500 bushels salt, to D. H. Robertaon. Left, brig
Neva, for New-York, loading; schr Ellen, for Haddam,
Conn, do.
Brig Louisa, HowarJ, from Laguna, July 22d, with
logwood, to Bouchaud & ThebaUL Leib brig Wel-
lington, Silvester, NYork, 6days.
Brig Horace, White, 58 days from Glasgow, with
mdze, to order. 38 passengers. Left, barqu, Edia-
burg, for NYork, 10 days; brig Rupert, Bans, 'dischg.
At Greenock, ship Madison, Parsons, NYork, ]0 days.
Br. brig Henry Bell, Wesley, 62 days from Bristal,
England, with iron, to order. 14 passengers.
Schr Eliza, Simmons, 3 days from Philadelphia,
bound to Fall River.
Schr Win. Wallace, Allen, from Point Petre, Guad.
with molasses, to F. Wood.
Schr Wanderer, Marvin, 19 days from Picto.i, N.S,
with coal, to Barclay & Livingston
Barge Planet, Bushnell, from Philadelphia, with
mdze, to J. Scott, Jr.
The packet ships North America, for Liverpool;
Westminster, for London, and Ville de Lyon, Havre,
are all under way bound down. ,
A letter from Singapore, dated April 8, states that
the U. S. ships Columbia and John Adams, sailed
thence on 28th March, for Manilla and Canton.
Aug. llth, lat. 43, 20, long. 59, was seen ship. Mogul,
from Livei pool, for.New-York. "
At Batavia, May 4, Tartar, Nickels, for Amsterdam,
next day; Neptune, Osgood, uncertain. Sailed, 3d,
Win. Gray, Scudder, Rotterdan.
At Singapore, April 8, Jessore, Hcnderaon, uncer-
tain. Sailed, 4th, Cashmere, Meacom, Canton.
At Samarang, aboutMay 1, Brenda, Webb, uncer.
PROVIDENCE, Aug. 18-Below, brig Romulus,
English, from Liverpool.
BOSTON, Aug. 19-Arrived, ship Delhi, Crocker,
from Liverpool.-Cleared, ship Avis, Tay, Montevi-
deo; schrs Stranger, Bearse, Albany; Evelina,BEowes,
NYork; Pequot, Lovell; Reeside, Davis; Narragansett,
Baker, and Grecian, Chace, New-York.
SALEM, Aug. 17--Clewef, G~m. Brooks, Sum-
mers, for Havana.-Sailed, Gambia, -ohnes, Cayene.
NEW BEDFORD, Aug. 18-Sailed, barque Emma,
Davis, for Atlantic Ocean.
MATTAPOISETT, August 17-Sailed, barque,
Richard Henry, Ellis, for Atlantic Ocean.
CAPE ISLAND, Aug. I7--1The achne Superior,
of Tuckerton, Rogers, master, in a heavy blow from
N.E. on Thursday last, lost her rudder, rthias she
fouled the Light Ship on the Five Faihom Bank and
stove her bows in. Captain Rogers jumped on board
the light ship, where he remains. Afterwards the schr
brought up on the Cold Spring Bar. Crew saved by
the whale boat. .-..
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 20-Aflved, sehr Ann,
Derrickaon, from Hartford.
Oleared, packet ship Pocahontas, Turley, Li, erpool;
's- Mr" Ste-
venson, New York- ""^" -
BALTIMORE, Aug. 20-Arrivd, sehr, Candid,
Monmonier, from St. Pierres; Anmanda, Driacol, New
,York< Union, Smith, Providence; Florida, Mott, do.
Sailed, schm Cormela, Rogers, and Sarah Abigail,
Hudson, New York. <
.RICHMOND, Aug. JO-Cleared, ahip Meridian,
Myet, for Bremen. .
NORFOLK, Aug 17-In Hampton Rooap-hip
Murm~ra, Myer, for Bremen. SId, brig Colostds, Mn-
ner, St. Croix.
From Hampton. Roads-ships Hark Away, iorLon-,
donu Caledonia, Brander, for Liverpool, and all the
coasters. _
Cleared, brig Colorado, St Croix; Victory, Provi-
dence. ir o
18th-Sid Dan. brig Alphono, W Indies.
CHARLESTON, Aug IS-Ar -ship Niagara, Be-
shar, NYork; brigs Planter, Smith, da; Penry do;
schr Hocomoke, Shrives, NYork. ld brig CojCrdia,
Matthews, NYork.-Sailed, ship MedTra, Turer, Li-
SAVANNAH, August 14-Anived, br iV iia,
S m ith, from B osto n. .. .

JT O PjNTXRS*On Monday ywt w be.sold at
auction, without reserve, a great variety ofrype Bras
Rule, Chases, &c.; and also, a Washington Proof
Press, in goodord.r.
au2!t 196 Broadway.
.. ICHAD, A tioneer.
0 STATIOERIiS.-The, undersigned will sell
at aucqis, without reserve, on Monday morning next,
commeing t"half past 8W'clock, several very exten-
sive consigu iena of marbled, colored, foolscap, and
quortopost Paper; *e=Maelled and ivory surface Cards;
Quillutlevy, Ixl k mahogany and rose wood Porta-
ble Dlqiad Dresig Cases, &c. Full particulars
in cataW es, w~ah ae now ready-will be arranged
foremnia~tip ew'8tuaday.
au ata6 196Broaway.
M 'U-4 J RICHARDS. Auctioneea.
undetigna will sell on WEDNESDAY afternoon
next,SB Augt0st,m cotiinuation of the the thirtieth
New- York Trade Sale, three copies of the Musee
Fnrewsse. Afso a splendid copy of Boydell's Shaks-
p 'tfolio r y bound in Morocco, gilt.
( he,"te copies 4fditto, imperial 4to., splendidly
bounL. They ef cow be Seen at the store No. 196
&,iSI 128
J ierhaa just opened ten .new and beautiful
French Cia Dining and Dessert Services, with
Breakfast Coffee Cups and Saucers and Tea Cups
and Saucers to matohj if required; being handsomer
and cheaper than any ever before received by him.
Also, plain white Freiich China Dinner, Breakfast and
Tea Ware, of the latest shapes, assorted to suit pur-
chsers, at uncom only low prices. Laue,
B. GAR0 INER, 20 Maiden Lane,
au21 eod3t cor. Nassaust.
B ISHOP MoIL.VAINE.-Select Family andParish
sermonss. A series of Evangelical Discourses,
selected for the use of families and destitute congrega-
tions. By theRight Rev.'Charles P. Mcllvaine, D.
D., Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the
State of Ohio. Vol. IL
Just published sad for sale by
a-21 LOUIS SHERMAN, 142 Fulton st.

tion.-WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, New
York and London, have just received-
Memoifs of the Life of Sir Walter Scott, Bart.,
Vols. 1, 2, and 3, 12mo. au21
cently imported by D. APPLETON & CO. 200
Coleridges Literary Remains, 4 V. 8vo.
Smith's (Rev. Sydney) Works, 3v. 8vo.
BurmWs History of his own Time, 2v. imp, 8vo.
Kant's Critic of Pure Reason, lv. 8vo.
Hole's Discourses on the Liturgy, 4v. 8vo.
Akerman's Roman Coins, 2v. 8vo.
Gell's Antiquities of Pompeii, 2v. ry. Svo.
Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, 5v. 8vo.
Paul and Virginia,-splendid illustrated edit., Iv.
Hood's Own; or, Laughter from Year to Year, lv.
,- Jackson's Treatise on Wood Engraving, lv. imp. 8vo.
S Don Quixotte, illustrated with 800 cuts, 3v. ry. 8vo.
S Sir Thomas Brown's Works, 4v. 8vo.
S Works of Sir Humphrey Davy, vol. 1, 8vo.
SButler's Hudibras, fine edit. 2v. 8vo.
SMacdiarmid's Lives of British Statesmen, lv. 8vo.
Doddridge's Miscellaneous Works, Iv. imp. 8vo.
Shelley's Poetical Works, 4v. 12mo. new edit.
The Noble Science-a few Ideas on Fox Hunting, Iv.
royal 8vq.
Percy's Reliques of Ancient Poetry, 3v. 8vo. new edt.
Sketches by Bo, with 40 plates by Cruikshank, Iv.
Hofland's British Angler, Iv. 8vo. fine plates.
Volage and Travailes of Sir John Maundeville, Iv.
Fielding on Painting in Oil and Water Colors, 1 v. ry.
Guest's History of English Rhythms, 2v. 8vo.
Ladly Montague's Works, 3v. 8vo. portrait.
W 'ugham's Statesmen of the Times of George III. fine
-'portraits, 2v. ry. 8vo.
Sure's Dictionary of Arts, Mapufactures and Mines, 1
thick vol. 8vo.
Minler's Rural Sketches in England, I v. 8vo, cuts.
Forbes' History of Upper and Lower Calfomrnia,
plates, Iv. 8vo.
Burix's Ptfeqge and Baronetage to the present Time,
V. *impI.lh.. -
Fellow't a. iu Asia Minor, plates, lv. imp. 8vo.
Public Buildig 'of London, 2v. 8vo. 150 plates.
Walople's Private Correspondence, 3'. 8vo. ,
Roscoe's London and Birmingham Railway, 8vo.
James'"Life of Edward the Black Prince, 2v. 12mo.
W non's Antiquities of Egypt, 3v. 8vo. plates.
Milton's ftse and poetical Works, Iv. imp. 8vo.
Corpus Poetartm Latinorum, edited by Walker, Iv.
McCulloch's Statistical Account of the British Em-
pire, 2v. 8vo.
Scott's Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border, Iv. 8vo.
D. A. & CO. have constantly on sale -a choice and
extensive assortment of Standard Works in almost
every department of Literature. au21
T fEeH*sfSm (O&&. P\.Mw45-< ihi dax. 1'r-
T S. COLMAN, 8 Astor House, "The Charter
Oak,' another Poems. By John Jay Adams, Esq. 1
vol. 12mo.
"Sing of the Charter Oak!" he quick replied.
What swelling thoughts upon my mind arose,.
As to the days men's souls that nobly tried,
My feelings rush'd! but how might I disclose
Such wondrous deeds-such heart-conflicting
throes.s a21
WILEY & PUTNAM, importers, 161 Broad-
way, New York, and 35 Paternoster Row, London,
ha- m just received-
1. Practical Treatise on Bridge Building, and on the
Equilibrium of Vaults and Arches, with the Profes-
sional Life and Selections from the Works of Rennie;
by Edward Cresy, Architect, C. E. and F. S. A., folio.
2. Theory, Practice, and Architecture of Bridges.-
The Theory by James Hann, of King's College, Hon.
member of thle Philosophical Society of Newcastle-
"upon-Tyne, member of the Mathematical Society of
London, and.joint author of" Mechanics for Practical
Men," and the Practical and Architectural Treatises
by William Hosking, F. S. A., Architect and Civil
Engineer, author of Treatises on Architecture and
Budiing." Illustrated by upwards of 100 engravings,
examples of Stone, Timber, Iron, Wire, and Suspen-
sion Bridges. To be completed in twelve monthly
parts-3 now ready, au21
into the Origin of the Antiquities of America.
By John Delafield, Jr., w'th an Appendix, containing
Notes, and "A view of the causes of the superiority
of the Men of the Northern over those of the Southern
Hemisphere." By James Lakey, M. D.
Just received and for sale by
au20 LOUIS SHERMAN, 142 Fulton st.
ing descriptions of all the States, Counties and
Towns in New England. Also, Oesoriptions of the
principal Mountains, Reviews, Lakes, Capes, Bays,
Harbors, Islands, and Fashionable Resorts within that
territory. Alphabetically arranged. 1 volume 12mo.
By JohnHayward. Received and for sale by
au21 S. COLMAN, 8 Astor House.

-B; GARDINER, No. 29 Maiden lane, corner
of Nassau street, has just received from the manufac-
tory, several new and beautiful SILVER TEA
SETS, of truly superior wrkmanship.
Also, onr hand and manufactured to order, Silver
Pitchers, Urns, Waiters, Beef Steak Dishes, Tureens,
Tumblers, Cups, &c., and can particularly recommend
his Silver Forks and Spoons for their superior shape
and finish.
*Strangers and Citizens purchasing are respectfully
invited to examine, at the above store, an excellent
assortment of choice and fresh imported Housekeep-
-ing Articles, consisting of
Lamps and Chandeliers, of every description
Girandoles, Table Cutlery
Sheffield and Birmingham plated Ware
Britannia Metal and Block Tin Wares
English and American Cut Glass
Clock, Chandelabra, and fancy Bronzes -
And a full supply of French China Dining and Des-
sert Sets, just imported In the ship Ville de Lyon,
from Havre, all of which are offered for sale at the very
lowest market prices.
N.B. An experienced packer is attached to the
Store, and the utmost care is taken in putting up and
forwarding orders, au20 eod6tis
A H. DORR & CO., 125 Pearl street, have re-
0 ceived by Emerald, Francois 1st, British Queen,

lT PAlll 'I' I' AIT
E public is respect y inmforimed iatThisThea'.'
tre having been during the recess, cleaned and re-
paired, will open on Thursday, the 22d inst.
The following performers have been engaged, and
will appear in conjunction with others, of whom due
notice will begiven.: ;
Mrs Martyn. (late Miss Inverarity,)from the Thea-
tre Royal, Coventt Garden; Miss Poole, from the
Theatre Royal, Covent Garden; Mrs J C Fitzwifliams,
from the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane; Madame La
Proche, from the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane; Miss
Maywood, from the Theatre Royal, Haymarket; Mad.
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,
M- Mr and Mrs Cuswick, from the Theatre Royal,
Haymarket; Mr Shaw, from the Theatre Royal, Co-
vent Garden; Mr Edwin, &c.
The Band has likewise been considerably augment-
Director and composer, Mr Eliason, from the Thea-
tre Rdyal, 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
(Corner of Leonard and Chnrch streets.)
T HIS EVENING, August 21, will be performed
the Tragedy of RICHARD Ill-Richard, Mr Forrest;
King Henry, Jamieson; Buckingham, Neafie; Rich-
mondl, Wallack, junr; Lord Stanley, Powell; Queen,
Mrs Sefton; Lady Anne, Mrs Rogers; Duchess of
York, Mrs Russell.
.To Conclude with the Farce of THE SCHOOL-
FELLOW-Mr Cool, Mr Browne; Mr Steady, Ro-
gers; Shrub, Williams; Harriet Steady, Mrs Rogers;
Mrs Formal, Mrs Russell.
Tomorrow, Mr Forrest will appear as Virginia.
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performance commences at
- o'clock. Boxes, $1-Pit, 50 cts-Gallery, 25 ets.

N this evening, the Hen. HENRY CLAY, with
his friends, will visit the Theatre, to witness the rep-
resentation of Giafar al Barmeki.
In consequence of the length of time this original
drama will occupy in representation, no other piece
will be performed on the same evening.
THIS EVENING, August 21, will be presented the
Drama of GIAFAR AL BARMEKI; or, The Fire
Worshippers.-Haroun al Rasehid, Mr Proctor- Gia-
far al Barmeki, Barry; Mesrour, Addis; Mahomoud,
McCluskey; Mahommed, Sowerby; Iraq, Foster;
Kishla, Taylor; Constantine, Lewis; the Lost Heir of
Ali, Mrs Shaw; Princess Abassa, Mrs Proctor; Zo-
ralde, Miss Verity; Haidee, Mrs Price; Bulbul, Miss
Doors open at 7. Performances commence at a J of
8 o'clock. Boxes, 75 cts.; Pit, 37J; Gallery 25.
THIS EVENING; August 21, the performances
After which, the PUNCH SOCIETY. Charac-
ters by the Ravel Family.
Full half an hour for refreshments in the Prome-
nade Saloon.
To conclude with GODENSKI; or, the Skaters of
Wilna.-Characters by the Ravel Family. Mazurka
Pas de Deux, by Madame Eugene and Jerome Ravel.
The ballet concludes with the grand Skating Scene,
exhibiting Godenski's disasters on his first attempt at
learning to skate.
Tickets 50 cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock-the en-
tertainment to commence at 8 o'clock.
It 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 fragrance of flow-
ers, and the charms of Music can impart, may be en-
joyed in this delightful spot.
THESE 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 oT 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 k-nlfW Pt 8 in-ilicav nAni-
Open from 9 in the morning, till 10 o'clock in the
evening. Admittance 25 cents to each Panorama.-
Books of description 12 1-2 cents, apl tf
LACKAWANA COAL-For sale by the cargo-
Inquire at 53 William street, comer of Pine.
ACKAWANA COAL-Broken and Egg size,
S delivered to cdnsumcrs in New York and" Brook-
lyn, at $6 50 per tc Also, Nut Coal at $C--all free
of cartage-Apply at 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
ACKAWANA COAL-For sale by the cargo-
IDeliverable at Brooklyn. Apply at the office of
the Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, 53 Pine
street. New York, or to ALFRED WRIGHT, Agent,
at Providence, Rhode Island. d4 tf
.L The subscribers are discharging from ship West-
chester, L. P. Orrel Coals, of first quality, for family
use, lowered in the hold and large size. Apply at
Pier 14, East River, or to
jy3 Broadway and Fourth street.
Now discharging from brig Satisfaction, riddled
Newcastle Coals, of first quality for smiths and man-
ufacturers, for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
250 Washington st, and corner of East Broadway
and Gouvemrneur st. jell

Coal, for sale in broken lump or nut sizes, by the
cargo, as low as can be purchased in Philadelphia,
and delivered in Philadelphia, New York, or else
where, by LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Waghington, and corner of East Broadway and
Gouvemrneur st. jell
HEMP-25-tons outshot Hemp, for sale by
aul6 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
INES-Choice old Madeira Wines, in pipes
half pipes, qr casks and Indian bls., for sale by
aul7 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 56 South st.
UNNY BAGS-Large, medium and small sized
Gunnies, for sale on favorable terms, in lots to
suit purchasers, by
aul6 3tis DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
HERRY WINE, "Tuko & Hankey's" brand-12
Sqr casks Sherry Wine, for sale by
aul4 lw rear 103 Front street.
SINGLASS-2 casks superior Leaf Russia Ising-
lass, for sale by
aul7 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
AY-200 bales North River Hay in shipping or-
der, for sale by WADSWORTH & SMITH,
augl4 lw 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front st.
ATIN DAMASK-4 cases rich pink and sky blue
SSatin Damask, for sale by
aul6 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
OOL-50 bales first quality Spanish, and 10 do
course Wool, for sale by
aunl6 134 Front st.
EA-110 chests Souchong, 50 chests and 200 half
chests Pouchong, for sale by
aulO 5t
PORT WINE-.-" Tuke & Hankey's" brand. 150
o r. casks low price Port Wine of the above brand.

-B fXlVyf f;O p rrNTE t,
(Office of Alie" New YorkAnkerican.")
S No. 18 NEW STREET, N. Y.
All orders executed with neatness and punctuality,
on moderate termS.
Chancery Bills and other Law Works carefully print-
-ed. ;
augl6 tf No. 175 Broadway.
Wholesale and retail dealer in Silk Goods.
Laces, Embroideries, Shawls, Rich Muslins, &c. &c.
No. 231 Broadway,
(Adjoining the American Hotel,)
Where will be found the newest and rost fashionable
Goods in his branch of business.
No. 337 Broadway, New York.
No. 44 Maiden Lane,
Dealers in Linens, Sheetings Damasks, Towellings,
&c., Blankets, Quilts, Flannels, &c., with
a large assortment of Dry Goods.
J. B A-T Tr I N,
276 Greenwich street, New York.
Keeps constantly on hand a general assortment of
aul4 Wholesale and Retail.
Broadway, have for sale a very extensive assortment
of every description of materials suitable for Curtains.
Also, coverings for sofas, divans, lounges, chairs, &c.,
in tapestry; colored hair cloth; satin damasks, in me-
dallions and figures; rich brocade satins, &c., with the
necessary trimmings, cords, tassals, &c. to match; all
of which are offered at moderate prices. je29
D RY GOODS.-C. H. SAND, No. 11 South Wil-
J liam street, has received per late arrivals, and of-
fers for sale, on liberal terms :
Swiss Muslins and Embroideries, of all descrip
Turkey red Prints, of a superior quality, and very
desirable patterns
Prussian Shawls
Cireassia and Tiflis do.
Silk and Cotton do.
Merino Cloths
Marseilles Skirts
Linen and Cotton Tapes
Turkey Red Yam
Printed Muslins
Cotton Hosiery and Gloves
Ginghams and Pullicat Hdkfs.
Gingham and Jaconet Cravats
Vestings, Plush, Cotton Fringes, Nankeens, Boot
webbing, Bunting, Curtain Materials, Bot-
ting Cloth, Brown Linens, Wadding,
Silks-viz: Florences, Gros de Naples, Poult de
Soie, Taffeta and Fancy Ribbons, Listans,
Straw Goods-viz: Leghorn Hats, Florence
Braids, Chip Flats. y30

C H. RUSSELL & CO. 33 Pine street, offer
for sale the following fresh imported- British Dry
Dark Chintz Prints
Black Ground fancy do
Printed Merinos and Saxony Cloth
Pilot Cloths, blue and assorted colors, various qua-
Beaver Cloths citiess
Flushings, blue and assorted colors
Fancy Cassimeres
Plain Black and Blue do
Blue Kerseys; Blue Strouds
Red Paddings, 34 and 6-4
Broad Cloths, fine and superfine
Merinos, 34 and 6-4, black and assorted colors
Crape Camblets .
Worsted Damasks
Tartan Woollen Shawls
Valencia do
Worsted do
Broche Silk and Cotton do
Kilmarnock Bonnets
Spitalfields Silk Hdkfs
Madras, Pullicat and Verona Hdkfs
Black Tabby Velvets .
Blankets, London Duffill, various qualities; twilled
with Fancy ends, White Green, Blue, and Scarlet
Mackinaw, and Rose Blankets. jy 23 Im
Mousselines de Laine, great variety
Cases 64 printed Saxonies
Do 7-8 do do
Do London black ground Prints
,Do do Fancy do do
Do printed Wihdow Blinds
Do Verona and Madras Hdkfs
Do Purple and Mourning Prints
Do Swiss Mulls, Bishops Lawns
Do Book and Jaconet Muslins
Do 6-4 Tape and Swiss Check Muslins
Do Imitation Irish Poplins
Do Figured Satin Vestings and Silk Serge
Do Woolen Rob Roy Shawls and Hdkfs, all
Do Worsted do do do
Do Worsted and Cotton do do do
Do Black and Colored Chenille Shawls, and
Do new style colored and black Brochee Shawls
Do Printed Valentia Shawls, new patterns
Do printed Chally and Mousseline de Laine
With a great variety of other seasonable Goods, for
sale by the package, by
jyl8 tf No. 19 William st., up stairs.
L P. DE LUZE & VOLZ, No. 34 Beaver st.
offer for sale
20 pipes Holland Gin, Black Horse brand, a superior
article, of Messrs. Win. Pauls & Son, of Rotterdam.
10 half pipes Old Bordeaux Brandy, J. J. Dupuy.
30 half pipes Bordeaux Brandy, J. J. Dupuy, of
good quality.
30 casks Bordeaux White Wine.
20 casks Bordeaux Claret.
8 casks Bodeaux Claret, of superior quality.
50 cases'Claret.
200 cases Chambertin Wine.
100 baskets sparkling Champaigne, Damotte branch
an excellent article.
24 cases Kirahenwasser.
50 cases Trieste Mareskino.
Also--100 bags Java Coffee.
10 casks Dutch Madders, Crop & Ombro.
15 barrels Paris Green.
37 casks Gum Senegal.
8 casks Sulphate of Soda. Jel4
RINNELL, MINTURN & CO., 134 Front st
have for sale-
100 cases English Sheathing Copper, assorted
sizes from 16 to 32 oz..
20 Try Pots, 140, 160 and 180 gallons each
20 bales Montevideo Wool
800 Montevideo prime ox and cow Hides
7 bales Nutria Skins; 15 tons Bones
50 pipes Olive Oil
2 casks and 12 casks prime Nutmegs
600 bags Rio Coffee
500 boxes B. H. Sugars
50 quarter casks Seignette 1st proof Brandy
20 pipes Port Wine
12 hhds choice Madeira Wine
1000 sheets Felt, for roofing
100 boxes Sperm Candles, assorted sizes
Also, a full assortment of Canton Silks, consisting
of white Pongees, black and white Senshaws, Levan-
tine Hdkfs, white and crimson plain and figured Hdkfs,
black and white Sarsnetts, black Camlets, Crape
Shawls, Lustrings, Sewings, &c. jy18
CHANTS.-The subscribers offer sale, in lots to
suit purchasers, and on favorable terms, a large as-
sortment of Wines, viz:
Madeira, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks and barrels
Do in cases of one dozen each, part very old
and choice
Sherry, pale, brown and gold, in various packages
Do do do do do in glass
Port, in pipes, hhds. and qr. casks
Do in cases of one dozen, bottled at Ooorto

N ew Ark, Albany, gnd Troy
l' -e foot (if Barclay st.
The ERIE, Tuesday p g 7 o'clock.
The ALBAN3 W imoxaing, 7 o'clock.
The CHAMPLAIN.-tT y morng, 7 o'clock.
From the foot of C landtstreet.
The. SWALLOW, Tua afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
The DE WITT CLt Wednesday after-
noon, 5 o'clock. '
NOTICE.-All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills,
specie, or any other kind of,. perty, taken, shipped,
or put on board the boats ij$f line, must be at the
risk of the owners of such go freight, baggage, &c.
aul9 '

The Carm of the Hudsou id Berkshire Railroad
Company, will leave (until afttr the 1st of September
next) the Depot at Hudson, t 5 o'clock, A. M., and at
4 o'clock, P.M. ,.
Passenger. will be taken frim the Steamboat Land-
ing, and delivered by the U.ilroad, within about 7
miles of New Lebanon, wher.Post Coaches will, be
in readiness to take them to. Springs, where they
will arrive in about 3 hours il n Hudson.
On the return, Carriages l leave the Springs for
the Railroad twice a day, iniidiately after breakfast
and dinner, and arrive at Hi1on, about half past 10,
A. M., and half past 5, P. 1W,;
Passengers from Saratog$ Albany and Troy, will
find this the easiest and pleratest route to New Le-
banon, Pittsfield, Stockbridie md Lee, and may come
down in the Morning Boat #id take. the afternoon
Train, or. in the Evening %,ts, and enjoy a good
night's rest, and go out in tlK morning Train.
The public houses in HueS are now equal, if not
superior, to any in the Stat;
Fare from Hudson to WlStockbridge, $1; to
Old Stockbridge, $1,25; to $1,50; to the Springs,
$1,62; to Pittsfield, $1,75.
Int After the 1st of SeptP r, the Cars will leave
at 8,o'clock, A. M, and 3 P X
Hudson, June 18, 1839 .'"'K je27 2mis
SENGERS, forwarded froi:few York, Albany, and
Troy, daily, to any point on the Erie Canal, and all
the different ports on the Wetern lakes, rivers, and
canals. Sabbaths excepted'--a the Erie'Canal.
Proprietors anfAgents.
LEONARD CROCKER, f06 Broadst. N. York.
Stephen C. Gray, ,?2 Quay st. Albany.
Moore & StimpB Troy.
Sidney Allen, Rc ester.
Davis Haminlin & (o., Buffalo.
N. Hotchkiss, '1 "
Thomas Richmnorn Richmond, Ohio.
J. M. Goodman'.&Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Ship by" Old Troy TowBt Line," Coenties Slip.
Mark Packages "T. & M. Line." au15 lmis*
British and American Ste navigation Company.
Lieutenant Richard RobertfR. N., Commander.
This splendid steam ship,
b then, 2016 tons, 500
b-e power, will sail for
t1 remainder of the year
f_41 this port on the Ist
ber and I1st December,
a from London and
Portsmouth 1st September an1st November.
For freight (of which this sl will take 600 tons) or
passage, apply to WADSW RTH & SMITH,
No. 4 Jones' e, rear 103 Front st.,
Agents Brit.i Am. Steam Ship Co.
No goods will be received board without an order
from the agents.
An experienced surgeon is Otached to the ship.
Plans of the cabins may bqeeen at the office of the
I17 Letters from any part the United States and
the Canadas, can be forwarde(through the Post Office,
as postmasters are authorize to collect the ship's
postage. ." au8 tf
FOR NEW OR ANS-Regular Pack-
et-(Louisiana and ew York Line.)-The
e very fast-sailing co ered and copper-fasten-
ed packet ship HUNTSV LE, Captain John El-
dridge, having a large part her cargo engaged, and
on board, will have d( atch. For freight or
passage, having elegant fa shed accomnimbdations,
apply on board, at Orleans w rf, foot of Wall or to
a21 E. K. COLLIN & CO. 56 South st.
of 1500 barrels bu Ien, for a voyage out
-A only to the Westli ies. Apply to
au20 GOODHU] & CO. 64 South st.
_FOR HAVRE. Packet of the 1st Sept.
-A^-The packet ship BULLY, Captain Win.
a^ iC. Thompson, win son her regular day as
above. For freight or pass apply On board, at foot
of Rector street, or to -

aug'wu 2 road street.
FOR LEGHOrN--The' fine Tuscan ship
GRECCIA, Capmin Cossovich, coppered
nand copper fastenmd, will sail direct for Leg-
horb on the 25th inst. Foereight or passage, having
handsome accommodationapply to
aul4t25 ROGER & CO. 55 Wall street.
FOR LIVEPOOL._Packet of 13th
Sept.-The pa et ship SHEFFIELD.
Ss F. P. Allen, mainIr, willl sail as above, her
regular day. For freight passage, apply on board
at foot of Maiden Lane, q to
ROBERTJ PERMIT, 74 South st.
The ship UNITED ATES, will succeed the
Sheffield, and sail on the' Sth Oct. aul4
FOR CAMfEACHY-touching at Ja-
maica or St. Doaingo, is sufficient freight of-
ia fers.-The brig GLIDE, Kimball, master,
will be despatched in the course of next week. For
freight or passage, apply to
au9 HOWLAND oa A$PINWALL, 55 South st;
To sail on the 7th Sept.-The packet ship
ROSCOE, J. C. Delano, master, will sail
as above, her regular day. For freight or passage ap-
ply to the captain on board, at the foot of Maiden lane,
au9 134 Front street.
sail the 1st Sept.-The packet ship ST.
JAMES, Win. S. Sebor, master, will sail a.
above, her regular day. For freight or passage, apple)
to the Captain on board the ship, at the foot of Maide
Lane, or to GRINNELL, MINTURN, & CO.
134 Front street.
The rate of passage b the London Packets is re-
duced to $100. f au9
FOR LIVE0OOL--The first class A]
copper fastened&*nd coppered ship FRAN-
CIS DEPAU,Captainm Forbes, will hav
prompt despatch for the above port. For freight oi
passage, apply to the caplin on board, at pier No. 7
North River, or to
au5 GOODHUI & CO., 64 South street.
_FOR LIVOPOOL.-[New Line.]-
Packet of 25tkl"ugust.-The packet ship
SIDDONS, Capt. N. B. Palmer, of 1000 tons
burthen, will sail as aboie. 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 SHBRIDAN, will succeed the
Siddons, and sail 25th September. jy26.
FOR LONDON-British Vessel-The
fast sailing new'British brig MAGNET, A.
Spark, master, is now loading for the above
port, and having most of her cargo engaged, will have
immediate despatch. For freight or passage, apply to
the captain on board, at Orleans wharf, or to
jy26 E. K. COLLINS & CO, 56 South st.
TER-The superior New York built brig
SUSAN, 250 tons, carries 2250 bbls, sails
fast, coppered in June,-sod in perfect order for any
voyage. Apply to
jy26 GOODFUE & CO. 64 South st.
FOR LIVERPOOL.--The superior cop-
p peredship SOl'fHERNER, Captain Tib-
bits, is now loading and will be despatched
;.- "+ A--^--1-- V__- > ^-^ 1 __ ) ---

MONEY.-Any person of respectable connex-
ions, who possess rFesVb1UWa credit,-i* m ftre
partner, or as a silent ione, possessing either good credit-
or money, desiring an interest'for himself or any other
person, by becoming security to the amount o abofat
25 or 35,000 dollars, without anyrisk, &an hear of an
opportuity 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 first rate set of
customers who purchase for cash, city acceptance or
approved sea board paper, Asthis is an exceeding rare
Opportunity, an immediate application is necessary.
Address H. J. & Son, lower-post office, with real name
anm reference, which will remain strictly confidential,
if desired. au8 2w-
SPOOL.-Consignees by this ship are requested to
send their permits immediately on board, at the foot of
Beekman street. All goods not permitted within five
days must unavoidably be sent to the public store.
au20 3t
W ANTED A GOVERNESS in a private family
an American or English Lady, who is thorough-
ly competent to teach young ladies the essential
branches of an English Education, French, Italian,
Music and Drawing. One who adds to the qualifica-
tions a good disposition, and can give satisfactory re-
ferences, may address, stating time and place for an in'.
terview, B. W. L. Box 39, Lower Post Office. au20
WTANTED, by a small family, a genteel two story
W dwelling, within 30 minutes' walk of the Mer-
chants' Exchange, and located in a pleasant neighbor-
hood in this city or Brooklyn. Rent not to exceed
$300 to $400 per annum. Address box 976 Lower
Post Office. f aul7 5t
Office of the New York Fire Insurance Company,
Dh August 8th, 1839.
JJIVIDEND.-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.

jy20 tf


Dividend of Three per Cent. on the Capital Stock of
this Company, to theI 1st instant, has been declared,
payable on the 15th of August next. The Transfer
Books will be closed from the 10th to the 15th August,
inclusive. J. WORTHINGTON,
jy30 lin Treasurer.
_ 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 Charles Sagory
Robert B. Minturn William1 H. Aspinwall
Pelatiah Penrit 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
Henfiry W. Hicks John Duer
Samuel F. Dorr Joseph Blunt.
ZEBEDEE COOK, Jr., President.
ALFRED PELL, Vice President.
JOS. B. COLLINS, Secretary. my25 istf
BLESSINGTON.-Recently published, in a beau-
tifully printed volume, foolscap 8vo, cloth lettered,
By the Countess of Blessington.
"Vivere cogitare est."
"Life is measured but by the thoughts and affections.'
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, N. Y.:
and for sale by all Booksellers.
Transits fromaLondon, Theodolites, from Lon-
don, Paris and Germany; Telescopes of Fraunhopc's,
Rossins, Troughton & Simms, and Plopel's make;
together with a large assortment of- Nautical Instru-
ments, Mathematical and Astronomical Books ; for
sale by E. & G. W. BLUNT, 179 Water st.,
jel7 cor. of Burling slip.
CHURCH of Saint Timothy, situated in Sixth street,
between the 2d and 3d Avenues, covering two lots.-
The Church is spacious and new, having been com-
pleted during the last summer, and duly dedicated by
the Rt. Rev. the Bishop of this Diocese. The premis-
es to be sold in fee simple.
For title and terms, apply to
SJOHN M PLATT, Counsellttor,- -
je26 lwis&tf 1 Nassau street., New York.

N PRESS.-D. APPLETON & CO. have in
Memoirs of the Life and Labors of Dr. Morrison.
Harris' Field Sports of Southern Africa. aul9 3tis
subscribers wising to reduce their stock of Sum-
mer Clothing, will offer it at retail for cash until 1st
August, at reduced prices. F. J. CONANT & CO,
81 Cedar street, up stairs, between Nassau
al ,and Broadway.
NANT & CO, 81 Cedar street, up stairs, near
Broadway, have en hand a large stock of fresh manu-
factured Clothing, forming a complete assortment of
almost every style usually required for the Southern
and Western trade, which they offer for sale on liber-
al terms. aul7
Dealer and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on
hand superior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also
white Carthagena Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto
Rico and brown Havana Sugar, together with a general
assortment of Groceries.
N. B. Families supplied with fresh Goshen Butter.
Goods sent to any part of the city without charge for
porterage. e 18
BRANDIES-Hennessy, 1810, in bottle; Cham-
paign, 1825, on draught and in bottle; Otard, Du-
puy& Co., 1831, 1835; all of a very superior quality,
for sale by R. H. ATWELL,
aul 9 381 Broadway, cor. White st.
DOUBLOONS-400, for sale at low rates, by
aul7 130 Broadway and 22 Wall st.
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.
ROWN STOUT-50casks London Brown SLtout,
in quarts and pints, for sale by
aul4 lw 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front street.
k3 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.
SOVEREIGNS, Bank of England Notes, and all
S kinds of Foreign Coin bought and sold at
au6G 156 Broadway.
EXCHANGE-Bills of Exchange on all parts of
Great Britain, in sums to suit purchasers. Ap-
ply to SYLVESTER & CO, 156 Broadway,
au6 below Maiden Lane.
M ADEIRA WINE-" Blackburn's brand,"-In
S pipes, hogsheads, and qr. casks, for sale by
aul4 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front st.
C_ CLAIMS, on all parts of the United States, made
on the promptest and best terms, at -
S. J. SYLVESTER'S, 130 Broadway,
aul2 and 22 Wall st.

Accounts of New Counterfeits, Bank Reports, &c

b7 SEX MS T -PAr OP-1f-M jwPit R.:
V "" A CARD. f
E. C. ROSS, for several years an I ua'
the U. S. MilitaryAcademy, proposes g"i esonkij
the, different branches of Mathematics m th city hf
New Yoirk. :.
Young gentlemen having opportunities as cadets will
be prepared to enter the Military Academy with ad*
vantage. Those who are peparingthemselvefor Ci.'
y il Engineers, will be thoroughykjnstructed in the pre-
lininary course of Mathematics.
Instruction will be given to a limited number of pir-
pils, commencing on the Ist of October. For terms,
&c., address E..C. OSS, F9rt Hamilton, Long Is-
land. aul1fAht "
LADIES, .. :.. ;-0
"111 No. 430 Houston st. near Broadway.
MIR, & MRS. BAILEY would inform theirpatrons
and the public, that their SCHOOL FOR YOUNG
LADIES will re-openon Monday, the 9th of Septem-
ber next, with enlarged accommodations for boarding
scholars. "
French is taught to the whole school. This Depart-
ment is. under the direction of a Parisian Lady, who
resides in the family, and who is eminently qualified for
her duties. II
Great attention is in this institution, devoted to
Reading, Elocution, Grammar, Writing, Arithmetic,
Composition, and Music. -A- carA of the terms may be
had by applying as above. -" aul9 Qwuis
THE NEW YORK LYCEUM.-This literary In-
.. stitution, for the last twelve years under the di-
rection of CHARLES COUDERT, Esq., has been
removed to Elizabethtown, N. J., one hour's distance
from this city by steam. It would be difficult to find a
more eligible locality for a BOARDING SCHOOL,
comtnbining 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 for a continuation of confi-
dence from parents and guardians in his new location.
Beizg anxiously desirous to fully develop his system
of education, he was obliged to look for a situation
combining more conveniences than could 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 jhe system of education. The
pupils will be instructed, at suitable hours, in riding,
in the use of the gun, agriculture, botany, &c.- &c. It
is superfluous to remind parents of the advantages de-
rived from the study of Modernm languages, combined
with the Ancient. There has been no example of a
scholar's being unable to speak fluently the French and
Spanish after two years'residence at the Lyceum. The
greatest attention is given to Mathematics, and an ex-
tensive apparatus of Natural Philosophy and Chemistry
is attached to the School. Pupils studying Survey-
ing will be instructed by an eminent professor.
Every information, and cards of terms, studies, &c.,
may be obtained at the Bookstore of Berard & Mon-
don, 36 Courtlandt st. aul2 3m
will reopen on the 10th September.
No. 13 Carroll Place, Bleecker street, New York.
au20 Im
UNDER the direction of the BROTHERS PEUG-
NET, No. 27 Bank street, between 4th street, and
Greenwich lane, will resume on Monday, September
2d. Punctual attendance is requested from pupils: in
The manner of instructing is founded entirely on
reasoning: French is the language of the school; Eng-
lish, Spanish, Latin and Greek, all the branches of
Mathematics, Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, tho-
roughly taught by competent Professors.
The plan of education is such, that a boy entering
the school between 10 and 11, will (at 14) speak and
write correctly the English, French and Spanish Lanj
guages, be prepared to enter College, the Counting
Room, or become an Engineer, according to his dis-
positions, and the wishes of his parents.
Parents and Guardians are invited to visit the estab-
lishment. The situation, one of the most healthy on
the Island, will be found to combine both, the advan-
tages of the city and country, without the inconve-
niences of either. The buildings'are extensive, suited
to the purpose; the play ground more than an acre,
considered sufficient in a well disciplined school.
No boys admitted under 7, or above 14.
TERMS-For instruction in all the branches enu-
merated, and for boarding, lodging -and fuel, THREE
HUNDRED DOLLARS per annum, payable quarterly in
advance. Washing and mending, when done in the
school, $7,50 per quarter; Stationary, $2,00; seat at
church, $1,25. A
Day boarders, $200 per annum and Stationary,
payable also quarterly in advance.
References may be made,
To the Hon. Josiah Quincy, President of Harvard
College; Hon. Daniel Webster, of the U. S. enatee,
"Boston. ..
To the Hon. P. Hone, Hon. G. C. Verplanck, Charles
King, Esq., Hickson W. Field, Rev. Dr. Wainwiight,
W. C. Bryant, Dr. Berger, Peter Harmony, Esq., Don
L. Santos Saurez, Ex-Memier of the Spanish Cortes,
Gen. Gratiot.
Lines of Stages to Bank street-Fourth street; Bleeck-
er street; Greenwich. aug 20 2m
M FOR SALE-The three new three story
brick houses on Ninth street, between 5th and
6th avenues, and in the immediate vicinity of the
site selected for the Rev. Dr. Eastbum'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
*IHouse and Lot No. Fifth Avenue, being the
U 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 'rates. Possession can be had im-
mediately. The church of the Ascension, (Dr. East-
bum's,) is to be erected on the adjoining loto, and will
add to the value of the property. Apply to
au8 27 Merchants' Ex:change
FOR SALE-Lot No. 19 Howard street 25 by 100
feet, in the rear of the Rev. Dr. lastbum's
Church, with the materials on the ground. Apply at
498 Broadway. jy23 tf
Avenue, between 14th street and Washington Square,
will be sold separately, or several laying together, in-
cluding the comer lots, each 26 feet by 100.
Lots on north side of Eleventh street, near Wooster
street, each 26 feet 5 inches front, by 103 feet 3 inches
Five lots at Harlem, very eligible situated. The
terms of payment made easy and accommodating.-
With those who wish to build on the lots, the whole
purchase money can remain on mortgage.
Apply to GEORGE W. GILES, No. 1 Nassau
street, corner of Wall street, between 12 and 3
o'clock, P. M. .jy2
POUDRETTE FOR SALE-For sale, a few hun
S died bushels of Poudrette, a first rate manure.
Apply at the office of the New York Poudrette Corn
pany, 120 Nassau street, up-stairs.
au9 2wD&C D. K. MINOR.

MRS MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician of
New York, having just received a large quantity
of herbs, roots, and essential oils from Europe, not to
be obtained in this country, will- be able to cure those
diseases which have baffled the skill of the most emi-
nent physicians. Mrs. Mott positively pledges herself
to cure or relieve all diseases incident to tle human
frame, and more especially the following :-rheuma .
tism of however long standing, tic doloreux, gout conj
traction, palsey, or paralyzed limbs, decline, consump-
tion, humors, scrofula, salt rheum, king's evil, canker
ringworms, catarrh, scald head, dyspepsia, debility,
spinal affections, nervous symptoms, white swelling,
asthma, jaundces, worms, liver complaint, hemorrhoid,
and female weaknesses, fits or falling sickness, and
other diseases. No mercury or mineral of any kind
used. Any female laboring under various weaknesses
may consult Mrs. Mott with perfect confidence, and
the greatest secrecy will be observed. Hours for.-see-

"J : .. :
.' '

?'' .

r; BY WILSI~f_4 1 9J
.. (Salw Rooml, M. 17 rd 'street.) '"
V w. RI: & Co. have made rraagme in a-.
dittonto their sales of Real EstatI F
vate sale,to atlead to sales ofBaL --
NI.TURE, cargoes of' Mahogany,, GiatAf B' & &c.
and to transact a general Auction a4. : mim.- u-
siness.'*T **
W. ft. & Co. have opened a REGIS ; b .
diposition of property at PRIVATZE SAI, i .,
-i TTUESDAD, Sept. 24 <'. -.
At 12 o'I"lock, at their sales room. ",
Ch ancery Sale-Of all the right, title, amid itet,',
of, whic.hWillam P. Morris had, onthe sixthdyof
March, 1839, of, in andto,pies '
jg described propemy: all that certain
tract of land, kno*. as the NowlaW d Mi.lr i,
bounty of Broome, i the State of NO* _Wa
nine miles from Bins#hampton, on th east *y t l o -,
C.enaigo rive, containing oe hundi.d ai e-(B '
le*. "
6nd. AllU that certain piee o pt el bfg'wMx *"b
ate, lying and being, in'-the Fifth" d oth -f J.
B-boklin, bounded and containing asBa O:Jua'
at the R. corner of Gold and Coco
teding, easterly along Gonoord eeti "'
seten inches, thence running soJtherly ...
an# forty seven feet three incesTBtfm i" '
erly eighty three feet two inches, to GoUd' e .
northerly onehundrediand Drty sa m feetw /' '
Also, all that certain piece or pa 0f i
Fifth ward in the city of BroolynNa at .' :" '_
byConcord street, forty nine feet, we3sto. .: ;
seventy five feetand northerly ad -
now or late of Daniel Arnold, forty nine "
fivp feet, more -or less. ".'-'. .
S3d. Also, certain tracts of land in Alb W.ptowi .
Bradford county, and State of Pennmrvania, I ow '
SOne tract, containing........ 3 aW'I-.:', ,'"
"r < '' ( i r n i '
--- -....-Wl "* ""
*" .... 400 .... "-" "0
11 S ..f ." ;*..
Also, certain tracts of land in Canton towuhj,
Bradford county, State of Pennsylviuia,-"iv :
One tract, containing------........3W "
S a % .123 -
Aso a certain tra6 f 6 'iff ali_ W B o. /.i
county and state as above, couUtiming.t76iaer, -' "'e
'4th. All and singular tho se piee l .
or tracts of land situate in the township of' .
in the county of Coos, in the smute of ew, .
lying on the Connecticut Rivr And ioOtatti" ', .- ,
portion of the eastern part of a certain :rant ia ba 'l t r
the State of New Hampshire to. Dirtmlauth Goley "
and designated as the first College grait, spit ain ,an
ihg 10,000 acres of land, more or less. -
L.M. HOFFMAN Auctioneer. '
BY L. M. HO6F F V&M. r
: Store corner of Wall and Front street. *
L. M. Hoffman & Co. will give their ahttet to-" .
Furniture Sales. :
At 11 o'clock, in frot of theirauction steio. -
Feathers-100 bales 'Russia Feathers, daaw 'dn o -.
the voyage. ": .
For account of whom it may con n, 60 Ccab s pre-
served Canton Ginger, damaged on the voyage. -'r"
SOil-50 baskets oil, 5 M searS ''" .
,Vinegar-15 hlids verysuperkor French wine vix -iagr, .
ju*t landed *
Rags-19 bags Leghorn Rags, damaged : -
Sugar--39 hds New Orleanssugar "
Prunes-33 cases in beautiful earthen jA.OW, e *ui
new patterns, imported for the first time into this comn-
Starch-20 bls superior staich ; -i .-' ..
Wine-300 baskets champaig wima ..
Tea-60 bis hyson skin tea -i..' ;
Coffee-50 bags coffee, slightly dnaam d '- -
Segars-25 M Havana segars, .
FRIDAY. : "-- *
At 11 o'clock, in front of the auction stock.
SWines, &c.-208 qr casks Cette Madeira and lhi- -
tation Port Wine, 50 bales corks, 40 Indian bl Sh S -
Wine, 20 qr casks superior Duff, Gordon & Co.
Sherry Wine.
TO LET.-The large and convenient two sto .,
basement house, No 535 Houston st., built in the ino- -'
demrn style, and repleie with every comvenieie. Poos-_ '
session may be had on the firt of October, if required'
Rent moderate. For further particulars apply at the
auction room. "
__ ; '. ., .

WALDEN PELL, Auctioneer. ,
BY D..C. & W. PBLL ". <,- -
Store No. 8" Wia et. .
TUESDAY, Aug. ,4 ,
At -o'clock at-the Phenix Sales mo .
Sale of Wines, Brandy and Segars.-500 be"ske -
Champagne, all of recent importation and very fine
quality, form a good wine for e cpuny trade, to the
very best imported--comnprising an assortment m,
the attention of all. The brands are UJuno,' "Tnaus,
'Golden Eagle,' 'Evening Star,' 'Star' 'Mareshead
Mey,' &c.
500 case Red Burgundy Wine. ..* ....--
4Q cases Rhenian Wiash .. V
400 cases Bordeaiux Claret. 4r '
240 do St Julien. ,
50 do Closaman's Chateau Mgaa-. ..
100 do superior E. I. Madeira. '
50 pipes, and hhds and qr casks 4(irtes' Sherry
under Custom House lock, imported r '
'Hope Rbeeve, and Vurtage.' 1 B5 -. d i
300,000 superior Havana Segars. '.,
75 half pipes superior Brandy, in bond.,:, /
Sherry, Madeira and San Luca".
100 hhds San Lucar Wine, per Westmxrelid
40 qr casks Madeira do, per .Mexican -
50 do .and 20 hhds sup London Port Wine.
Also, 50 qr casks old East India Madeira. ,.
The above may beexamined by Catalogue n"t day
previous to the sale, "
At of 11 o'clock. -
Sugars-60 hhds Muscadavo Sugars; 7boxe brown
Havana do. '
FRIDAY, Aug. 30. '
At J of 11 o'clock, in front ofthe auction store/.
Sale of Madeira and SherryWine-600 pipes, hhds
and qr casks Madeira and Shierry Wines of the mogt
favored brands, and including wines of every cost and
character, the consignments of M-essrs Scherriehonm
& March, from Odessa and Mexican vintage, lyv-
nougo Orontes, from Madeira andCadez direct. Tetm L
liberal .. -;
SPort Wine-700 casks Port Wine, per brigs Pau '
Vintares and Tartura, part of very superior quality, "
Terms at sale. ,
Also, the follck wing wines imported by Me'ssrs. Jdln
G. & E. Boker,- reom the house of Koester & Co.--:
Rousillon-50 half pipes and 50 qr caslki Rulsillon;
50 qr pipes Catalonia; 50 Indian brls Muscmat; 100-cases
Muscat de Frontignan; 700 cases St. Julien and St.
Emilion Clarets; 15 casks Vin de Grave; 100do Port.



- iv,

S.ore 19 Boadway.
To commence on MONDAY MORNING, August
26th, with the several extensive invoices 6f Stationery, '.
including a large assortment of Hudson's, Ames', Don!
aldson's, Brandywine Company's, and other Piprs of
every variety, white and blue laid and wove, glt and
.ungilt; Printing Papers of various qualities and sixes; -
Marbled and Colored Papers of variouskpatterns Ena
melled and Ivory Surface Cards, from-t ihebestaanu-
factories; Blank Books, fullbound and half do,' Memo-'
randum Books, Pass Books, Blotting Cases, &e'Note
Cases, Wallets, Pocket Books, &c; Cuiliery,. P encil,
SCases, Lead Pencils, Pencil Leads, Paint Boxes; Ma-U
thematical Instruments, &c; Ink, Writing Fluid, Ger-
man Slates, a large assortment of Rosewood and Mb-
hogany Portable Writing Desks and Dtessin;,Ca0es.-
After which, the Stereotype Plates of Musica Sacra,
Murray's English Reader and Grammar, Baxter's Calf
12 me Bible, new and complete; Village Testament,
Blake's View of the World.
Types, a great variety, Ilrass Rule,; Cases, a Wash-
ington Proof Press, and a large .assortment of Wood
Cuts. -
The sale of BOOKS will commenceon TUESDAY
MORNING, August 27th, and be continued from day
to day, as heretofore, in the order of the Catalogue, em- .
bracing the vsual assortment from the leading publish-
ers of this city, Philadelphia, Boston, Hartford, ad
other places. '
The Catalogue of the whole is now ready for deliv
ery to those interested at the store. ,
RATUS, and a Pair of GLOBES," suitable for a
School. Apply at the store. '.

JL 1 ,7,nblished every month-
by 1 I -&i.O.,327QCheCut street, Phila.
ilp Wii year, payable in advance.-
Dist il beism eq to remitia $5 not.4
on to,4 at
With the year 183 begins theSeventh Volume of a
'New.Se qs,, completee sets of which can -be furnished
at 'wo 2UblIwsi~a volume in riinumers,. or Two Dollars
and a half, bound. The New Series i begun because
we are no longer able to supply orders for complete
sets o tf .PL
1 ro".,,B Puion's six years residence ii-Algiers,
2 iouii on, united Service Journal. .
3 T ,..yz.oetsof Germany,.Foreign Monthly Re-
4 Ge Ma Y'; Pubiications, do. "
4 (#ernr'ai A0.,..
5 Frenc~h~ir'tion towards the South Pole, do.
5 tri~abWi, r a061i
,6 0xaeo, do. ..
7 -' f ount Mathieu Dumas, Foreign

8 81- .o4,ie .rise, and progress of Mehemet Ali,
......ic Jo ral, '
9 iou Africa, Quarterly Review.
10 Cap rat^ America, : Spectator, Examiner,
11 m ano De Tones, Retrospective Review.
12 CapaainWilbraham's, Trvels in Persia and Cau-
B ^ y^r''r~1 ,i r ,. .
13 A uieju~dlulela do.
14 ans-'Woks and Life, do.
15 Y.Oy t,_ qAdventure and'Beagle, Athenaum.
16 Travel of Sir Anthony Sherley, Retrospective Re-
J f ,V S :'..- *'.r :" ', -'*
17 Nichola icehy, Nioklvb Papers.
18 Jack Sheppard, Bentley's Miscellany.
19 The Night 'Wat'e*.do.
20 The Drunkard's .Death, Sketcesh by Boz.
21 Popular Ernrs respecting the Battle of Waterloo,
United Sevice Journal.
22 Watrlooand-the Waterloo Model, do.
POETRY.-AD r wasopemed inr Heaven; La Sainte
Alliance duP-B,; The Deaf and Dumb Boy; Hope
and Memory; kA abbath among the Appenines; Eng-
land., bap felt of old a Tyrant's Sway; The Rainbow;
Naleon Bi i Bi oldi;irR The Covenanters;
Hebre* Meldy; To my- Meilacoly; Rock ef the
S ij received at 16 a year, by Messrs CAR-
'f'z, Jroadway, and E. LITTELL & CO.,
PhIlaelp-a.,' aul6
T,.OW pahbliatgn'and will be ready early in July,
LI-'-The'&nSnool Library, under the sanction of the
Iafsach".setts Board of Education, a collection of
ogrii,'d ada'sleoted works, entitled THE SCHOOL
tifABY. .
The Libptry Till embrace two series of fifty volumes
each; 4A.eone to be in 18mo., averaging from 250 to
'28faga per Yolhunme; hthe ot e in l2mo. each volume-
contaiing from -350 to 400 pages. The former, or
Juvenile Series, is intended to children, of from 10
or 12 ye is 9f.age, and under; the, latter for individuals
of t*%te-j4, a uwards--in other' words, far advanced
schools and their parents.
74) Li : to consist of reading, and not school,
clas, bor textbook ;the design being to furnish youth
with suitable works for perusal during their leisure
S.hoe;. woArks "that will interest, as well as instruct
themi, and'of such character that they will turn to them
with pleasure, when it ia desirable to unbend from the
studies of the school room.
T .la. wil. embrace every department of Science
and iter e, prefrence being given to works re-
lating to our own Country, and Illustrative of the his-
tory, institutions, manners, customs, &c., of our own
people.- Being intended for the whole community, no
work of a sectarian or denominational character in re-
lijion,- or of a. partisan character in politics, will be
The works will be printed on paper and with type
expresslynmanufaptured for the Library; will be bound
in cloth, with leather backs and corners, having gilt
titles ,up the backs, and for greater durability, cloth
bim-e-auipde of the covers.
T1 agerl Se riei will be furnished to Schools, Aca-
'dlmies, &c., at. seventy-five cents per volume, and
tU vnilf Sriis at forty cents per volume; which
thePisiBhem- advisedly declare to be cheaper, than
yIidOe series of Works that can be procured at home
or 6gad, bearing in mind their high intellectual cha-
ra~t-, and-Ah ite of their mechanical execution.
A okmaimm ywIith a Lock and Key, will be furnished
Wrto=1ly, t*0 ,who take the Library.
Orde for t hi 0oe w" gareraspectfully solicited
by LOI SeBtINlw-Yor.
je8 LOUIS 8HERMAN, 142 Fulton st.

- X erption de 'L'Egypte, onu Rccneil des Ob-
serwfti.et dem Recherches, qui ont ete faites en
_E LPE editlan do Armee Ftantaise;
24 toaL'af. Oo; several hundred-plates, some beau-
tifitl:y'colo red_ -
"NiX maWpfioem work, which in reality may be call-
*.da Eayptian Encyclopedia, is intended to comprise
every known fact ill ustmtive of the state of Egypt in
all its relation ,it Antiquities, History, Arts, Scien-
oea, and Gogaphical sit-tions. It is a noble monun-
MUBt aislhed to tbeoyof theArMts and Sciences, there
oing Bother' of the same description in Europe
w =lwilLbear anycomparison within. Thesize and
Seteit4of the engravLigs is such as must always
ie idmiration; many of. the plates being the largest
ever produced-and at no other establishment in
E=Z e tha the Imperial Printing Press at Paris,
o it have' en brought on the same gigantic
scale. ./.he itcent brilliant discoveries in Hierogly-
phic LiterAtuie have griatly.added to its attraction,
as in thf; uB".afle ad eaborate Plates of this un-,
rtvaw th41r patiebiexplorer of Egyptian archm-
olo1, will fnd the richest collection of materials
iktere felitate his researches.
To Pubic Institutionsor .ivate Gentlemen, desir-
0m of embeliing'tbeair Libraries with this work, the
piMent poruny of acquiring it is recommended to
their aice.- /
FrWsale byD. APPLETON & CO., Importers,
g'2WBo00 Broadway.
1SM ._l! l*l:aetf-oler for sale--
uiids-A large assortment of the first quality
lqh^Ausibed pr thousand.
St. teel Pena-Perryian, Gillot's,, Windle's, and other
S .t.' .' .' -
..'fus-Red,bak a4d mixed colors of all sizes,
bwusert ditto, and Motto Seals.- .
W -u rior English and American, of -anous
a'k d B Wafer and Sand Boxes of everykind
a rm, by e dozen or retail..
'in Writera, Travelling Port Folios and Bank
Nte Pot Fblioa fop Brokers.
"-a_-of eqver State in the Union, Section Maps,
MiWfs ap of theUnited States.
t'iwBlm Tld of every kind and other Blanks.
Wnriol Paper and Wrappinag Paper of all kinds for

-l cis min iE lect:ricity.- By Michael Faraday,
Pa's r do iheoaistry in the Royal Institution, Cor-
Jid -Meiter, ,etc., of the Royal and Imperial
* rirewf ciaumeoof Paris, Petersburg, Florence,
Oa Berlfn, Gottingen, Modena, Stockholm,
PFalermo,-ete. eto., ,
.NlaLkA~w Jn Electricity, Galvanism, Mag-.
i ~tf, asd Eletta-Magetism, 12mno.
Scomeby's.Magnetical Investigations, 8vo.
iBotda^-o b y
-." ":. ; LE.&'PUTNAM, Importers,'
. ',.; *;':, F; .-" ;,,New York, andLonlon. :

i E A X'&ELGY--WlLEY & PUTNAM, im-:
V 1r porters, 161 Broadway, New York, and London,
t Wije Aeived a Vnw and beautiful illustrated
oygltedit onof .
OIOUOH YARDi with)Vrsion ij the Greek, .a-
tB, German, Italian, and Freach languages. 8vo.
-*W 1 fiow wod engravings.. .
GRAY'S BARD, with 14 beautiful illustrations on
fi4 he Horowe Mrs. John

7.7 3.... HObOKEN FIRRY.
.. aLT ei Th8e ahiboatsHOBOKEN
^ Qland-PIONEER will ply con-
Nstantly between'Barclay street
and Hoboken. The NEWARK will leave Canal
' street at the commencement of each hour and half
hour, and, Hoboken'every intermediate quarter, during
-the day.
hYe FAIRY QUEEN will leave Christopher street
i at commencement of each hour and half hour, and
Hqboken every intermediate quarter duringcthe day.
A bat runs from Barclay street until 10 o'clock, P.
".K.: -,_ ARK.-The steamboat PAS-
-...... .A -SAIC will make three trips a
nSu yheB A day, leaving as follows:
Foot of Barclay st. Centre Wharf
80 o'clock, A. M. 64 o'clock, A. M.
121 P. M. 101 94
54 6 "
On Sunday the PASSAIC will leave-
10 o'clock, A. M.
5 P. M. 1 3 P. M-
Fare 181 cents- myl

On and after the L7th day of June, the cars will
leave the City Hall, Walker street, and Harlem, at 6
o'clock, 7, 8, 81, 9, 9j, 10, 11, and 12, A. M., and 1
o'clock, P. M., and then every half hour, till 8 o'clock.
The Cars will leave the City Hall and Fifteenth
street every ten minutes, from 7 o'clock, A. M., till 8
o'clock, P. M.
The following are the rates of fare:
From City Hall. From Harlem.
To Fifteenth st. 6j cts. To Yorkville, 64 cts.
Yorkville, 181 cts. Fifteenth st. 18j cts.
Fortysecond st. 124cts. Forty second st.12 cts.
Harlem, 25 ets. City Hall, 25 cts.
Fare on Sundays between City Hall and Forty-se-
cond street and intermediate places, 12 cents.
ie7 J. S. WHIGAM, Superintendant.
Newark, Elizabethtoum, Rahway, and 'New Brunswick.

(From foot of Liberty street, New Yoik.)
Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick.
At 9 o'clock, A.M. daily. At 7j o'clock, A.M. daily.
41 P.M. do. 12 noon do.
6 P.M. do. 9 P.M. do.
On Sunday, the 6 P. M. trip from New York, and
7 A. M. trip from New Brunswick, are omitted.
Fare between New York and Elizabethtown, 371
cents; Rahway, 50 cents; New Brunswick, 75 cents.
(Foot of Courtlandt st., N. Y.)
Leave New York. Leave Newark.
At 8 o'clock, A. M. 5 o'clock, A. M.
9 "' 7 "
11 9 "
2 P. M. 10 "
4 1 P. M.
6 3- "
8 4 5 "
SOn Sunday, leave New Yoik, foot of Liberty street,
9 A. M. and 4j P. M.; leave Newark, 1 P. M. and 10
Night Line, (Sundays excepted.)
Leave New York at 12 o'clock P. M. ; and leave
Newark at 10 o'clock, P. M.
Fare between Jersey City and Newark, 371 cents.
Passengers who procure their tickets at the Ticket
Offices, receive a Ferry Ticket gratis, besides prevent-
ing confusion and delay after crossing the river.
E77 Tickets are received by the conductors only on
the day when purchased.
The Town Tracks in the City of Newark have been
underlet, and passengers will be carried to and from
the Depot to meet the arrival and departure of the
trains for 64 cents each. my27
Via Newark, New Brunswick, Princeton aid Trenton.

1'-w W'""* MW W1=F*
Leave New York, from the foot of Liberty street, daily,
at 9 o'clock A. M, and at 4.o'clock P. M.
Fare through in both lines, $4.
Fare to Trenton, $2,50; to Princeton, $2.
Passengers will procure their tickets at the Office,
foot of Liberty street, where a commodious Steam-
boat 'witl-- in teadin4s..s tri, ..... y theas to .fe y '
City, with baggage crates on board.
, Philadelphia baggage goes through without being
opened by the way
Returning, the Lines will leave Philadelphia at 84
o'clock, A. M. and 5 P. M. my27
^^^ju^^^k~~ j U^^j^ SQa. ^^

' I

Daily, (Sundays excepted,) at 7 o'clock, A. M. from
Spier No. 2, North River.
By steamboat IINDEPENDENCE to South Am-
boy, from t-hence to Bordentown, via Railroad, and
frofin thence in steamboat, and arrive in' Philadelphia
at 2 o'clock, P. M.
Fare in the above line, $3. Forward Deck Passen-
gers to Philadelphia, $2,25.
the 7 o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from
thence to Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $14.
TRENTON LINE-By. the 7 o'clock boat. Fare
to Trenton $2. Forward deck passengers, $1,50.
Fare'to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
SBreakfast and dinner on board-50 cents each.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner. mhl8

To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.
This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed
of the following ships, which will succeed each other
in the order in which they are named, sailing punc-
tually from New York and Portsmouth on the 1st,
20th mnd 20th, and from London on the 7th, 17th. and
27th of each month as follows:
From N. York. From Loatnd. Ports.
Jan. 1) Feb.17 Feb.20
May 1 ST. JAMES, Junel7 June20
Sept. 1) S. Sebor. C Oct. 17 Oct. 20
Jin. 20 ) ( Mar. 7 Mar.10
May 20 GLADIATOR, July 7 Juily 10
Sept.20 Thos. Britton. Nov. 7 Nov 10
Feb. 10) Mar. 27 Apr. 1
June 10> QUEBEC. July 27 Aug. 1
Oct. 10 ) F. H. Hebard, Nov. 27 Dec. 1
Feb. 20) (Apr. 7 Apr. 10
June 20 WELLINGTON. Oct. 20) D. Chadwick. Dec. 7 Dec. 10
Mar. 10) Apr. 27 May 1
July 10 SAMSON. h Aug. 27 Sept. 1
Nov. 10) Russell'Sturges. Dec. 27 Jan. 1
Apr. 1) May 17 May 20
Aug. 1> ONTARIO. Dec. 1) Henry Huttleson. Jan. 171 Jan. 20
These ships are alll of the first class, about 600 tons
rburthen, anjd are commanded by able and experienced
navigators. Great care will be taken that the beds,
stores, &c., are of the best description. The price of
Cabin passage is now fixed at $140, outward for each
adult, which includes wines and liquors. Neither the
captains nor the owners of these packets will be re-
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by
them, unless regular bills of lading are signed therefore.
- 10 s 134 Front st., N.1.


Sailing from New York on the 13th, and from Li
verpool on the 1st of every month.
F'oNw v,... va


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

Z 0 ~i2


t -W .. .. ..- -

dtoeW -w t eleo- C Actomm a ns ftor W e- g.
s i ig w in, se a b Cd eth

the catin or1 ower wil be1 responsli bl for any' let

OOH E& Oor ....S... ^ ^o
U--i tO BR t O Cto-'. Wi t 5p
CoemW-4 -4 CO 1 W- _j Co 1toM-4 i CoW Ig

ROBER K ERMIT 75- Sout t., .i-

EST. I SNDwS & CO. iverpoWl.
These ships are all of the first class, and ably com-
manded, with elegant accommodations forpassengers.
The price of passage from New York to Liverpool, is
fixed at $140, and from Liverpool to New York at 35
guineas, including wines, stores and bedding. Neither
the captain or owners will be responsible for any let-
ters, parcels or packages, unless regular bills of lading
are signed therefore.
Agents for the ships Oxford, North America, Eu-
rope, Columbus, South America, England, Orpheus,
and Cambridge.
GOODHUE & CO. or P64 uth st N.Y
C. H. MARSHALL, 6 South st., N. Y.
Agents for ships Westchester, Virginian, Sheffield,
and fUnited States.
ROBERT KERMIT, 75 South st., N. Y.
T. & I. SANDS & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ship Shakspeare, Independence, Roscoe
and George Washington.
134 Front st., N. Y.
Agents for the ships Roscius, Siddons, Sheridan,
and Garrick..
E. K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st., N. Y.
WM. & JAS. BROWN & CO. Liverpool.

To sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th,
and from Havre 1st, 8th, and 16th of every month.
From New York. From Havre.
Mar. 8 ) ( April 16
June 24 Ship IOWA, (new) W. W. Pell, Oct. 16' TDec. 1
Mar. 16) (May 1
July 8 Ship L. PHILIPPE, J. Castoff. Aug. 16
Oct. 24 (Dec. 8
Mar.L24JMay 8
July 16 e Ship BURGUNDY, D. Lines. Sept. 1
Nov. 8 7510 tons. e. 16
April 8) (May 16
July 24> Ship RHONE, J. A. Wotton. < Sept. 8
Nov. 16) Jan. 1
April 16 Shit DUTCHESSE d'OR- JuneI1

Aug. 86 Septug16
Ag. 8> LEANS, A Richardson. Apri41 New ship VILLE DE LYON Jtune 8
Dec. 8 800 tons, Chas. Stoddard Jan. 16
May Ship FRANCOIS lft, W. C. Jn
Aug. 24> ShiompsoOct.8
Dec. 16 ) Thompson. Feb. 1
May 16) 5 July 1
Sept. 8 Ship EMERALD, Wm. B. Orne, Oct. 16
Dec. 24 ( Feb. 8
T May 24 sel SELVIE DR o RASSE, L. July 8
JSan. Weiderholdt, 650 tons. N Feb.I

Jan, coFnecicuigwnsadso esbofe1er
June 8 ) (July 16
Sept. 24 Ship POLAND, C. Anthony. Jan. 16) (Mar. 1
June 16) (Aug. 1
Oct. 8> Ship ALBANY, J. Johnson. Nov.16
Jan. 24) RMar. 8
These vessels are all of the first class, and ably
commanded, with elegant accommodations for passen-
gers, comprising all that may be required for comfort
and convenience, including wines and stores of every
description. Goods sent to the subscribers at New
York, will be forwarded by these Packets free of all.
charges, except those actually incurred.
s26- q2 Broad st.

To sail from New York and Liverpool in the fol-
lowing order :
From New York. Liverpool.
Ship INDEPENDENCE, (Aug 7 e t.25

Ezra Nye, April 7 May 25
Ship ROSCOE, Sept. 7 Oct. 25
Jan. 7 Feb. 25
Jos. C. Delano, C May 7 June 25
Ship G. WASHINGTON, .j Feb. 7 Mar. 25
pHy. Holdredge Jun 7 July25
Ship SHAKSPEARE, ( Nov. 7 Aug. 25
Edward Comell,. < Mar. 7 Dec. 25
(July 7 Apr. 25
These ships are all of the first class, ab y command-
ed, with elegant accommodations for passengers. The
price of passage from New York to Liverpool is fixed
at $140; and from Liverpool to New York at 35 gui-
neas, including wines, stores and bedding.
Neither the captain nor owners will be responsible
for any letters, parcels, or packages, unless regular
bills of lading are signed therefore. Apply to
Agents, 134 Front st., or
sel8 Liverpool. ,

Louisiana and New-York Line of Packets.
(To sail every Saturday:)
Ship MISSISSIPPI, Beebe, master,

SARATOGA, Hathaway"
HUNTSVILLE, Eldridge,"
New ship ,
New ship
New ship
Ship YAZOO, Trask, "
SHAKSPEARE, Comrnell,"
The above ships are all of the first class, coppered
and copper fastened, of a light draft of water, and
built in this city expressly for the trade, with elegant
accommodations for passengers, and commanded by
able and experienced masters. The price of passage
from New-York to New-Orleans is fixed at $80, and
from New Orleans to New York at $90, without liquors.
They will at all times be towed up and down the Mist
sissippi by steamboats, and the strictest punctuality
observed in their time of sailing. Neither the owners
or captains of these ships will be responsible for jewel'
ry, bullion precious sto-nes, silver or plated ware,
er for any letters, parcel or package sent by or put on
board of them, unless regular bills of lading are takeii


The Old Line of Packets for Liverpool will hereaf-
ter bedespatched in the follqving order, excepting that
when the sailing day falls on Sunday, the ship will sail
on the succeeding day, viz:
From New York. From Liverpool.
July 19 ) Sept. 7
Nov. 19 > The ORPHEUS-575 tons-D. Jan. 7
Mar. 19) G,. Bailey. May 7
Aug. 1 ) Sept.19
Dec. 1 I The CAMBRIDGE-850 tons-- Jan. 19
April 1) Ita Bursley. May 19
Aug. 19) 5 Oct. 7
Dec. 19 The NORTH AMERICA-610, Feb. 7
Aprill9 tons-W. E. Hoxie. June 7
Sept. 1) Oct. 19
Jan. 1 The OXFORD-800 tons-J. Feb. 19
May 1) Rathbone. June 19
Sept.19) (Nov. 7
Jan. 19 TheEUROPE--618 tons-E. G. Mar. 7
May 19 Marshall. July 7
Oct. 1) Nov. 19
Feb. 1 > The COLULMBITS-663 tons- Mar. 19
June 1) T. B. Cropper. July 19
Oct. 19) (Dec. 7
Feb. 19 The SOUTH AMERICA-616 April 7
June 19) tons-W. 0. Barstow. Aug. 7
Nov. 1) ( Dec. 19
Mar. 1 The ENGLAND-730 tons-B. April 19
July 1) L. Waite. ( Aug. 19
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by
men of character and experience, and are furnished
with stores of the best kind. Every attention will be
paid to passengers, to promote, their comfort and con-
venience. The rate of passage outwards is fixed by
an understanding with the proprietors of the other
lines, at $140, including wines, and stores of every
description, and $120 without.
All letters by these ship# will hereafter be charged
with 12 cents postage per single sheet, and double
letters and parcels in proportion.
Neither the captains or the owners of these ships
will be responsible for any letters, parcels or packa-
ges sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are
signed therefore. Porfreight or passage, apply to
GOODHUE & CO., or 4 u Y
C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South st. N. Y.
apl8 Liverpool
&c.-The subscribershave just received the folly
[owing goods, and they are now landing.
60 cases Hockheimer Domdeechant
50 do Rudesheimer
300 cases Chateau Margaux, per the Grand Conde,
of 1834, which is fully equal to any former vintage
produced by this estate
10 pipes and 20 quarter casks old south side Ma-
deira, from the house of Newton, Gordon & Co, per
the Mexico.
10 half pipes Old Cognac Brandy, of 1808, per 'he
Montano. Per ship Loreno-530 baskets De Brim6.c t
Champaign, highly vinus and fruity, bearing the coat
arms of De Brimont Upon the labels and corks.
Per the ship Juniti from Bordeaux-50 cases St.
Julien; 10 hhds. do, mid 50 baskets extra quality Ani-
sette. For sale by,
my21 A. BININGER & CO., 141 Broadway.
bers have, after a careful comparison made by
them in France in the Champaign districts, selected
the Wines of the estate of De Brimont," and which
they now have the p1basure of offering to the public as
a rich and fruity Wi*$;. and possessing all the quali-
ties which characterize the highest grade of Cham-
paign. From the superiority and great extent of the
stock of this estate, a uniformity of quality and re-
gularity of supply is, assured to purchasers. The
Wine is put up in the best manner, the bottles neatly
labelled, and the cork brand "De Brimont," with the
family coat of arms, and covered with zinc.
Received by recent arrivals of the above brand-
100 baskets White Sparkling Sillery, in quart bottles.
do do do do in pint do.
100 cases Oeil de Perdrix Sillery,
which is offered to consumers and to the trade on rea-
sonable terms. A. BININGER & CO.
myll tf 141 Broadway.
DORDEAUX WINES, from Barton & Guestier,
B Table Claret---Vin Odinaire, in hhds
St. Julien-Vitage 1827, in cases, 1 doz. each
Batailley-Do. 1827, do do
Chateau Beychwille-Do 1827, do do
Scoville-Do. 117, do do
Latour-Do. 17, dodo
Lafitte-Do. 187, dodo
Haut Brion-D&. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 18*1, do do
Lafitte-Do. 1811, dodo.
These Wines are received direct from the old and
respectable house ofBarton & Guestier, of B irdeaux,
are of the first eharaiker, put up with great care, and
recommended with *eat confidence. For sile on
liberal term, by t-.
: jy27 DAVIS. BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad t.
D A. H. RENAULD & CO., 30 Pine street, up
.*.- stairs, offer for sate-'
. EMBROIDERY-an assortment, consisting of
Capes, Collars, Handkerchifs, Cuffs, &c.
'THREAD LACE-M~cklin, Valenciennes and
Lille, of the newest and bep style.
ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, suitable for the spring.
PRINTS-new and elegnt patterns.
MUSLINS-French anugwiss, striped and figured
GLOVES.-Kid Gloves *)r ladies and gentlemen.
i April 6

E K. COLLINS & p0., 50 South street, offer
for sale the followi]grticles:
150 hhds. N 0 Sugar .
200 balesBridport Sail af Seine Twines, compos-
ing the following limbers, 36, 30, 24, 18, 16,
S15, 14, 13, 12, 11, Ip,, 8, 7, 6, 5, j lb
20 Gill Nets
100 bolts English Duc, assoit d iiivnbeis
20 bales patent Sheatling Papei, suitable for roofs
of houses and bottms of ships, a new article.
feb20 '

R OGERS & CO. offer ir salc-
; 50 tons clean Rua Hemp, 20 do red Sanders
400 rolls 64 and 4-4anton Matting, plain
: 460 131b. boxes Impriil Tea
8 cases Pongees '.
', 8 cases Pearl Bufbs
: French Wine casks and boxes
Champagne Wntra.nndrv brands. je2O
i1 OGERS & CO., 5Wall street, offer for sale-
., 600 hhds Tobacco'
800 bales do
62 hhds Stem do
250 131b boxes Imperil Tea
8 cases Pearl Butts
62 cases German BeIds
20 tons Red Saunders (Wood) from Calcutta.
S EINE TWINE ANb NETS.-The followingas-
Ssortment: 25 bales 'lbs. 16 do 18 lbs. 17 do 12
Ibs. 15 do 11 lbs. 12 dotlbs. 14 do 9 lbs. 8 do 7 lbs.
5 do6 lbs. 10 do 5 lb4' and 4 do Seine Nets, all
Bridport manufactory, -#ceived per late arrivals,
and sale by
jy20 E. K. COLIINS & CO., 56 South st.

and now landing
South Side Madeira, I
house of Newton, Gord
of 2 pipes, 2 hhds and 8
Also in store, a large
and glass, for sale b
ap9 A. BIN{NG
L UMBER.-The sub
ward orders to their
be executed with promp
the Lumber on the Altan
to require any description
information as to suitalW
known on application tA

tweived per ship Mexican
a invoice of the choicest
m the old and respectable
t, Murdoch & Co, consisting
irter casks.
ck of old Wines, in wood
R& CO. 141 Broadway.
cribers will receive and for-
riends in Georgia, which will
attention. 'The character of
%ha River, is too well known
g. Prices for the same, with
i.sized vessels, will be made
20 Broad st.

PHILADELPHIA PORTER, at one dollar pel
dozen, a superior artcle, for sale by
D. E. EMERY,Jea Dealer and Grocer,
142 Greenwich street.
Also, as above, Port Jice, a choice article, in bottle
and on draught. jyl2
IH EIDSICK CHAl1AI4GN-1500 baskets of this
favorite Wine, reojAed per late arrivals, for sale
Sole Agent nthe U. S., 30 Pine street,
jvl8 Up stairs
1 S10 COFFEE-300cegs prime Rio Coffee, Ibfor sale

500 dozen old bottled Madeira, being from 15 to 30
years old, part imported direct, and part via India.
Also, Malmsey, Sercial and Tinta.
The finest Pale, Gold and Brown Sherry Wines, in
casks, demijohns and bottles.
French Wines-Chateau Margaux, of 1827 and
1828, Chateau Lafitte, Leoville, Palmer Margaux, and
St. Julien.
500 baskets De Brimont Champaign.
50 cases Sparkling Hock.
200 cases Sauterne, Barsac and Hermitage.
50 eases Chainbertin Burgundy, in the finest order.
Port Wine, very rare, in cask and in bottle.
Hock Wines-Metternich, Johannfieberger, Hock-.
heimer, Rudesheimer, and Leisten.
L P Teneriffe, Lisbon and Sicily Wines, for sale by
nlO A. BININGER & CO.. 141 Broadway.
W" INES, &a, 500 dozen Madeira of various brands
and vintages, from 7 to 60 years old.
100 doz. Brown Sherry, do do do do
100 do Pale do do do do do
100 do Port, of superior quality.
500 cases Claret, including Chateau Margaux, Palmer
SMargaux, La Fitte, St. Julien, La Tour, &c. &c,
100 cases Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
100 do Vin de Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romanee,Conti, Chambertin, &c
100 do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
500 do Champagne, Clicquot and other favorite
100 do Rhenish Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Ru-
deshleimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch,
&c. Moselle.
100 do Canary, Constantia, Muscat, Cyprus, Sweet
and Dry Lisbon, Malaga, St. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co.
and Seignette; old Mountain Dew and Irish Whiskey;
Peach and White Brandy; East India Arrack; Shrub;
Metheglin; Old Jamaica Rum; Old Gin, and a com-
plete assortment of Cordials and Liquors, say Mar-
tinique, Cote St. Andre, Curacoa, Maraschino, Re-
solio, &c 'l
The most of the above for sale on draft as well as in
bottle, by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden lane. ml

LIQUEURS, &c,-Martinique, Noyeau, Rose, Par-
fait Amour, Caanell, &c.
Dutch-Curacao, Anisette and Gold Water, from the
factory of Fokink.

CO.-Monthly Report.-Since the last report 33
persons have been insured :-
Of whom 10"are residents of the city of New York.
23 are residents out of the city of New
7 are Merchants
8 are Clerks and Accountants
18 are other pursuits.
Of these, there are insured for 1 year and ovsr 11
there are insured for 7 years 19
there are insured for life, 3
Of these there art insured for $1,000 and under 12
there are insured for $5,000 and under 16
there are insured for $10,000 and under 5
aul2 E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
A ANCE COMPANY, No. 55 Wall st.
T an annual election held at the office of the Comn-
pany, on the 3d day of June, 1839, the following gentle-
men were duly ele'ated Directors fcr the ensuing year:
John L. Bowne Ebenezer Cauldwell
John R. Willis Morris Ketchum
Silas Hicks Joshua S. Underhill
Robert C. Comrnell Charles T. Cromwell
James Barker Cornelius W. Lawrence
Benjamin Corlies Nathaniel Lord
Lindley Murray Charles Kneeland
Henry H. Lawrence Edward A. Wright
Stephen Van Wyck Benjamin Clark
Isaac Frost Robert B. Minturn
Robert D. Weeks William Bradford
John Wood Thomas W. Pearsall
r Thomas W. Jenkins Silas Wood
Benjamin Strong George D. Post
George Hussey Robert H. Bowne
Uriah F. Carpenter Albert Woodhull
James H. Titus George B. Smith
Samuel C. Paxson.
At a subsequent meeting of the Board, John L.
Bowne, Esq. was unanimously re-elected President.
je5 JAMES WILKIE, Secretary.
NE Office 54 Wall street.
1 EW CAPITAL 300,000 DOLLARS.-This Com-
pany continues to make insurance against loss and
damage by fire, and the hazards of inland navigation.
R. Havens, Presidedt, B. L. Woolley
Najah Taylor Micah Baldwin
Cornelius W. Lawrence Joseph Otis
J. Philips Phoenix Fa:ning C. Tucker
John Morrison Meigs _. Benjamin
Joseph B. Vamrnum, John Rankin
David Lee John D. Wolfe
Caleb 0. Halsted Nathaniel Weed
William W. Todd Ferdinand Suydam
William Couch.
d21 LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
CO.-Persons may effect insurances with this
company on their own lives, or the lives of others,
and either for the whole duration of life, or for a
limited period. The payments of premium may be
either made annually or in a gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars:

oD o I 9 ). .- o.o o
0< O>1 OSm 4- I4 -4 0> !!x c-
14 72 861 53 381 48 1 70 3 05
15 77 881 56 391 571 763 11
16 84 901 62 401 69 1 833 20
17 86 91 1 65 41 1 781 883 31
18 89 921 69 421 851 893 40
19 90 94 1 73 431 891 923 51
20 91 951 77 441 901 943 63
21 92 971 82 45 1 91 1 963 73
22 94 99 1 88 46 1 921 983 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 471 93 1 994 01
24 99 1 071 98 481 942 024 17
251 00 1 122 04 491 952 044 49
261071 17 2 11 50196209460
271 12 1 232 17 511 972 204 75
281 201 282 24 522 022 374 90
291 281 352 31 532 102 595 24
301 311 402 3& 54 2 18 2 895-49
31 1 321 422 43 552 323 21 5 78
321 331 462 50 562 473 566 05
331 341 482 57 572 704 206 27
34 1 35 1 50 2 64 593 14431 6 50
351 361 532 75 593 674 636 75
361 391 572 81 604 254 917 00
37 1 43 1 63 2 90
Money will be received in deposit by the Company
and also in trust, upon which interest will be allowed
as follows:
Upon sums over $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4J per ct
Do. do. do. 5 mos. 4 "
Do. do. do. 2 3 "
Win. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Win. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Benjamin Knower Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony Henry Brevoort, Jr.
John G. Coster James McBride
* Thomas Suffem John Rathbone, Jr.
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Benjamin L. Swan Stephen Whitney
Stephen Warren John Jacob Astor
Robert Ray Gardner G. Howland
John Johnston Corn. W. Lawrence
Win. P. Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue.
WM. BARD, President.
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
DDUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Company.
f"HOICE AND RARE WINES.-The subscri-
'.J bers offer for sale the following old and superior
Wines, most of which were imported by them direct,
and from the first sources :
25 pipes London Particular Madeira, in pipes, half
pipes and quarter casks.
1000 demijohns do, some of which is very old, and
was selected from the most celebrated estates.

oil GROUNDS FOR SALE.-The mansion of
f 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 ahd 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-
tabl residence. The main-buildingisfifty-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, and 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. jy31tf
M FOR SALE-That valuable property on the
Mcomer of Pierrepont and Hicks street, Brook.
..ILlyn, late the residence of Samuel Boyd, Esq.,
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 room and water closets, attached on the
rear, and is finished with plate glass, and plated fur-
niture trimmings, furnace, speaking tubes, Berlin
grates, and other modern improvements, being equal
to any of the recently built houses of its size in New
York, and is in complete order-with a large brick sta-
ble and coach house on the rear of the lots. Terms
made favorable, and possession immediately.
Inquire of Dr. BOYD, comer of Remsen and Hen-
ry streets, Brooklyn, or of JNO. H. CORNELL,
Esq., Cashier of the Mechanic's Banking Association,
New York. je27 tf
E: scriber offers for sale, by private contract, tha
Entire Block of Ground in the 15th Ward, bound-
ed by Broadway and Mercer street, Washington and
Waverley places ; being the most splendid site for pri-
vate dwellings, or for a church, in the city. The ground
is on the most elevated part of Broadway, and sur
rounded by valuable improvements.
It will be sold in one parcel, or divided into 15
Lots, viz: 7 Lots on Broadway, (embracing the whole
front from Washington to Waverley places,) of about
261 by 96 feet each; 4 Lots on Washington, and 5 do.
on Waverley place, of 26 by 92 feet each.
In case of a sale in separate lots, a uniform style of
improvement will be required, and stipulations against
nuisances. The title is indisputable, and the terms
will be accommodating. For further particulars, and
a view of the map, apply to
J. GREEN PEARSON, 29 Merchants' Exchange,
fe9 Hanover st.
M TO LET-The Stores, 132 and 134 Front
;Istreet, corner Pine street, an excellent situation
.. U Lfor a Grocer or Commission Merchant. Apply
jel7 134 Front st.
TO LET.-An office in the upper part of
store No. 20 Broad street.
TO RENT.-The commodious Lofts and
I Counting Rooms of the fire proof brick store,
I ...No. 35 Nassau street, between Liberty and Ce-
dar streets. Apply to
Sjel2 tf C. H. RUSSELL & CO., 33 Pine st.
J FOR SALE, Real Estate at Harlem-con-
* :l sistin-g of 54 lots of land, situated on the 7th and
JK~UL8th 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.
-j FOR SALE-il LotS otf-sas, situated ^,
*duj Lewis and Gocrick streets, between Rivington
ElLand Stanton streets, six on Lewis and five on
Goerick. On Lewis street is a large wooden building,
formerly occupied by the late Mr. ickford as a mould
loft. On Goerick street the land is open and a very
desirable situation for a lumber yard or building lots.
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,
jel2tf 21 Broad st.
6 FOR SALE-The new two story brick
*pI House, No. 18 Bedford street, is in complete or
JbHLder, having been painted and repaired last
spring. The greater part of the purchase money may
remain on bond and mortgage. Apply to
le9 GRACIE & CO, 20 Broad street.
M A. J. SPOONER offers for sale the Gothic
EUI1 Cottage, owned by him, on the present line of
:..UL Henry street, western heights, Brooklyn, a
quarter of a mile distant from the South Ferry. The
situation is in all respects beautiful and commanding,
overlooking the Bay of New York. The house and
grounds attached, occupy four city lots. There is
some shrubbery upon the place, which is susceptible
of being rendered one of the most elegant residences

nocence and efficacy of these powders, where from
dyspepsia, heartburns, or other bilious affections, a
gentle aperient becomes necessary,are well understood,
and they have now-taken the lead in the community as
an essential family medicine. Those sold by the sub-
scriber are made of the very best materials, and put up
in the neatest style, in tin boxes, and are wrannted
equal to any in the United States or Europe. Fami-
lies and individuals who are in the habit of using them,
are respectfully invited to try one box, and the result
will be found to more than realise their expectations.
Prepared at the BoweryMedicine Store, 60 Bowery,
by N. W. BADEAU. jy27
SCONCENTRATED.-For purifying the blood,
removing eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all ima
purities from the system, this pleasant and healthy
Syrup has no equal. Perhaps there is no more certain
way of promoting general health during the Summer,
than by using this Syrup in the Spring. The medical
profession give it. a decided preference over all the
most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c., and nursing
mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald Head,
Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recotin-
mended to use it. It is perfectly harmless, and when
combined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms a cool-
ing and agreeable beverage. Used with cold water,
it makes a very pleasant Summer drink, and may be
used with advantage by most persons at any time, It
is prepared from the best Honduras Sarsaparilla, aso.
cording to the most approved formulas, and great care
has been taken to keep it free from impurities and 1
obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail by the
subscriber at the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery,
New York. my lI
kT the growth of the hair, and imparting a be dutiful
and glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other ap-
plication. The superiority of this Oil over every pre-
paration for inducing the growth of the hair, is ge:
nerally'acceded to by all who have used it, as it im
parts a glossy richness to the hair. rendering it soft
and flexible, and exciting the capillary vuels to
healthy action. To persons becoming bald by sick
ness or other causes, the application of this OL daily,
will soon produce a reaction of its growth. T-.esub
scriber has just received a fresh supply of the gmuine
article, put up neatly in earthen pots and prepa-ed ex
pressly for his retail trade, at the BoweryMtdieina
Store. No. 260 Bowery. iyO

':i i ...J ,'- I,,,.. ,: .... 'y
'between Greenwich street and Broadway, con.
tinues to be consulted as usual. ..
Strangers are respectfullyapprizedthatDr. HOILNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city of Lon,
don, and has been a practicalmember of said Famlty
of Physic 42 years; for the last 32 in the city of New
York. His practice from being formerly general, he
has long confined to a particular branch of Medicine,
which engages his profound attention, viz :--Lues Ve-
aeria Scorbutus, Scrofula, Elephantiasis, and, in
short, all diseases arising from a vitiated state of the
blood. His experience is very great. His success as-
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.
He cautions the unfortunate against the abuse of
mercury. Thousands are annually 'mercurialized out
of life. See that your case is eradicated, not patched
up. The learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes-
"Married persons, and persons about to be married,
should be particularly cautious of those afflictions.
What a dreadful inheritance to transmit to posterity.
Persons afflicted with protracted and deplorable cases
need not despair of a complete recovery, by applying
to Dr. Home. Recent affections, when lcal, are,
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 nostrums,
where there is no responsibility, and the compounders
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 sus-
pect latent poison, are invited to make application to
Dr. HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 204 Fulton
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.
17" Stu/ torum incurata pudor mal ulcora :eiat."
-Horace's 16th Epistie.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires to benefit the
public, it is proper he should continue his adv ,rtise-
ment for the good of strangers, as it is well known people
are extremely shy in speaking of cases of a d licate
nature, even where a physician is pre-eminentl / suc-
cessful. j14
in need is a friend indeed.-Patent right secu ed.,-
This celebrated medicine has now taken precede ice of
all others, for the positive cure,of the gonorrhea, gleet,
strictures, gravel, seminal weakness, mercurial com-
plaints, &c., and any or all the varied diseases ,f the
urinary organs. Numerous choice ingredients o' great
celebrity have been scientifically introduced in o the
composition of the Friend, and Irom the general ad
mitted virtues of it, and with the concurrent test amony
and advice of some of our most eminent and r spec-
table physicians, and with the fact of its having pro-
Sed effectual in almost three thousand cases, an I ne-
ver, to my knowledge, failed in ten. With this mass
of testimony in its favor, I offer it to the public is the
most effectual remedy in the world for the cure ,f uri
nal diseases. A decided advantage it has ov.r all
other remedies, is, that it requires no local applici tions,
does not disorder the stomach, and is positivel-7 .free
from all forms of mercury, or any material thal can
possibly injure the constitution, or any organ, imme-
diately or remotely. The demand, for it, considering,
the short time it has been made public, is without a
parallel in the history of medicine; and what is of
more consequence to the reader, the success thit 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 it will supersede all the Panaceas, Catholicons
and nostrums of the age: and while they are swiftly
passing away into forgetfulness, the Friend, based upon
the broad principles of science, and supported by. uni-
versal confidence and patronage will. stand in bold re-
lief, and prove to the world that it is, indeed, and truth.,
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 remedies, 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 States 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 or least infringement of my patent right.
Price, $2 per bottle. Sold at the Bowery Medicine
Store, 260 Bowery, New York.
au5 1w N. W. BADEAU.
PLAINT-For the cure of these diseases no me-
dicine can equal Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort.
A.'.ly IkW-L at 5io ti**ago_"'iltjitud& of '@pitifivuat~a 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 awful disease, Consumption. This
medicine is supported by the whole medical faculty, to
their eternal honor be it said. They throw aside preju-
dice and false practice, and own publicly that this me-
dicine alone can stay this deadly disease, and death!
When such men as Dr. Rogers, Cheeseman, Wilson,
Anderson, Smith, Hoffman and may others who orna-;
ment their profession, and honor society; when such
men say, "Dr. Taylor's medicine is a certain remedy,"
who shall say no! No one! Let the sick hope then'
for health, and use this vegetable remedy, and they shall
not hope in vain This is truly the sick man's friend.
and it deserves to be the people's remedy, for it is 'used
by the medical faculty, supported by the clergy, recom-
mended by the whole New York press, and is in the
houses of all. It is sold by the subscriber, and war
ranted genuine, at the Bowery Medicine Store, 200
Bowery. aulO N. W. BADEAU, Agent.

in the vicinity of New York. The price is $8000, one
half of which may remain on bond and mortgage. For
further particulars, apply to the owner, at his office, 10
Front street, Brooklyn, or of the family, on the pre-
mises, who will show tiem.
Brooklyn, July 12. 1839. jyl3 d3w
Jfl FOR SALE-The spacious 3 story House
|I with the lot in fee, on the west side of the 5th
jIJ2Avenue, the first house above W. Brevoort's
large mansion. The lot is -25 by 100, with a court
yard of 15 feet, and there is a lot adjoining the rear
which can be obtained if wanted for a stable. It will
be sold on accommodating terms. Possession the first
of May next. Apply to J. GREEN PEARSON,
fel4 29 Merchants' Exchange.
F OR SALE-The large vacant Lot at the North
west comer of Houston and Mulberry streets,
adjoining tho new 3 story houses on Houston street.-
The Lot is 35 feet front on Houston street, by about
100 feet in depth. For terms, apply to
mhll E. K. COLLINS & CO, 56 South st.
D UPONT'S GUNPOWDER.--Superior Sport
ing and ot her kinds, for sale by the subscrib-
ers. Also, Eagle Gunpowder, in canisters for Sport-
ing. Dupont's Eagle Powder is warranted cleaner,
quicker and stronger than any other Sporting Powder,
heretofore imported, The different kinds of Eagle
Powder are all of the same quality, being manufac,
tured by the same process, and of materials -of equal
purity; they differ only in the size of the grain.
Superfine Sporting Pewder is made of two sizes,
the largest grami being designated by a red label, with
Also, Gunpowder in kegs, warranted of the firs
quality of the following kids:
FFF and FFF glazed, FFF and FFF rough
Cannon, or Musket, or Priming, or
These three last kinds are called Navy Powder, be
ing of the quality manufactured for the United States
Navy. They answer the best for blowing rocks, on
account of their very great strength.
CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
it? No Powder is warranted genuine, but such as
is purchased from our agents, or those who are know
to be supplied by them.
Wilmington, Del,
UGAR-00 bags brown Sgar, for sale by

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