New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00052
 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 28, 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: UF00073672:00052
 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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. 1,A-



AUGUST 28, 1839.


TE'RMS.-Daily Paper, 110fper annum, payable semi
Sevi-WTsy and Friday, $4, payable in ad-
=ce. v"l'it be invriaby charged when the sub-
T~iicrjwny uat paid wiekin the first six months.
T-.edy, Thrday, and Saturday, at $5,
psayable always ms eadwne.
Te for advertising in Daily Paper.
HALF SQTARE, DAILY-8 line or less-Firt
inertia, 90 cents; second and third insertions, each
*S cents; and 18-3-4 cents fm every subsequent inser-
SQUARE, DAfAiLYG---i t, or over 6 and less than
t6--ist iasertion, 'cnts; second and third inser-
tins, ah 2 5 cenb;' and 18 3-4 centsfor every subse-
quest inerion.
A R TISEMENTS kept on the inside are charg-
ed n additional ce.
ADlVERTISMEJ T8- upon which the number of
tines'for insertion is NOT ARKIED, will be inserted
and charged until ordered out.
EA RLZF AID E TISERS, paper included, $40-
wiheut the paper, $32 per annum: not, however, for a
lest period than six months.

E 0 TtKER, M. D., DENTIST, Successor
to Dr. Kimball, No. 3 Park Place. Dr. Tucker
having completed his Professional Studies under the
able and efficientinstruction of Harwood & Tucker,
of Boston, ha. determined upon making the city of
To those who may wish to consult him, he now re-
spectfully tenders his best services.
Doctor Tucker begs leave to present the following
Testimonial from Dr. Kimball. -
DR. H. KIMBALL having decided upon relin-
quishing th practice of his profession, and being about
to leave New-York begs leave to present to his friends
his sincere acknowledgments for that confidence in
his professional skill which has been manifested by
the extensive and highly respectable practice with
which he has been honored during his residence in
And while he is most happy to, know that there are
in the city a.number of gentlemen of deservedly high
reputation, and to whom he would with the greatest
confidence refer his friends-yet he would take this
opportunity to recommend to their pa8renage and con-
fidenoe DR. E. G. TUCKER, who has come to this
city at thi solicitation of Dr. Kimball, and to whom
he would refer his former patients in the belief that he
will ftlly sustain the high character he has elsewhere
attained as an efficient and faithful operator. Dr.
Tucker manufactures the same kind of Mineral Teeth
which have been exclusively used by Dr. Kimball,
and which for strength, durability, andclose imitation
of natural teeth, are unsurpassed.
New-York, April 2d, 1839.
Testimonial from Doctors Harwood & Tucker, of
We have perused the above recommendation of Dr.
E. G. Tucker, and do most cheerfully confirm the
very handsome testimonial of our friend, Dr. Kimballi
BoAton, April 5, 1839. aul3 d6m&lawos
o safe and effectual remedy for the summer corn
plaints, vi': Diarrhcea and Cholera Morbus; also
Flatulent and Spasmodic Cholics ;having been tested
throughout the State of New-York and elsewhere,
during the last twelve years with complete success.
This is undoubtedly the best Medicine now in use
for the ,'above named diseases, and most of the Coughs,
Lung complaints and Bowel affections incident to
our country. The summer and autumnal Diarrhoeas
(commonly known by the term Dysenteries) that yearly
make such dreadful havoc among children, sweeping
thousands to their graves in spite of all remedies
usually prescribed, have never yet been known to
resist its efficacy. When administered in that most
distressing disease, the Cholera Morbus, it never fails
to produce the most happy effects, if the doses be in
creased in quantity and frequency according to the
violence of the symptoms, which ought and can al-
ways be done with perfect safety-and if any failure
should occur, it must be owing to a criminal negli-
gence. It speedily relieves Vomitings, Gripings, Fla-
ulent and Spasmodic Cholics. Its anodyne proper
ties render it peculiarly applicable in Cramps, like-
wise restlessness and weariness of limbs. It is pe-
culiarly useful for children -when teething, as it allays
' jirtation, induces moderate perspiration, and pro-
duces sleep, being superior to the Elixir Paregoric
the too free use of which has often proved injurious y
causing visceral obstructions, inflammation and fever.
This medicine is discovered to be a certain and
effectual remedy for the intestinal diseases produced
by the drinking of the waters of the rivers in the
southern and southwestern States, which renders it
of inestimable value to those who reside or travel in
those sections of the country.
The inventor, aware that it is the fate of all pre-
parations put up for public use, to be indiscriminately
condemned by many, either from selfish motives, or a
desire to discover uncommon skill without knowing
any thing of their composition or medical virtues, and
notwithstanding however unjust such decisions may
be, or whatever weight they may have, yet he con-
fidently believes this medicine, prepared with the
greatest caution and from the best and most suitable
ingredients, will be found to-relieve the afflicted. He
would call the attention of the public to the certificates
accompanying each bottle, Krom gentlemen of the
highest respectability, among whom are several physi-
cians and surgeons of undoubted talents and acquire-
HAYDOCK, CORLIES & CO., 27 Liberty st.,
ap20 2awd2awc -Wholesale Agents.
A REMEDY highly approved for its remedial effects
in Dyspepsia, in acid, bilious, and all morbid secre
tions of. the stomach-in bilious diseases of warm
climates, and as an alterative in chronic and glandular
' diseases.
The testimony of numerous Physicians to the re-
medial effects produced by this Medicine, and the de-
tailed cases of cures which are constantly being re-

ceived by the proprietor, claim fonrt 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 inventibns to ingraft them into
the reputation acquired by the remedial effects of these
Pills; it is necessary for those who wish the genuine
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 sina-
bure of the proprietor, G. R. PHELPS, M. D., art-
ford, Conn.
U17 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.
For numerous testimonials see pamphlets in the
hands of all who sell the Medicine.
*,O Ow. -_---lwo-W.&XAe 'Am

CO.-Monthly Report.-rSTqe the last report 33
perons 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 Olerks and Accountants
18 are other pursuits.
Of these, there are insured foe 1 year and over 11
there are insured for 7 years 19-
Sthere are insured for life, 3
Of these there are inured for $1,000 and under 12
S there are insured for $5,000 and under 16
there are insured for $10,000 and under 5

E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.

A ANCE COMPANY, No 55Wall st.
.T T an annual election held at the'office of the Com-
pany, on the 3d day of June, 1839, the following gentle-
men were duly elected Directors 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
Jaimes 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. Mintumrn
Robert D. Weeks William Bradford
John Wood Thomas W. Pearsall
Thomas W. Jenkins Silas Wood
Benjamin Strong George D. Post
George Hussey Robert IH. 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.
"Office 54 Wall street.
pany continues to make insurance against loss and
damage ty ire, and the hazards of inland navigation.
R. Havens, Presidedt,, B. L. Woolley
Najah Taylor Micah Baldwin
Cornelius W. Lawrence Joseph Otis
J. Philips Phoenix Fanning C. Tucker
John Morrison Meigs i). 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 thiq
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:


99 1
1 071
1 12 1
1 201
1 28.1
1 311
1 321
1 331
1 341
1 351
1 361
1 39 1
1 43 1

1 53
1 56
1 62
1 65
1 69
1 73
1 77
1 82
1 88
1 93
1 98
2 04
2 11
2 17
2 24
2 31
2 36
2 43
2 57
2 75
2 81

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, 41 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 Suffemrn 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.
DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Company.
B ISHOP McILVAINE.-Select Family and Parish
Sermons. A series of Evangelical Discourses,
selected for the use of families and destitute congrega-
tions. By the Right Rev. Charles P. Mcllvaine, D.
D., Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the
State of Ohio. Vol. II.
Just published and for sale by
au21 LOUIS SHERMAN, 142 Fulton ASt.
& Sons' celebrated Water Colors, in boxes, all
sizes, forming the most complete assortment ever im
ported. Also, Newman's Colors, in cakes and boxes;
Whatman's Drawing Paper; Goodall & Sons' London
Drawing Boards; Camel's Hair Pencils; Reeves' Ar-
tists Drawing Pencils; Colo;ed Crayons; Drawing
Books; Solid Sketch Books; Colors and Brushes, for
Poonah Painting; China Slabs; Mouth Glue, and every
article connected with this branch of business, just re-
ceived and for sale at Stationers' Hall, 245 Pearl st.
and office 34 Wall street.
aul5 D. FELT & CO.
bers for sale by S. COLMAN, 8 Astor House.
This presents a favorable opportunity for those having
broken setts to complete -and perfect this valuable
work. aol9
THE subscribers have on hand and for sale a choice
lot of very, fine Cutlery-
Paper Scissors, 9, 10 and 12 inch,
Book Binders' Plough Knives, &c.
At Stationers' Hall, 245 Pearl street, and office 34
Wall. aul7 D. FELT & CO

N EW 130OKS.-Just published, Jack 8heppard
a Romance, by Ainsworth, 12mo, plates.
The Naval Foundling, by the Old Sailor, author of
"Tough Yamns," &c. &c. 3 vols. 12mo.
Sketches by Boz, new edition, complete in one vol.
with 20 illustrations. For sale with all new publica-
tions, by WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
August 24
-- ---- j 1()] fQ1rsf -- I1 "n/ __1-_A;'__ ._ --.-_ ^ ^


JLRS. STARR'S Boanrding School will re-open on
the 15th of September, at 170 Blejecker street, corner
of Varick place. au24 tsl5
T REV. J. F. SCHROEDER, D. D., Rector.
HIS 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 youngladies 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 aid tuition are moderate; and no
pains will be spared to render it, in all respects, what
the 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
THE BUILDINGSAND GROUNDS are the same that were
occupied by the Seminary of theRev. 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.
qualifiedand experienced,are engaged in the several de-
partments of instruction. The presiding Govewress, the
rench Governess, and some of the InstructreSses, also
will reside in the building, and be with the 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
Flus.iing, Long Island, N. Y.
SM7 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
fromAthe principal stories for variety and beauty is un-
surpassed, embracing an extent ot several miles on
-every side. The grounds attached to the buildings are
sufficiently extensive 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 and recrea-
tion in bad weather, perfectly retired, will be provided,
and the strictest attention to the physical comfort of
the pupils will be paid by all connected with the Insti-
The Rev. J. W. Brown, A. M., Rector of St. George's
Church, Astoria, is the Rector of the Institite. The
Wardens and Vestry of said church are ex officio its re-
sponsible Trustees.
Alexander H. Stevens, M. D.; John Jacob A.stor,
Samuel Stevens, Esq., Stephlien A. Halsey,
John L. Riker, Esq., R. M. Blackwell,
B. K. Stevens, George C. Thorburnm,
H. Baylies, M. D., H. H. Stevens,
J. M. McJimsey, A. Stone,
George Chance, William Shaw,
Elijah Peck, H. Whittemore, Esq.,
Charles J. Gaylerj John Field,
J. Craig, John Blackwell.
Rev. J. W. Brown, A. M., Rector and Head of the
Rev. C. Clapp, A. M., Chaplain and First Assistant
B. Servatius, French Language and Literature.
Camerer, Instructor on the Piano and Organ.
Madame Servatius, French, Vocal and Instrumental
Miss R. C. Brown, Governess, and English Teacher.
Miss E. Lamb, Governess, Teacher in the English
Branches, Drawing and Painting.
Miss Julia R. Hall, Governess, Teacher in French
and English.
Miss A. E. Cheesman, Teacher in Preparatory De-
Miss M. L. Brown, do do do
H. Baylies, M. D., Family Phesician
Mrs. M. Morton, Matron.
The Institute is conducted on the plan of a tho-
roughly organized Christian family, the Rector, for the
time, holding the place of the parent, and as such re-
sponsible for the moral, religious and intellectual cul-
ure of his pupils.
The Institute is divided into three permanent depart-
ments-Preparatory, Junior and Senior, over each of
which the Rector exercises constant supervision, and
to the studies of each of which he devotes his personal
An examination of the classes in each department
is held semi-annually, at which the parents and friends
of the pupils are desired to be present. A review of
Music is held semi-annually, in January and August
of each year.
The exercises of each half-quarter are terminated by
a review, the reports of which are regularly forwarded
by the Rector to the parents of the pupils.
These reports also contain a record of the daily
proficiency and conduct of each pupil, made out from
the class books of the Institute.
Drawing, Painting, Embroidery, Plain Sewing, &c.,
are taught at such times as not to interfere with the
hours appropriated to study or recreation.
Attention is paid to the cultivation of those graces
of manner and deportment which will fit the pupils for
mingling in society with propriety and ease. As the
Rector always reserves to himself the right of forming
his household of such only as are willing to submit to
its laws, a silent, and gentle acquiescence in all its
regulations is made a requisite from every young lady
The pupils in all cases learn their lessons un-
der the immediate inspection and direction of their
teachers, so that all requisite encouragement and as-
sistance may be given in each study.
The higher departments of the French, Italian and
Spanish languages will be under the care of able mas-
ters. The study of the Latin will be cincouraged.-
The French language is spoken in the family, the pu-
pils in this department being under the charge of a go-
verness qualified to discharge its duties.
The Institute is furnished with a complete and valua-
ble Apparatus, to illustrate the circle of the physical
sciences, and regular lectures are delivered by gentlb-
men from the city of New York.
The Institute opens annually on the second Monday
in September, and closes on the first Friday in August.
There is also a vacation of ten days at the Christmas
holidays-and one of two weeks, preceding the first of
May. TERMS, &c.

S the first of September, a
SCHOOL for Young LadieA,
situated house, No. 168 i
Park, in that street. Mrs. 4.1
and education of her pupils
DEiT SMEDES, and by her dW
and Miss MARY A. SMEDE93,
Applications for admissioBi
of September, to the Rev. Aidi
Dr. Lyell, at 77 Anthony strei
Circulars may be had at
Press, No. 142 Fulton stil
Swords, Stanford & Co., :16
W. H. Vermilye, No. 262
jy24 tsl5

OTICE.-The Pfincip4
ul for the very general app
plan has been received, beg
the notice of that portion oft
their sons a sound, practicala
Third Year.-The first tI
the Institute will comment.,
of May next, and with ma-
in almost every department., t
been made, especially in tN
Languages. The instruction*
the best that could be secu
Terms.-The terms are
half yearly in advance.
lights, washing, mending, I
tionary, &c. are furnished,
Academic Year.-The aca
six weeks, in two terms of
Vacations.-There are tW
piration of the first term, tdl
four weeks; at the expirati
two weeks, known, as fall
Directions.-Persons de-
the Institute, or of obtain
tive to it, may address the
or through the Post Office-
64J Cedar street, New-Yv
stained on application to ei
bhe book store of Swords,
Buildings.-The buildin-
all completed, and were
which they are devoted.
and sightly; and ate fitted
and a neatness of style, w
comprise accommodations
pairs--for the Instructo
family--a General School"
-a Reading Room-a Lai
Location.--The location -
ness and beauty. It is up(
urbs of the city, securing
vation, a free and healthy-
ing an extensive and deligl
render it unnecessary for tl
section with the city, except
mitted by the principal, for
poses of business. -
Grounds.-The Grounds
lishment are ample and beA
for recreation and amusemW
Teachers.-The Institutt
cipal, and assistants of cr
the profession.
Design.-Its design is,-f
practical education, upon
ples-to unite sound leami
Plan and Government.-*
plan of a well regulated Chii
the adopted home of its mei
The Principal, regarding ,
parent, encourages a free i
tween the pupils and himsdf,
ning upon the affections, p4
proper motives, to induce 4s
The government is, therefire
Arrangement.-In agree=e|
stitution of the pupil, the eel*
departments, the Moral, t,


EDES will open, on
the large and eligible
street opposite the
lbe aided in the care
er son, the Rev. AL-
Irs, Mrs. SABAH P.
be made till the first
Smedes, or the Rev.
Protestant Episcopal
at the Bookstore of
adway, or at that of
which street.

his Institution, grate-
ion with which his
e again to bring it to
blic who desire for
Christian education
of the third year of
Wednesday, the first
y extended, facilities
ential additions have
apartment of Modern
French particularly is
per annum, payable
isites, such as fuel,
bedding, books, sta
without extra charge ,
year embraces forty
nty-three weeks each.
nations. At the ex-
will We a vacation of
f the second, one of
spring vacations.
of placing pupils in
her information rela-
ipal, either personally,
J.W. Mitchell, Esq
Circulars may be ob
f the above; also at
rd & Co. New York.
the institute are now
d for the purpose to
y are new, spacious,
a convenience of plan,
e not exceeded. They
fty pupils, rooming in
ie Principal and the
m-Recitation Rooms
ry--and a Chapel.
surpassed for healthi-
eminence in the sub-
its retirement and ele--
Sphere, and command-
view. It is such as to
pupils to have any con-
when occasionally per
al intercourse, ana pur

nected with the estab-
l, affording full scope
carried on by the Prin-
ter and experience in
part a thorough and
dedly Christian princi-
Ith pure religion.
Is conducted upon the
ian family; for the time,
Itself in the place of a
I open intercourse be-
md endeavors, by win-
by the presentation of
thful discharge of duty.
strictly parental.
with the natural con-
bl is arranged in three
I Intellectual, and the

Physical. -
Moral Department.-The ral Department, which
involves the government, is appliedd by the Principal.
It embraces a course of mow and religious studies,
adapted to each pupil. To Holy Scriptures con-
stant reference is made, as foundation on which
alone may be built solid an during character, and
as the only safe and proper is of Christian educa-
tion. The views of scripti truth, and of religious
duty presented, are in strict. ordance with the doc-
trines, discipline, and won obf the Protestant Epis-
copal Church. It is he w ant endeavor in this de-
partment to win over* tote Saviour, and to his body
-the 4Church-the first and strongest affections of the
youthful heart.
Intellectual Departmett.-The Intellectual Depart
ment embraces all the ordinary English branches ne
cessary to business an4 commercial pursuits; addi
tional facilities for instri con in the higher depart
ments of larning, with reference to College require-
ments, to Teaching, the Professions, and Civil En-
gineering; also in Vocal q usic, Drawing, and the
Modern Languages. Irisconducted by the Principal
and assistants, and by suAh masters as it is necessary
from time to time to emplAy.
Instruction in this depurtment is specially directed
to the understanding. It is thie endeavor here to im-
prove and strengthen the 'inking powers. The pu-
pils, therefore, are taughthe rationale of whatever
comes before them; more atention is paid to princi-
ples than rules. Particu" regard is had to the in-
tended future destination the pupil, and his educa-
tion is directed according He may be fitted for the
Counting Room, for Eineering, for College, for
Teaching, or for the stud f the Professions.
Physical Department.-- e Physical Department is
intended for exercise and alth. It is superintended
always by a master, whas the supervision and di-
rection of the pupils in hours not taken up in the
exercises of lhe school, instructs in agreeable and
useful exercises, promote of health anr happiness.
Manners and Habits.- cial attention is paid to
manners and habits. A iation with the family, and
with occasional companyvis, for their improvement,
encouraged. It is the end vor to prepare the pupil
to move with propriety a ease in every circle of
Requirements.-The addssion of pupils is restricted
to no particular age. Ba4 diligent attention to the
performance of duties, a propriety of deportment,
are expected in all who come members of the in-
Record and 1?eports.--aily record of the deficien-
cies of pupils in their seral classes is kept by each
teacher, which is weekIbubmitted by the principal
to each pupil; and, at tli expiration of four weeks,
to the parents or guardian of each, in the form of a
report. i
Pocket Money.-Pupil ave but little reasonable
use for pocket money. ey are supplied by the Iyin-
cipal with all nccessariea and more than these serve
only to create and nourish rtifical tastes and wants,
which have an unfavorable hearing on future character.
They will, therefore, be owed no money, but at the
pleasure of the principal This rule is imperative,
and, enforced, saves ex e to the parent and cha-
racter to the pupil. The- urser takes charge of all
moneys intended for the e of the pupils, and dis-
tributes only on an orderim the principal. Nqo ac-
counts will in any cage, made for the upils, nor
will any expenditures be urred for them, further than
the amount of money debited for their use.
Wardrobes.-A directs is employed to take charge
of the wardrobe who d tes herself exclusively to
that duty.
To save much trouble, icry pupil should have each
article of his clothing disi ctly marked with the ini-
tials of his name, and pcss a complete inventory of
the whole.
He should also have, is own property a set of
brushes and combs, a" le" and a "Book of Coinm-
mon Prayer."
Examinations.-An ex nation is held every Fri-
day of the divisions under the several Instructers, in

DUCK- Tar....... 2 374a 2 50
Dimitry Br.p. 20 a Pitch......... 2 lja --
to!an & U.X. 18 a --- Rosin......17. I a75 --
Zot.& Billi. .Is a-- Turp.N.Co.. 225 a- -
3dquality....13 a 14 Do 5iF 0 .... 50 a 2 62i
Interior...... 11 a 11 Sp.Turp.gal 30 a 81
German 10 a 11 OILS-
Ravens....... 7 a 9 50 Florence, bx..6 25 a -
Hiolland,A.A.25 a 26 French, 13 brls3 75 a 4 -
Amer.all flax a Olive, zal....95 a --
joy's, No. 1.. 11 a 14 5C Palm, lb.....- 9j a 91
Paterson, l..16 a 12 -. Linseed, Am.- 7o a 72
Do.Cottotl 1..- 28 a 42 Eng&Dutch..- 63S a 71
DYE WOODS--tion. Whale.......- -a 34
Brazileto-.....- a Sperm,sum'r 1 S a 1 10
Camwood .... 120-- a 125- Do. winter,.. 1 18 a 1 19
rustic, Cuba, 35 a Liver, Straitg.16 a 17 -
Tarnpico, do.- a Do. Sh & Bk 13 a 15 -
Savanila, d S 25 a 25 OSNABURGS-yd.-
Carthagena and osnab-arahs. 7 a 10
Maracaibo, 22 a 23 PAINTS-lIb
Log Cam.... .9 50 a 30 Lead, red Am- 71a -
Do. St.Dom..27 a 28 Wht.D'y En-- 13 a 14
Do.Honduias:95 a 29 Do.g'd Oil...- 10o a -11
Do .Jamaica.25 -- a 26 Do.Am.do lb.- 10 a 11
Nicar Bo.....35 a 87 50 Ochre,yel.dry- Oja 3
D)o. Coro.....33 a 37 5' Do ,la Oil...-- 6 a 6
Do. Hache..45 a 47 50 Sp. bwniry. I-a i 50
Lima........60 a F4 50 Dog'dinOil.- 4 a 5
8apan Wood.35 a 37 50 Varnish, eal.- 22 a 371
FEATHERS-lb Vermilion, lb. 1 .O a 2 .0
Foreign......- 15 a 46 Litharge, fine.-- a I 0
American....-45 a 5a Docoarse.... 7- a 8-
-FISH- Whiting, Eng- a -
Cd,drv, cwt. 3 61.& 3 811 Do. Amer... .- 75 a 90
Do. sc'i., cwt. 2_- a 2 25 P. White, Eng 1 95 a 2 14
Do pick'd,bbl 5 a Do. Amer.. 1 50 a 1 75
Salmon, 31 a 32 Chalk, lump. -7 50 a 8 -
Do. sm'ilkd, lb.- 18 a 1. PLASTER OF PARIS.
Nlackerel,bbli4 25 a 14 50 PlasterParis, 3 50 a -
Do. No. 2, II 2 a It 87 PORTER &L CIDER -
Do No. 3, 7 374a 7 5) Ponrer,Lon,.. 2 75 a 3 -
Shad,Ct.No.l 1S a 19 Do. Amer... a -


ASHXS.-1OIb*1 Otter, north.. 4 i- -
Pot, llstort, --a6 R sako.,k ,9 -a O
Pearl ........ 6 25 a DO- o. etro0...-,5 a'a- I
BARILLA--ton. MUskrat.....- 8 a- 20
Canar....,.42 60 a Martin.,Can..,-856 a 1-
BEESWAX-lb. Do. N. W..ti2ma ---
White........-37 a--88- Red Fox..o..,-. 8a 140
Yellow......."- 27a-- Mink, S. & N 0- a-40
BOTTLES--gro. NutrtaSkIns..- 18 a- 28
Bristol,port, 8 50 a 9 --Hare, Russia.- 6 a 15
N'camtle,wine 7 a 8 90 Bear, North.. 1 50 a 4 50
BREAD-lb.r Do.$S.W... 75 a 25
Pilot......-... a Buffalo Robes 4 00 a 6.00
Fine Navy,..- 4ia -- PFutr Seal, clap 8 00 a 10 60
Navy.......- 4,a Hairdo.....- 25 a 125
Crackers...- 61a 71 Goat, German- 34 a 60
BRISTLES-lb. Curacoa..- 55 a t2
Petersb'g, e1st, 1 06 a 1 10 Moga,k.- 30 a 35
Do. 2d,- 30 a Cape.,...- 90 a U
Okatka, grey- a Madras..- 21 a 24
Sukoys..... 6') a 6"24 Calcutta. 0 a 2.
American....- 26 a 66 oner,sh'd.,... 27-a 47i
CANDLES-lb. Summer..- 5 a 87
Tallow, m'ld l. -ia Wihter...- 15 a 2
Dipped...... ia-- 144 tLASS-5Ofeet.
Sperm...... 40 41 1 ag Cr 10x12 5 60 a 6 -
Wax..... -- a--,- t2x18625a 17-
COAL- 14a22 b0 'a 7 60
Liverpoolch. 8 a 75 abovee 14x22 8 a 9 -
Scotch.... a ILakeOunmora.'
Sidnny&Pictou 8 a 8 50 9]xllal0xl2.. 2 75 a 25
Albion.... a 0x14at2xl7.. ,25a 4 S60
Virginia..o 8 a 9 12xl8a4x2l.. 4 75 a 6 00
Anthr., 2m.lb.7 S0 a 9 13x20a24x80.' 5 50 a 600
COCOA-lb. -oN. Y. Cyl 7x 2 76 a 3 -
Caraccas.... 12 a 14 8x40at2.. 2 75 3- -
Trirridad.... 7 a- 8 1oi0x14.... 24a 50
Guayaquil.. 6 -a- 6 GRAIN-Busahel.
Pama........- 80a--- Wheat, N.KR..- a' -87-
St. Domingo 94a 8 Do.aGenesee.-- a --
COPPEE-lb. DoBVergina. 1 -&- 1- -
Moca .....- -12'a 13 Do. N.C... 130a- 8
Java........ 11 a 12 Rye, n.56 Ib. -86 -a -
Port t co.. 1i a 12 Ca.rn, y.N.'lo.- 9g a*- -
Lauira ..... 11 a 13 Do. white do.- 90 a P2
Cuba ........-- 10 a 12 Do.South d(.-8a 87
Brazil....... 10a 121 Brley, N. R.- a- -
St. Domingo 90a 10 Oats, N. & S1- 4a0 50
COPPKAl-1b. Beans,-pr.tc 15 a 16 -
Sheathing... 24ka Peaswht dry-- a 8 -
Braziers.... 27 a 28 blackeyed a -
Pig......... a 18# GUNPOWDER--lb.
Old......... 17a- 174 Aerincan..... 8 25 a 5 75
Bolts ....... -- 25 a 26 En glish......_- -
CORDAOGE-tb. .EMPae- -
Foreign..-. 9 a 10 Rnissia,clean 215 a220 -
American... 13 14 Manilla...... 145- al0 -
Bale Roe" -7 a 10 Sisal........ a140. -
CORKS-lb. Am. dew rot. a ---
Velvet...... 30 a 40 HIDES-lb.
Common.... 19 a 25 Rio G. & B.A.- 141a 13
Phial ....... -- o a- 12 Brazil-r........ 2-- 2a-
COTTON-lb. Do. we-alted- a -
NiewOrleans 9i a 14 Oronoco.... 13 a 14
Alabama.... -9 a 14 W. Il. & Sot'n- 6 a 9
Florida...... -- 1a 13 E. 1. Buiffalo.-6 -a 0
Upland...-- 13 a 13 S.A.H.pce. 1 50 a 2-
Tennessee. -- a HONEY-gal
COTTON BAGGING-yd Havana. -St.,7 a 60
Hemp....... 15 a 21 HOPS-lb. -
Flax ....... 14 a 18 Firt sort. '38-15 a 16
Do. American- a 22 HORN. -per 100 abs.
DiAPi b S-piece. Ox 31Cow... 3 a 9 -
Ruisia, broad 2 6 a 2 121 INDIGO-lb.
DOMESTIC GOODS. Bensal...... 0 a 2 40
Shirt'g,bwn, t-3 a 7 1 anilla.s.... 10 a 1 40
--bwn, S Caraccas...... 21 I 6i
_-b'd,..- 7 a 10 luatemala... 1 40 aI 77
S.I ...- 10 a -12 IRON.-ton.
Sheet'g,bn.4.4- 8 a !0 Pig, En. % Sc.37 60 a 40 -
Do. lo. 5.4 I1 a 16 Am o. 3 a37 50
bleached 4.4 10 a 16 Do. com. 30 a 32 50
Do. 5.4- a a-16 Bar....... a5
Calicos,bl.yd- 10 a 14 rolled... 9j a 97 50
--fancy..- 7 a 20 Rus. P.S.I. aS41 -
Plaids .......- 7 a 10 N. ....... a-
itripesft.col. 7 a 10 Swedes- .... al15 -
Fuatians.....- 40 a 1 25 Eng com. -- 82 0 a 8 --
Satinets......- 40 a 1 24 Do.do. r'f. 400- al03 -
Ctecky,4-4..- 9 a 14 Sheet,E&A.. -- a 67
Ct.YrntoaO-20 a -- 1Hoops...... 625a 67
Do.No.l a 13- 21 a IVORY.-Ib.
Dc.No.lt4alS- 22 a-24 [voryprizne, I-a 150
Do. No. 19 .. -- 25 a- -- Under 201ob.- 60 a 85
Satinet Warp 5 a- -- JtMlIPER BERRIES.
DRUGS AND DYES-b. JuniperBer.. ..Ib. -a a
Aloe., Cape..-15 a 16 LE AD-lb.
Alum....... -- a a Pig.L BR-- a --
Annalto.r --9....- a Bar........- a -
Antimony, cr.- 5i a 6j Sheet.....- 7 a -
Antimony reg.-16 a Is Old......- aja b 1
ssafietida.. .- 10 a IS LEATHER-Ilb.
Bal. Capiv' ..- 4o a 53 Sole, oak,....0 21- a 28
BaaL Tolu....- 30 a 85 Do. IHemJock,- 201a S2
Brimstoneroll-8 3 a 3 e Middle do.,..- 204a 22
Do. flor sulp. 4 # 4 Heavy.......3- i a 204
Oo. crude,torb 55 a 60 Damaged.... -6a 18
Borax.......- 18 a 21 oLUMBER-Yard 'prices
, omphr, crde- 6 a 6 6BoarIs,Pl.7 a 40 -
)O.rcf. I 74 a 75 Do. BOx, Mft. 13 a 15 -
Cantharides.. 1. 5 a 1 10 Do. East.Pine16 a 20 -
Coehineal 1 40 a 1 45 Do.Albanydo- 16 a 19
Copperas.....- a 2j Plank, Geo..30 a 35 -
Cream Tartar- a 17 Gr'd Is. W.O.- 25 a go
Diragons'Bi'd- 85 a 1 Head'gW.0.60 -a- --
Es. Bergamot 3 a Sta's,W.O p55 6- a -5 -
Es. Leanon... 2- a -- hhd. s8 a 4i -
Ginaeng.....- 43 a 45 bbl...34 a 37 -
Gum Arabic .- 35 a 50 R. 0. hid..35 a -
--Shellac.. 16 22 Hoops....... a 30 -
-Copalasc 22 a 26 Scan'lg, POr el. a 20 -
--Benjamin-- 25 a- 30 Do OakS 35-a4
- enereal..- 1i3a 14 Timber, Oak,- 3s a 37
Ipecacuana..- 45-a 50 DoaGo. Y. P.- 40 a 45
Jalaproot. .h- 36 a 38 Shingles, Cy. 12 a 15 -
Lac Dye..a..-- 24 a Do.E.'o.22in. 4 b0 a -
Licorice, Sp..- l27a 15 Do. Cedar..- a 25 -
eadnler,0mbr- 10 a 16 Do. Comp'y3. a -- -
Manna, Bake- 65 a- 95 MAHOGANY-foot
Manna, sorts.- a 45 St. Domingo -- 14 a 55
elutralls.... -- 22 a 23 ronduras .... 6 a -- 14
Oil Vitrio'l. ., .-- -- a -2 MOLASSES-ga1.
Oil Castor~gal 1 e24a 1 75 N Orleans...- 36 i 37
OilPeppermlnii3 71i a 4 P.R.&SI.C...- 36 a 39
Opium, Turk. S a 3-50 Trinidad, C..- 33 A 34
--Egyptian a 3 25 Mart. & Gau. 29 a 30
Otto Rose oz 4 a 4 25 Hay & Mat..- 29 a 80
quicksilver.. 1- a 1 24 Eng. Islands.- 30 a 31
Rhubarb, B.I.- 15 a 8-1 MUISTARD.-
.itgo. Pearl...- a English. lb..- 16 a 20
Salfinratus....- 7Ija Dobot.doz.- 2.5 a 33
Sar'sa Hon..- 25 a 26 American, lb.- 26 a 33
Senna, Alex.. 23 a 25 Do. h'.t.iinz.. a ~ -
-- E.India 5 a Bt NAILS-lb.
mlugaro(Lead !44a 15 Ct, 4da4Od.- a 6
Suilphquin.oz 3 25 a 3d-...- 'I a 8
TartAcid, lb.- a 48 2d.. .- 8 a 9
Verdigris. .:. 26 a -27I Wrought.. ..-12ia 15
yiti Bue- -a -9 NA LSOR -

Newark Banks, "6 and
Far.& Mech.Bank, Rah-
Way, $5 and upward....di
Trenton Banking Co. $65
aand upward.............
State Bank at Morris....juie
Princeton Bank..........
Morris Canal, $i and
upward............... pa
State Bank at N. Bruns.-
wick, $S5 and upward.. d
Far. and Mech. Bank at
N B ................dis.
Cumbr'ld Bank, Bridge-
Mount Holly, Bank.......
Sussex Bank, under$10 ....
State Bank, Elizabeth-
town, und.r $6-..........
Union Bank, Dover......
People' Bank, Paterq ..
Pi.erson Bank, do, un
-dlbr$t0................ -
Coin'1 Bank, under $10...-
Salem Bank'ngCo.........
New Hope 1l. Bridge Co.Y
State Bank at Caniden.....
Philadelphia Bankidida....
Bank of Lhia.mbersburg ...I
Batik o.. Chester Countyv...
Bank ol'Delaware County . Bank of Germniantown....i
Bank ufGettysourr-......
Bank of Lewi-Aton......
Bank ol Middletouwn...,,.-
Bank of Montgimery Cag"
Bank of NuIrthumteri
Batik ol Pittsbureh..A.-MY

Patent...,....- a -- 7
Back.. .-- a-- 6
N.Y. brow,.-- a- O .o
pOatilp......- :,a 1,
sPreEs-lb. *
Capla...4,,,,. I.f; -
,loves.......- 951a -
Gitger,rac,.. I a .- & ti
Do.ground..... 6 a 10
Nutmegs...... 95ja 1 -
Pepper......- Si a --
'Pimento, Jam- 6 a 7
O.,D.&Co...,l i21a 75S
Rochelle.....- a 1421
Brandy,Bor.. J 3 a 1 42
Rum,JA.4th.p 1 20 a 1 bO
Do.St.Cr.Sd.p. I a 1 6
Do.W.IaslSd.p 76 a S
Do.N 0. lstp-- 40 a 50
Do.N.Kng.do. a9 a 40,
GinHoi let p : 124a 1 15
Meder',Swan 14a lla --"
_Do. Lps. ,...4. to a---
Do. Pine App. :08 a 1i0
Do. Whreelb'd | 03 a -
Do.Hourgl'as I 04 a -
Do.Phenfx.. I' 1o a 1 09
Do. 8mperial..-- 94 a 1 00
Rutli.country,..- 44 a 521
Whiskey,Rye- 36 a -'36
Cider Brandy.- a -* -
STEEL--4b. -
German...... j0|a 31
Englabshi, hoop- 13 a 1I&
Spring.......- 7 a 7|
Tr!eie, boxes- oja --7
American ...... -a 6
Brit.Island...... 61 a ,
St.Croix...-.- 8{ a lf.t
Now OriA.-d. i- a I
Havanawhite- 1 I!
Do.brown...- 8 a- 81.

Bragil.^hke.^- "9ia_-- tf
Do.brown....- a -
Manilla, bwn.-. 7 a 71
Winp....,...- 14 a iS
Loaf.........- 15 a 16
Sicily........ 75 a---
Trieste...... 38 a 40
American ....40-- a- -
Foreign......-- 12 a 121
Amerian ....-- 12 a 121
Imperial.....- 55 a -
Gunpowder..- 65 a 1 -
HysMon.....-42 90
Y.Hyson....- 4, a 99
H. Skin......- 26 a- 60
S8uchong.... 20 a Sb
Bohea -- 17 a 20
Block,S.A...... 16,a -
Do. E. India.- 21 a -
Iu ptse x bx.iO -- a -
Rh'd&FPetsb'-- 10 a 15
N, Caoliea...- 9 a 14
Kentucky..,.._ i a t1
Cuba.-......- 15 -22
St.Domingo..- 18 a 23
Manuf. No. 1,- 2'-1 a 2-
Do. No. 2. 17 a -9
Do. No. ..... i a R16

NEw YoRx.
New York City Banks...par
Brooklyn City Banks,.... d
AlbanyCity Batink........is
Bank o; Abany.........do
Bankof Troy............ d
Bank of Buffalo.......... do
Bank of Auburn.......... d,
Batik of Chenango.....(I
Bank of Genesee..........d
Bank ot Geneva.......d...d
Bank ofIthaca........... i
Bank of Rochester-.......do
Bank of Monroe.......d. d
Bank of Orleans......... do
Bank of Uticaand Branl's.do
Bank of Whitehall....... do
Bank of Rome........... d
Bank ofl'Newburg......'d<
B-litk of Orange Co....... di
Bank ofPoughkeepse., ..pa
Broome County Bank. ...- d
Bank of Lansinburg...... p,
Bankof Salina....... --di
Catskill Bank............
Cayuga County Bank.... d
Certral Bank...........do
Cnatauque County Bank. .dc
Chemung County Bank..do
Conmmerjal Baink. Buff.. do
Commercial Bank, Aib.-.c
Commercial Bank, Osw..dc
Clinton County Bank.....dir
Dutcheas County Baik...do
Essex County Bank......dk
Farmers & Manufactur-
era' Baik ,Po'keepsie..p
Farmers' Bank, Troy...
Herkimer County Bank.jti
Highland Bk, (under$S0).d4
Hudson River Bank..... di
Jefferson Co. Bank.......-i
Kingston Bk, Ulster Co. ,.di
Lewis County Bank....- .d1
Livingston County Bank. .di
Madison County Bank... ia
Mechanics and Fariner.'
Bank, Albany..........di
Merchants and Mecliaai
ics' Bank, Troy........ di
Mohawk .................diI
Moatgomery Co Bank... di
N Y. State Bank, Albany .di
Onondaga County Bank...di
Otsego County Bank.....di
Ogdensburg Bank......di
Ontario Bank and Bran's..dg
Oswego Bank............di
Rocnester City Bank.....di
Sacketts' Harbor Bank ....
Seneca County Bank.... pa
Steuben County Bank.....d
Schenectady Bank.......di
Saratoga County Bank...di
Tanners' Bank..........0c
Troy City Bank..........d
Ulster County Bank..... .di
Waynr Coitory Bank.. ..
Wesicheste County Ban k.ii
Yates County Bank...... d

. ~ 1.

vw M Vvr a v4M .i. ,- -- -

8*_ vo .Lxx. 5sr, ,

i ~W^OISz S~tf \REVIEW OF THiN^WYO 'a S -
U ti'*; '

T-Wr Ii (v'T' "s p ... .
*lne------t24 a -2[Fromh Adbe mviiiA4 A0j~Ua

.. -. <. .-. ,,,".. n t_ .. ,,,
11.e ........ '-291oba"n aka

...ONE. -=a (ma ve s4 ri .r
sad n us asettionshJehat~'
WINES---gal.- -triflingred i .
M adeira ..... 'a 3 -.-. .... -
iey ,^ 6o a 3 Expo .iit 1st 1S6 ,2i5.&iE P 7A
Canary-...... 70 a 150 bbls. Pearls 125 bbils. ., *.
Do. careo.. a a o 60 m ade at 27 cents. "...)....
Sicily Mad....- 4 a 38 Coat-aWe notice -ble "ftb Wn" ji. fi ,l' '
Malss~a,dry,j..-; 0 a 33! -U47546mnth..rIt
l-etcat..r.-t: at b. 3Jfee"--te market otin .,tlt. tl .
Do. bot. dos'. l I Aa 4 nation, the tratmhcfo .timns yi ( S .
Port, gal....:- 60 a 2 T lyto ihe trade. In Brazil, .hie
Lisbo4.... 60 a 60 extensive, comn- abo2t.0a
Mars..Mad..'. 86a .^ cents; 150do(arscaib6, IS
ta %,- .. 8 4 a a 12j, partly old White at the latter rate"j
Saxoy.eece- a 0 .JavaA4.1 40 *,p -
Mer.Amn,.iH.-,o;. ii1, St. Domingo, 9ia 10 cents, eh .and t ,
Do.pulled.,..--4& a I ...l to.'--The .otto.n nmaAAm ife'.d t'' ,.
'Comafon.... s- ia 4 hibited but little iaisn, etOB im|btkif
Puilod.ster._. a, a 4 exportation and home use lhavmigiened=lvoiuS
.o.0...- 1400 bales; the ; tendn yrfw-ard Si
Do.No.:.: .. a 3 continued, these sei bl 4'A(JM A .za
last week's rates 6f eofqci u ]Lt, W h
in tC.- 4 a which we have vaed or
Plates. 4 a -` RZ 45-
FREIGTS. tiornms; the opearatimsons ?t.t h ] V 0,,d 0
Lrverpoof: Sterling I a 134,chieflyat ia 1Jquj P lr, l.
6 If 14; 200do e,10' Ivi
Cotton-ylb .... --a 5 16 1 I cents. The arifals hov e h.' T -" A7
New dOreiNew ii, 17O, rleans,,176,8GV *..7) -T
avasltore... -, Total, 1387 bales. Tot4 mpogt m.eslzt,,3379
&<-.,, a-- bales. Exportfrom the Um1tiiimlln hi f t (hto.
To Have ber last, 1,054371; samine t1~e last .yar, .4IMS;
Coton, lb. -.- j a I same tunime year before, 1,124,8%, _
t as Domestic Goods.-The marlkt cont i-,.
RIce... f ous*y reported, hkth with regard to pries ...a I
UIMES' WSS^' Export, from 1st-to 21st hugus*-c' O0gr3o1
with small sor-, Eport, from l st$ Aug i i 1
ITo uroye,permo a .. packages. -. -
W..ln., .o. .., a .Drugs and Dyes-The market dotiines extremely
Coasting..........w I S inactive, aAd we Are again l .ny WwaU
b... 4 desevingnotie, -
tAmerica....14 a '-P DyewAor.-Wenav6 nothing a-dtional to
It,'OB d- ith. the exceptfon f furtertsaeaetoetli6 e"iii -of '50
I sterling .... s4 so A a$M4acaxfphs^, J8,c(ul .- I
Sfance......6 2ja 6 9 .ih.-There.was a furler arival bf Mqckel
r olland, gull.., 40iota 404 Since our last, which was dispose or at raeYir *wer
Hamb'g,M.B....-3a";as rates than pre*iousy. -WdK inot,, wW.ir, ,"y our
Bremeii, Rix dol. Sl a quotations, except for No.2, which aMre reduced to 11
H'oen, at sitht..par a f:.* a$11 25. Some new Di&gb erring wer 0:s6oiat
-,a 0o .... a fa'ii asmalt redgetio ifrioa -1 374' 1iotheatdesoriptim,
aichino.... a a iil nothing siocwurrdrequiiag notice, '-
,.Carolhta.do.. a,"; a i Plor and Mea l- Since our last te receipts lvi
Charlesion.do.., 3j 4| di been unusually triffing of Western. Wic --has'&a
Savannah..d.to...,5 a ta# (i asioned an advance in prices of that dscaiptif.fabout'
N.Orleans..do.. -4 a 6 4die 25,cents per barrel; the sales, however, were conned_
American Gold. 7 a-- rr' principally to the wants for home use, including CaaL,
Do.new coin a... -.ommon to fiybrands, att5a6,t:':uL&ht
Soveruin.gol.4 P a --m tie if any was yesterday to ) had .L.the owestof
HeaVy u'aa.,4 a- these rates; and Ohio, via canal,'6, 6,., for7ra to
lpanish dolt..-- 3a 4 nm -'good brands. She Balas or S ibi. ihol% wk a far
Carolus..do..-.. sa -& pm, -eztes, in part for shpnRAto- the West Ids aq S.
Mexican,.Io..- Lji a tpm ,America, exhibit generally no essential improvement
uive fr. pieces. 93a 4 ct. on our previous quotatios; Georgetown w'i sM at
oubloon$'.6 -, a 26,360: a 6,75, and ystekdoat- ,6- 4 for cpinsm da
Do Patriot. .1Is70 & 15 '75 15a-d
,. was realized. Of Howard street, there is scarcely -ny
fw r.f ri wnow remaining in market; a parcel of 5t00'bimls Waa
L'E TABLEE taken at the closeof last week at 6,50 cash.' Of Rich-
mond country, we alsO noUce consilerble further
Vork Batik.........-... sales at 6,371 a 6,50; anidof Mills, a lotof 2600baerels,
DELAWAR Clark & Co.'s brand, at -7. Rye FloatBad-omr
SAll Biankdlin theStaw ... ij Meal continue witho4, any further chang wthy of
0no MART LANJD notice. Exptortfrouu lit to 21stA
Union Bai Batmore ., 7Wbris., ''" ".
SBaltimore Bank .-.. .. .
Mineral B., C ,mberlantI Fruit-We have no v*rmtio*6 t Dotice with rtigun
SAll others In the ,ae.... I to any description; 300Q' bales Hard Shell Almonds
SDISTRICTL oF COLUMBIA. were disposed of at 3-enta 4 ,-.
Bank of te Metropors, r There has been oedOi Whet since
a r .andto "-"--.....Bn our last, in part the result of te gi dual iopro'* nt
S, eoe wn Mech Bank, in the state of the Flour minarket; the sales citinrise
" OtherPanksin thewDisn .. a cargo of 1300bushll landlsome North CarQitsa at
O CONIECTICUT. t ...s $1,371;2600 do. at Lie same rate ; an eqna, lity
SExchangeBank,-.. dis. do. scarcely as good, at $1,37; 1600 very hanadome
U hoiix Bank.............| White Virgiia, $1,40; and aptaree f S0Wd&. tther
HarttitaBan -'---------- ordinary, at$l30. RYcpatm osbJG4tS pre41i us-
Far. &,Mechanics' Bank.. lynoticed, further sales of Northern were made at
C nnecticut Riv. Bk. Co...| 85 cents ; and of Foreign also, abo* &tatte..o a
IddNew Lsondon an..... I are'irthoutchanige. Prices of Corn ire s-xiqaely .5
SNorwich ank..... '"'. well sustained, apd have a tendency to reede, a the.
Stoningion Bank...... supplies have increased 'consideriablty jftin a ay o
Ir Mddletiowtn Bank ...; two past. Southern descriptions are &red ai 85 ;an,
it Merden Bank.....-. boh Southern and uhhe4 may w be cona,-ered'
'^ ,l Ban as coming withith 85 a 90 eents, by weiglit. Export,
aAloherin 'o a. from lsotto2ist u igt- -Con.,768 ibahaW.. -
,Scituate'Bank "....* eitp-Notmigher dterour de.dmg q
/ Lime Rock Bank..... -, occurred in anydescription toourknowledge.
o Kent Bank..,.......-. :....| fides-Since our last report the ktoek' la niehma. -
Sware an ---k ........" terinly inceasMed. The aales, indude o 110: Maran-
hoewe IslandPacsific.::" i am, at Ili.cents, 6 0mos.; and an oin e of k0San
o M~ode1sfitndlUentral 1 .1 W..* -:........', .. .. 0' 3 ..
SAllothers in the S m '" Juan, just receive, was old, immediately an arrval,
MAmss ...... at something 4over I4cents. i/
r Chelsea Bank.......brekes JrM-n cargo of Swedes has, vq sta;jbeen
o Nahant BankI.ynn.,broken sold in Boston at 195, on 6 or 8 months cret.; There
s Commonlealh -B ank. ..do were' two further importations of the same dft erlpt ion
[ara.ete B .'.do at thiport yesterday. .. te
o Lallfayet e Bik ....." J] Mol,' es-= e mnarket'continues VehrY(active, the
o h nthe btate.j 7.. sales b.rg confined exclusively **W tne c in ate
".'.. .":'w a34; ands 05do..New Orleans, at 33ea entaon'
o, Ban w 3;and h "..mch!n 50hs Trsmdad, at 33
o Bai d' the usual tif Le* *t**- n L
Ai^^^^ slB~ .d" Naval St.res-Tkae receiptof;-N VsutkCi~ Tur-
111 .-. pentine siict our last have been .qute ftlnerous, and
Cht H^II,!^^ the sales .embrace a 3000 bbl. at $2,2O a 2,3*.-, $
A* .... Some shipments have talo bets idaderow- ow/nrs' ac,
o llJ t p count, leaving rhenmarket again nearly if not quite
o1All Bank i...i .a bare in first hands.- Tar is more plenty, with sales,
S r" in/lots, at 82.50. Rosin aia1t Spiriu TVrpemtiine are
a Bank tif d yra"ne. in fair demand, wit-h a liwe4 stock. -$aiesof the
o Far. Bk oi e. aid Br's. "1* former are made at 1,75 for shpp.n, and 30 cents per
N.- BankooffVirieaa adB'a gallon for the latter. .. .. -
r Whee. l ,B o......... a, Oils-As noticed for some timr past, the market con. -
o MAe. & Mechanic. Dam ,' ^tinues very inactive for Wh ,lv4 i.B esle..dending
SW heeling... ....... ,.I merely to the small parcels necessary for home use.
ri i OnTH B"nk -OjWtj' For Linseeds, the demand1 appeasra f_ the masent to
t and Srawiss, have entirely subsided, no"hi ofthe leatinportanee
Newberr and U. Fear Bk. .w having.since.our.laatocu.descron. Of
n'CharlestonBa.ks........ r. Olive, we notice a further sale, .i qr. casks at ,

i.. J-,;I... -:.:i:i

" f '




r"t (GEOGIA, -- cents, casn. .
n Bank of Auguata........, Plaster of PAi--There have brienfino additional
o State Bank.Savannah...-.. transactions in this article since our l'at; f A cargo
I Planters, Bank, say. 6 just received, a trifling advance on.our o f is de.
o Bank ofDarien---.-..... -manded. -- qd-
ALAB*M ." .. maniee. h p e ii 'q.a ,
Mobile Bank........ Provisions-We continuethe pre. I ,qotione
e Tombec^--e Bankl ..... -. for Beef, of which the sales _are at present confined
JLORIDA. chiefly to the small parcels necessary for stdiies for the
o Southern Life Insurance shipping in our harbor. For the past few .ays the
and Trust Co......... transactions were to a considerable extent ii Pork,
Bank ofPensa ola.... though yesterday the market was again quiet-the de-
isBank of Florida..g
SCentral Bank of Floridaa man having subsided; we have further advanced our
Ce ra an o lorida ...,. ... .
Corn. Bank of Florida.'" lowest rate forMess to $16,25, and for Prime, to$12,-
r Union Bank of Florida *.... 50. Lard remains as before noticed, the demand be-
iand Branches.........,r ing yet quite moderate; the descriptions not above
0 LOui"iAMA enumerated, also continue as when previously report-
New Orleans Banks..,... 4 ed. Export, frxomi 1st to 21st August, Beef, 47'brls.;
I Mzs-ta um"r'.'" Pork, 972 brls.; Laird, I280 kegs. '
Planters' Bank' N 'tez.." Rice-We have no changeto notice thatBbing yet
l KaTU cK .... but little animation in the demand, :either for exporta-
SBank ofLouisville-...... tion or home use. ... C ..I I
Bank ofKentucky........:6 Salt--We notice a saleof 1650, sa89 Livrpol, not
NortheinBankofKen.... 6 Ashton's, on terms not made public. Also, a, recent
B .. &.. i ., importation of 4500busheliRaged ilaaJ and one of
SBank of ?as ,o .. 0,000* do. Turks Isliand, supposed within buY range.
Bank orSandusky. ....... Spices-There have been no further- traiactions
Bank of Chilicothe...' .6 worthy of notice in any description. :' <-
Bank of Marietta....... .6 Spiris-The demand continues, very limitel for
4 Bank of Zanesville....... 6 Brandy, and we have no sWIes especially to notice
A Clinton Bank.. ... e Of Holfand Gin, 10 pipes, Stork brand, were sold at
Commercial Bank.....6 7',, .; and do. Black H e, at $1, both on 6 poniths.
Ci f i -L r -' 6 2 St. Croix Rum. remains steady ait $I, withfither
6o'" sales of 30 puncheons at that rate, dathe:' i*ultime.
iAk 6 .'. .. Domestic Whiskey is in good-demad at 33 for drudge
| H Co ^ ....... e casks, and 36 cents, for b*wls, the previous rates.
iie 4... S^ ar -Primee Muscovadoes contmue' g-ood de-
irust Co. 6 nid, and readily command our highest qutations,
I* u iantate. C while other descriptions are- still in but Very limited
rC .and Brancheo... request. The sales of Box Sugars show fa part a
9riLAn. further reduction -of about of a cent.'ser; lb..- The

i l


Office, No. 114 Wall street, corner ofrBe ad street.

Tx SuvsMrcious SCHOONER, which has been off
our coast for some time, has been taken by Lt.
Gedney, of the. brig Washington, and carried into
New London. The"e : little doubt, we appre-
hend, that* this is the vessel described in the an-
nexed paragraph from a Philadelphia paper:
"The Exchange Books state that Capt Sturde-
,vant of the birk George Porter, recently arrived
at -this port from Neuvitas, reports that the Span-
ish achr. "L'Amistad" (Friendship) sailed from Ha-
vana, bound to Neuvitas, with a cargo of dry goods,
of Puerto Principe, with Mr. Joseph King, his
nephew, on board as supercargo, who it is said was
The fact bf the capture rests on the authority
of passengers in the steamboat from Stonington
last night, and the information was derived from
Capt. Pendleton, of that place, who reached Ston-
ington from New London last evening-and who
saw- the Washington, with her prize, in New Lon-
don harbor.
The. report is; that there were on board the
schpner thirty negroes, three Spanish Creoles,
and the old Planter, who owned the schooner's car-
go and slaves. The other passengers and crew
were, it is said, murdered, when the slaves-insti-
gated by the Creoles-rose ; the old Planter suc-
ceeded in concealing himself during the massacre
-and when discovered, next day, was spared.
The Washington fell in with the schooner at
anchor off Montaug, and taking in wood and water.
pWe presume the vessel, and her insurgent crew,
will be securely kept, until demanded by the Span-
ish authorities, who alone have jurisdiction in the

FOBIDA.-The St. Augustine,(Florida) Herald,
of the 16th instant, contains full returns of the re-
cent vote in. that Territory on the adoption of a
Constitution; by which it appears that the Con-
stitution proposed by'the recefit Convention has
been adopted-the vote in favor of it being 2,070 to
1,975, against it-majority 95. The Herald fur-
ther says, that the returns giving this result have
been duly certified by Coy. Call, and forwarded to
the President of the Convention, who is authorized
to make official proclamation of the result. ,
These proceedings, bur readers will understand,
are preliminary to an application by Florida Tfor ad-
miusion into the Union; but in this case, we take
it for granted, the old cookery rule will apply-
."Art catch the, harer' Florida is not ours-and
although tens of millions of money and hundreds
of lives have been squandered to make it so, the
native stvage still holds dominion over the south-
ern portion of the peninsula.
Under these circumstances, Congress can hardly
entertaini- the proposition to admit that territory
into the Union as a Stte.
While oir the subject of Florida, we are some-
what curious to know whether the delegation from
that country, who have traversed the United States
nearly, ini search of the Government, have yet fallen
in with the travelling cabinet. Perhaps the Argus
can inform the public op this head. What the spe-
Cial object of this delegation is, we have not heard
--though rumor states that one proposition it has
in darge, is to ask that the officers and troops of
the United States may be withdrawn, and that the
inhabitants of Florida be left to their own mode
amd meanss of wrbduing the Indians,-the General
Government, of course, paying the cost.
This, we repeat, is% rumor ; but, if well found-
ed, we see no objection to the plan, with this one
proviso, that the cost be agreed upon it advance ;
otftrwise, the inducement to prolong the contest
mightcb-e too itroig.1
If the Floridians really think they can, by them-.
selves, accomplish whet heretofore has been so una-
vailingly attempted, let them try-and be paid liber-
ally for the ttil-.but let it not be converted into a
.Since the above was in type, we hear a rumior-
which, however, we cannot satisfactorily trace-
that Commander Mayo, in one of thi U. S. vessels,
had aucceedod m capturing, on the foc0t of Florida A
the Miuiopy chiefs Tigertaii r'nd TYukenurre, j
with their families, and ulso thl family of SBam(
Jwi .-in aD 18 person N

-"".The Coueaat (Ohio) Gazette has these renlec
tfgi upon the resttIt of recent elections:
au ELxUCTQzs.-CAltrary to the anticipations
. fU, re the results of the recent elec-
tin Wltiigshoold not be im .he least
]esftened,/ The means by which this unexpecte.T

"e~lp .as been effected, shows only what mg .e
'imby an Egcutife with almost irresistible jRi
'im e, n. "by'te Treasury, or we should ra-
"ther ay tWWeditk of the Nation. We have never
bn free iftAipm misgivings, with regard to the result
of the cotest between power and the people, wa-
i. g ki fohe last ten years. The apparent indiffer-
ense of .the majority, to the systematic and insidi-
'im attacks of an aspiring Executive upon our Con-
S&aion, undermining where a bold attack would
oqw e suspicion, and tendering a f mse ie when,
the true one would raise alarm, has gim rie to
w allgrounded apprehensions, in thoe breasts, of

e believe, however, there are still a majority of
freems in the United States, as yet unbooght and
atramuelled. All that is now necessary, is to wn-
wmtrate their energies. They must do so, and we
have no doubt these demonstrations will fully 0on -
SI 'them of the folly of their present course.
Te danger of urging further, any one who has ever
been brought forward, we believe can now be fully
Smo utmted. We are more than ever confident,
that to triumph, we must unite, and that heartily
aa4 eectually, on Gen. Scott, .

SThe Rhode Island election took place yesterday.
Of cflIno crtainiDte.liGwce of the result can
yt have reached here-but the .anticipations are
owuie t"t both Whig members of Congress are

PrmitheBoo BJ* JOrid f of Saturday, kh.]
Tw O0bvzKO3's AsIIVAL.-.Governor S ward
arved at the American Hotel yesterday afteRoo0,
4n J4. .waO t Chaptauque county. Many of his
friends called upon him during the afternoon and
evMiUg, but no public demonstration has taken

tnot how long-the consciousness of
rp. identity lost in the sublimities of the
scene--till the stage coming up, recalled me to my
sees. Resuming my seat, we crossed the apex
; and began, to descend on the other side.
Here the view changed, and the valley on the
-- ild e displayed a prospect less majestic, but
more startling, than on the east. The neat farms
lay right beneath ut, and the little village of Mc-
Connellstown, five miles off by the road, seemed so
near that you fancied you could shoot an arrow
into its streets. As we-looked from our giddy
height into the vale, the head became dizzy, the
brain swam, and we could recover our equanimity
only by casting our eyes over to the swell on the
opposite side, and tracing the road, which, like a
yellow belt, meandered up the gradual acclivity
But, before we had sketched the profile of the pic-
ture, the horses were in a bold trot, which soon
broke into a fleet gallop; and down we plunged,
sometimes running en the very brink of the nar-
row path, where the precipice leapt off almost per-
pendicularly 2 or 300 feet into 'a frightful gulph-
the driver cracking his whip and shouting to his
team, till our every nerve quivered with excite-
ment, and our every hair stood erect with appre-
hension. 'To avoid the direct descent, the road
runs diagonally down the mountain about two
miles, and then, :making a short amgle, shiota off
in the opposite direction. At one spot, it appeared
.i p s quite safely from the higher to
hen, to reach the spot on which
0ed a drive of a mile. But, in
due' iJ ng leap of several miles, we
foui [ ^ ousaands before.us, in the
village own, unharmed by our
thrilling i ountain..

i Ta SASoN.-.We Are here areaeady upon the
v wge 4 AJhumfl and, as y"t, have had no scorch-
ing,.Sumr*. "A verdure of the oimntry is like
tht of Spring, and thb lufuriance of" vegetatiw,
unchecked by drought or burning suns, almost sur-
passes belief. Never did abundance-overflowing
abundance-more bountifully crown the earth, and
reward the labors of man. Health,' too, seems uni-
'versal as Plenty-at least, in the regions around
our city, and in the city ; and, although the evil
devices and wayward desires of man may cloud
Seven such a prospect, Nature still smiles, and, to
those who truly worship her, holds forth her sim-
ple delights and lavish treasures, and bids her vo-
taries to enjoy, to be grateful, and to be glad. It
was, doubtless, in a mood inspired by such a sea-
son, that the Roman poet, apostrophizing the farm-
ers, said-
0 fortunati aimium, sua si bona n6rint.
Thrice happy, did they but know how blest they are!

[For the New York American.]
No. 9.
We left Chambersburgh in the grey of the morn-
ing for Bedford Springs, distant 50 or 60 miles.
The sky was lowery, and I was apprehending a
rainy trip over the mountains. But, rousing from
a drowse as we toiled up a long hill, I cast my eye
l The Eastern gate
Where the great Sun began his state,
Rob'd in flames and amber light,
The clouds in thousand liveries dight,
-and saw that a bright day was before us. After
passing through a romantic region about a dozen
miles, we commenced the ascent of Covy MoUN-
TAIN, one of the highest peaks of the Alleghanies.
The coach began to wind slowly up on the brink of
a deep ravine which 'opened on our right, thickly
set with trees, at whose bottom a torrent dashed
over rocks in its rugged path down to the plain.
Across the ravine, a desolate ridge showed its broad
breast, shelving with rocky precipices, in whose
clefts were growing the stinted pine and hemlock.
I left the stage, after riding two or three miles, and
tracked my way up the mountain on foot. I tra-
velled on, on, on, stopping now and then to look
down into the ragged chasm and listen to the brawl-
ing of its crazy stream. The prospect was limited
to the wild, haggard scenery immediately around
me, 'except at an occasional angle of the road I
caught glances at some cultivated fields lying away
to the North East, beyond which ranges of moun-
tains hid their heads under the bending heavens.
Having passed a little toll-gate-the only connect-
ing link between these solitudes and the bursting
world beneath-the prospect suddenly opened to
the South. The circular valley far below, looked
like a green bay, waving to the passing breeze. I
looked upon it as I climbed towards the summit,
hardly able to convince my eyes that the foliage of
the thick pine forest, hemmed round by mountains,
was not a dark sheet of water.
Several miles passed, and I reach the cone of the
mountain, where is an open spot, in whose centre
stands an old log-house, dignified with the name of
"hotel." Here the glories of the panorama burst
full upon me. "The ethereal blue" bent its bright
arch above me, suffused with the zenith splendors
of the unclouded sun. At the south-east, thou-
sands of feet below, stretched the broad avenue of
the Cumberland Valley, unrolling its variegated
beauties like a vast map-here displaying'its fields
of grain, some already harvested, others ripe for
the sickle, and glistening like little ponds of molten
gold-there checkered with green meadows inter-
spersed with patches of dark woodland-the whole
speckled with cottages and farm-houses. On the
further side, the grand amphitheatre was bounded
by a long height, fortified by cliffs, and darkened
by forest. standing in the dignity of undisturbed
nature. To the southward, far off into Maryland
and Virginia, the eye followed the spurs of the Al-
leghenies, ranged in serried ranks, or thrown
around in wild disorder, till the vision was lost
among masses upon masses of mountains, the out-
lines of some clearly visible, while the more remote
faded away into the hazy distance, losing their
sumuQ skies. It seemed as if Nature had
Je_ ry of mountain-glories there, so
rolled ridges on ridges, and piled
^i ..' ::At the east, a long way beyond
IM rose the East Mountain, looking
e a... l.coud on the edge of the horizon. I

scalping-knife of ridicule. Now, does he not know
that the writer had in his mind's eye Paradise Lost,
-and does he not know that in that unrivalled
poem there are numerous passages of unsurpassed
majesty and splendor, which, so far from being
"universally intelligible," require to be read again
and again by acute minds, before all their strength
and glory are fully felt and seen He who reads
the inspired doggerel of God save the Queen," is
much more easily and in a shorter time in posses-
sion of the writer's naked thoughts,' than is he who
reads Paradise Lost, or even the articles in the
Edinburgh. Is the former preferable, therefore, as
a model of style, to the latter? With what un-
fairness does the reviewer put into the mouth of
Dr. C. this sentiment-" No-the language is
every thing---the sense nothing; and instead of
not detaining us from the ideas, it should always be
obscure enough to prevent us from too easily and
too quickly getting at them"-when, in the very
sentence under the critic's tomahawk, Dr. C. had
said-" the best style is that which conveys fully
and carries furtherest into other souls the concep-
tions of a profound and lofty spirit!"
The grand object of reading any thIing except
almanacs, doggerel, interest tables, and "tales"
without interest, is to set one's own mind in mo-
tion. A work which is so simple and perspicu-
ous' as to float you along without effort on your
part, like a baby's boat on a brooklet, is valueless
to discipline and adorn the minA. But, one which
summons your strongest powers to master its
thoughts, and challenges your widest grasp to em-
brace its conceptions, is worthy of being read.
The hum-drum, jingling rhyme of the day, having
committed an assault apd battery on the muses, is
just fit to kill time. It will please the Edinburgh

ed, ,he lashed hi haqrses into a flying gallop, pur-.
plaly running within a hair's-breadth of the pre-
cipice ; the abyss yawning to receive us. Our ib-
discreet doctor vowed in his terror, that he would
never apply caustic to an Allegheny stage-lriver
again. The rest of us prudently held our breath.
Taric (for so we named the wild, one-eyed,
swarthy coachman-thus honoring the Moor) soon
reached the foot of the mountain, and fled along
the banks of one of the branches of the beautiful
Juniata, till we stopped to catch breath, and change
horses at Bloody Run : a. spot noted for the mas-
sacre of several whites by the Indians, in days long
since forgotten.
After spending twelve hours among the rude
scenery of the mountains, nervous with apprehen-
sion, to descend into this delicious valley, redolent
with tropical verdure, shadowed by spreading elms
and sycamores, the river greeting us with sunny
smiles, imparted a pleasure, which only he who
feels it knows." But, we arc in Bedford-so,
Away with melancholy,
Nor doleful changes ring.
The Springs are two miles south of the village,
in a little eddy among the hills. The scenery is
rich, free, wild. Nature has given it its boldest
strokes, its finest touches. Art has cut lovely
walks up and around the hill-sides. The hotel is
shabby, the gardens minus, the cottages mean,
the visitors few. You see nothing of the rocket
flash of Saratoga-all is dull, heavy, insipid.-
They charge you $1,50 for using the grounds
and tasting the water," and $2,50 if you stay more
than 24 hours'! Veni, vidi, and I was satisfied.-
Bedford Springs might be a paradise. At present,
it is Lebanon diluted-Ballston down at the heel-
Saratoga out at the elbows. I would not dis-
parage the virtues of its waters : and Sylvanus for-
bid that I should ought but adore its Arcadian
scenery. The village of Bedford, the shire-town
of Bedford county, is cradled in a magnificent vale
-is rather pretty, constructed mostly of brick, and
has some good buildings.
Twenty-four hours elapsed, and we put our-
selves under Taric's guidance again, bound for
Chambersburg. We arrive at Sideling Hill Hotel
at midnight, tired, sleepy, jellied. Taric's wheels
lightened from the top to the bottom of the moun-
tain. "Here, coachman, 4ake off our trunks-
we'll go no further tonight." Morning ushered
in a clear sky, a cool breeze, an excellent break-
fast, and a rosy, modest girl to pour the coffee.
We looked round for amusement. Here was a
brook filled with trout, a jolly landlord to spin
long yarns, two volumes of Byron, and the April
number of the Edinburgh Review, which a careless
traveller had left on the table.
I dipped into the Edinburgh, and re-read the ar-
ticle, "False Taste-Dr. Channing." I liked it
better than at first. Still, it is captious. It looks
like trying to find fault with the "Remarks on the
Character and Writings of John Milton," merely
because written by an American. This has been
the bent of the Edinburgh. It once asked,
"Who reads an American book!" It has read at
least one, and picked a flaw in it. The reviewer
is uncandid. He refuses to see the meaning of
Dr. Channing in some passages, and distorts it in
others. Dr. C. says, Simplicity and perspicuity
are important qualities of style ; but there are
vastly nobler and more important ones ; such as
energy and richness-and in these Milton is not
surpassed." For this remark, the reviewer be-
labors him right lustily, as discarding the first
mentioned qualities. But Dr. C. does no such
thing, but says, that, to simplicity and perspicuity
should be added energy and richness ; and that this
combination characterizes the style of the great
poet. Is he at fault, either in theory or fact?
The story of the Milk Maid, in Webster's Spelling
Book, (not Daniel's,) is simple and perspicuous.
Brougham's Historical Sketches of Statesmen, are
vastly rich and energetic-very unlike the story.
Which does the Edinburgh prefer as a model of
style, the sketches or the story ?
Says Dr. C :-" The best style is not that which
puts the reader most easily and in the shortest time
in possession of a writer's naked thoughts; but
that which is the truest image of a great intellect;
which conveys fully and carries furthereet into other
souls the conceptions and feelings of a profound
and lofty spirit. To be universally intelligible is
not the highest merit."- At this paragraph the re-
viewer aims his heaviest artillery. He descends
even to American warfare-he is savage, using the

change of apparel.'
A year or two before he came to the hospital, he
formed an attachment to a cat which occasionally
visited his cell; he fed and caressed it so success-
fully, that he won its confidence, and it became
the constant cormpnion of his solitude : this cat at-
tended him to the aqspital, and always received its
meal of the daint'Jits of his (food before he would
partake himself. lWhen he came to the hospital, he
was comfortably .-sed., shaved and made clean '
he was introduce into his neat little room with a
comfortable bed, wAich he ever after kept in the neat-
est manner possible. His appearance and conduct
were truly, stran&e.-At first he seemed like a
wild man, who hW 'known noting of associates or
the comforts of eiflized life ; he had neither sat at
table to take his Retals nor used knife and fork for
the twenty-eight las of his imprisonment; he Soon,
however, learned lie use of these implements, and
ever after took his *tweals at the table with his associ-
ates, in a quiet ar# regular manner.
Since he camne|o the hospital he has been al-
lowed many ind noces--has been permitted to
walk upon the iiand and about the village-to
look after and fee. tUo poultry, which became quite
a favorite emplesanent. He nqriformly attended
chapel on the Saath, carrying his chair for a seat,
on the bottom ohich hlie had written with chalk,
"True God, ow,." To the officers of the hos-
pital, and ta st' who visited him, and inquir-
ed after his welf.b first reply was, "True God"
-this being a aced in, ha would converse ra-
tionally and intlbly, and showed an ext4aordi.
-nary knowledge- memory of persons, families
and events whlicIsurrod previous to his insanity,
and even while lv ras in prison. If his claims to
be the "True G 'were questioned, he would be.
come greatly exed and violent, and would have
no communion l any one who did not acknow-
ledge his dignityand power.
He often allue to the murder, called his wife
the mother," a 'expressed an opinion that she
was in heaven. le often spoke of her by the fa-
miliar title gi r "my girl, and said, she is
in heaven, whe hall soon meet her." He re-
tained the kind .feelings towards her, and said
they lived in 4" and never differed. He fre-
quently spoke ore conf.isln of his mind on the

I he pricks! Find fau and welcome,] with such
phrases as, impregnating with his own intelectual
power 4. great and ried acquisition."-and-
" bind together by binding ties and mysterious affini-
ties the most remote dise.veries." They are unseem-
ly barnacles-the canf of Kant-Carlyleisms on
stilts-vain attempts toclothe the sublime nonsense
of Coleridge in an intelligible garb. Let them die
without benefit of clergy. But, these are only
occasional faults of Dr. Channing-nervous spasms
in his painfully labored productions. His most
unexceptionable compositions in this respect, are
his spontaneous, unlhoored ones. Yet, even in
the most studied, they are rare blemishes-little
spots on the glowing disk.
The Edinburgh article has been attributed, in
some journals, to Lord Brougham; unjustly,
no doubt. This eminent personage has long
since ceased to lampoon any thing American, be-
cause of its origin. ;He admires our country, its
institutions, its great men, its solid fame. And,
besides-but, a truce p scribbling-a shout from
below-" The stage ii coming !" So, no more of.
American writers andScotch Reviewers.
Yours, fc' RAMBLER.
Capt. Winship, of le ship Richmond, from N.
Orleans for Havre, die on the 14th inst. on board
fiis vessel, of yellow fever, 40 miles distant frem
the Tortugas. The Richmond has been brought
back in distress by the mate.-[N. 0. Bee.]
Last night there was a report in town that the
schr. Cumanche was ini the river, from Vera Cruz,
bringing the information that Santa Anna had been
assassinated. The report is probably without
foundation ; the Cumabche is not reported by any

The following account of the confinement of an
insane man in a prison, in the State of Massachu-
setts, for nearly thirty years, is a singular instance
of protracted cruelty. It is far more than a match
for the instance which recently occurred in England,
and which has been bought before Parliament.
[From the Worcester Sgis.]
Capt. Seth Brailey, of Fair Haven, died at the
State lunatic hospital, 41 Worcester, on the 11th of
August, 1839, aged 741years. The life of this man
has been one of singular delusion and&suffering. In
early life he was an enterprising ship master, and
accumulated a comfortable estate, with which he..
purchased a farm, havAg determined to change his
business. He found eat difficulty in establishing
the boundaries of his farm, which led to altercations
and resulted in insanity in 1804.
The first indication Of aberration of mind was in
September of that year, when he was drawn .as a
juror and went to thecounty court to do his duty
in this new appointment. This was a day of great
confusion to him; every thing appeared "strange
to him, and every bely acted strange.". He re-
peatedly became bliU4 in 'the course of the day,
and the men about' him appeared to devils ;"
twice he rushed from -the court room in great agi-
tation, and the last time made directly for his home,
a distance of twelve or fourteen miles. According
to his own account he was in a state of the utmost
confusion, and proceeded at a rapid rate, till he be-
came completely exhausted, when he lay down on
the ground and had a'trance or fell asleep ; when
he awoke he found himself in a burying ground with
a young man, well dressed, by his side ; they pro-
ceeded on some miles together, talking by the way,
when suddenly the young man vanished and was
seen no more.
On arriving home he appeared greatly agitated
and went early to bed; the night was one of great
confusion, suffering, .and watchfulness. In the
morning he committed the fatal homicide, which
deprived him of a kind and affectionate wife, and
his children-of a guardian'and protector. From this
time till his removal to the State lunatic asylum in
1833, he was in close 'confinement in the jail of the
county of Bristol, a period of more than twenty-eight
years. From this time to the day of his death he
believed' himself to be the "true God, and the
owner and maker of all things." At his trial in-
sanity was fully proved. It has probably fallen to
the lot of few individuals to suffer as this man
suffered during his long confinement. To~the idle and
the vicious he was the subject of great curiosity,
and they frequented the window of his gloomy dun-
geon to provoke him, and see the exhibition of his
rage. In this solitbr"'yafl4miserable abode, accor-
ding to his own representation, ho suffered every
thing humanity can. bear, and that too without break-
king down the energies of his mind, destroying
his memory, or obliterating the feelings of kindness
and sympathy fromhis heart. He frequently stated
that for many winters he did not feel the influence
of fire, and that for aany nights, and sometimes three
or four in succession, he walked the whole night to
keep himself from .freezing. He used to say that,
in summer, be suhered hardly less from the damp
and vitiated atmooqhere of his cell, and the herd of
vermin that infested his room and bunk of straw,
which prevented his sleep, and kept him in busy
employment night and day. During his long con-
finement, he was lsrely or never shaved, or bad a

Schuylkill Journal, namely, that a gentleman of
that vicinity, while feeding his cows on the beet
last winter, took to market each 'week 40 lbs. of
butter. After this stock of beets was consumed,
the cattle were fed on chopped corn and oats, but
the yield of butter was but twenty pounds weekly,
and Of an inferior quality.
ACCIDENT.--A man named James Burke, who
works for Mr. McLaughlin, in Pearl street, near the
Liberty Pole, fell on Monday in Chatham street,
by treading on a peach skin, and fractured his
thigh. He was taken to the City Hospital, and is
likely to recover.-[Gazette.]
last, about dusk, a German named Peter Patzler,
who has been for the last six years employed at
Manayunk, in the establishment of Messrs. Cash &
Co., met with his death in the following manner :
He was returning home with a friend, when at a
short distance 'above Girard College, a dog belong-
ing to a person called "Dutch George," attacked
the two men, and bit one on the leg ; Patzler cross-
ed thp road and took a rail from a fence for the pur-
pose of driving th dog off, when the owner threaten-
ed him that if he struck thp dog he, would shoot
him. Patzler advanced toward the dog, an4 while
in the act of raising the rail to strike him the owner
fired a pistol, which took effect jn the breast and
shoulder of Patgler, killing him instantly.
A wound about nine inches in extnit was made
in the region of the heart. Dr, Marsellis, who ex.
amined the body, took 47 large shot from the
wound, 6 or 7 of which had penetrated the heart.
The man was committed.-.[Philad. N. American.]
BE4UPoRT, (S. C.) Aug. 21.
On Monday, the 19th inst. about 4 O'clock in the
afternoon, we were visited by a thunder storm from
the N. E. which crossed Lady's and Port Royal
Sound, just above the town of Beaufort, and was
very destructive in the direction it took. Provi-
dentially, it did not exceed more than three hun-
dred yards in width. In this limited space, fences

I Mr. Clay reached Baltimore on Monday, at one
o'clock, and was there, as elsewhere, enthusiasti-
cally received.
A procession met him at the ,Canton ,depot,
whence he rode into town, with the Mayor, in a
carriage said to be made of the wood of the Bri-
tish frigate Serapis, captured by Paul Jones, during
the revolutionary war.
Struggling through a constantly increasing crowd,
The procession at length reached the City Hotel-
from the balcony of which, though exhausted by fa-
tigue, and very hoarse, Mr. Clay was vehemently
urged, and at length consented, to address the im-
mense assemblage in front. He spoke with ani-
mation for half an hour-urging the Whigs to union
and effort, and, among other things said, as we
learn from the Chronicle-
"He was aware that his own name had been
used in connection with that high office ; but, as
he had often declared before, so he solemnly de-
clared now, that, if in his opinion the withdrawal of
his name would unite the opposition, and enable
them so to organize themselves as to secure the
union,-the harmony-the success-of the opposi-
tion, he would now, at this moment, retire at once
and forever to the private station which a long ca-
reer of public service had taught him was the only
refuge for tranquil and enduring happiness. At
the utterance of this magnanimous and noble sen-
timent, the audience expressed their emotions by
loud and hearty applause."
Mr. Clay's apartments were crowded with visi-
ters all the evening.
Yesterday morning he was to leave Baltimore
for the White Sulphur Springs.

[From the National Intelligencer.]
We understand that Letters were yesterday re-
ceived in this city from the United States Exploring
Expedition, which, after having spent considerable
time. in pushing its exploration to the South,
reached Valparaiso, on the Pacific Ocean, about the
middle of May, the officers and crews of the ves-
sels composing the squadron being generally in
excellent health and spirits, notwithstanding the
fatigues which they had undergone.
We learn, further, that the Expedition forced its
way to a point further so ,th than even American
enterprise has ever before reached, leaving con-
siderably astern the discoveries of the French and
Russian exploring expeditions, including the
latest. This is a feather in the cap of our Navy.

An old lady, whose great grandfather was one of
the first settlers on this island, and was wounded
in the heel by an Indian with a poisoned arrow at the
Five Mile Stone, during a sortie, is desirous of as-
certaining whether she is not the oldest female in-
habitant at present on the island. She presumes
her age to be about 79, but cannot tell exactly, as
the family records were destroyed by the fire in this
city at the commencement of the Revolution.
Should there be an elder person, a line, specifying
the fact, and age of the person or persons, is re-
spectfully requested through the medium of your
paper. W.

The annual commencement at Harvard Univer-
sity is celebrated this day. Tomorrow is the an-
niversary of the Phi Betta Kappa ; when the ora-
tion will be delivered by the Hon. Caleb Cushing
of Newburyport, and the poem by the Rev. James
Flint of Salem.
Miss Martha Dean, on Monday night, was burned
to death by the bursting of a spirit lamp, at the
house of her brother-in-law, No. 5 Watts street.
The accider.t arose from attempting to replenish a
lighted lamp from a can of spirit. The can ex-
ploded and set the young lady's clothes instantly
in a blaze of fire. She lived only two hours after
the accident. The coroner held an inquest on the
body, and the jury returned a verdict of "Acci-
dentally burned to death."-[Gazette.]
The Iron Foundry of Messrs. Baugher & Wolf,
on the Canal basin at Columbia, was destroyed by
fire on Friday. Loss, $6000, and no insurance.
BALTIMORE, August 27th.
IMMiGRATioN.-Within the last two or three
days there have been no less than ten arrivals at
this port from Bremen-ships, barques and brigs-
bringing the large aggregate of J 130 German im-
migrants. In the ship Osceoha, from Liverpool,
there also came 91 passengers, making a total of
1221 in eleven vessels. Nearly the whole of these
people design going to the fertile and cheap lands
in the West, and many of them are by this time on
their way thither.
THEs SUGAR BEET -An interesting fact in re-
lation to this valuable root, was communicated a
few days since, to the editor of the Berks and

Women's White Silk Hose. plain and ribbed
Do Black do do do
Men's Black and White Silk Half Hloe
Lace Veils, Stay Ladets, Belt Ribbons
Gum Elastic Braces, Brown Cotton Half Hose
Pearl Buttons, Worsted and Merino Shirts, &c.
au28 eodlw
UGAR.-600 boxes Havana brown Sugarfirst qua-
lity, for sale by
au28 134 Front st.
W HALE BONE-25,000 pounds Whalebone, dry
and hard, for sale by
au28 134 Front st.
SHAMPAIGN WINES-Of various brands, qts.
Sand pints, received ier ship Platinga, and other
late arrivals, from Havre, for sale by -
au28 GRACIE & CO. 20 Broad st.
USCAT WINES-In boxes and Indian barrels,
for sale by
au28 GRACIE & 00, 20 Broad st,
ADDERS-30 casks prime Ombro Madders, for
au28 134 Front st.
EMP-50 tons Russia chain Hemp, of prime
1 quality, for sale by
au28 134 Front st.
RIO COFFEE-30 bags prime green Rio Coffee,
for sale by GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
aq28 134 Front st.
R HENISH WINES-A good assortment of Rhen-
ish and Moselle Wines, of various vintages, some
of which are of extra quality, for sale by
u28 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Bmadway,
NDIGO-- 5aset Manilla Indigo, just received, for
au28 55 South st.
RAFTS AT SIGHT, ayable on all parts of-
England, Ireland and Scotland, in sums of 5,
.10, 15, 20, to any amount, for sale at
au28 130 Broadway, and 22 Wall st.
ITNCURRENT MONEY of all kinds purchased
UJ at the lowest rates, at S. J. SYLVESTER'S,
au28 130 Broadway and 22 Wall t.
GRASS CLOTH-8bales Grass Cloth, for sale by

shot Martin: several l U' t Were extracted by l)r.
March last e#ening 'om Martin, who is doing
weU. ElsBudorf is in jail- waling an intestia-
tion of the matter.-4[Albany Daily Adv.] '-
DiTRiEssING.-The Cambridge Chroocle gives
the following details of a most distressinrdrowning
of a child in the presence of its parent, without his
being able to save him. Capt. Moses G. Navey,
the commanding officer of a bay craft, had occasion
to go on shore at Cambridge. On returning to the
schooner for some articles, he took with him in the
boat his son, quite young, left him in the boat,
with a rope to hold on by" while he went on
board. While Mr. Navey was in the cabin, a flaw
of wind struck the boat and dragged the boy into
the water. Here he was discovered by the father,
who,without a moment's thought, sprang overboard
to rescue him. He reached him just as he was
apparently in the agonies of death, and the small
boat having drifted away, he turned supporting
him to reach the schooner. He did reach it and
seized the rudder, held to it until the very flesh
from his fingers was torn off in sustaining himself
with his burden. He waited for assistance, but
no one came, and he had at last to let his son go in
order to save himself, and he was compelled to see
him sink and rise, shrieking for help, without the
ability to render him the least assistance. His
situation was at length discovered, and a boat
from shore arrived jnst in time to save him from
the waves which had just swallowed up his child
within his sight.

Reported by S. J. Sylvester, Bullion, Stock and Ex
change Broker, 22 Wall street, & 130 Broadway.
55 shares Bank of Commerce......... 97
40 Am. Ex. Bank-----------............. 814
50 Delaware and Hudson-----...- 67
50 do do----.......--.- 67--nw
650 do do............ 67J
125 do do............ 67--s 30
50 do do----------........... 67--s 15 d
25 do do----------............ 67--s 30
50 do do---------............67-s 60
50 do do----------........... -674--s 60d
25 Ohio Trust------------............... 96
10 do do----------............ 96-b 3
6 do do----------............ 951
5 U. S. Bank.-----------........1071
25 'do do-----..........----1071
100 Vicksburg Bank---------........... 35--s 30
100 do do----------............ 36--s 60
50 Morris Canal Co--------.......... 28
2500 Corporation (Fives)--------......... 84
75 Utica & Syracuse.--.-.... 116 -b 30
150 Dry Dock Bank----------........... 88
8 State Bank------------............... 106 -n w
10 do do---------............105
160 North Am. Trust....---------....... 67
25 do do----------............ 67 -nw
25 do do--------.........--.. 68-b 30
25 do do----------............ 66i-s 30
50 Mechanics' Bank--------.......... 80
25 do do----------............ 791
5 N. 0. Canal and Banking Co. 63
5 Illinois Bank.--....---------...... 72
5 do do----------............ 72J
20 Canton Co..------------- 34
20 do do----------............ 331
10 do do----------............ 33j--s30
25 MohawkR. R ---.....-------- 57-b 90
25 do do----------............ 56-s 20
55 do do---............ 56
200 Paterson Railroad.--------........ 52
50 do do----------............ 53 -b'30
10 do do....---------- 52
38 Stonington Railroad-------........ 231
85 do do----------............ 23
120 Harlem Railroad---------........... 47
50 do do----------............ 47-s 30
150 do do----------............ 47t
150 do do----------............ 474-b 15
By D. C. & W. PELL.
Wines, &c.-$100 a $400, 4 months; over $400 6m.
Champagne-575 baskets, Shell $6,12f; Cock, $7,-
12j; Marshal Ney, $6,121 a 7.47; Star $6; Evening
Star, $5,87j; Ville de Paris, $6,50; Anchor, $7; Gold-
en Eagle, $7.
Bordeaux Wine-30 cases St Julien, $2,87j; 16 hhds
do, $15.
Madeira-30 pks, $5,55 a $7,50; 15 casks, 86 a 87.
Sherry-12 pks pale; $1,70; brown, $1,30.
Rhenish Wine-20 cases Marcobrunner, $6,50.
Brandy-5' pipes Rochelle, $1,22.
Segars-75,000 Havana, Laranza, $12,75; Attilla, $14,
t 121; S. B. Silva, $15,75; Silva Regalias, $20.
Pig Iron-95 tons Clyde, 331 a 34; over $100, 4 mos.
H. DORR & CO. 125 Pearl street, have reeeiy-
ed by recent arrivals, a choice assortment of Dry
Goods, which they offer for sale on favorable terms,
Black and blue black Lyons Silk Velvets
Do do do German do
Colored and blue black Poult de Soles, very superior
Low priced colored Gros de Naples
Black and blue black Bombazines, most approved fa-
Rich figured Silks, colored Florences
Merino Cloths, very superior styles
Rich figured Velvet and Satin Vestings
Black and blue black Satins, stock and vesting
Matilases for Coat Collars, Twist
Black Silk Serges, a choice assortment
Black Silk Cravats, of very superior quality
Spitalsfield Handkerchiefs, plain and twilled
Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, low priced and fine
Black Silk Braids and Cords, a complete assortment
Black and colored Taffeta Riboons, No 14 to 16
French Buck Gloves, a fine assortment
Mock Buck and Beaver Gloves, men's and women's
Black, Blue Black, and White Lyons Crapes
Garniture and Cap Ribbons, Shoe Ribbons
Merino and Worsted Hose, a fine assortment

twenty new lamps and Reflectors, placed in thn-ie tiers,
on two sides of an oblong square-the greates- power
of light will then be seen once- in every one minute and
forty-five seconds.
At Surinam, 28th ult., St Helena, and Jane, waiting
cargo; Creole, Nickerson, from Boston, arrived a few
days before; Gardner, Hodge, do do; Cygnet, Fit%,
from Gloucester. In the river, Salem, Uptcn, from
Wilmington, N. C., bound up. At the mouth of the
river, Premium, (late Elwell, who died on the 20th)
for Surinam.
NEWPORT, Aug. 23-Arrived, schrs Emigrant,
and Valor, from Philadelphia.-Sld, brig Poe.hontas,
Baker, whaling.
BRISTOL, Aug. 23-Cleared, brig Gov. Hopkins,
Davis, for Atlantic Ocean.
NEW BEDFORD, August 24-Arrived, schooner
Pinion, Godfrey, from Newbern.
Aug. 2--Arrived, schr Firm, Kelley, Alexandria.
PROVIDENCE, Aug. 24-A rrived, chr Amnnawon,
Easton, from New-YorW,
Aug. 25-Arrived, sphrs Venus, Bliven, and Amity,
Munro, from New-York.
BOSTON, Aug. !4-Arrived, brig Richard, Kelly,
from Charleston; schrs. Balance, Linnell, and Orna-
ment, Scudder, Albany; Sophronia, Fountain -NYork.
Cleared, schrs. Sun, Nickerson; Splendid, Patter-
son, and Mail, Loring, New-York.
Aug 25-Arrived. schrs Cassius, Cottrell; Pembroke,
Wade; March, Nickerson; Cleopatra's Barge, Baker,
and Peru, Rogers, Philadelphia; Garden, Hamr, rand
Hellespont, Stone, Kingston, NY; Nancy, Loud, and
Susaan Taylor, Treeworthy, Jersey City; Annaconda,
Hall; Hudson Ryder; Renown, Lovell; Wm. TY. King,
Crowell; Citizen, Small, and China, New-Yorl
Aug.; 26-Arrived, schooners Victor, Hallrttt, and
Purveyor, Pray, NYork.-Telegraphed, schr. North
.tar fm Maracaibo-Cld, ship Vespaeian, Winso,
or IeW-Qrjrans; a sp, Talsnt" !hny, "
SALE M, Aug. 23---Arrived, chrs. hl ddle
Walton, fm Albany; E. H4, Herrick, Haliett, M Two
Marys, Lovell, New-York.
August 24-Arrived, brig Pactolus, Whe6pr, from
Surinam; schr. Brilliant, Hawkins, New York.
Aug. 25-Arrived, schr Angeretta, Crowell, NYork.
NANTUCKET, August 21.-Sailed, brig Dromo,
Lawrence, for Atlantic Ocean.
Aug. 22-Sailed, schr Madison, Potter, fm Norfolk.
NEWBURYPORT, Aug. 23-Arrivedrship Con
cord, Lecraw, from Matanzas.
PORTAND, Aug. 23-Cleared, schoonerAmerica,
Crowell, for New-York.

I SRitCtAlaT's Oricz, Albany, Aug. 16, 1839.
COUNTY O`F-EW YORK-Sir:-Notice is here-
by. given.,you, that the term of service of Henr Floyd
Jones, a Senator for the First Senate District of this
State, will expire ;t the last day of Decemb r next,
and that a Senator.is to he chosen in that dis rict, to
which the county of which you are Sheriff beh ags, at
the general election to be held on the fourth, fi :h, and
sixth days of November next.
You will also take notice, that a proposed tmend-
mert to the Constitution is to be submitted to 1 ie peo-
ple, at the said election, at which the elector: are to
vote For the election of Mayors by the peog .e," or
"Against the election of Mayers by the people "
At the same election the following officers re also
to be chosen, viz : thirteen Members of Asserr bly for
the said city and county, and a Register in th' place
of James Gulick, whose term expires on the I ist day
of December next.
Respectfully yours,
J. C. SPENCER, Secretary of ktate.
The above is a true coyy of a notification r.;ceived
from the Secretary of State,
Sheriff of the City and County of New ork.
Sheriff's Office, New York, Aug. 20, 1839.
All the public newspapers in the county will publishh
the above once in each week until the election.
See Revised Statutes, vol. 1st, chapter 6th. title 3d,
article 3d, part 1st, page 120. au23 lawdsw&,wtN6
IL7 MR. CATHERWOOD respectfully informs
the citizens of New York and the public gc erally,
that he intends to open for exhibition a NEW ?ANO-
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 tianscript
of the Holy City. y4 tf
fD'TO LET.-A modern built three sto; y brick
House in Eighth street, between the Fifth Ave wue and
Macdougall street, finishedin the best style, and ready
for immediate occupancy. Apply at the office of this
paper. ap25

High Water this morning, 11h. 2m.
Last Evening-Ships Huntsville, Eldridge, -r New
Orleans, E. K. Collins & Co.; Equator, Gal op, do,
John Elwell; schooner Daniel Webster, We, ks, St.
Schr Mary Jane, Hallett, 45 days from Rio. aneiro,
with seal skins, to Grinnell, Minturn & Co. ':,eft U.
S. ship Independence, from River La Plate, ar ived on
the 13th July, and others not recollected. 2Cth inst,
lat, 31, long 69, spoke schr. John, 6 days from Cape
Henry, forLaguyra.
U S Revenue Cutter Gallatin, Lieut Hunt:.r, from
the Delaware on the 24th inst., on a cruize after the
slave schr. Has been down to Montague, a 'd has
spoken 20 or30 vessels. Could not get any ti, iings of
the schr. 25th, off Abseacomb, spoke brig Excel,
hence 'for Savannah.
Schr Anny W Leeds, Leeds, 3 days from Virginia.
Schr Thomas Dale, Griffith, 4 days from Ba: timore,
with wheat.
Schr S Higbee, Higbee, 4 ds fm Virginia.
Schr Reaper, Cropper, 2 days from Berlii, with
BELOW-Br barque East London, 70 ds f n New
Castle, Eng. with coal to Barclay & Livingston-; also,
1 ship and 2 brigs.
Ship Platina, Duncan, (of Boston,) from Ha -re 1st
July, with mdze, to 0. W. Richardson. 152 massen-
gers. On Sunday last, off Montaug, was boaI ded by
the U. S. schr. Wave, in search of the negro sc sooner,
who after politely supplying us !with bread, s ao4 'to
the S. July 7th, lat. 9, long. 14, exchanged sign Is *ith
the ship Romulus, of Portland, standing E. 25th, off
Sable Island, saw ship Rhode Island, bound W.
Brig Spy, Palmer, from Havana, 13th instar with
sugar, &c. to A. Zeraga. Left, barqute Ellen, fr New
York, 3 days.
Brig Glide, McAllister, 35 days fm Mogadore, Cast
of Africa, with wood, sheep skins, and olive oi', to A.
C. Rossire & Co. Left no Am. vessels.
Schr Expeditious, Shortsj 18 days from Say vInna la
Mar, (Jam.) with logwood and pimento, to J. Ogden.
The E. on her outward passage, on the 7th July, was
struck by lightning, which killed Barney Dow aiiig, a
seaman, of New-York.
Schr1Banner, Tar, 6 days from Gloucester, with fish
Sohr Page, Basstt, 3 days from Boston, witi izidre,
to E. &J, Hernlck,
Schr Tromont. Baily, 5 days fm Thomaston-lihm.
Schr Oscar, Wilkins, 3 days from Salem,.with hemp,
to P. I. Farnham.
Schr Mary Jane, Wilcox, 3 days fm Chathat 1.
Schr Jane, Thrasher, 2 days from Hartford.
Sehr Frances Allen, Goodrich, 2 days fin H utford,
bound to Baltimore,
Schr Warsaw, Godfrey, 4 days from Sale with
mdze, to P. I. Farnham & Co.
Schr Eli, Pool, 6 days from Gloucester, with fish.
The pilot-boat Virginia, on 23d instant, of South
Hampton, saw the ships Florida, North America,
Westminster, Gov, Troop, and Ville de Lyon,
To MARINK;s,--.New York, August 22-Thi South
Light, on the Highlands, is a revolving Light. Lamps
placed all on one side, make one revolution eve.y three
minutes and thirty seconds-the greatest power of
light can only be seen once in that time.
On 15th October next, the Lantern will be lit with

RICH!G MOND.AIR g.2 1829.
SjEPartiership of ROGS & GRAY i dis-
solid from this day by mutual consent
.'yrerson having claims against the concern, or
ei r of us individually, are respectfully requested to
pl ent the same for payment at our office. '"
I shall continue business in-this efty under my indi-
vidual name, and in New York as heretofore, under
the firm of ROGERS & CO.
NToTICE.-All persona are forbid trusting or har-
12 boring the crew of the British brig HENRY
BELL, from Bristol, as no debts of their contracting
will be paid by the captain or consigness.
au28 'DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 20 Broad st.
q1p0 LET-A Stable, with four Stalls and sufficient
X carriage room, in Bleecker street, near Broadway.
Posession given immediately. Inquireof S. B Hutch-
ings, No. 6W1all street. au28 3t
M ISSE S GIBSON, 18 Bond street, will re-com.
FOR YOUNG LADIES, on Monday, 9th of Sep.
The most approved masters attend as usual.
an28 d3w
1 VURSITY will re-open on the first Monday of
pSepember. For admission, apply at No. I University
Buildings, between the hours of 8 and 11 A. M., where
the circulars can be procured.
SJohn Jeckie, Master in Classical Departmen; C. H.
dgar, Master in Mathematical Department; James
Sexton, Master in Commercial Department; L. H.
Hobby, Master in. Junior Department.
All the assistants of the last year will remain in the
several departments.
au28 2w0 C. MASON, Rector.
0 Together with an assortment of Irish Linens,
Sheetings, Table Cloths, Napkins,Towelings, &c. for
sale by the piece or at retail, at the lowest prices, at
44 Maiden Lane. au28
.NET, 254 Broadway, would respectfully call
the attention of the ladies, to their stock of Shawls and
Drt G}6ds; comprising one of the largest and most
general assortments ever offered in this city, viz:
4-4 to 8-4 Lyons Broche Shawls
5-4 to 9-4 Cashmere do
6-4 to 8-4 Embroidered Canton Crape Shawls
Plain and Embroidered Cashmere and Thibet do
5-4 to 8-4 French Plaid and Figured Blanket do
5-4to 3-4 Tartan do do do do
Together with a splendid assortment of French
Cashmere Long Shawls, of the newest styles; also,
a very large and well assorted Stock of Mousselines
de Laine; plain and figured Silks and Satins; em-
broidered Capes, and Collars; Laces and L C Hdkfs;
French Merinos and Prints; Fancy Hdkfs and Scarfs:
Hosiery, Gloves, Belts, &c.; all of which they offer
at the lowest market prices.
N. B.-Strangers and country merchants will find
it to their advantage to call aud examine the goods.
au28 Iw
J Romance from the German, making vol: 3 of
Undine is a beautifully imaginative tale, a master-
piece inii this department of literature. With a very
antique simplicity. It embraces the most picturesque
wildness, unbrokon interest, excellent principles, a
peculiar vein of pleasantry, and even touches of genu-
ine pathos.
SThe late S. T Coleridge, in speaking of Undine,
says, that it is a most excellent work-that Undine's
character, before she receives a soul, is most mar-
vellously beautiful-that there is something in it beyond
Scott-that it is one and single in projection, and had
presented to his imagination what Scott had never
done, an absolutely new idea.
aug28 S. COLMAN, Publisher, 8 Astor House.
NAM, Importers, 161 Broadway, have just re-
The Noble Science : A few general ideas on Fox
Hunting, for the use of the Rising Generation of
8portaman, and more especially those of the Hertford-
shire Hunt Club, by F. P. Delme Radcliffe, Esq.
master of the Hertfordshire Hounds, with numerous
illustrations, royal 8vo.
Fielding on Painting in Oil and Water Colors, for
Landscape and Portraits, illustrated with plain and
colored plates, royal 8vo.
Sir Joshua Reynold's Literary Works, 2 vols. 12mo.
The Difficulties of English Grammar and Punctua-
tion Removed, by J. Best Davidson..
Treatises on Masonry, Joinery, and Carpentry, from
the Encyclopaedia Britannica, with nine plates, 4to.
Mammatt's Geological Facts, Illustrated by a map,
and one hundred and two plates of Vegetable Fossils,
4to; Rogers'.Vegetable Cultivator, 12mo, aug28

LONDON BOOKS.-Received per late arrivals-
Froissart's Chronicles of England, France and
Spain, new edition, 2v. imperial 8vo.
ULander's Imaginary Conversations, 3v, 8vo.
Crawford's Embassy to Siam and Asia, 4 v. 8vo.
Literary and Pictorial Repository, 20 plates, 8vo.
Hard's History of Mexico, 2v 8vo. plates.
Pictorial Edition of Shakapeare, vo. l, rayal 8vo.
Hunt's Lord Byron, and some of his contemporaries,
2v. 8vo.
Prior's Life of Burke, new edition, 8vo.
Loving Ballads of Lord Bateman, plates by Cruick-
shank, 18mo.
Paul and Virginia, splendidly illustrated, Iv.
Martin and Westall's Illustrations of the Bible, 144
plates, 8vo.
Sir Joshua Reynolds' Literary Works 2v, l2mo,
Cooper's Cattle Groups drawn from. Nature, splendid
plates. Iv. folio, half morrooq.
Pictorial Editions of Common Prayer, Holy Bible,
Greece, Palestine, Arabian Knights, &c.
Imported and for sale by
auti28 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
W ILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, &c., 161
Broadway, N. Y. and 35 Paternoster Row,
London, have just received from Paris-
Shakspeare and His Friends; or, "The Golden
Age" of Merry England, Iv, 8fvo
The Youth of Shakspeare, by the author of "Shaks-
teare and His Friends," lv. 8vo.
Shakspeare and His Times: including the Bio-
graphy of the Poet; Criticsms on his Genius and Writ-,
ings; A pew Chronology of his Plays; A Disquisition
on the objects of his Sonnets; and a History of the
Manners and Customs, Amusements, Superstitions,
Poetry, and Elegant Literature of his Age. By Nathan
Drake, M. D,, author of Literary Hours," and of
"Essays on Periodical Literature, 2v. in 1, 8vo.
Lea Evangiles, beautifully illustrated, royal 8vo.
The Idler in Italy, by the Countess of Blessington,
in Iv. 8vo.
Births, Deaths and Marriages, by Theodore Hook,
in lv. 8vo.
Galignani's New Paris Guide, with maps and plates,
l2mo. 1839. au28
S IJHAINS, &c.i&e,-The subscribers repeiye or
ders for every description of railroad bars, spikes,
x icing plates, chains for inclined planes, stay and
bort links of improved patent iron, Locomotive eni
gines, &c. &c., at manufacturers' prices. A distin
guished Engineer resides in England, for the purpose
of inspecting all railway iron and machinery ordered
hroughus DAVIS, BROOKS ,& CO.,
21 Broad street, New York.
On hand for sale.
500 tons 21 inch by inch rails, 15 feet each.
250 do2 do I do 15 do.
with spikes and splicing plates adapted thereto. Or
ders for all descriptions of spikes, executed at the
shortest notice. ap27 tf
Q'UERCITRON BARK-25 casks first quality,
Q Baltimore inspection, for sale by
8uw3 No. 10 Old Slip.
LUE-Superior Russian Glue, for sale by
au21 --GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.

UGAR-25 boxes prime white Havana, for sale by
au22 3t 73 Wall st.
B ROWN STOUT-50 casks London Brown Stout,
in quarts and pints, for sale by_
aul4 lw 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front street.
SUGAR-750 bags prime white Santos Sugar, for
au24 55 South street.

HIS EVENING August 28, will be performed
the Play of CHAOS is COME AGAIN-Col. Cha-
os, MrPlacide; Jack BBunco, Richings; Harriet, Mrs
After which, the Tragedy of FAZJO-Duke of Flo-
rence, Mr Gann; Fazio, Hield; Bianca, Miss May-
wood; Marchesa Aldabella, Miss Cushman. ,
STo conclude with the Farce of THE HONEST
THIEVES-Teague, Mr Shaw; Obadiah, Placide;
Col. Careless, Richings; Abel Day, Chippindale; Mrs
Day-$, Mrs Wheatley; Arabella, Chippindale.
Tomorrow, last night of the'Iaglionis.
Doors .open at 7 o'clock, performance commences at
7J o'clock. Boxes, $1; Pit, 50 cts.; Gallery, 25 cts. |
(Corner of Leonard and Chnrch streets.)
HIS EVENING, August 28, will be performed
the Tragedy of THE GLADIATOR-Spartacus, Mr
Forrest; Licinius, Jamieson; Senona, Mrs Sefton;
Julia, Mrs Rogers.
During the evening the Band will perform two popu-
lar Overtures.-
To conclude with the MIDDY ASHORE-Tom
Cringle (his original character) Mr. Salter; Harry
Halcyon, Mrs Seftou; Lieut Morton, Mr. Walton; Mr.
Tonish, Andrews; Lady Starchington, Mrs. Russell;
Emily, Mrs Rogers; Anne, Miss Ayres.
Tomorrow; Mr Forrest will appear.
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performance commences at
7J o'clock. Boxes, $1-Pit, 50 cts-Gallery, 25 eta.
R. MARBLE'S representation of the eccentric
Sam Patch, having been received with shouts of ap-
plause and laughter, the public is respectfully inform-
ed this humorous drama, with his wonderful leap of 40
feet, from the borders to the stage, will be repeated
this evening.
THIS EVENING, August 28, will be presented the
Drama of GIAFAR AL BARMEKI; or, The Fire
Worshippers.-Haroun al Raschid, Mr Proctor- Gia-
far al Barmeki, Barry; Mesrour, Addis; Mahomoud,
McCluskey; Mahommed, Sowerby; Iran, 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
To conclude with the comic drama of SAM
PATCH; or, the Daring Yankee-Sam Patch, Mr.
Marble; Dennison, Mr Foster; Mr Tobias, Blakeley;
Katherine, Miss Tumrnbull;. Melissa, Mrs Proctor.
Doors open at 7. Performances commence at a J of
8 o'clock. Boxes, 75 cts.; Pit, 37J; Gallery 25.
HIS EVENING, August the 28th, the entertain-
Full halt an hour for refreshments in the Prome-
nade Saloon.
To conclnde with the new Ballet Pantomime called
the GREEN MONSTER; or, the Dream Accom-
plished-The Green Monster, Eloise Ravel; Chief of
the Sorcerers, Joseph Ravel; The White Genii, Mr
Mills; Grand Priest, Mons Eveque; Chevalier Miro-
que, Jerome Ravel; The White Knight, Antoine Ra-
vel; Chevalier Maroc, Francois Ravel; Chevalier Le-
grand, Leon Javelti; Harelequin, Gabriel Ravel; Land-
lord of Hotel, Mona Checkini; Landlady, M'me An-
toine Ravel; Rosalie, daughter Miroque, M'mne Chec-
I ini; Gertrude, her Governess, M'm Jerome; Pie Mar,
Mr Lyvere; Doctor, Mr Clark.
Tickets 50 cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock-the en-
tertainment to commence at 8 o'clock.
IED 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 of ten thousand square feet, painted from drawings
taken by Mr. Catherwood in 1834.
painted likewise from Mr. Catherwood's drawings, is
superior, as a work of art, to any Panorama before ex-
The Panoramas are brilliantly illuminated every
evening by upwards of 200 gas lights, and explana-
tions of the pictures given in the forenoon, afternoon,
and at half past 8 in the evening.
Open from 9 in the morning, till 10 o'clock in the
evening. Admittance 25 cents to each Panorapia.-
Books of description 12 1-2 cents, apl tf
THE Subscribers have just received per Gladiator,
T from London-
Patent India Rubber
Reeves & Sons' Artists Drawing Pencils
Do do Water Colors
White glazed Tissue'Paper
Fancv and Morocco do.
The above are respectfully offered for sale at Sta-
tioner's Hall, 245 Pearl street, and office 34 Wall st.
au27 D. FELT & CO.
&c.-S. & L. HOLMES are now receiving
their fall supply of the above articles.
10, 11, and 12-4 Marseilles Quilts.
Do. do. do. do. do. of extra quality.
Colored and white Counterpanes, of different sizes
and qualities. au27
ECEIVED by late arrivals-
S 6-4 Merinos, colored and black.
Crape Camlets, for cloaks.
Broadcloths, fine, superfine and double milled
blue, wool black, and colored.
Duffil Blankets,
6-4 Muslins, Namsook 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.

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 Window 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 Broches 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.
OVEREIGNS, bank of England Notes, and all
Kinds of Foreign Coin bought and sold at
au. 156 Broadway.
E XCHANGE-Bilts of Exchange on all parts of
Great Britain, in sums to suit purchasers. Ap-
ply to SYLVESTER & 00CO, 156 Broadway,
aub below Maiden Lane.
C AVENDISH TOBACCO-24 boxes, for sale by
au22 No. 10 Old Slip.
ULPHATE OF SODA-Eight casks Sulphate
S. of Soda, proper for the manufacture of glass or
soap, for sale by
m26 L. P. DE LUZE & VOLZ, 31 Beaver st.

TEAS-Of all the various kinds, of first quality-
Hyson, Imperial, Gunpowder, Young Hyson,
Pecc, Eulong, Pouchong, bouchong. Also, various
kinds in small nn tkatres, for sale by

^ -- -- w, ^ ,-g
S after Sept. 1st, the Steamboat
PASSAIC will run between New York and Newark,
in connection with the steamer OLIVE BRANCH,
at Newark; which boat will be in readiness on the ar-
rival of the Passaic, to carry passengers and freight to
Bellville and Acquackanonk, and leave as follows,
viz :
Foot of Barclay st. Centre Wharf.
10 o'clock, A. M. I 7 o'clock, A. M.
4 P.M. I 14 P.M.
On Sunday the PASSAIC will leave-
94 o'clock, A. M. I 71'clock, A. M.
4 P.M. j 2 P.M.
Fare to Newark, 18j cents; to Bellville, 25; to
A equackanonk,_31] cents.
-All kinds of freight taken on reasonable terms.
"Cu oNew York, Albany, and Troy
Steamboat Line.
S *From the foot of Barclay st.
The CHAMPLAIN, Thursday morning, 7 o'clock.
The ALBANY, Friday morning, 7 o'clock.
From the foot of Cortlandt street.
The SWALLOW, this afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
NOTICE.-AlIl goods, freight, baggage, bank bills,
specie, or any other kind of property, taken, shipped,
or put on board the boats of this line, must be at the
risk of the owners of such goods, freight, baggage, &c.

The Cars of the Hudson and Berkshire Railroad
Company, will leave (until after the 1st of September
next) the Depot at Hudson, at 8 o'clock, A. M., and at
4 o'clock, P.M.
Passengers will be taken from the Steamboat Land-
in, and delivered by the Railroad, within about 7
miles of New Lebanon, where Post Coaches will be
in readiness to take them to the Springs, where they
will arrive in about 3 hours from Hudson.
On the return, Carriages will leave the Springs for
the Railroad twice a day, immediately after breakfast
and dinner, and arrive at Hudson, about half past 10,
A. M., and half past 5, P. M.
Passengers from Saratoga, Albany and Troy, will
find this the easiest and pleasantest route to New Le-
banon, Pittsfield, Stockbridge and Lee, and may come
down in the Morning Boats, and take the afternoon
Train, or in the Evening Boats, and enjoy a good
night's rest, and go out in the Morning Train.
The public houses in Hudson are now equal, if not
superior, to any in the State.
F are from Hudson to West Stockbridge, $1; to
Old Stockbridge, $1,25; to Lee, $1,50; tothe Springs,
$1,62; to Pittsfield, $1,75.
MY After the 1st of September, the Cars will leave
at 8 o'clock, A. M, and 3 P M
Hudson, June 18, 1839 je27 2mis
SENGERS, forwarded from New York, Albany, and
Troy, daily, to any point on the Erie Canal, and all
the different ports on the Western lakes, rivers, and
canals. Sabbaths excepted--on the Erie Canal.
Proprietors and Agents.
LEONARD CROCKER, Broad st. N. York.
Stephen C. Gray, 72 Quay st. Albany.
Moore & Stimpson, Troy.
Sidney Allen, Rochester.
Davis Hamlin & Co., Buffalo.
N. Hotchkiss, t
Thomas Richmond, Richmond, Ohio.
J. M. Goodman & Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Ship by" Old Troy Tow Boat Line," Coenties Slip.
Mark Packages "T. & M. Line." aul5 lmis*
British and American Steam Navigation Cmaptany.
Lieutenant Richard Roberts, R. N.- Comander.
This splendid steam ship,
burthen, .2016 tons, 500
horse power1 will ~sail for
the remainder of the year'
from this port on the 1st
October and I st December,
and from London and
Portsmouth 1st September and 1st November.
For freight (of which this ship will take 600 tons) or
passage, apply to WADSWORTH & SMITH,
No. 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front st.,
Agents Brit. and Am. Steam Ship Co.
No goods will be received on board without an order
from the agents.
An experienced surgeon is attached to the ship.
Plans of the cabins may be seen at the office of the
Di7 Letters from any part of the United States and
the Canadas, can be forwarded through the Post Office,
as postmasters are authorized to collect the ship's
postage. au8 tf
To sail on the 7th Sept.-The packet ship
ROSCOE, C. G. Glover, 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,
au28 134 Front street.
-- Packet of the 1st Sept .-The packet ship
a gEUROPE, Edward G. Marshall, master,
will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or
passage, apply to the Captain on board, at the foot of
Beekman street, or to
C H. MARBHALL. 64 South st.
The packet ship OXFORD, Capt. John Rathbone,
will succeed the Europe, and sail-on the 19th Sept.

Packet of 25th Sept.-The elegant packet
La ship SHERIDAN, Capt. A. F. De Peyster,
of 100tons burthen, will sail as above. For freight
or passage, having accommodations unequalled for
splendor and comfort, apply on board at Orleans
wharf, foot of Wall st., or to
TE. K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st.
The packet ship Garrack, will succeed the She-
ridan, and sail 25th September. au27
SFOR LONDON-The fast sailing Al,
coppered and copper fastened British Brig
HENRY BELL, J. Wesly, master, will
have immediate despatch for the above port. For freight
or passage apply to DAVIS, $RWQKS & CO..
au&26 21 Broad st.
et-(Louisiana and New York Line.)-The
0 very fast-sailing coppered and copper-fasten-
ed acket ship HUNTSVILLE, Captain John El-
dridge, having a large part of her cargo engaged, and
on board, will have despatch. For freight or,
passage, having elegant furnished accommodations,
apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall or to
a26 E. K. COLLINS & CO. 56 South st.
.E-^, FOR-HAVRE.-Packetof the 1st Sept.
1 -The packet ship SULLY, Captain Win.
-l -C. Thompson, will sail on her regular day as
above. For freight or passage, apply on board, at foot
of Rector street, or to
aug20 22 Broad street.
.- FOR LIVERPOOL.-Packet of 13th
Sept.-The packet ship SHEFFIELD.
F. P. Allen, master, wiUll sail as above, her
regular day. For freight or passage, apply on board
at foot of Maiden Line, or to
ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South at.
The ship UNITED STATES, will succeed the
Sheffield, and sail on the 13th Oct. aul4
g sail the 1st Sept.-The packet ship ST.
- JAMES, Win. S. Sebor master, will sail as
above, her regular day. For freight or passage, apply
to the Captain on board the ship, at the foot of Maiden
Lane, orto GRINNELL, MINTURN, &' CO.
134 Front street.
The rate of passage by the London Packets is re-
duced to $100. au9
FOR LIVERPOOL-The first class A 1
n copper fastened and coppered ship FRAN-
CIS DEPAU, Captain Forbes, will have
prompt despatch for the above port. For freight or

^ -^

Transits from London, Theodolites, from Lon-
don, Paris and Germany ;.Telescopes of Fraunhope's,
Rossins., Troughton & Sinms, and Plopel's make ;-
together with a large assoinent of Nautical Instru-
ments, Mathematical and, Astronomical Books; for
sale by E. & G. W. BTUNT, 179 Water st.,
jet7 cor. of Burling slip.
CHURCH of Saint TimoeF, situated in Sixth street,
between the 2d and 3d A uues, covering two lots.-
The Church is spacious ai new, having" been com.
pleted during the last sun er, and duly dedicated by
the Rt. Rev. the Bishop oftis Diocese. The premis-
es to be sold in fee simple.,
For title and terms, apple to
JOHN M".LATT, Counsellor,
je26 lwis&tf- 1 .Njssau street, New York.
JJ BY, NO. 17-t-4he genuine edition, this day
received; and for sale by WILEY & PUTNAM,
au27 101 Broadway.
L nected series of Refllions on the Liturgy; first
American edition, Adapt4 to the Liturgy of Protest-
ant Episcopal Churches i the United States; with
Prefatory Address and Octional Notes, &o., by Jo-
seph R. Walker, Rector oflt. Helena Church, Beau-
fort, S.C. Just published knd for sale by
au23 152 Broadway.
C. NANT & CO, 81 C..ar street, up stairs, near
Broadway, have on hand a rge stock of fresh manu-
factured Clothing, forming complete assortment of
almost every style usuallyequired for the Southern
and Western trade, which yey offer for sale on liber-
al terms., au24
F Dealer and Grocer, 14 Greenwich street, has on
hand superior loaf, lump.and crushed Sugar; also
white Carthagena Sugar, iperior Barbadoes, Porto
Rico and brown Havana Sugar, together with a general
assortment of Groceries. "
N. B. Families supplied ith fresh Goshen Butter.
Goods sent to any part of ft city without charge for
porterage. fel 8
flA)WOOD-Twelve ns :Camwood, shortly
/ expected, and for sale
au26 L. P. DE LU 1 VOLZ, 34 Beaver st.
TOBACCO-200 0 b Ime Kentucky Tobacco,
TLfor sale by

,- a,,. 4 n-
(Office of the "New York American.)
No. 18 NEW STKEBT, N. Y.-
All orders executed witl' neatness and punctuality,
on moderate terms. .
Chancery Bills and otherfaw Works carefully print-,
J 0 H N ATK I N S,
augl6 tf No. 175 Broadway.
So. celebrated at the WO&Z vt../ by Druggists in
Broadway, Canal street, anBowery. au26 6m
I sequence of the unprecedented run, this houwe
will not close till the first of October. The terms of
board after the 27th ins'. will, be $8 per week, and 12s.
per day. WM. M. LEE.
Saratoga Springs, Aug. 24, 1839. aug24 lwis
N August 22, 1839.
N OTICE TO MARINERS.-The undersigned
gives notice that the South Light on the Highlands, is
a revolving light. Lamps placed all on one side-makes
one revolution every three minutes and thirty seconds
-the greatest power of light can only be seen once in
that time.
On the 15th of October next, the Lantern will be
lit with 20 new lamps and rlectors, placed in three
tiers on two sides of an oblong squaie-the greatest
power of light will then bet seen once in every one
minute and forty-five seconds.
au22 2w J. HOYT, Collector.
A NDREW S. GARR, Attorney and Counsellor
in the Courts of New York and New Jersey, has
removed his office to No. 2 Wall street, 2d story, next
house to the corner of New street. au26 1w
W ANTED A GOVERNESS in a private family;
W an American or English Lady, who is thorough-
ly competent to teach yopg ladies the essential
branches of an English Fducation, 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, L[wer Post Office. au20
Office of the New York Aire Insurance Company,
T August 8th, 1839.
IIVIDEND.-The Boa i of Directors have this
day declared a Semi-annui Dividend of 4 per cent.
upon the Capital Stock of I Company, payable to
the Stockholders on or aftemfe 15th inst.
The Transfer Books wiBll. closed till the 15th inst.
au8 lm* A. M. MIRCHANT, Secretary.
DON.-Consign'es of goods per this ship are re-
quested to send their pern*s on board, at the foot of
Maiden Lane, immediately All goods not permitted
by Thursday the 29th inst.,will be sent to the Public
Store. au27
THE CO-PARTNERIP existing between
HAMILTON, Jr., is this d dissolved.
July 19th, 1839.
jy20 tf A. IAMILTON, JR.
Dividend of Three per Ce on the Capital Stock of
this Company, to the 1st stant, has been declared,
payable on the 15th of A ist next. The Transfer
Books will be closed froinm 10th to the 15th August,
inclusive. J. WORTHINGTON,
jy30 Im Treasurer.
PANY, No. 44 Wal treet, make Marine and
Fire Insurance, at the san rates as the other Insur-
ance Offices of this city, aWd the entire profits are
shared by the insured.
Zebedee Cook, Junr. Moses Taylor
Gulian C. Verplanck (Charles Sagory
'Robert B. Mintum William H. Aspinwall
SPelatiah Perit C'eb Bartlett
George T. Elliott John Harper
Rufus L. Lord Adam Norrie
David Hadden Mortimer Livingston
Sidney Brooks Nathaniel Weed
Herman Oelrichs Archibald Gracie
Alfred Pell E. A. B. Graves
Henry W. Hicks John Duer
Samuel F. Dorr Joseph Blunt.
ZEBEDEE COK, Jr., President.
ALFRED PEKL, Vice President.
JOQS. B. COLLINS, Sdszay. my25 istf
TAKEN by mistake from on board the Silvie de
Grasse this morning, a box covered with tarred
cloth, over which is a coveijg of straw and dry bag-
ging. Its dimensions ara2 be-tby 14 and 1 foot deep,
marked J B No. 1, and.also marked on a card "Jack-
son Bolton, New York. on hurd the Silvi. de Grass,
at Havre." To be left at 58 Greenwich street, where
a suitable reward will be paid, by
&t2'U .... 22 Broad st.
ENGLISH COW FOR SALE-A fine Ayreshire"
LA Cow, ir, good condition, just imported in the ship
Oxford, for sale by C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South st.
au26 5t
BLESSINGTON.-Reeetly published, in a beau-
tifully printed volume, foolscap 8vo, cloth lettered,
By the Countes. of Blessington.
"Vivere cbgitare est."
"Life is measured but bythe thoughts and affections.'
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, N. Y.:
and for sale by all Booksders.

Wholesale and retail dealer in Silk 'oods,.
Laces, Embroideries, Shawls, Rich Muslins, &c. &e..
No. 231 Broadway,
(Adjoinng the American Hotel,)
Where 'will be foundthe newest and most fashionable
-Goods in his branch of business.
No. 337 Broadway, New York.
No. 44 Maiden Lane,
Dealers in Linens, Sheetings, Damasks, Toy. Ilings,
&c., Blankets, Quilts, Flannels, &c., w 'h
a large assortment of -oods.
J. BA T" T.*,i'
276 Greenwich streS% ';: lork.
Keeps constantly on hand .tg4Li.nent of
aul4 Wholesa msd Retail.
Broadway, have for sale a very pensive 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-
dallionis and figures; rich brocade satins, &c., with the
necessary trimmings, cords, tassals, &c. to match; all
of which are offered at moderate prices. ,jee9
GOODS.-P. & G. BROWN, No. 46 Canal
street, (Fourth store from Broadway,) beg to inform
the Ladies of New-York, that according to theixusual
halfyearly 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
challies, and Mous de Laines; Linens, Sheetings, and
Table Linen. I
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.
I17 As P. & G.B. will sell at reduced prices only,
fom a few days, an early call will be necessary. aul5
M EN'S UNDER GARMENTS.-A large assort
meant, varying i quality and size, of Shirts and
Drawers of almost every description, suitable for the
present and coming season. -Also, Hose and Half
Hose, of all the ,different fabrics and sizes. Gloves,
Hdkfs, Cravats-, Suspenders, Prussian Diessing 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

S C. ROSS, for' seveta years an Instructor in
the U. S. Military Academy, proposes giving lessons in
the different branches of Mathematics in the city ,of
New York. "
Young gentlemen having opportunities as cadets will
be prepared to enter the Military Academy with ad-
vantage. Those who are preparing themselves for Ci-
vil Engineers, will be thoroughly instructed in the pre-
liminary course of Mathematics.
Instruction will be given to a limited dumber of pu-
pils, commencing on the 1st of October. For teenbs,
&c., address E. C. ROSS, Fort-Hamilton, tng I,
land. aul2 is2m
/ No. 430 Houston st. near Broadway.
IM R. & MRS. BAILEY would inform their patrons
and the public, that their SCHOOL FOR YOUNG
LADIES will re-open on 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, wlh
resides in the family, and who iseminently qualified for
her duties. i d
"Grest attention is. i this institution, devoted to
Reading, Elocution, Grammar, Writing, Arithmetic,
Composition, and Music. A card of the terms may be
had by applying as above. aul9 6wis
TNSTRUCTIONS will be given by a 'Lady in a
new, peculiar and beautiful style of Landscape
Painting, (never before taught in this city) at No. 182
East Broadway. Taught in ten lessons. au272w
LADIES, No. 168 Henry street, will be re.-opened o'
Monday, September 2d. au24 2wis*
TF 631 Bioadway. "
T HE SCHOOL of the subscriber will be re-open-
ed on Monday, September 2d, at which time there
will be two vacancies for pupils not exceeding the age
of ten years.
au26 d2w RICHARD P. JENKS.
S YOUNG LADIES, No. 633 Broadway.-MRS.
COLEY begs permission to inform her friends and
the public, that she will positively re-open her School
on Monday, the 19th September.' Mrs. C. has made
new arrangements with masters ofthehighest eminence
in the different branches of education, and will bring
with her an accomplished English Assistant from
Europe. au8 3taw6w*
Tarrytown, Westchester Co., N. Y.
WM. P. LYON principal.
CHAS. H. LYON, A. M. sPnPp
No day scholars received.
T Number limited to 40.
IT is expected there will be a few vacancies in this
Institution on the 1st November. Circulars contain-
ing terms, references, &c., may be had at the book
store of Mr. T. J. Crowen, No. 577 Broadway; Mr
Win. A. Colman, No. 205 Broadway, or Messrs. H.
& S. Raymor, 76 Bowery.
Applications to the principals, by mail, will receive
attention, au24 2weodis
LISH SCHOOL, 639 Broadway, (between
Houston and Bleecker sts.) will be re-opened on Mon-
day, Sept. 2d. au27 tf
Abingdon square, (junction of Blcecker street and the
Eighth Aveuue.)
The vacation terminates Monday, SeptembeK 9th,
on which day the School will be re-opened.
A private omnibus is provided, exclusively for the
use of the School, which calls daily, under the care of
a lady, for pupils residing jn the lower part of the city,
and returns with them to their homes.
Miss FORBES is assisted by teachers of eminence
in the various departments of instruction, and every
facility is offered for acquiring a useful and polite ed-
Cards of thi terms may be obtained at the School, or
of Mr. Forbes, No. 8 Wall st. au27 2w *
MRS. LEWIS WILLOCKS will re-open her
8th September, at No. 182 East Broadway. au27 2w
MISSES BROWN, 55 Beach street, will re-
open their School on Monday, 2d September, where
the following branches are taught: English in all its
departments, French, Italian; Music, and Drawing.
SEminent Masters will assist in teaching the advanc-
ed classes. au27 Im
M" RS. O'KILL'S SCHOOL will be open for the re-
ception of her pupils, on Monday, the 16th Sep-
tember. e au24 3w3taw
.LY. YOUNG LADIES, 16 Park Place, will re-
open on the 10th of September next. a21" Ira
rTHE NEW YORK LYCEUM.-This literary In-
.( stitution, for the last twelve years under the di-
rection of CHARLES COUD.iRT, Esq., has been
remossd 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,
combining ample conveniences and a healthy situation.
The buildings are large and airy, with one hundred
and fify. 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
rha an.,.,eaaUtoIl Cc *> .-raot nnn\r\ va9 n fa,.

LIFE PRESERVERS-Manufactured in the city,
of double India Rubber Cloth, in the form of
belts and vests, for sale singly or by the dozen, at 14
Maiden Lane, by
TO 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 Poult de Sole,
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.
Do Ladies' and gentlemen's best Paris made
Horsekin Glove, made to order,
Do new style French printed Calico, confined
Do Scarlet, buff and made colored twilled Cot-
tons, for curtains and draperies,
Do Paris Fancy Articles, iv great variety,
Do 4-4 Irish Linens, Lawns, Sheetings. Diapers
Damasks, Napkins, &o of superior quality
and finish,
Do English Silk, Cotton, Cashmere and Merino
Hose, for ladies and misses. ,
The above goods have been selected by one of the
partners i# Europe, and will be sold by the package or
pieces at a small profit, for cash, or approved credit, at
257 Broadway.
aul3 A. T. STEWART & CO.
I. Proposals will be received for letting this es-
Sfiltablishment for the term of five years, from the
spring of next year, with the privilege of renewing the
lease for three or five years further. None need apply
unless capable of furnishing testimonial. of good cha-
racter and ability, and also, having means to supply
the additional furniture required.
Apply personally or by letter to either of the sub-
scribers STEPHEN WHITNEY, 48 Front st.
CH. AUGS. DAVIS, 21 Broad st.
jy22 eodistf
M TO LET, furnished or unfurnished, and from
one to four years, a new, well finished, and most
,E1.convenient two story house, with attics, base-
ments, under cellars, and large tea room of two stories
and basement; with laundry, two cisterns, handsome
yard, and in short every necessary and useful accom-
modation. It is No. 200 Wooster street, one of the
healthiest 'and pleasantest situations up-town, and
which the present occupants would by no means part
within, were they not about leaving the city.
au19 2awtf
SACKAWANA COAL-For sale 19y the cargo-
S Inquire at 53 William street, comer of Pine.
TACKAWANA COAL-Broken and Egg siM,
J delivered to consumers in New York andBrol=
lyn, at $6 50 pertcW Also, Nut Coal at $6-all fre#
of cartge-Apply At the office at the junction of Xast
Broadway and Division st. at 53 William, corner of
Pine storet, or at the Coal Yard, foot of Jackson at.
Brooklyn. dl4
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, Iby
250 Washington st, and comer of East Broadway
and Gouverneur st. jell
S 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 Washington, and corner of East Broadway and
Gouverneur st. jell
M/RS MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician of
MI New York, having just received a large quantity
of herbs, roots, and essential oils from Europe, not -o
b- 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 the human
frame, and more especially the following :-rhuin4'
tism of however long standing, tic doloreux, gout con
traction, palsey, or paralyzed limbs, decline, eonsup.
tion, humors, scrofula, salt rheum, king's evtl, semker
ringworms, catarrh, scald head, dyspepsia, debility,
spinal affections, nervous symptoms, white selling,
asthma, jaundces, worms, liver complaint, hepqndaid,
and female weaknesses, fits or falling sickness, and
other diseases. No mercury or mineral ofainy kind
used. Any female, laboring under various w5-hesses
may consult Mrs. Mott with perfect confidease, and
the greatest secrecy will be observed. Hour fo see-
ing patients from 9 A.M. until 6 P.M. ather presence,
119 Spring street, west side of Broadway.- All letters
from the conntrv (Dost naidi nroniDtlv attended to.-

lish, Spanish, Latin and Greek, all the branches of
Mathematics, Chemistry, Natural Philosophy, tho-
wro, r taialit hv t'nmtnetent Prmfpsnrs.


GEORGE B. ROLLIN8, Auctioneer, .
(Sales, Room Wo 17' Broad striet.) i.,
-1 W. R, .& Co. have made arrangetnoe, ia .ad-
dition to their sales of Real Estate at ubli* ad pri-
vate sale, to attend to sales of HOUSEHOLD FUR.
NITURE, cargoes of Mahogany, Groceries, &e. &e.
andto transact a general Auction and Con ssnioa bu-
W. R. & Co. have opened a REGISTER for the
disposition of property at PRIVATE-SALE.
TUESDAD, Sept. 24 "
At 12 o"'lock,.at their sales um. :,-
SChancery Sale-Of all the right, title, d iJalerest,
of which William P. Morris had, on the sixth day, of
March, 1839, of, in and to, pieces and parcels of follow-..
ing describedproperty: all that certain pice, pswoel, or
travt*f land, known as the Nowlanl farn, Iyng 4nthe
county of Broome, in the State of New Yad, about
nine mBl*.from Binm.arapton, on the east side of.the.
Chenango rive, containing one hundred acres mmw or
less. .-z'
2nd. All that certain piece, or parcel of ground s tu-
ate, lying and boiz,,in the Fifth ward of th of. ,
Broo klyn, bounded and esntaining as follows: begaumivg
at the S. E. corner of Gold and Concord seats, ex-
tending eaSterly along Grawdastreet ninety tlale feet
seven inches, thence nnt southerly one hunted
and forty seven feet three inches, thenre-rumning west-
erly eighty three feet two inches, to Gid shtel thence
northerly one hundred"and forty sevea h 0em or es.
Also, all that certain piece or parcel of d in said
Fifth ward in the city of Brooklyn, bouzitIuherly
by Concord street, forty nine feet, westerly by Oold at.
seventy five feetand northerly and easterly biqida
now or late of Daniel Amruold, forty nine feet 4l uvatv
five feet. more or less. -- '
3d. Also, certain traoft of land in Albany township,
Bradford county, and StateoofPennsylvamia, vis: -1
One tract, containing..,... 3,00 aeres '
..--- .400, .. :
." <-, --. 4 W 11 -,';:
288 "
Also, certain tracts of Jaud in Cmnton towiship,
Bradford county, State of Penymylvania, vi:
One tract, containing3........ 338 rg e.
11 6< 4 --------'.123
Aso, a certain tract of land in Franklin towssip,
county and state as above, containing 375 acres.
4th. All and singular those certain pieces, parcels,
or tracts of land situate in the townhip of Cladaville,
in the county of Coos, in the state of New Hampulire,
lying op the Connecticnt River, and eonstitutiig a
portion of the eastern part of a certain grant made by
the State of New Hampshire" to Dartmouth C-o11ee,
and designated as. the f'st College grant, ad contain-
ing 10,000 acres of land, more or less.
(Signed) STEPHEN B. OLMSTED, Receiver'
L. M. HOFFMAN, Auctioneer.
BY l. -. HOFPFMAN O# C .
Store corner of Wall and Fronza-treets.
L. M.-Hoffinan &-Co. will give their attention to
Furniture Sales. -
At 11 o'clock) in front of their auction store
Sale of Wines-25 pipes, 10 half do, and 150 qr cks
fine old Madeira Wine, .12 oases do 50 qr casksm and
100 Indian barrels fine Sherry; 300 quarter aIs and
500 Indian barrels'Dry Malaga Wine, Gacoin brand;
200 do white wine. The above are entitled to deben-
ture. Catalogues and samples will be ready the day
previous to sale. .'
.t0 LET.--he large and convenient two story
basement house,No 535 Houston st., buiilt in the mo-
dem style, and repleie with every convenience. Pos-
session may be had on the first of October; if required.
Rent moderate. For further particulars apply at the
auction room. .
WALDEN PELL, Auctioneer.
BY 1). 0C.o W.e ELL.
StoreNo.87WaA eet.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the auction store.
Sugar-50 hds Cuba muscovado, just landed.
-FRIDAY, Aug. 30.
At 4 of 11 o'clock, in front of the auction stor,
Sale of Madeira and Sherry Wine--o00 pipes, hhds"
and qr casks Madeira and Sherry Wines f-the most
favored brands, and including wines ofevery-6ot And.
character, the consignments of Messrs S ihermprhorn
& March, from Odessa and Mexican vintage, lyk-
nougo Orontes, from Madeira andCadea direct. Terms
liberal ;
Port Wine-720 casks Port Winme, part landing from
brig Augusta. Also a small invoice of the pure jice,
STrash brand ,
Also, the following wines imported by Messrs:; John -
G. & E. Boker,. rum the hous.eof Koester & Co.-
Rousillon-50 half pipes and, 50qr casks Rouillon;
50 qr pipes Catalonia; 50 Indian bris Muscat; 100 cases
Muscat de Frontignan; 700 cases St. Julien and St.
Enmilion Clarets; 15 casks Vinde Grave; 100 do Port.
At 4 of 11 o'clock in front of the auctioistore. *
Champaign and Claret-1500. baskets champaign
and claret .W. D A, -
WEDNESDAY, Sfept 4i., "V '
St.- Domingo Mahogany.-At 4 o'clock 7on Duryee's,
wharf, E R, the cargo of the brig Enterprize, consist-
ing of 256 logs St Domingo manhogany, part of which is
of large size and superoz qualjiy. Catalogues will be
ready on Wedneseay. I erms,. 4' months; approved
endorsed notes for sums over $100. ..
THURSDAY, 5th Sept.
At,4 o'clock, at Martin's spar yard, E R .
London Market Mahogany-The cargo of the brig
Historia, consisting of 153 logs Honduras Mahogany,
of unusually large siz.e.
Dealera are requested to examine this cargo, as it is
all landed. Catalogues are now ready. Terwa 4 mos.
approved endorsed notes.

XK'COUDERT hopes for a continuation of coni- JOSIAH RICHARDS, A tioeer.
dace from parents and guardians in his new location. B x BANGS, RICHARDS PL 'fATT.
Beinjauxioualy desirous to fully develop his system .. ,orc..19c fluadwy.
of x&6teoi4 he was obliged to look for a situation THIRTIETH N. Y.-TRAD SALE.
coiqfmg re conveniences than could be secured To commence on MONDAY MORNING, August
vwi the limits of the city. At Elizabethtown all I 26th, with the several extensive voicess of Statnery,
those xaly exercises which are not only beneficial to including a large assortment of Htudson's, Amaes, Don-
te h but of constant utility through life, will aldson's, Brandywine Company's, and other Papers of
m w .-.y-.v a d -b lu e laid- .n d.t.i,.. a n d
Wm tWte a part of the system of education, The every variety, white and blue laid and wove, glt and
-will be instructed, at suitable hours, in riding, ungiIt; Printing Papers of various qualities and sizes;
ruse of the gun, aiculture, botany, &c. &c. It Marbled aind Coloredpapers. of various atterna; Ena-
pe "rfluous to-remind parents of the advantarges de- melled and Ivory Surface Cards, from the best manu-
from the study of Modern languages, combined factories, Blank Books, fullbound and half do; Memo-
I o' Anciednt. There has been no example of a zandum Books, Pass Books, Blotting Cas., &ea-Note
.holar's beingunable to speak fluently the French and Cases, Wallets, Pocket Books, &c; Cutlery, eneil'
Spanishafter two years' residence atthe Lycenum. The Cases, Lead Pencils. Pencil Leads Paint Boes; Ma-
-eatest attention is given to Mathematics, a:.d an ex- tthematical Instruments, &c; Ink, riotingg Fluid, Ger.-
insive apparatus ofNatural Philosophy and Chemistr umn Slates, alar assortment of Rosewood. and Ma-
i attached to the School. Pupils studying Survey- ogany Portable Writing Desks and Dtessing Cases.-
:__ : ^ a .. .. ^ .. A after w h ich, the S tefeotype G rates of M us ics S acra ,
ing will be instructed by an eminent professor. After which, theStereotype 'Plates of Musics Sacra,
Every information, and cards of terms, studies, &c., Murrays English Reader anid G nar, axtes Calf
may be obtained at the Bookstore of Berard & Mon- 12 mo, Bible, new and complete;, Village Testameit,
don, 36 Courtlaodt st. aul23m Blake's View of the World. ..
..... < '-T i'T *A N AN*T T ~Types, a great variety, Brass Rule, Cases, a Wash
M jSS cCLENACHAN'S BOARDING AND- i aProof Press, and a large assortment of Wood
will reopen on the 10th September. The sale of BOOKS will commenceon TUESDAY
No. 13 Carroll Place, Bleecker street, New York. MORNING, August 2th, and be continued from day
4u20 Im lo-day, as heretofore, in the order of the Catalogue em-
PRIVATE SCHOOL FOR BOYS, bracing the visual assortment from the leadingpublish-
No. 165 Greene street, between Houston and Bleecker era of this city, Philadelphia, Boston, Hartford, and
T street. other places.
HE subscriber respectfully announces that the The Catalogue of the whole is now ready for deliv
Autumn Term of his PRIVATE ENGLISH AND ery to those interested at the store.
CLASSICAL SCHOOL will commence on Monday, FRIDAY, 30thinst.
Sept. 2d. Al 12 o'clock, in continuation of the Trade Sale
Having been occupied for 12 years as an Instructor commenced on Monday.
in the rot public Institutions, for the last 6 years in STEREOTYPE PLATES-Of Musicsa Sacra
this city, and devoting his tiM exclusively to the edu- and Appendix; Murray's English Reader, with in-
cationu of a:imited number of pupils, the subscriber can flectives; Murray's Grammar; New Primer; Baxter's
confidently promise to te patrons of his establish- Call, with Chalmer's Introduction; new Platei for an
nient a complete and systematic course of education. 18mo Bible; Village Testament; Blake's View of the
New York, Aug. 22, t.- World; The Franklin Library; Zimmennrman, on Solil.
N. THAYER, A. M. tude, 18mo.; New Testament, 324 pp. l2mo.
REFERENCES: ITYPE-Nonpareil, Long Primer, Miuion4 Agate'
Hon. Banij. F. Batler, Wm. P. Fumiss, Esq., Brevier; do. Almanac Characters; Nonipaeil and
o. Gideon Le, F. If. Johnston, M. D., Agate Music; London and American Pearl, Double
Rev. Wmin. Adams, John B. Beck, M. D., I Pica, Script, and a variety of Job Type, Braces, &c.
S. B. Ruggles, Esq., Arthur Bronson, Esq., I Chases--15 wrought iron, and 15 of cask iron, of
au22 D. Appleton & Co. various sizes, from imperial to small 4to.
F THE SCHOOL, Wood and Metal Cuts ; a great variety.
UNDER the direction of the BROTHERS PEUG- Washington Proof Press; in orr
NET, No. 27 Bank street, between 4th street, and Maxwell's New and Im roved Cutting Machine.
Greenwich lane, will resume on Monday, September A variety of Copper Plates; Bibl Illustrati ons,
2d. Punctual attendance is requested- from pupils: in l-WANED-A &c. &c.A
Themanner of instructing is founded entirely onI.-ATUS,-and a Pair of GLOBES, suiItabl for a
reannin : French i the lanmmwe of the school: Eng- School. Apply at the store. .


.m.rpA4i1SEVU) OF F0RjI4IE tfT%1fTUI
A- SCIENCE AND ART, ispublishedeveirymoi
by E. IXR-IL AtCI O N'Chemw tt et, Phi
depliaiytVNaUf& ty^rl^i Distant ^ u&^ bqticed 6' remit Ia $5 nb
*olt aeoo ,,t':" .:!'"^ e:f.i", q',I;^ -a',)' *" .. -* '" *
With the year 1639 bieginsftheSeventh Volmne o
N9 S isie#, .eomplite sets .of which can be furnish
at Tw6 DoIIa. volume ii mim.rbers, or- Two Dottl
aid aalf, b4itd." The.New Series is begun beWa
we are no longer able to supply orders for comply
sets of the Old. :
.. t6ITiTs oT TSh :my NUMSE.
I Mrs. Broughton' sixz.years residence in Algie
Tait's Magazine. "
Z T6ae W. uraii Pdiser, VUrted SetVice Journal.
3r h Ly ric Poetsof Germany, Foreign Monthly I
, ...... '-" rlv ew : : i.:. *'." ... : *
4 4' mm P1opular Publicatiorns, do.
I 'French Epediion towards.the South Pole, do.
Private. Life of Napoleon, do. .
7 Aeoniniscences of (okrt Mathieu Dumas, Fote
-Quamferly Reviw; .: ..
8 Sketch of the rise and progress of Mehemet A
United Service Journal.
9 l pwting. n Southern Africa, Quarterly Review
10 Capt. Marryats8 America,, Spectator, Examin
I adAthenhwm.1" 7 1 '.r
11 Laz ltlo De Tonnes, etro ctive Review.
12 Captain Wilbraharus Trvels in Persia and Ca
Semus, Spectator,. -
13AgummmerinzABlsfoiaiAdO. ,
14 Mrs Heman's'WrksstandLife, do.
15 Vyge_ of.th.AdventVue and Beagle, Athenaeu
1i TrgvA of'SrllnHiy Sherley, Retrospective I
*,^ ^i-w.l .' .... ..*, .
17 NichdIWTidkleby,' Nickleby Papers.
18 Ja* Sheppad, BeIntley's Miscellany.
19 The Night Watch, do.
20 '%6 Driimaidks'Deiath, Sketcesh by Boz.
21 Peouaton'rW mrepecting the Bartle of W'aterl
; United Service Journalh
22 Waterloo .ih the. Waterloo Model, do.
POuTRY.-AkDoor was opened in Heaven; La Sail
Alliance du Pedple; The Deaf and Dumb Boy; Hc
,and Memo'Sry; A abbath among the Appenines; Ei
t N'.as 'felt otPold i Tyrant's Sway; The Rainbc
SNaoleof tnd th6 British Soldier; The Covenante
-HebreWM'TA y; To my. Melancholy; Rock of
Betrayed. .
8u:Sa ipfi~ sre4eived at $6'a year, by Messrs CA
VILlXS; ,OBredway, and E. LITTELL & C
'y 1l~d~ibi&e e ul(
T~VhWjilmFtsbni, shiand will be ready earlyin Ju
'The'~ chop Library, under the sanction of t
fassachusemts Board ,f Education, a collection
orunlI.ana selected Works, entitled THE SCHOC
TheLibraiy will 'embrace two series of fifty volume
eac6 the one to .be in 8tmo., averaging from 250
28 pages per volume; the other in 12mo., each volui
ThntaiB'fria360. to'400ages. The former,
Juvenile' Setie, is' intended for children, of from
Or 12 yeva*. f oage a&d'uderr the latter for individum
of'tlitagae,-tidd4pwar --in other words, for advance
scholars and their parents.
The Library is to consist of reading, and not scho
cl*, 'o ur xt, b ;''he design being to furnish you
With Stable "works' for perusal during their leisu
'hoftn kaks theat will interest, as well as instru
them, aid Of sudh'character that they will turn to th(
*i Oi easure, when it is desirable to unbend from t
"stdi& of' the school room.
hedplan Will, eabraceevery department of Scien
'and Literature, preference being given to works
lating4o_ ux ow .Coutry, and iM ytrative of the h:
St64r, ins4tutiions, anu ers, custom, &c., of our ov
peope.. .Being, tended 'for the whole community,:
kobf. a.sVicta'ianoxr .denominational character in r
aliona, q'f partisan character in politics, will]
The works will be printed on paper and with ty
expresslymanufactured for the Library; will be boui
in cloth" witih leather'backl and,, corners, having g
:eeleaupo:tfiti b&ks, and for greater durability, Cdo
inges inside qfthe'eoveo ,-
Thelarger'Series will be furnished to Schools, Ac
demies, .&., at. seventy-five cents per volume, ai
the Juvenile Series atfbfty cents per volume; whi,
the ublishems .advisedlydeclare to be cheaper, thi
e w*-&er series of works that can be procured athon
Sor'abro6edbeading inmind their high intellectual ch
r- tmr, and the style of their mechanical execution.
A Bookcase, with a Lock and Key, will be furnish
g'rtpitously, to allwhw take the Library.
O- g'O s ior the abovvc w6rka are respectfully solicits
by the agent in New-York.
L, O;: LIUS,:iSHERMA 142 Fulton st.
Not. 1'Wall strkt, offer for sale-
Sivt 'Quills- Aarg'e assortment of the first quali
Sby'the hundred or thousand.
SStelPenn-Pertyian, Glolt's, Windle's, and oth
k lu ds. ... '* ";' "
'W6&rse--Red, back 'and mixed colors of all size
Stra .arnt dittg; *nd Motto Seals.
'WV-Superi.r English and American, of vanoi

Ink Stands, Wafer and. Sand Boxes of every kit
idpattem, by the dozen or retail
'M minfold Writeri, Trivelling Port Folios and Bar
' Note Po& PFoties for Brokers.
Maps of every State in the Union, Section Map
'ich ap. oT the United States.
... Bt. 1" of eT kind and other Blanks.
Writing paper and Wrapping Paper of all kinds fi
sal.,by-the retail-or qndnlur.
,-Clt*i Btoki-.A splendid assortment of Checks (
al ,tte difeirnt Banks otf the city.
BrlckABooks of every sort and kind, made to eve:
s, ixe. adnd led to aniypatternL' -
.... papy. .'I'The be0sibeis having at a great e
j.W'"Bfrrotet'fp the!'laythogratiic, Are now ready
exeruto at the shortest pouuibie notice, all orders
t.e ,- ae'.lie:. ltuch 'as Chrculara, Drafts, Bills;
"3 *1n~e .Neteg, Dagrum',Miys, Plpan, Plstes, i
eaiaaainsiM equal if not superior to any other esta
hdu~uta~e~intfel^... mny9 tf
BrB awa-- '.

ad V'ottds's Angler, lv. 8vo. plates.
S'ateh W'on'er of Geolog new edit,'2v. l2mo.
v' ,. 'poetieal WorksA, 4v lmo.
A ."' 6(ot.' .f the Sperm Whale, 12mo. plates.
S"~"" ,.4 lgToein S th Australia, ITv. 8vo plates.
o Mo 0 Sir James Mackintosh, by his son, 2v.
..] t .lions. of History of England, Greece, A
"lA if.*ae .Bille, Common Prayer.
*. "', Si-, -0 ^ve constantly on sale a choice an
e =ortint of Standard Works in almo
4eM~tetof Literature. au2l
V~~'JLY. & 'PUTNAM, importers, 161 Broa
w.,' York,-vid '35 Paternoster Row. Londo
have just reeityed-
'I." W al'lTrttlfee on Bridge Building, and on tl
'BlEuilibim of Valts and Arches, with the Profe
MLLife and Selections from the Works of Renni
b Jo#,dCrevy, Architect, C. E. and F. S. A., foli
:'- ,Practice, and Architecrure of Bridges.
S-~. 'lJameH a-hnn; of King's College, Ho
'" ',a '(oftlh' Pltlophical Society of Newcastl
:& yil,6; ei' b*r of the Mathematical Society
14rndon, and joint author of" Mechanics for Practic
M' .; i nd the Puotteal and Architectural Treat is
by William Haking,' F. S. A., Architect and Cil
E n weer, ahtho of o'Tramises on Architecture am
: fl.llii." :llustrated by upwards of 10W engraving
Sexanmie of Stone, Timber, Iron, Wire, and Suspe
afiooidta. T be completed in twelve month
-j'ttrt* o 4 idd. 'au2l
' -,']W.AND 8LEDID WORK.-An Inqui
"l .'.t l of te Antiquities of Apneric
'. ,. r ~ lba i~lJr,,wtth & Appe dix, containil
Saad '.. ,jw of e te o the ot perinori
Aof-the *ex of. Nprtbe.m over those of the uthe
MPXn Jomeal$Y, N. D.
alm 148 *. uit(n at.
"Tl^~pt, ipfti egtfelaling plateB-Experimenla R,
I Rictietty, By Miehoe' FBrada
pro rhiitry in the %W1 WU Iitqon, Co
em~dber, ec., of thke HyfwfIs
Scica eto- Paris, Peterso.bwf
,Gottingen, Mode
;^* t~ft'ori ..* ME wntt&olt ., 't ': -, lw
5cprs~by's Magnetical'lirveatlgatrona, Use. -

'Inijo iPUTNAM, Importers,
r A f-rr' .^* q *l^ rktindLeklon.
L )'; Y PUTN .
T% x'-! Usk -I -


11711 m

On and after the 17th day of June, the cars will
leave the City Hall, Walker street, and Harlem, at 6
o'clock, 7, 8, 84, 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. 64 cts. To Yorkville, 61 cts.
Yorkville, 181 cts. Fifteenth st. 18 cts.
Fortysecond st. 121cts. Forty secondst.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, Elizabethtown, Rahway, and New Brunswick.

(From foot of Liberty street, New Yozk.)
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, 37j
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 "i "
11 9 "
2 P.M. 10 "
4 14 P. M.
6 3. "
8 54 "
On Sunday, leave New Yoimk, foot of Liberty street,
9 A. M. and 41 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.
117 Tickets are received by the conductors only on
the day when purchased.
SThe Tdwn 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 6] cents each. my27
Via Newark, New Brunswick, Princeton. and Trenton.

Leave New York, from the foot of Libertystreet, daily,
at 9 o'clock A. M, and at 4 o'clock P. .3.
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 commqious Steam-
boat will be in readiness to convey them to Jersey
City, with baggage crates on board.
Philadelphia baggage goes through without being
opened by the way
Returning, the Lines will leave Philadelphia at 8.
o'clock, 4. M. and 5 P. M. my27


n aily, (Sundays excepted,) at 7 o'clock, A M. from
pier No. 2, North River.
By steamboat INDEPENDENCE to South Am-
x boy, -from .thence to Bordentown, via Railroad, and
to from thence in steamboat, and arrive in Philadelphia
Sat 2 o'clock, P. M.
of Fare in the above line, $3. Forward Deck Passen-
Sgers to' Philadelphia, 2,25.
Sthe 7 o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from
e- thence to Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $14.
00 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.
IRA BLISS, 'Agent.
Breakfast and dinner onboard-50 cents each.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner. mhl8

ad To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.
*t This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed
of the following shlps, which will succeed each other
Sin the order in which they are named, sailing, punc-
.d- tually from New York and Portsmouth on the 1st,
n, 20th and 20th, and from London on the 7th, 17th. and
27th of each month as follows:
ie From N. York. From Lond. .'Ports.
I.- Jan. 1) Feb.17Feb.20
ie; May 1 > ST. JAMES, 4Junel7 June20
o. Sept. 1 S. Sebor. (Oct. 17 Oct. 20
Jan. 20) (Mar. 7 Mar.10
n. May 20" GLADIATOR, July 7 July 10
e. Sept.20) Thos. Britton. ( Nov. 7 Nov 10
of Feb. 10) (Mar,27 Apr. 1
al June 10> QUEBEC.. < July 27 Aug. 1
es Oct. 10 F..H.Hebard, (Nov.27 Dec. 1
vi Feb. 204) (Apr. 7 Apr. 10
nd June20 > WELLINGTON. Aug. 7 Aug. 10
Os Oct. 20) D. Chadwick. (Dec. 7 1ec.10
n. Mar.10) (Apr, 27 May 1
ly July 10 SAMSON. < Aug. 27 Sept. 1
Nov. 10) Russell Sturges. (Dec. 27 Jan. 1
Apr. 1) (May 17 May 20
ry Aug. 1> ONTARIO. a. Dec. 1) Henry Huttleson. (Jan.17lJan.20
ng These ships are alll of the first class, about 600 tons
ty burthen, and are commanded by able and experienced
ra navigators. Great care will be takenthat the beds,
stores, &c., are of the best description. The price of
Cabin passage is now fixed at $140, outward for each
oullt which includes wines an.d liquors. Neither the
e- captains nor the owners of these 'pacet will be re-
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by
'' them, unless regular bills of lading are signed therefore.
r Apply to Gt NiNELL, MINTURN & 00.
S selO '134 Front ast, N. Y.

ailin f -t New York on the 13th, and from Li
Sverpeol ea the hMt of every 'month.
S," .-FromNew Yurk. '
Aug. 13-The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
Sep. 13-Thi*SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis P. Allen.
Oet 13-4'h6 JTEL f ST ATES. N .w UrAel

; ~Po~b~~ .~-LIYI~----~Lc- L.--~- --~ry- --~~--------I-- L

-:.-,, KEN FERRY.
.it' '*.- T iBteamboats HOBOKEN
MkC_ EDOa j PIONE ER w:ly con-,
"b ._ betwelI tarlfay street;
and Hoboken. The NEWARK will leave Canal'
street :t the .commencement of each hour and half
hour, and Hoboken every interrmediate quarter, during
the day.
The FAIRY QUEEN will leave Christopher street
at the commencement of each hour and half hour, and
Hoboken every intermediate quarter during the day.
A boat runs from Barclay street until 10 o'clock, P.
M ijy2
ARK.-The steamboat PAS-
SAIC will make three trips a
N Y day, leaving as follows:
Foot of Barclay st. Centre Wharf
81 o'clock, A. M. 61 o'clock, A. M.
124 P.M. 10 "
5 6 "I
On Sunday the PASSAIC will leave-
10 o'clock, A. M. 7j o'clock, A. M.
5 P.M. 3 P. M-
Fare 181 cents- myl


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
amad 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
ab13 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 Mis-
sissippi by steamboats, and the strictest punctuality
observed in their time of sailing. Neither the owners
o captains of these ships will be responsible for jewel-
zy, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware,
"er for any letters, parcel or package sent by or put on
board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken
:for the same, and. the value therein expressed. All
goods sent to the subscriber, will be forwarded free of
-commission. For freight of passage, appDDly to


The proprietors of the several Lres 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 :

KY GQOD$O) 00 cases Linen Cambrich am
Linen Cam" Hdkfs.
6 bales Dut*Camblets
2 cases Gro.s'a Naples
cases Tado Ribbons, black and colored.
For sale by P. DE LUZE & VOLZ,
mh22 .'C" 34 Beaver street.

H AVANA S'RS-250,000 Havana Separs re-
ceived perB Dromo, from Havana, an invoice
of Segars, made rom old and selected Tobacco, of
the following bal.
100,000 Nori, in half, quarter and tenth boxes
150,000 Dos ( mpaneros in do do do do
25,000 Trabuw'in do do do do
10,000 Gove lnt Regalia, of exquisite Tobacco,
as well as makelf sale by
al7 A. BJNGER & CO., 141 Broadway.
"URACAO--4ieived per the Pomona, from Rot-
I lt-^"In.^ r

hit and brown, from fac
15 cases Curao., white'and brown, from the fac,
f-- -t 10 I

>'i-1 is i-,1- rt oi-i- i-c--' 2
^Si(Oo C.'tOW -)-0 CO tOM -i -0' C COW-^
'-Cr '- r
to--. o- to- .,-, --

*o ii-ii-i to i- i-' to i->-' to 1-1 a
-' 1-w .

-e -iC p -s o e to Lv-epo
fixed at $140, and rom Liverpool to New York at 35

are sgned therefore .
Agents for the ships Oxford, North America, Eu-
rope, Columbus, South America, England, orpheus,
and Cambridtg e
GOODHsUE & CO. or om 64wSoutht.o. N. Y.
ARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool.3

Agenats for ships Westchester, Virginian, Sheffield,
and united States.

ROBERT KERMIT, 75 South st., N. Y.
T. & I. SANDS & CO. Liverpool.

Agents for ship Shakmpeare, Independence, Roscoe
and George Washington
g & CO. or134 Front hst., N. Y.

Agents for ships Rre s oheus, Siddons, Sheridan,
and Garrick.t at

E. K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st., N. Y.
WM. & JAS. BROWN & CO. Liverpool.

eTo sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th,
aud from Havre e Wst, 8th, and 16th of every month.

tMes ar. 8)b r lAringl
June 24 Ship IOWA, (new) W. W. Pell, Aug. 8
and Cambridge.

Oct. 16) C Dec. 1
Mar.16)8 (May 1
July 8>Ship L. PHILIPPE, J. Castoff. Oct. 24 A S ,Dec. 8 N Y

Mar.'24 f uayy
l A Ship BURGUNDY, D& CO. Liverpool.s
Toensai from NswYorps etche8th, Virginiand 24hefil,
and fromHaved ISta thad1thosvrymnh

Nov. 8 750 tons Dec. 16

April 81 6May16
July 24 Ship RHONEA p. A. Wotton. Sept. 8

Nov. 16 Jan. 1
Aprl 6, Ship DUTCHESSE d'OR- June 1
aun. 8 h LEANS, A Richardson. Js So16

NOv. 24) 'D(Jne 8
Ar. 24 New ship VINLLE DE LYOin N O. 8
Aug. 17 tons, C Stoddard 's ct. 1
Dec. 8) (Jan. 16

May ) F June18
Aug. 24 Ship FR OH sct, W. c. don c Set. 8
Dec. 16 Thompson. FebN. 1

May 16) ( July 1
Sept. 8 Ship EMERALD, Wi. B. Ome, ep Oct. 16

Dec. 24) (Feb. 8
M ayil 24f 1 e 8'

SAep 16N shipeSILVIE DE GRASS, L. JuNl 1
an. 1 Weiderholdt, n 650 tons. eC F.
Dec. 8 Feb. 16
MaJune 8 ) ( July16
uSept. 24 Ship POLAND, C. Anthony. lNov. 8
Janc. 16 (Mare. 1
MaJune 16 Aug. 1
Oct. 86 Ship ALBANY, J. Johnson. Nov.16
Janc. 24 erb. 8
y These vessels are all of the first class, and ably
commanded, with elegant A accommodations for passen-1
gers, comprising all that may 16be required for comfort

and convenience, including wines and stores of every
description. Goods sent to the subscribers at Newon. .

York, will be forwarded by these Packets free of all
charges, except those actually incurred.
ns26 22 Broad at.


To sail from New York and Liverpool in the fol-
lowing order :
From New York. Liverpool.
Ship IN EPE NDENCE, J Augo. 7 Sept. 25
S Dec. 7 Jan. 25
e lean t Jaomon. 7 Febp. 25
ms. C.ylat May 7 June 25
anS oveinep.8SiEM RL, icungwine and sores of every1

( O ct.F7cov. 25
Ship G G WASHI sntO "e G7suse Ma. 5
Yk w i .efr dedth Pc keots. 1 fr.o; a

h y HOlreoge, June 7 July d5

Ship SHAKSPEARE, (Nov. 7 Aug. 25
.Edward Conell, Mar. 7 De. 25

July 76 Air. 25

These ships are all of the first class, ab y lynmand-
-aed, 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-oo

neas, including wines, stores and bedding.
Neither the captain nor owners will be responsible
fork wy letters, parcels, or packages, unless regular
bills ofladingaret sned tulyefo Aply to
s2Agents, 134 Front st., or

sero I Y Liverpool.

W INES-Old Pott-In pipes and bottles, from
Messrs. Hopley & Lingham, London.
:- Sherry-Crowley, brown, pale and gold; Pinto brown
and pale, in 1 and 2 dozen cases.
Madeira-In pipes, half pipes, hhds, qr. casks, and
Irilian brls, some old and superior.
Clarets-Of all descriptions, from "ivin" ordinaire,'
to the best of Chateau Margeaux. '
Champagne-From Messrs. Ruinart, Pere & Fils,
Rtheims. For siale on favorable temris- hby


The Old Line of Packets for Liverpool will hereaf-
ter be despatched in the following order, excepting that
when the sailing day falls on Sunday, the ship will sail
on the succeeding day, viz-
From New York. From Liverpool.
July 19 ? ( Sept. 7
Nov. 19 The ORPHUS-575 tons-D. Jan. 7
Mar. 19) G. Bailey. May 7
Aug. 1 ) (1Sept.19
Dec. 1 The CAMBRIDGE--850 tons- Jan. 19
April 1) JIalBurslcy. ( May 19
Aug. 19) (Oct. 7
Dec. 19 The NORTH AMERICA-610 Feb. 7
Aprill9 ) tons-W. E. Hoxie. June 7
Sept. 1) Oct. 19
Jan. I>The O1V0ORD-800 tons-J. Feb. 19
May 1 Raitthbone. JtJune 19
Sept.19) (Nov. 7
Jan. 19 > The EUROPE-618 tons-E. G. Mar. 7
May 19) Marshall. July 7
Oct. 1) Nov. 19
Feb. 1 The COLUMBUS--663 tons- Mar. 19
June 1) T. B. Cropper. July 19
Oct. 19) Dec. 7
Feb. 19 The SOUTH AMERICA-616 April 7
June 19 tons-W. C. Barstow. Aug. 7
Nov. 1 I Dec. 19
Mar. 1 The ENGLAND-730 tons-B. April19
July 1 L. Waite. (Aug. 19
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by
men of character and experience, and are furnished
with stores of the best kid. Every attention will be
paid to passengers, to pamote their comfort and con-
venience. The rate of passage outwards is fixed by
an understanding with the proprietors of the other
lines, at $140, including wines, and stores of every
description, and $120 without.
All letters by these ships will hereafter be charged
with 121 cents postage per single sheet, and double
letters and parcels in ptsportion.
Neither the captains or the owners of these ships
will be responsible for any letters, parcels or packa-
ges sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are
signed therefore. For freight or passage, apply to
GOODHUE & CO., or 64 South st. N. Y.
C. H. MARSHALL, ? ou st
and to BARIN0, BROTHERS & CO.,
apl 8 Liverpool
&c.-The subscribers have just received the foil
lowing goods, and they are now landing.
60 cases HockheimerDomdeechant
50 do Rudesheimer
300 cases Chateau Matgaux, 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 Loino-530 baskets De Brim. t
Champaign, highly vinus and fruity, bearing the coat
arms of De Brimont upon the labels and corks.
Per the ship Junius from Bordeaux-50 cases St.
Julien; 10 hhds. do, and 50 baskets extra quality Ani-
sette. For sale by
my21 A. BININGER & CO., 141 Broadway.
./ bears 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 pleasairc of offering to the public as
a rich and fruity Wine, and possessing all the quali-
ties which characterize the highest grade of Cham-
paign. From the superiority and great extent of the
stock of this estate, a, uniformity of quality andt re-
gularity of supply is assured to purchasers. The
ine is put up in the lest manner, the bottles neatly
labelled, and the corksbrand "De Brimont," with the
family coat of arms, and covered with zinc.
Received by recent arrivals of the above brand-
10 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.
IQUEURS, &c,-Martinique, N oyeau, Rose, Par-
S fait Amour, Caanell, &c.
Dutch-Curacao, Anisette and Gold Water, from the
factory of Fokink.
Italian-Maraschino and Pallesi's celebrated Cor
dials, consisting of CeArato, Assenzio, Persico, Caffe
de Moka, Vainiglia, Rose, &c.
French-Paris and Bordeaux, in great variety and
elegantly put up.
Danish-Copenhagen Cherry and Raspberry
Prussian-Eau d' Or de Dantzig.
Batavia Arrack, Peach Brandy, Scotch and Irish
Whiskey, old Rum and Brandy.
Truffles, Olives ard Capers, Strasbourg Pates, Sar
dines, London Pickles, Brandy Fruits, &c.
The above are all genuine and imported by the sub
scribers from the original places of manufacture.
For sale by A. BININGER & CO.,
d92 141 Broadway.
BORDEAUX WINES, from Barton & Guestier,
Table Claret--Vin Ordinaire, in hhds
St. Julien-Vintag. 1827, in cases, 1 doz. each
Chateau Beychvuie-Do- l27, do do
Scoville-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 182V, do do
Lafitte-Do. 1827, do do
Haut Brion-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. J831, dodo
Lafitte-Do. 1831, do do.
These Wines are received direct from the old and
respectable house of 'Barton & Guestier, of B )rdeaux,
are of the first charter, put up with great care, and
recommended with'great confidence. For sale on
liberal terms, by ., ,
jy27 DAVISOROOKS & CO. 21 Broad t.
D A. H. RENA4JLD & CO., 30 Pine street, up
*i. stairs, offer forjssle-
EMBROIDERYs-an assortment, consisting of
Capes, Collars, Hadkerchiefs, Cuffs, &c.
THREAD LACE-Mecklin, Valenciennes and

FOR SALE-The three new three story
i: brick houses on Ninth street, between 5th and
.E 6th avenues, and in the immediate vicinity of the
site selected for the Rev. Dr. Eastburn's church. Also,
three inner houses, of the block now erecting and
which will be ready for occupation on 1st September,
on University Place, between 13th street and ,Union
Place. Apply at 498 Broadway, between 10 and 2
o'clock, or of Mr. Pearson, 27 Merchants' Exchange.
aul3 tf
A TO LET-The House No. 322 Greenwich-
E street, next to the corner of Jay street-It is
.ILENin fine order, and may be had possession of on
the 1st of October, or sooner if wanted. Part of the
Furniture may be purchased if required. Apply at
No. 176 Front street. au2l tf
. FOR SALE LOW-The superior 3 story
l House and Lot No. Fifth Avenue, being the
I-tfirst 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 grates. Possession can be had im-
mediately. The Church of the Ascension, (Dr. East-
burn's,) is to be erected on the adjoining lots, and will
add to the value of the property. Apply to
au8 27 Merchants' Exchange
F OR SALE-Lot No. 19 Howard street, 25 by 100
feet, in the rear of the Rev. Dr. Eastbum'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.
eluding 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
deFive lots at Harlem, very eligible situated. The
terms of payment made easy and accommunodatig.-
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
FOR SALE-The large vacant Lot at.the North
west corner of Houston and Mulbevy streets,
Adjoining the new 3 story houses on Houson street.-
The Lot is 35 feet front on Houston street, by about
100 feet in depth. For terms, apply to
mhll E. K. COLLN. pO, 56 South st.
-V%*^ 1T'rnTTrV1.C' 9--rtKTT 1JrnirW T i;A---V _-V

L -. DE LUZE & V- Li Noi-84 Beaver A.
offerfor sale
20 pipes Holland Gin, Black Horse brand a superior
article, of Messrs. Wmin. 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 1stproof Brandy
20 pipes Port Wine
12 hhds choice Madeira Wine
1000 sheets Felt, for roofing
100 boxes Sperm Candies, 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. jyl8
C H. RUSSELL & CO. 33 Pine street, offer
for sale the following fresh imported British Dry
Goods : '
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, 3-4 and 6-4
Broad Cloths, fine and superfine
Merinos, 3-4 and 6-4, black and assorted colors
Crape Camblets
Worsted Damasks
Tartan Woollen Shawls
Valencia do
Worsted do
Broche Silk and Cotton do
Kilmamock 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
1 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 Oporto
St. LucarWine, Treneriffe and Canary
Marseilles Madeira, sweet and dry Malaga
Muscat, in qr. casks, barrels and boxes,
Pieo Madeira, Sicily do, Vin de Grave
Sauterne, French Port, red and white Hermitage
White and red Lisbon, Bucellas do
Maraschino, Bordeaux Anisette and Cordials
Sparkling Champaign, of various brands, quart
and pints
Hock Wine, do do, Sparkling
Bordeaux and Marseilles Claret, in wood and glass
&c. &c.
London Porter and Brown Stout, qts and pts
Burton, Scotch and English Pale Ale, do do
Havana and Principe Segars, of various brands
Wine, Porter and Claret Bottles, Corks do
Foreign and domestic Demijohns, different sizes
Souchong and other Teas
Loaf and Lump Sugar, in boxes and barrels
St. Croix do in barrels
Canton Preserved Ginger, Bordeaux Preserves
Marseilles and Bordeaux Salad Oil
Old Java and Laguyra Coffee
Bunch Raisins, Almonds, Sperm Candles, different
English Mustard, in whole, half and qr boxes
Olives, Capers, Sardines, &c. &c.
GRACIE & CO., 20 Broad street.
Orders from other places will receive attention, and
fW~'_ '^ -y.irt of the United States, fell -
TEAS-100 chests and half chests Imperial and
100 chests Hyson,
250 boxes do,
91 half chests Souchong,
90 half chests Orange Peccq.
300 boxes of do do, Tor sale by
aul6 CARY & CO. 90 Pine st.
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.

ing and agreeable beverage. Used with cold 'water,
it makes a very pleasant Summer drink, and may be
used with advantage by most persons at any time. It
is prepared from the best Honduras Sarsaparilla, ac-
cording to the most approved formulas, andgrm. t care
has been laken to keep it free from impurities .nd 1
obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail ,y the
subscriber at the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery,
New York. vll
k noconce 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-
beribel are made of the very beet materials, and put up
in the neatest style, in tin boxes, and are warranted
equal to any in the United States or Europe. Fami-
lies and individuals who are inwthe habitof using them,
are respectfully invited to try one box, and the result
will be found to more than realise their expectations.
Prepared at the Bowery Medicine Store, 2WBowery,
by N. W. BADEAU. jy1,27
r ENUINE BEAR'S GREASE-For promoting
VT the growth of the hair, and imparting a beautiful
ond glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other ap-
plication. The superiority of this Oil over evety pre-
paration for inducing the growth of the'hair, is ge-
nerally acceded to by all who have used it, as it im.n
parts a glossy richness to the hair, rendering it soft
and flexible, and exciting the capillary vessels to
healthy action. To persons becoming bald Iy sick
ness or other causes, the application of this 0 1 daily,
will soon produce a reaction of its growth. The sub
scriber has just received a fresh supply of the genuine
article, put up neatly in earthen pots and prep red ex
pressly for his retail trade, at the Bow'erMX.dicine
Store. No. 260 Bowery. -rny20
SPLAINT-For the cure of these disedasesno me-
dicine can equal Dr. Taylbr's Balsam of Li*-rwort.
Only look at the immense multitude of certify 'tes of
cures we have published-cures his media ie, has
made when another waso6f any use. Remm er this
is no quackery : on the contrary it is made by a'-egular
physician who has spent twenty years iijM1 king a
remedy for that awful disease, ComAump I This
medicine supported by the whole medical: r;lty, to
their eternal honor bea't said. They throwasid preju-
dice and false practice and own publicly that !us me-
dicine alone ran stay tgri[i- 4 y diease, ae death!
When uch men as Dr. Rogfhe, Cheeseman, Wilson,
Anderson, Smith, Hoffman aigd iay others wl'5 orna-
ment their nmvofseinn. and hadb. & ioa -. rr.k ..m.i...

*ll[ GROUNDS FOR SALE.-The mansion of |
..lLthe late Chancellor Sanford, with-the adjacent
grounds, at Flushing, Long Island, will be offered for
sale at public auction, in this city, on the 5th day of
September next.
In point of extent and convenience, and in durabili-
ty and beauty of structure, it is believed that the man.
sion is unequalled by any private residence in the
United States. Erected without regard to cost, un-
der the superintendence of an experienced archi-
tect; replete with every convenience that good taste
could suggest, or the best of workmanship accomplish,
nothing is wanting to make it an elegant and comfor-
table residence. The mainbuildingis fifty-fourfeet 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
SFOR SALE-That valuable property on the
o corner of Pierrepont and Hicks street, Brook-
lyn, 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 modem improvements, being equal
to any of the recently built houses of its size in New
York, and is in complete order-with a large brick sta-
ble and coach house on the rear of the lots. Terms
made favorable, and possession immediately.
Inquire of Dr. BOYD, 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
i scriber offers for sale, by private contract, the
entire Block of Ground in the 15th Ward, bound-
ed by Broadway and Mercer street, Washington and
Waverley places ; being the most splendid site for pri-
vate dwellings, or for a church, in the city. The ground
is on the most elevated part of Broadway, and sur
rounded by valuable improvements.
It will 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
26J 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.
-f TO LET-The Stores, 132 and 134 Front
is street, corner Pine street, an excellent situation
H3llfor a Grocer or Commission Merchant. Apply
jel7 134 Front st.
TO LET.-An office in the upper part of
S store No. 20 Broad street.
M TO RENT.-The commodious Lofts and
S Counting Rooms of the fire proof brick store,
.ILNo. 35 Nassau street, between Liberty and Ce-
dar streets. Ap ly to
jel2 tf C. H. RUSSELL & CO., 33 Pine st.
a FOR SALE, Real Estate at Harlem-con-
::Isisting of 54 lots of land, situated on the 7th and
8th Avenues, between 117th and 119th streets.
There is by computation 70,000 loads of soil upon them,
near which they are now levelling. These lots will be
sold as they now are, with the buildings upon them.-
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.,
,jel2 21 Broad street.
J FOR SALE-li Lots of Land, situated on
511Lewis and Goerick streets, between Rivington
JBULand Stanton streets, six on Lewis and five on
Goerick. On Lewis street is a large wooden building,
formerly occupied by the late Mr. Eckford as a mould
loft. On Goerick street the land is open and a very
desirable situation for a lumber yard or building lots.
Apply to DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,
jel2 tf 21 Broad st.
& FOR SALE-The new two story brick
*i House, No. 18 Bedford street, is in complete or
..UlLder, 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.
& FOR SALE-'The spacious 3 story House
Epiwith the lot in fee, on the west side of the 5th
.ZlULAvenue, 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.

Lille, of the newest nd best style.
ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, suitable for the spring.
PRINTS-new and elegant patterns.
MUSLINS-Frech and Swiss, striped and figured
GLOVES.-KiWloves for ladies and gentlemen.
April 6
E K. COLLINS ? A CO., 50 South street, offet
for sale the flowing articles:
150 hhds. N O Sar
200 balesBridpo 9ail and Seine Twines, compos-
ing the folaloig numbers, 36, 30, 24, 18, 16,
15, 14, 13, 11, 10, 9, 8, 7. 6, 5, 4 lb
20 Gill Nets .
100 bolts EnglisiDuck, assolt. J 1iimbels
20 bales patent Sheathing Papei, suitable for roofs
of houses a4 bottoms of ships, a new article.
R OGERS &.. offer for sale-
S50 tons clea 4 rssia Hemp, 20 do red Sanders
400 rolls 6-4 4-4 Canton Mattiag, plain
460 131b. box Imperial Tea
8 cases Po es
8 cases Pefil Buttons
French 'bes in casks and boxes
Champa Wine. lindry brands. ie2a
R OGERS & O., 55 Wall street, offer for sale-
600 hhds T4co
800 bales
62 hhds Stemb
250 131b boxes imperial Tea
8 cases PeaTuttons
62 cases Gertn Beads
20 tons Red Sirders (Wood) from Calcutta.

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 Sauteme,'Barsac and Hermitage.
50 cases Chambertin Burgundy, in the finest order.
Port Wine, very rare, in cask and in bottle.
Hock Wines-Metternich, Johannuberger, Hock-
heimer, Rudesheimer, and Leisten.
L P Teneriffe, Lisbon and Sicily Wines, for sale by
nlO A. BININGER & CO.. 141 Broadway.
W INES, &c. 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
Margaux, 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-
desheimer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch,
&c. Moselle.
100 do Canary, Constantia, Muscat, Cyprus, Sweet
and Dry Lisbon, Malaga, St. Lucarr&c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co.
and Scignette- 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, Ro-
soUlio, &c
The most of the above for sale on draft as well as in
bottle, by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden lane. ml

TV~ HO~ff~i TQ20<4 FUL yT
tinues to be consulted as usual. "
Strangers are respectfullyappaizedthat Dr. NO Ng
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city of -
don, and has been a practical member of said F Pcty
of Physic 42 years; for the last 32 in the city of w,
York. His practice from being formerlygener:.l,
has long confined to a particular branch ofMed cin,
which engages his profound attention, viz:-Lue. V c-
nieria Scorbutus, Scrofula, Elephantiasis, an I, in
short, all diseases arising from a vitiated state c f the
blood. His experience is very great. His succe: s as-
tonishing. In many thousands of cases commit cd to
his care, of all grades and every degree of malign ancy,
he has speedily restored his patients to health r-id a
sound constitution.
He cautions the unfortunate against the abuse of
mercury. Thousands are annually mercurializei out
of life. See thai your case is eradicated, not pitched
up. The learned Dr. Buchan emphatically obseives-
"Married persons, and persons about to be m tried,
should be particularly cautious of those affli tions.
What a dreadful inheritance to transmit to post rity.
Persons afflicted with protracted and deplorable cases
need not despair of a complete recovery, by applying
to Dr. Home. Recent affections, when local, 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 npestrums,
where there is no responsibility, and the compounders
unlknwn; by such means, throwing away their rnonOy,
(where they vainly hope to save) and ruin fo;: eter
heir constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or sus-
pect latent poison, are invited to make application to
r. HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 204 Fulton
street, between Greenwich street and Broadway. A
residence of thirty-two years in NewYork 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.
1MY" Stul torum incurata pudor malus ulcsra cel&."
-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-
mentfor the good of strangers, as it is well known peoplee
are extremely shy in speaking of cases of a delicate
nature, even where a physician is pre-eminent-y suc-
cessful. j14
in need is a friend indeed.-Patent right secired.-
This celebrated medicine has now taken precede-nce of
all others, for the positive cure of the gonorrhea, gleet,
strictures, gravel, seminal weakness, mercuria- com-
plaints, &c., and any or all the varied diseases -)f the
urinary organs. Numerous choice ingredients of great
celebrity have been scientifically introduced into the
composition of the Friend, and from the general y ad
mitted virtues of it, and with the concurrent test ;mony
and advice of some of our most eminent and r :spec-
table physicians, and with the fact of its havir. pro-
ved effectual in almost three thousand cases, arl 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-b diseases. A decided advantage it has ovrr all
other remedies, is, that it requires no local applications,
does not disorder the stomach, and is positive v free
from all forms of mercury, or any material thu;t can
possibly injure the constitution, or any organ, amie-
diately or remotely. The demand for it, consilering
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 that has
every where attended the use of it, is fully comnmensu-
rate with the demand. Indeed, the merits (f the
Friend have only to become more generally k-iown,
and t will supersede all the Panaceas, Cathoicons
and nostrums of the age: and while they are swiftly
passing away intoforgetfulness, the Friend, base upon
the broad principles of science, and supported b7 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, ar3 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, 'e 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 Statos and
the two Canadas, who wish to become agents, 'il# 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 patentright.
Price, $2 per bottle. Sold at the Bowery Medicine
Store, 260 Bowery, New York. .
au5 1w N. W. BADE iU.
BREAST.-Those premonitory symptoiw of
Consumption. are especially dangerous at this s jason,
and every possible means should be used to lv.gorate
the lungs and restore them to healthy action. 'So ef-
fect this there is nothing so safe and certain .is Dr.
Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort. This med[i te.has
been so very successful. in curing these disease s that
all our medical men are recommending it in their prac-
tice. We ourselves can point to four cases wh re life
has been saved by this medicine alone.-[Joumnal of
Beware of frauds, the genuine is sold at the Bowery
Medicine Stores 260 Bowery, by
au24 1w. N. W. BADEAU, Aj cnt.
ki CONCENTRATED.-For purifying the blood,
removing eruptions, &c., from the skin, and .ll im
purities from the system, this pleasant and healthy
Syrup has no equal. Perhaps there is no more certain
way of promoting general health during the Smminer,
than by using this yr'mp in the Spring.. ThexL medical
profession give it decided preference over il. the
most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c., and r nursing
mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald Head,
Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mended to use it. It is perfectly harmless, ant; when
combined with Seidijtz or Soda Water. form7 a cool-