New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00062
 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: December 6, 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: UF00073672:00062
 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


TERMS.-Daily Paper, $10 per annum, payable semi
Semi. Weekly, Tuesday and Friday, $4, payable in ad
van.ce. $5 will be invariably charged when the sub
scription is not paid within the first six months.
Tri- weekly, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at $5.
payable always in advance.
Terms for advertising in Daily Paper.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-Firs'
insertion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each
25 cents ; and 18 3-4 cents for every subsequent inser-
SQ UARE, DAILY--16 lines, or over 8 and less than
16-First insertion, 75 cents; second and third inser-
tions,. each 25 cents; and 18 3-4 cents for every subse-
quent insertion.
ADVER TISE2MENTS kept on the inside are charg-
ed an additional price.
ADVERTISEMEN].TS upon which the number of
times fbr insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted
and charged until ordered out.
YEARL Y ADVER 7TISERS,paper included,$40-
without the paper, $32 per annum: not, however, for a
less period than sis months

MENT COMPANY, organized under an act of the
Legislature of the State, of New-Jersey, having pur-.
chased the whole of the Hoboken estate belonging to
the heirs of the late Col. John Stevens, together with
the Stfeam Ferry-boats, right of Ferriage, &c. with
the city of New'York, will soon dispose of lots at
private sale, and invite the attention of those desirous
of obtaining eligible sites for building, to an examina-
tion of these grounds.
The village of Hoboken, as a convenient, pleasant
and healthy place of residence, presents advantages,
it is believed, unrivalled by any other place in the vi-
cinity of New York. Through the medium of the seve-
ral lines of Ferry-boats belonging to the Company, a
communication is afforded with the city at three dif-
ferent points, viz: Barclay street, Canal street, and
Christopher street.
As an inducement to those desirous, of availing
themselves of the advantages of a residence in Hobo-
ken, the most.liberal terms will be made, both in the
sale of lots and in the use of the ferries.
Aside from its value as a place of residence from
its nearness to the city, it must be obvious that the
position of Hoboken is such, from the extent of coun-
try lying to the west and north of it, and the improve-
ments which are in operation, or contemplated, having
a tendency to direct business to it, that investments
within its limits cannot be otherwise than safe and pro-
Further particulars in relation to the conditions and
terms of sale will be given in a future notice.
Office of the Hoboken Land and Improvement Com-
pany, Oct. 1, 1839. E. F. JOHNSON,
o4 tf President.
0. 81 Jermyn street, St. James', near St. James'
Park, Buckingham Palace.
THOMAS HUNTER begs most respectfully to ap-
prise American gentlemen visiting London, that he has
entered on the above very eligible situated Hotel, and
assures them that the strictest attention will be paid to
their convenience and comfort, and feels satisfied the ar-
rangements he has made, will enable him to conduct
the, establishment on such moderate terms as will
ensure their continued patronage.
He is at liberty to refer to many American gentle
men, who have honored him with their patronage.
el4 3m
If women could once be made to understand their
real mission in this world, and to feel their own im-
portance and responsibility, a surprising change must
immediately take place in society, giving it a higher
tone and spirit."
With Introduction and Notes, by the Rt. Rev. G.
W. Doane, Bishop of the Diocese of New Jersey.
o4 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
Transits from London, Theodolites, from Lon-
don, Paris and Germany ; Telescopes of Fraunhope's,
Rossins, Troughton & Simms, and Plopel's make;
together with a large assortment of Nautical Instru-
ments, Mathematical and Astronomical Books; for
sale by E. & G. W. BLUNT, 179 Water st.,
jel7 cor. of Burling slip.
No. 337 Broadway, New York.
276 Greenwich street, New York.
Keeps constantly on hand a general assortment of
aul 4 Wholesale and Retail.
So celebrated at the West, is for sale by Druggists in
Broadway, Canal street, and Bowery. au26 6m
remove the contents of SINKS or PRIVIES in a
manner less offensive than the usual mode.
Tubs with close covers are to be used, which are
not emptied into carts, nor into the rivers, but are car
ried out of the city in large wagons.
Orders left at the office, 120 Nassau street, (vn
stairs, where satisfactory references will be given) or
in writing, at the City Inspector's Office, No. 2 City
Hall, or at the New Jersey Peat Company's Office
No. 62 Eighth Avenue, or at the yard, in 30th street
corner of 7th Avenue, will be promptly attended to.
JE_. Terms, eight cents per cubic foot. 022 reodtf
ENGLISH CHEESE.-Stilton, Double Glouces-
ter. Cheshire, Wiltshire, King's Arms. from 4 Ibs

each upwards,ijn excellent order, just received by the
Oxford, and for sale by BUNKER & CO.
n29 13 Maiden lane
C CORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is
hereby given, that a petition has been presented
to the Common Council for a well and pump (by bor-
ing) in Tenth street, between Avenue5 C & D.
And notice is hereby further given, that all persons
interested in and having objections to the above propo-
sition, are requested to present the same in w iting at
this office, en or before the 9th day of December next.
JOHN EWEN, Street Comomissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, Nov. 27, 1839. n30
.L GIBBON'S ROMAN EMPIRE, illustrated with
Historical Maps. In 12 beautifully printed octavo vols,
This edition contains the unmutilated Text of Gib.
boa carefully revised, particularly in the Quotations,
It is illustrated with Notes to correct the errors of
Gibbon, and especially to put the unwary reader on
his guard against his misstatements regarding Chris-
tianity, the only blemish in a work for which the Li-
terature of Europe affords no substitute. Mr. Mil-
man has also collected all the information that has
been brought to light in recent times by M. Guizot
and other French and German Historians, and by
Documents not accessible to Gibbon: thus rendering
this the only perfect edition at the present time.
WILEY & PUTNAM, Importers,
161 Broadway, New-York,
Dec. 3 and 35 Paternoster Row, London.
WM. STAUNTON.-The second edition of this
popular work, enlarged and improved by the author,
is now published, and for sale at 142 Fulton street.-
The rapid sale of the first edition, and the demand for

HIS Institution was incorporated at the last Ses-
sion of the State Legislature, and is now placed upon
a more satisfactory and more permanent footing.
The Board of Instruction is full and efficient. Every
department is adequately supplied thoroughly to an-
swer its appropriate end.
The character of the Trustees and Officers is such
as to inspire confidence and merit patronage.
By the arrangements for the ensuing Term, the
Principal, the Rev. W. F. WALKER, will give to the
School his constant superintendence.
Much has hitherto been sacrificed to bring this In-
stitution to its present State, and secure the facilities
it now offers for imparting a thorough and Christian
education, which it is hoped a Christian public will so
appreciate as to extend a continuance and increase of
its patronage.
New and ample provision has been made for thor-
oughly warming the rooms, both public and private, so
as to render them perfectly comfortable in the coldest
weather. Those interested are invited to call and
look at thle various apartments, in the course of the
next week, previous to the opening.
The next, or Fall Term, will commence on Friday,
Nov. 1st. The Teachers will then all be at their
posts, and the School be organized at 9 o'clock, A. M.
It is very desirable that pupils should be present punc-
tually at the opening.
Charges, as heretofore.
Applications for the admission of pupils may be made
to the Principal, the Rev. W. F. WALKER, person-
ally or through the post office, or to JOHN W. MITCH-
ELL, Esq., New York.
Troy, Oct. 22,. 1839. o25
Street, near Broadway.-C. C. MARSH, Account
ant, continues to give Practical Lessons in this most
necessary branch of a mercantile education. Also, to
open, close or adjust accounts, and to write up books.
The course of instruction through which the pupil
passes is thoroughly practical ; and the person of good
capacity who devotes about three weeks to the study
will be qualified to keep correctly and elegantly the ac-
counts of any business.
The student practically opens, conducts, closes and
re-opens a set of partnership accounts; has brought be-
fore him mqre than a hundred different business trans-
actions, each of which is a subject of remark, conver-
sation and study ; he becomes familiar with the vari-
ous account books from actual use or reference, with
trial balances, balance sheets, various Mercantile cal-
culations in Equation of Payments,'Discount, and In-
terest; Exchange, Insurance, &c, &c.
(Introduced in N. Y. P. Schools.)
"The Science of Double Entry Book-keeping Sim-
plified." A standard work, eighth edition, 200 pages
The Art of Single Entry Book-keeping, Improved
by the Introduction of the Proof of Balance ;" 130 pa.
A Lecture on the Study of Book-keeping, with
Balance Sheet." A neat pamphlet, 48 pa. 12mo.;
price 18 cents. s14 6m
Madame FERRERO takes pleasure to inform her
friends and patrons that her saloon and house destroy-
ed by fire in June last are entirely rebuilt, with consid-
erable improvement' and conveniences for her pupils,
(the saloon is painted with a new design by the same
Italian artist, Signor Capelli,) and the classes will be-
gin on Wednesday, the 16th of October.
Days and Hours of Tuition.
Madame F., desirous of having only a limited num-
ber of scholars in each class, will form two different
classes for young ladies and masters on the following
days, viz. :-Wednesdays and Saturdays, and Tues-
days and Fridays, at half past 3 o'clock. The gentle-
men's dancing and waltzing class will be on Monday
and Thursday evenings at half past 7 o'clock, and the
gentlemen's waltzing class at the same hour on Tues-
days and Fridays.
Private classes, private lessons, an]. young ladies'
seminaries, punctually attended to. Every variety of
waltzing is taught without any extra charge: and pri
vate soirees (exclusively for the pupils and parents,)
will be given as usual.
For terms and particulars, please to call at Madame
F.'s residence, No. 21 Howard street.
Mr Ferrero continues instructing in the Italian and
Frener languages. s26 eod3m
T REV. J. F. SCHROEDJER, D. D., Rector.
HIS SEMINARY, which was opened on the
first day of October. offers 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 ot
the best Schools in Europe and our own country, Its
charges for board and tuition are moderate; and no
pains will be spared to render it, in all respects, what
the most affectionrate and solicitous parent or guardian
can desire. An earnest wish to afford his own daugh-
ters the best opportunities to cultivate their minds artd
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
p provide.
THE BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS are the same that were
occupied by the Seminary of the Rev. Dr. Muhlenberg,
until the time of his removalto 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 inmiles from the city of New York.
qualified and experienced,are engaged in the several de-
partments of instruction. The presiding Governess, the
French Governess, and the other Instructresses, re.
side in the building, land are 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 are- to be directed to Flus.iing, Long Island,
fID 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 No. 21 Peck slip, New York,
and stop at the Post Office in Williamsburg five min-
utes. Ferry-boats are continually passing between
Grand street and Williamsburg, both by day and in
the evening. o9 tf
paying at once a 5TII'ULATED SUM for 4ALr. expenses,
including extra charges of every description, the amount
is $160 per term, for the Preparatory Course of English
and French studies; for the higher English Course,
with music on the piano, organ, guitar or harp, and
with Ornamental Needlework, or Drawing and Paint-
ing, $210, for the French and English Course, with
the same, $230; and for the Classical Course, with
Music and Modern Languages and Literature, $2 0
In all cases, were preferred by parents and guardians,
the pupil on entering the Institute will be provided with
the necessary outfit of bed and bedding, towels, nap-
kins, ring, fork, spoons, &c., for $30. By this arrange
ment, there will be no bills of extras, and no expense
in addition to the stipulated sum.
New York, Oct. 9,1839.
VALUABLE MUSIC, probably ever offered in
this city.


10th Avenue, on the Hudson River, (3j miles from the
City Hall.)-JNO. W. S. HOWS, Principal.
This Institution is excluvely a Boarding School
for young gentlemen. The number being limited to
thirty, enables the Principal to combine in his system
every advantage of education, with a truly parental
attention to the comforts, manners, and niorals of'the
pupils entrusted to his care
Circumstances have drawn the attention of the
principal to a mode of tuition, which is intended to
thoroughly ground the pupil in the elementary branches
of solid practical learning, by adapting the studies to
the particular capacities of the children, and only per-
mitting them to advance, as their capabilities are de-
veloped for the higher departments of learning taught
in the School, which comprise a thorough classical and
English education, necessary to prepare the student
for college or mercantile life.
The situation of the School is perfectly healthy, and
combines every advantage requisite for such an estab-
References to parents of children in the Institution
may be obtained by application to the Principal at the
School, or by letter, addressed to the care of A. K.
BERTRON, Bookseller, 469 Broadway. Terms for
Board and Tuition, $200 per annum, for boys under
fourteen; beyond that age, $250 per annum; payments
quarterly in advance. French, Spanish, Music, and
Dancing are extra charges.
New York, 16th Oct.. 1839. o17 6m Iwi
tor of this Institution, grateful for the general ap-
probation which his plan has received, begs leave to
state that the Winter Term will commence on Mon-
day, December 2d.
Increased efficiency has been given to the Board of
Instruction, by the addition of a Professor ot Arithme-
tic, Algebra, and other branches of Mathematics,
and by the establishment of courses of lecture's on
Chemistry, Astronomy, and General History, act om-
panied with the requisite experiments and illustra-
Classes in Callisthenics and the elegant recreations
have been formed, to be conducted under the superin-
dence of an accomplished instructress.
Arrangements are in progress to furnish thorough
instruction in Sacred Music, in connection with the
Applications to be addressed to Rev. J. W. BROWN,
Astoria, L. I.
Astoria, Nov. 8, 1839. n9
T SCIENCE AND kRT, is published every month
by E. LITTELL & CO., 270 Chesnut street, Phila.
delphia, at Six Dollars a year, payable in advance.-
Distant subscribers are requested to remit a $5 note
on account.
With the year 1839 begins the Seventh Volume of a
New Series, complete sets of which can be furnished
at Two Dollars a volume in numbers, or Two Dollars
and a half, bound. The New Series is begun because
we are no longer able to supply orders for complete
sets of the Old.
1 Duke of Wellington's European Despatches, Edin
burgh Review.
2 Voyages of Captains King and Fitzroy, do.
3 Allison's French Revolution, Blackwood's Maga
4 Anglo Saxon Literature, British Critic.
5 History of Port Royal, Foreign Monthly Review.
6 French Manufactures, do.
7 Norman Conquest of England, do.
8 Literary Fables from the Spanish, Blackwood's
9 Macgillivray's British Birds, Spectator.
10 Cooper's American Navy, Monthly Review.
11 Memoirs of a Cadet, Spectator.
12 Progress of Chartism, do.
13 Marshal Marmont's Turkish Empire, do.
14 Commercial Relations of England and France, do.
15 Ireland, India, Artificial Incubation, do.
16 Col. Tod's Western India, do.
17 Youatt's Humanity to Brutes, do.
18 Memoirs of Dr Morrison, do, and Examiner.
19 Journey through the Mexican Provinces Tumalipas,
Coahuila and Texas, Atheneum.
20 Expedition up the Quorra with Lander, United
Service Journal.
21 Literary Intelligence, Foreign Monthly Review.
22 Steuart's Travels in Bogota, Atheneum.
23 Nicholas Nickleby, Nickleby Papers.
24 Jack Sheppard, Bentley's Miscellany.
25 Gratitude, an Irish Story, Dublin University Maga
Subscriptions received at $6 %year, by Messrs CAR
V1LLS, 108 Broadway, and E. LITTELL & CO.
Ph ladelphia. o7
HAUSMAN & CO. will publish in time for the Christ-
mas Holidays, the complete volume of OUR GLOBE
ILLUSTRATED. This work consists of beautiful
views in all parts of the World, elegantly engraved on
steel, with explanatory letter press. The Engravings
are one hundred and five in number, and about four
pages of description to each. The whole making a
rge quorto volume, will be splendidly bound in Mo-
rocco, with Gilt leaves. Price Ten dollars.
Orders from Booksellers should be forwarded with
out selay. Address E. LITTELL & CO.,
279 Chesnut street, Philadelphia.
Plates in the first Volume.-Title page, Villeneuve
on the Lake of Geneva ; The Forum, at Rome ; Con-
stantinople; The Falls of Niagara; The Bank of
England; Cordova in Spain, with a view of the Pa-
laces and Dungeons of the Inquisition; Naples and
Mount Vesuvius The Pyramids of Gizeh, Egypt;
The Cathedral of Durham, England; Palmyra, or
the City of Columns, in the Syrian Desert ; Castles
of Liebenstein and Sternfels, on the Rhine ; Mainz,
in Germany, on the Rhine ; Yale College and State
House, New Haven ; Brieg in Switzerland; Natural
Bridge, in Virginia; Ruins of Thebes, in Egypt;
Windermere Iake, England; Castle of Trostberg, in
the German Alps; Castle of Klumm, in the Valley of
the Inn ; Delphi, in Greece ; Rouen, in France; Suli,
in Greece ; The Sibyl, Temple near Tivoli ; Ruined
Temples on the Island of Phylae ; Capitol at Wash-
ington;Imperial Gardens at Nankin, in China;

Palace of the )oge, at Venice; Syracuse, in Sicily;
Trent, in the Tyrol; Bruges, in Flanders ; Dieppe,
France ; Smyrna, in Turkey ; Diodati, on the Lake
of Geneva; Wurzburg, in Germ.tny ; Falls ofVelino,
in Itdly; Nurembirg, in Germany ; University of Vir-
ginia ; onn, in Germany ; Giant's Causeway, in Ire-
and; Gibraltar, in Spain; Madrid, in Spain ; Tiri, in
Hindostan ; Thun, on the Lake of Thun; Biel Valley,
in Saxony; Convent of St. Anthony ; Ithaca, in
Greece ; Church of the Holy Sepulchre ; Fair-
mount Bridge, Philadelphia; Benares, in India ; In-
terlachen, in Switzerlapnd Drachenfels, on the Rhine ;
Carrick a Rede, in Ireland; Glypotheca, &c. at Mu-
nich; Honfleur, in France; Negroponte, in Greece;
-Chillon, Lake of Geneva; Corfu, in Greece; Sta, Ma
ria at Venice; Castle Landeck, in Switzerland; The
Hague, Holland; Heidelberg; Cadiz; Ruins of Tyre;
Coburg, in Germany; Pisa, in Italy; Campo Santo, in
Pisa, Italy; Dowlutabad, in India; Quebec, in Ameri-
ca; Coblentz, and Ehrenbreitstein; Madras, in India;
Cape Town, in Africa; La Valetta, in Malta; Furs-
tenbcrg, in Germany; Hermkutschen; The Royal Pa-
lace in Madrid; Edinburg; Peterwardein on the Da-
nube; Nikolskoi Cathedral; Cathedral in Antwerp;
Bridge of St Angelo, Rome; The Jungfrau, Alps;
Kremlen, in Moscow; Elephanta in India; Salamis;
Havre; Cintra near Lisbon; The Danube; Sevilla in
Spain; Burg Stolzenfels; Falls of Niagara, 2d view;
Clitumnus Temple, Italy; Temples of Ellora, India;
Mount Zion; Edinburgh Castle; Tempe, in Greece;
Dublin; Alexander Column, St Petersburg; Hurduc-
war in India; The Wareburgh, Germany; Brgo.S in
Spain; Lisbon; The Patlteqn, Rnmi.e; Ruins of Djer
ash; Island of Cyprus; Leipsic. n2

(successor to J. S. Fountain,) No. 231 Broadway,
adjoining the American Hotel, has just received from
auction a large quantity of seasonable Dry Goods,
which he offers at unusually low prices: among which
French Calicoes, yard wide, fast colors, 2s. per yard
English do 3-4 do do 15 to 18 cts.
Mouselin de Laines, mode color grounds, 2s. 6d.
Do do rich black grounds, chintz
figures, 3s. to 5s.
Good Cotton Hose Is. per pair.
Sunerfine Cotton and Worsted Hose, worth 6s., at
2s. 6d. to 3s. per pair.
Superfine Silk Hose, white and black, 8s.per pair.
Rich Fancy Hdkfs. of sewing silk, gauze, &c. 3s. 6d
Black Ground printed French Merino Cloth, lJ yrs
wide, 8s. per yard.
Plain Blue Black Gros de Naps, 3s. 6d.
Do do Poux de Soie, 4s. 6d.
One case of heavy figured do, fall colors, 5s, 6d.
Super white Kid Gloves, 2s. 6d. per pair.
Also, about $10,000 worth of'Silks for dresses and
cloaks, comprising Chene, Glace and plain Gros de
Afnques; Reps, Gros de Naps, Poux de Soies; Pop-
lins; plain and figured Satins.
Also, Bombazines, Challies. Thibet and Cashmere
Shawls, Broche do, Handkerchiefs and Scarfs of all
kinds, Embroidered Collars and Capes, Irish Linens
and Linen Cambric Hdkfs, &c., &c., which will be
sold at about one quarter less than first cost.
n27 Iwis
V --Rich and elegant French Needle Worked Col-
lars, only $1, worth 20s.; Cambric Inserting, only Is.,
worth 2s; do. Worked Bands, 3s. only, worth 6s. For
sale by T. M. LEWIS,
n27 277 Broadway.
Canal street, beg to inform the ladies of New
York, that they have at present on hand a large and
beautiful assortment of rich and fashionable Fancy and
Staple Dry Goods, to which they are constantly re-
oeiving additions as the European packets arrive.
Having oeen all purchased within the last few days on
the most advantageous terms, P.& G. B. feel confident
that no where can goods be bought to greater advantage
han with them. Their stocK consists of-
Colored and blue black Gros de Naps, Poult de Soie,
Reps, and Gros de Afrique.
Rich figured and figured stripe, colored and blue black
Silks, in great variety.
A splendid assortment of Cashmere and Broche
Shawls, uncommonly low.
English, German, and French Merinos, all colors, very
English Calicoes, black and colored grounds, chintz
colors, best imported, 2s per yard.
4 4 French Calicos, best quality, only 2s 6d per yard,
Black and colored ground Mousselain de Laines, of
everyy style.
Linens; Sheetings, Table Linen and Diaper,
Flannels, in great variety, all kinds,
Ribbons, Hosiery, Gloves and Laces,
Velvets, Satins, and Embroideries.
Domestic Muslins, Sheetings, and Canton Flannels,
Worsted Plaid, bright colors, for boys' dresses,
Black Bombazlnes, Crapes, Cambric Hdkfs, &c. &e.
V &c.--One doz. Paris Velvet Squares, of splen
did quality and colors.
Also-Wide Velvet blue, black and colored, by
n27 337 Broadway.
M AND CLOAK STUFFS.-The subscribers in-
vite the attention of purchasers to his assortment of
French Merino Cloths, which embrace every fashion-
able shade of color. a
Also, Thibet Shawls, of all sizes and descriptions.
Just received an invoice of splendid Paris made
Cloak Materials, the newest and most fashionable ar-
ticle received this season-all of which he offers at
prices sufficiently low to satisfy purchasers.
n27 231 Broadwav.
AS M. LEWIS respectfully informs his friends
and customers, that he has taken the store No. 277
Broadway, three doors north of Chambers street, and
will open this morning with a general assortment of
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods. A large proportion of
the stock has recently been purchased at auction, and
will be afforded at extremely low prices.
N. B.-T. M. L. assures the ladies every attention
who may favor him with a call. o24 tf
F bers are now receiving-
Real Welsh Flannels
Rogers' Patent do
Lancashire do
Electoral do
Silk Warp do
Twilled Plaid do
Light colors and fast dyes do
Thybet and Merino do
English Canton do
American do
Rose and Whitney Blankets of all sizes
Superior Bath Blankets, the best ever imported
London Whitney Blankets
Blankets for winter sheets
All of which are offered on the most favorable
terms, at wholesale or retail.
au30 JAMES PATON & CO. 247 Broadway.
L rich embroidered and open work, of the latest
English style for dress. Also, black and white supe-
rior plain and ribbed do. These gods are offered at
low prices, wholesale or retail.
J. BATTIN, dealer in Hosiery,
d2 276 Greenwich st.
ERS.--A full assortment of ribbed and plain, both
men's and women's, of superior quality, now open and
lor sale at low prices by the subscriber, wholesale or
retail. These goods are highly recommended by all
physicians for rheumatism and chronic complaints.

J. BATTIN, dealer in Hosiery, &c.,
cd2 276 Greenwich st.
PHANGEABLE SILKS-One case rich heavy
k. Changeable Silks, of desirable colors, opened this
morning, by CLARKE & COMPANY,
n2l 337 Broadway.
DEN, has just opened a case of imported Moroc
co Shoes, lined with fur, fqr sale low at
n22 2' 231 Broadway.
PARIS KID GLOVES.-Men's and women's
black, white, and fancy colors, of superior qual-
ity, a large supply now open, to which he invites the
attention of his customers.
d2 J. BATTIN, 276 Greenwich st.

L ADIES' SPUN SILK HOSE--A few dozen o
black, white, and colored, just received and offer
ed at the lowest market prices, wholesale or retail.
d2 J. BATTIN, 276 Greenwich st.

sc ribers are daily receiving from auction great va-
rieties of desirable and seasonable goods, which they
are selling at extremely low prices, viz :
Ladies' super white Silk Stockings, 7s. and 8s. per
Do. do. black do., 6s., 7s., and 8s. do,
Do. fleecy lined, do,. at equally low prices.
Do. Cotton do.., superfine, very cheap.
gReal Thread Lace Edgings, at Is. and Is. 3d. per
Valenciennes and Lisle do., Is. 6d. and 2s. do.
Muslin de Laines, all wool, only 2s. 6d. per yard.
French Calicos, yard wide, and fine, Is. 6d. do.

A 1840.
LL the Annuals, with a variety of Books for Gifts,
A at the Bookstore of
o25 CHAS. S. FRANCIS, 252 Broadway.

THOSE that wish the ANNUALS for the year
S1840, will please call, where they can find a c&m
plete assortment of all kinds, at
n18 377 Broadway.
1840.--All the Annuals published for 1840 are
n w received, viz :-
Health's Picturesque Annual, illustrative of Wind
sor Castle, from drawings by Harding, with a full length
equestrian Portrait of Queen Victoria, silk, large 8vo.
Heath's Book of Beauty, silk, large 8vo Heath's Gems
of Beauty, edited by Lady Blessington; the plates of
this work far surpass any of the present volumes ; roy-
al 4to. figured silk. The Belle of a Season, by the
Countess of Blessington; splendidly illustrated from
Drawing by A. E. Chalon. Under the superintendence
of Dr. Mr Charles Heath. Forget-Me-Not--edited by
Frederic Shoberl; illustrated with eleven beautiful
engravings; elegantly bound in arabesque. Friend-
ship's Offering and Winter's Wreath-illustrated %with
10 beautiful engravings, elegantly bound in arabesque.
A gift from the Fairy Land, with numerous engravings.
The Byron Gallery, with 16 engravings. Shakspeare,
do. Literary Souvenir, a Christmas and New Year's
Present-edited by Wm. E. Burton, Esq with 13
splendid engravings. Token and Atlantic Souvenir,
a Christmas and New Year's Present-edited by S.
G. Goodrich, and contains 10 steel engravings, bound
in gilt morocco. The Gift, edited by Miss Leslie, with
nine embellishments. Christian Keepsake and Mis-
sionary Annual, edited by the Rev. John A. Clarke,
with 9 fine engravings. Religious Souvenir, edited by
Mrs L. H. Sigourney, with 9 fine engravings on steel.
The Gem, with seven embellishments, richly bound,
Religious Offering, edited by Miss Catharine H. Wat-
erman, and contains 10 beautiful engravings, bound in
embossed morocco. The Violet, edited by Miss Leslie,
illustrated by 6 beautiful engravings, elegantly bound.
The Pearl, illustrated with seven fine steel engravings.
The Ladies' Cabinet Album, with 21 engravings. The
Lilly with engravings. Together with a large as-
sortment of books for children, for sale at
n21 H. & S. RAYNOR'S Bookstore, 76 Bowery.
Sa Christmas and New Year's Present. Edited
by Miss Leslie, with 9 beautiful engravings, bound in
embossed morocco, 12mo.
The Literary Souvenir. Edited by Wm. E. Bur-
ton, with 13 fine engravings, bound in embossed mo-
rocco, 8vo.
The Token and Atlantic Souvenir, % ith ten fine en-
gravings, bound in embossed morocco, 12mo.
The Christian Keepsake and Missionary Annual.
Edited by Rev. J. A. Clarke, with 9 engravings, 8vo.,
bound in embossed morocco.
The Religious Souvenir. Edited by Mrs. L. H.
Sigourney, superbly bound in embossed morocco, with
eight splendid illustrations, executed by the most emi-
nent artists, 12mo.
The Religious Offering. Edited by Miss C. H.
Waterman, beautifully bound in arabesque morocco,
and embellished with ten highly finished engravings by
the first artists, 12mo.
The Gem-A Christmas and New Year's Present,
seven splendid steel engravings, bound in Turkey mo-
rocco, super extra, 12mo.
The Pearl; or, Affection's Gift: a Christmas and
New Year's Present, six fine steel engravings, bound
in embossed morocco, 12mo.
The Violet; or, Juvenile Souvenir. Edited by
Miss Leslie, with six steel engravings, bound in em-
bossed morocco, 12mo. For sale by
o24 CHARLES S FRANCIS, 252 Broadway.
NGLISH- ANNUALS FOR 1840,--Heath's
Gems of Beauty; edited by Lady Blessington.
The plates of this work far surpass any of the previous
volumes. Royal 41o., figured silk.
The Belle of the Season ; twelve plates, under the di-
rection of Mr. Heath ; with a Poem by Lady
Bless;ngton. Superbly bound. This is the most
splendid Annual of the season.
The Forget-Me-Not; by Shoberl. 12 plates. 12mo.
Heath's Picturesque Annual ; illustrative of Windsor
Castle. from Drawings by Harding; with a full
length equestrian Portrait of Queen Victoria. silk,
large 8vo.
Heath's Book of Beauty ; silk, large 8vo.,
The Amaranth, by T. K. Harvey. 13 superb engrav-
ings. Imperial 4to
Friendship's Offering and Winter's Wreath ; 10 plates.
12mo. morocco.
Fisher's Drawing Room Scrap Book.
Juvenile Scrap Book; by Mrs. Ellis; 16 plates. 8vo,
Shakspeare Gallery; 45 plates; superb morocco;
large 8vo.,
Book of the Boudoir: imperial 4to. morocco.,
he Iris; imperial 4to. morocco.,
Oriental Annual; 8ro. morocco.,
Book of Costumes; magnificent; imperial 4to. moroc-
A Gift from Fairy Land; an Annual for 1840 : 96
superb plates.,
The above, with all the American Annuals, for sale
n27 377 Broadway.
TON & CO. beg to inform their customers and
the public generally, that the entire supply of SU-
arrived, and for sale at their European and American
Heath's Gems of Beauty, edited by Lady Blessing-
ton; the plates of this work far surpass any of the
previous volumes, royal 4to, figured silk.
The Belle of the Season; twelve plates, under the
direction of Mr. Iteath, with a poem by Lady Bless-
ington, superbly bound. This is the most splendid
Annual of the season.
The Forget-Me-Not, by Shoberl, 12 plates, 12mo,
Heath's! Picturesque Annual; illustrative of Wind-
sor Castle, from drawings by Harding. with a full
length equestrian portrait of Queen Victoria, silk,
large 8vo,
Heath's Book of Beauty, silk, large 8vo.
Heath's Keepsake, figured silk, large 8vo.
The Amaranth, by T K Harvey, 13 superb engrav-
ings, imperial 4to.

Friendship's Offering and Winter's Wreath, 10
plates, 12mo, morocco.
Fisher's Drawing Room Scrap Book.
Juvenile Scrap Book, by Mrs, Ellis, 16 plates, 8vo.
Book of the Boudoir, imperial 4to, morocco.
The Iris, imperial 4to, morocco.
Oriental Annual, 8vo, morocco.
Character and Costume in Turkey and Italy, impe-
rial 4to, morocco, 21 plates.
A splendid assortment of elegantly bound standard
English works and illustrated books, also for sale as
above. 200 Broadway. d2
PUTNAM, Importers, 161 Broadway, New
York, and 35 Paternoster Row, London, have just re-
ceived the following splendid English Annuals, for
The Book of the Boudoir; or, the Court of Queen
Victoria. A series of Portraits of the English Nobili-
ty, engraved by William and Edward Finden, from
drawings by A. E. Chaion, J. Hayter, and J. R. Lane,
with illustrations in verse, superbly bound in moroc-
co, 4to.
The Iris of Prose, Poetry, and Arts, with large and
beautifully engraved plates and fanciful- picturesque
borders, in a new and unique style ; Edited by Miss
M. R. Mitford, author of Our Village,' Betford
Reuis,' &c. &c., superbly bound in morocco, 4to.
Fisher's Drawing Room Scrap Book; with poetical
illustrations by L. E. L.. and Mary Howitt, with 36
splendid engravings, 4to., bound in extra embossed
Constantinople, and the Scenery of the Seven
Churches of Asia Minor_ illustral.rd in a peries of

W~L.~i O.382

L ported and tor sale by WILEY & PUTNAM,
161 Broadway, New York, and London.
No. II.
THE KEEPSAKE.-Edited by Lady Emmeline
Stuart Wortley. With beautiful Embellishments by
Chalon, Leslie, Cattermole, F. P. Stephanoff, E. Cor-
bould, Harding, Creswick, Herbert, Miss Sharp, and
H. Montague. Elegantly bound in crimson silk, su-
per-royal 8vo
BOOK OF BEAUTY.-Edited by the Countess
of Blessington. With Twelve splendid Portraits, after
Paintings by E. Cox, Chalon Mrs. Robertson, Bos-
tock, Fisher, Luscys, and Holmes, of Countess Zava-
douskey, Lady Bulkeley Phillips, Lady Hume Camp-
bell, Lady Worseley, Lady Gardner, Hon. Mrs. W.
Ashley, Marchioness of Aylesbury, Lady W. Bulke-
ley, Miss R. Paynter, Marchioness of Clanricarde,
Hoa. Mrs. G. Anson, Madame Van de Weyer. 8vo.
elegantly bound, super-royal.
and Historical Romances. By Thomas Bacon, Esq.
With Engravings by W. and E. Finden, from Sketches
by the Anthor, and Captain Meadows Taylor. Ele-
gantly bound in morocco. Beautifully bound and
richly gilt.
embellished with a beautiful Portrait of the deeply-
lamented L. E. L., and Thirty-five other highly-finish-
ed Engravings, comprising Scenes in various parts of
the World, Portraits, Historical Subjects, &c. &c.,
with Poetical Illustration;, by L. E. L. and Mary'
Howitt, this season presents more than its usual
claims to public estimation, being adorned with a
strikingly faithful Portrait of L. E. L., and containing
several of her latest poems. To the friends and ad-
mirers of L. E. L. this volume of the Favorite An-
nual" will become, to use her own expressive and en-
dearing words,
a bead of memory's rosary,
Whereon we reckon kind remembrances
Of friends and old affections."
The Juvenile Scrap Book. By Mrs. Ellis, author
of The Women of England." Containing 16 en-
gravings, tastefully bound. n26
BOOKS.-For sale, together with a very great
variety of recently imported Works, by
At their European and American Bookstore,
200 Broadway.
1. Bayle's Historical and Critical Dictionary, best
edition, with the Life of the author, by Des Maiseuz,
fine copy, in beautiful condition, 5 vols. folio.
2. The Works of Lord Bolingbroke, complete in 11
vols. 8ve.
3. Rapin and Tindal's History of England, 5 vols.
folio, beautiful copy, with portraits, maps, plates of
medals, &c.
4. D'Herbelot's Bibliotheque Orientale, 1 vol. folio,
5. The History of London, by John Stow, best edi-
tion, by Strype, 2 vols. folio, plates, fine copy.
6. Du Halde's History of China and Chinese Tartary,
2 vols. folio, curious plates.
7. Dr. Henry More's Philosophical Works, I vol.
folio, beautiful copy.
8. Stanley's Lives of the Philosophers, and History
of their Opinions, i vol. folio, plates.
9. Dr. Cave's Literary History of Ecclesiastical
Writers, 2 vols. folio.
10. Chronicon Norembergense-The Nuremburgh
Chronicle, printed A. D., 1493, and containing over
2000 wood cuts; a most beautiful specimen of an Old
Black Letter Book, fine copy, in Russia.
11. Camden's Britannia, edited by Bishop Gibson,
fine copy, 2 vols. folio, in calf. d4
MAN, 205 Broadway, has received per British Queen,
a supply of the Brilliant Writing Inks, which are un-
paralleled for beauty and diversity of color; and at the
same time, are so soft and so free from every corrosive
quality as to injure neither pen nor paper, and to form
an ornament, instead of a blemish to everyboudoir and
These Inks or Fluids are in neat portable Inkstands,
and are of the following varieties :
Violette d'Orleans, or Violet Writing Fluid.
Verde a Napoleon, or Green Writing Fluid.
Bleue Nationale, or Dark Blue Fluid.
Bleue Celeste, or Bright Blue Fluid.
Rouge d'Oelllet, or Crimson Writing Fluid.
Jaune Algerine, or Yellow Writing Fluid.
These do not turn Black but remain of brilliant per-
manent colors.
Also may be had, Gold, Silver, and Copper Inks.
d5 Iwis
E NUALS.-English and American Annuals for
1840, including every different one published, for sale
at H. & S. RAYNOR'S Bookstore,
d5 76 Bowery.
BULWER'S NEW PLAY.-The Sea Captain
Sor, the Birthright, a drama in five acts, by Sir E
Lytton Bulwer, Bart, author of Richelieu," Lady
of Lyons," Rienzi," &c. 8vo. Just imported and for
sale by WILEY & PUTNAM.
d2 161 Broadway.
J ported and for sale by
WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
Hogg's Queer Bock, 12mo.
Joyce's Scientific Dialogues, a new edition, 12mo.
Juvenile Every Day Book, 12mo.
Landor's Imaginary Conversations, both series, 5
vols. 8vo.
Also, said to be by the same author-
Shakspeare and his Friends, 8vo.
The Youth of Shakspeare, 8vo.
Brydge's Moral Axioms and Views.
Murray's British Seamen.
Mackenzie's Natural History.
Oracle of Human Destiny, 12mo. bds.
Poetic Wreath.
Schiller's Bride of Messina, 8vo., bds.
Present for an Apprentice, 12mo.
d4 [list to be continued.]
I subscriber would respectfully solicit tie attention
f the musical world to a very extensive assortment of

[From the Journal of Commerce.]
Wednesday evening, Dec. 4, 1839.
Petition Referred-From several proprietor of
hotels, for an alteration in the law relative to Hack.
ney Coaches, so as that hotel keepers can keep car-
riages for the use of their hotels.
Report from the Finance Committee.-In favor
of authorizing the Comptroller to sell such part of
the city property as is not wanted for public pur-
poses, and apply the proceeds to pay off the Bfoat.
ing debt of the city. Laid on the table.
Resolution-.To direct the Counsel to the. Board
to prepare a memorial to the Legislature, asking
their permission for the Corporation to fund such -
portion of a, floating debt of $130,000, as appears
due by the Comptroller's Report of last January,'
and for this purpose to issue a stock to be called
the floating debt stock, bearing an interest of six
per cent. per 'nnum, and also to raise in addition
to the ordinary taxation, a tax of $100,000 per'
annum, and the interest accruing on the aforesaid
debt,-said $100,000 to be applied annually to the
redemption of said stock until the whole be paid
off. Adopted.
Resolution-To require the Street Inspector to,
report to the Corporation Attorney all violations of
the Corporation ordinance against laying ashes in
the street. Adopted.
Minutes of last meeting read and approved of.
Moved and motion carried, that this Board take a
recess to meet the Board of Aldermen in Joint
After the recess, on the Board reassembling, the
following business was disposed of:
Communication from the Comptroller, contain-
ing Report of Superintendent of Streets, asking
for a further appropriation of $5,500, for the ex-
pense of cleaning streets for the present year.
The Superintendent very warmly remarks, "The
exaggerated statements made by the whole edi-
torial corps, respecting the condition of the streets,
combined with the pleasant weather, calling for the
employ of extra labor in cleansing sewers, &c. are
the causes of this extra demand, otherwise this ap-
propriation would not have been called fox." Tihe
ordinance authorising the appropriation was adopt-
Report from Finance Committee, recommending
the payment of expenses for filling in low ground
on 120th and 121st streets. Adopted.
Resolutions-To authorise the using of the ad-
ditional building at the Upper Police Office as a

prison. Adopted.
To authorize the Comptroller to pay Win. P.
Wade $13 50, for services as a Sunday officer.
Papers from the Board rf Aldermen.
Report of Joint Special Committee recommen-
ding an appropriation of $15,000 for the further
improvement of Lunatic Asylum-Concurred in.
Of Finance Committee-In favor of releasing the
estate of Henry Eckford, deceased, from assess-
ment on the opening of 25th Street, a set off being
shown for the same-Concurred in.
Of the same, in favor of paying Corn. of expen-
ses, &c., amounting to $13,564 12, incurred in the
surveys, &c, on widening of William and Anthony
sts. Concurred in.
Communication from Comptroller, recommend-
ing the following appropriations :
Regulating and paving streets $120,000
Fire Department 6,000
Lamp and Gas 15,000
Police Department 1,000
Ordinance concurred in.
Report of Finance Committee respecting com-
pensation to Marshal of Marine Court. Laid on ta-
Ordinance for sundry wells and pumps-concur-
red in.
Report of Finance Committee in favor ofauthori-
zing Comptroller to pay $2450 assessment on lands
held by N. Y. Deaf and Dumb Asylum of Corpo-
ration, the remainder to be paid by the Institution
Concurred in.
Report of Fire and Water Committee, recom-
mending the division of the city into fire districts.
Laid on table.
The question on the Screw Dock in 7th Ward,
between Pike and Market streets, was made the
special order of the day for Monday next, and
The Board adjourned.
The Chief Engineer's report was read and adopt-
Appointments-T. Byrnie to be keeper of the
Park, in place of Patrick Clinton ; Benjamin S. Van
Tuile and William Peters, to be city weighers ;
Ambrose Kirtland to be assistant Justice of the lat,
2d and 3d Ward Courts; Claiborn Ferris to be
clerk to the assistant Justice of the Ist, 2d and 3d
Ward Courts.

[From the Journal of Commerce.]
Before Judge Edwards.
Sentence of John Smock for the Murder of hi,
Prisoner-Listen to what I am about to say to
you. After a patient and thorough investigation
of your case, in the course of which you were faith-
fully and ably defended by your counsel, you have.
been convicted by a jury of your country of the
crime of murder; (of murdering a woman whom
you lived with and acknowledged as your wife,)

mahogany Piano Fortes, just received from the manu.
factory: among which are, shaded wood square cor-
nered Pianos, with and without harp stops; elegant
crotch mahogany square cornered do.; Alegant tablet
cornered do.; round cornered do., of mahogany and
rosewood; mahogany scroll do., of English and French
grand actions, &c. &c. Prices varying from $160 to
$500. Piano Stools of all descriptions.
ATWILL'S Music Saloon, 201 Broadway,
d2 2tis near St. Paul's Church.
ATWILL'S.-The subscriber invites the atten-
tion of dealers in Music and Musical Instruments to
the extensive assortment now on har '1 and offered at
the lowest market price, consisting of
French and German Accordijns
Superior toned Flutes and Clarionets
Guitars of every price and pattern
Flageolets and Fifes, Violincellos
Bass Horns and China Bells
Serpents and Keyed Bugles
Concert Trumpets and Horns
Bags and eases for Guitars, Violins, Flutes, Accor-
Steel and Brass Wire [dions
Gamuts, Scales and Instructors for every instrument
Cymbals, Bassoons, Triangles, Horns, Trumpets
Tuning Forks, Tuning Hammers, Hunting Horns
Violin Bows, Violin Bridges
Strings for Violins, Guitars and Violincellos
Reeds for Clarionets, Obes and Bassoons
The above together with an extensive assortment of
Music, for sale. Wholesale orders executed with des-
yatch at Atwill's, 201 Broadway, near St. Paul's.
WX INDSOR SOAP.-The subscribers have just
V received 20 cases of real old Windsor Soap.
Also. a large lotof Brown Windsnr S n n wh;,l is ;,f

ana yoa are now arraigned for the purpose of re-
ceiving the sentence which the law awards to your
Upon this solemn occasion it may not be unat-
tended with good, to advert to the cause which has
reduced you to this deplorable condition. This,
by your own confession, was rum. Within the
last nine years I have had eleven men arraigned
before me on indictments for murdering their
wives; ten of whom were drunkards. What
stronger proof could be afforded of the deplorable
consequences of intemperance 1
These victims were urged on by it from one de-
gree of depravity to another, till they were not
only induced to imbrue their hands in the blood of
their fellow-beings, but to sacrifice the partners of
their bosoms-those whom they rested under the
strongest obligations to love, cherish and protect.
Instead of encircling them in their warmest af-
fections, they deprived them of life, and they now
lie mouldering in their graves.
From my own experience, and the best informa-
tion I have "'obtained I am satisfied that three fourths
of the crimes committed are consequent upon intem-
perance. Drunkards crowd our penitentiaries, and
our alms houses are filled with them, or with those
who are brought* to want by the intemperance of
their natural protectors. In spite of the admolfi-
tions of wise and good men, victims of intempe-
rance daily swell the throng, and the tide of misery
consequent upon it move on, and will continue to

--~---Y mom IN ---lls"Llmr~~. .-ll I mIll Bonn- i

~' ~C -- .;. .. P/"


VENING, 'IECEMBER 6. 1839. 6, ,..




VuL. XXl. NO. 3812.

change ; for if you have human nature ia you, you
*otist be aware of the importance of so doing. Af-
ter a few revolving suns, this world wiulccase to be
your habitation-from the society fe men, from
friends and relations, from the busy hum of society,
from all which here awakens hope, or gladdens
the heart, you will soon be removed forever. Your
lamp of life is about to be extinguished. Prepare,
then, for the awful change.
To the Creator of all things, let your most fer-
vent supplications be raised. As it was from him
that you received all which you have enjoyed
here, so to him alone must you look for all which
you may hope to enjoy hereafter.
I will now proceed to the discharge of the last
and most painful duty of the Court. Listen to your
The judgment of the Court is, and such is your
sentence, that you, John Smock, be taken hence to
the Bridewell of the City'and County of New
York, from whence you last came, and on Satur-
day the twenty-fifth day of January next ensuing,
to the place of execution, and then and there be
hanged by the neck until you be dead.
And may God have mercy on your soul.

Office, No. 114 Wall street, corner of Broad street.

FROM HARRISBURG, nothing at all definitive Ls to
the orgarization or proceedings of the Convention
is yet known. A very large number of persons,
delegates, and others had arrived there-and it is
believed all the seats but four, South Carolina,
Georgia, Tennessee and Arkansas, would be repre-
seLnted by delegates.
To-morrow we may have something more defini-
tive, and meanwhile abstain from speculation.

Since the above, we have the following letter
"HARRISBURG, Wednesday.
"We have organized, and learned something
of the aspect of things.
The second choice of Kentucky and Virginia is
Scott. But Harrison is very strong. Mr. Clay
is now, I think, out of the question. The pros-
pects look nearly as bright as the day-but do
not hope too much."

[Correspondence of the New York American.]
The discussion is still going on, as to the recep-
tion of the New Jersey members, without any ac-
tual approximation to results. But the appear-
ance to-day is decidedly favorable. Mr. Wise
withdrew his resolution at the request of Mr.
Stanley, of North Carolina. This, I think, was
greatly owing to the quick perception of Mr. Hoff-
man, who instantly arose, and opposed the reso-
lution with much force. In fact, he showed the
tact which he so eminently possesses; for, in my
opinion, Mr. Wise's resolution yielded the prin-
Mr. Barnard, of Albany, made a capital effort
to-day. It was calm, dignified, persuasive, and
parliamentary, and had, I thought, a very good
Mr. Cooper, of Georgia, (an Administration
member,) argued the question powerfully and
closely, and contended, that the certificate was
the only evidence of the rights or inchoate mem-
I cannot go into all these arguments-my letter
is only to tell you of the state of things.
By the way, I heard Mr. Pickens, of South Ca-
rolina, to-day, for the first time. I had imbibed
a favorable impression of him, but I was sadly
disappointed. He was violent, and said he was
"born insensible to fear." I wished he had been
ao clear of the party trammels as not to contend
that the State sovereignty was not in a Govern-
or .,nd Privy Council! Miserable and wretched
issue as if the State had not determined and in-
dicated by the statute, the means by which its
high and sovereign pleasure was to be manifested.
I was infinitely dissatisfied with Mr. Pickens' view
of constitutional and parliamentary law.
Mr. Graves made a most impassioned argument,
for it was an argument, though he was highly ex-
cited. He launched his thunders into a Mr. Wel-
ler, of Ohioi who had declared Gov. Pennington to
have made a false return; and that he was for the
people, and would sit with no member not endorsed
by the people. He spoke of the declaration with
a proud scorn and indignation, and characterized
it as base party slang, and a vile slander.

Altogether, the cause of constitutional law
stands better to-day; and, if our Whig friends
present ,a aridivpided front, the day may yet be
ours. I -t us that the true Whigs may stand yet
by the ark of the Constitution and the Laws.

The close of the third day found the House no
further advanced in tie work of organization than
the first, except that a calmer feeling seemed to
pervade both parties, the first excitement of dis-
cussion being somewhat mollified. On Wednes-
day the House was called to order by the Clerk
at noon, and the floor given to Mr. Duncan, of
Ohio. He gave way, however, to Mr. Wise, who
rose to propose the following resolution :
Resolved, That the Representatives of the Con-
ress of the United States now assembled, to re-
lieve themselves from the embarrassment and diffi-
culties which at present obstruct the organization
of the House, will proceed, by the acting Clerk,
to call the names of gentlemen whose rights to
seats are not disputed or contested ; and after the
names of such members are all called, and be-
fore they proceed to elect a Speaker, or other offi-
cer, or to organize in any manner, they shall, pro-
vided there be a quorum of such present, hear and
decide upon all credentials, certificates, or com-
missions of persons claiming seats in the House of
Representatives, under the Constitution of the
United States and the laws of the respective
After some discussion, Mr. Hunt, of New York,
presented another resolution, as a substitute for
that of Mr. Wise, in these words :
Resolved, That this House will now proceed to
elect a temporary Speaker, allowing the member
from New Jersey (producing the evidence given ac-
cording to the law of that State) to vote on the
question. That the Speaker thus chosen shall ap-
point none of the Committees of the House. That
the Committee of Elections shall be chosen by bal-
Int And that. after the question on the disputed

existed, and called upon the Clerk to accept the'
only legal commissions from New Jersey any one
pretended to know any thing about. After further
debate, Mr. Wise withdrew his resolution, when
Mr. Hunt pressed his substitute, upon which no
action was had before the House adjourned.
PROVIDENCE BANKS.-Out of the twenty-one
Banks in Providence, (says the Commercial,) the
following seven redeem their notes in specie :-
Arcade, Blackstone Canal, Merchants', Mechan-
ics' and Manufacturers', Providence, Roger Wil-
liams, and Traders'. The currency of the place,
however, continues in the notes of non-specie pay-
ing Banks. It is still quite doubtful when a total
resumption will take place. A meeting of dele-
gates from the several Banks convened on Monday
for the purpose of considering the subject, and only
eight Banks were favorable to an early resump-
tion. The law passed at the late session of the
Legislature sanctions the suspension until the 1st
of February ; meanwhile the Legislature meet
again, and possibly their sanction may be farther
extended, as it is understood to be the opinion of
many that the Banks of Rhode Island should not
resume before those of Pennsylvania.
THE BANK OF CHARLESTON S. C., this morning
put Exchange on New York down to 1 per cent.
prem. on her own Bills, and four per cent. for
current bank notes.-[Charleston Banner, 2d inst.]
INDIAN MURDERS.-A slip from the Charleston
Courier office gives the particulars of sundry at-
tacks and murders by the Indians, within a few
miles of St. Augustine.
On 25th ult. Capt. Searle, Assistant Quarter
Master, was shot while in the mail wagon running
to Pocalata. His wound is dangerous. A young
Pole in company, named Posenantzky, was killed.
A Mr. Philo Weadmaa, with his son of 14 years of
age, on the same day, went out in an open wagon
to visit his plantation,--le was attacked by In-

dians about four miles from St. Augustine, shot
dead, and his son shot down. Some relief appear-
ing in sight at the moment, the Indians fled-the
youth, with the remains of his father, was brought
to town.
THu DAGUERROTyPB.-We availed ourselves
of the politeness of Mr. Gouraud, to examine
some most beautiful specimens of this astonish-
ing invention ofM. Daguerre, which Mr. G. brought
out with him in the British Queen. It is impossi-
ble to describe intelligibly the effect produced by
this art. Human vision, unaided, can grasp but a
small portion of the objects around us ; and those
are obscured as the distance increases. They ex-
ist, but we do not see them. Even the minutest
touch of the burin fails to convey all the details
of Nature, But in this art, whose productions we
would notice, every object which can be reached
by a single ray of light, is faithfully delineated by
that pervading and subtle agent. Our readers are
familiar with the general effects produced by the
discovery of M. Daguerre, as well as with the his-
tory of the invention, brought by him to its pre-
sent state of perfection by a course of twelve
thousand experiments, the whole series of which
was destroyed by the accidental burning of his
house not many months ago. The effect is pro-
duced by an instrument resembling the camera ob-
scura, the objects being reflected by a proper lens,
upon a metallic plate, chemically prepared to re-
ceive the action of the light, which corrodes its
surface more or less, according to the intensity of
the rays of light.
Mr. Gouraud has brought out a number of
plates representing views in Paris, and several in-
teriors, with statues, pictures, and other objects of
art, grouped with much taste. Some of these were
prepared by Daguerre himself. The most aston-
ishing part of the invention is the inconceivable
fidelity with which the most minute details of these
objects are given. The largest engravings are re-
flected in less than a square inch, with every line
and shade faithfully rendered. The distances in
the architectural views are also marvellous. But
every one will see for himself, and all will be as
tonished, after never-so-labored an attempt to con-
vey a notion of the results.
[From the National Gazette.]
We find the following paragraph in yesterday's
evening edition of the New York Express :
Professor Espy said in our office half an hour
ago, 'a storm has been raging at the South West
for the last thirty-six hours, and is still raging.'
Yesterday it was clear here nearly the whole day-
today there is a Northeast storm of wind."
The Norfolk Herald of Monday says, "The
weather was very boisterous and wet during the
last three days. Yesterday the wind blew quite a
gale from N.N.E., arnd the weather was so very

thick that the steamboat Jewess did not venture
out this morning on her regular trip to Balti-
The Savannah Reporter states, as a confirmation
of another of Mr. Espy's meteorological theories,
that the fires raging in the fields near Savannah
were immediately followed by copious showers of
To the Editor of the New York American :
I beg the privilege of assuring the citizens of
New York, through the columns of your paper, that
it was my wish to reply this week to the argu-
ments of Professor Olmsted, against my theory of
storms, in Clinton Hall; but on applying for that
Hall, I found it engaged every evening this week
and next.
I am happy to say, however, that as I have been
invited, by the American Institute, to deliver a
course of from 5 to 7 lectures in their splendid
Lecture Room, in the rear of the City Hall, in the
Park, I shall probably have an opportunity, at an
early day, (of which due notice will be given,) of
vindicating "my science" from the ridicule and
odium unjustly heaped upon it.
I am, sir, yours, &c.
Clinton Hotel, Dec. 5th, 1839.
PARK THEATRE.-Foreign Airs and Native
Graces received lasmgnight its merited reward.-
Never was apiece better performed or more favor-
ably received. Mrs. Fitzwilliam in the French
dance and Italian singer was unrivalled. She was
more successful than on any former occasion, and
that is saying much. Her benefit takes place to-
morrow, when I trust we shall see a bumper.-

'Arrival of the Liverpool.
This steam vessel, under a new commander,
Lieut. R. Englestone, R. N., arrived yesterday
afternoon, having left Liverpool on Saturday, 16th
ult. of which date we have papers by her. She
reached Liverpool on her outward passage on the
6th November.
The intelligence of the stoppage of payment by
the Bank of the U. States, of Pennsylvania, and
other Banks South, did not occasion as much sen-
sation as might have been expected-and before
the Liverpool's departure, the arrival hence of the
packet ships South America and of the Garrick-
which last sailed on 25th October, three weeks af-
ter the suspension, and reached Liverpool on 15th
November, and of the Quebec at London, had sat-
isfied the public on the other side that New York
and the States east of us, would maintain their
specie payments.
The London Times treats the whole matter as
an act of positive bankruptcy on the part of the
Bank of the United States, in which it had involved
other banks dependent on it, and at the same time
denounces all American securities. It also assert-
ed that Mr. Jaudon had been obliged to renew, at
most exorbitant interest, some of the Bills of Ex-
change on him, which had matured. This, how-
ever, is thus contradicted by that gentleman:
To the Editor of the Times.
Sir,-Under the head of Money-market and
City Intelligence' in your paper of this morning, it
is stated that bills of exchange to a large amount
have been presented, it is said, to the London agent
(of the Bank of the United States,) who declined
payment, but has been able to make an arrange-
ment with the holders under which the bills are re-
newed, and the loss prevented which would have
ensued, had they been returned under protest to
A merica.
To this assertion it is necessary that I should
give the most unqualified contradiction. I never
have declined payment of any bills of exchange
drawn upon me by the Bank of the United States,
nor have I made or attempted to make any arrange-
ment for the renewal of such bills. On the con-
trary, every bill of exchange bearing my signature
has been regularly and promptly paid at Messrs.
Denison and Co.'s banking-house, where all my ac-
ceptances are made payable.
As the paragraph above quoted is calculated to
do very great injury to the shareholders in the Bank
of the United States, as well as to all holders of its
obligations, I have to request that, as the slightest
possible reparation that can be made, you will insert
this letter in your paper of to-morrow, under the
same head of' Money Market and City Intelligence.'
Your obedient humble servant,
Agent of the Bank of the United States.
London, Nov. 13."
It seemed to be the general belief that none of
these bills would come back, notwithstanding the
failure, as matter of course after the news by the
Liverpool, of the negotiation with Hope & Co.
There were so many parties interested in pre-
venting these bills from returning, that a new loan
to the amount of 280,000 sterling was forthcom-
ing to honor them all. The annexed statement of
the affairs of the Bank had been circulated in Lon-
don from the Agency.
Bank of the United States, Oct. 1, 1889.
Bills discounted, $29,437,182 77
Bills of exchange, 4,298,852 72
Bills receivable, 2,045,612 61

Total of discounts,
Loan to the State of Pennsylvania,

Stock accounts,
Bonds and mortgages,
Real estate,
Banking houses,

$878,670 20
446,003 96

Bonue, expenses, &c.
Balances due by State Bank agencies,
Balances due by S. Bks, $5,132,566 96
Notes of State Banks 2,196,613 63
Specie, 1,045.273 74

Capital Stock,
Actual circulation ofnotes,
Post notes,
Discount, exchange and interest,
Dividends unclaimed,
Profit and loss, $3.021,389 32
Contingent fund, 850,435 37

$35,781,648 10
491 000
17,782,317 78
313,627 13


8,374,454 33
872,178,244 35
$35,000,000 00
4,038,717 24
9,082,498 65
495,398 95
81,209 05

3,871,724 69
Agency, London, &c. 8,915,554 35
Bond to the United States, 1,986,589 04
Interest on ditto, 134,094 76
Foreign exchange. 748,581 80
Balances with branches, 4,428,938 01
Deposits, 3,394 947 99
$72,178,244 5'3
The London Money Market was upon the whole
easier, and as a consequence, the speculative de-
mand, as well as trade, for Cotton was better.-
American Cotton had advanced about 1-4 per lb.,
with an active demand.
In bread stuffs there had teen some fall ; Ameri-
can Flour had declined 2 a 3 shillings stg. per brl.,
and wheat about 3d per bushel of 70 lbs.
The facts thnt no bills would return, and that
cotton had advanced, must be considered as favor-
able news here.
FProm the London Spectator.]
From America the intelligence is even more un.
favorable than it was expected to be. The United
States Bank struggled against the difficulties thick-
ening around it, till the 9th of last month-the day
before the Liverpool arrived with the accounts of
the dishonor of the Bank's drafts in Paris-and
then suspended payment. The other Philadelphia
banks took the same course. Their example was
followed in Baltimore, Richmond, Charleston, and,
with unimportant exceptions, in every town south
of Philadelphia, to New Orleans, where it was
supposed specie payments would be continued.
In New-York, Connecticut, Massachusetts, and

In the English manufacturing districts, more than
in America, will tie difficulties of the Transatlan-
tic money-market me felt.
LONDON, Nov. 15.
There have been snme 2000 shares of U. S. Bank
Stock and since the arrival of the Liverpool, at prices
from 18 down to IO. There have been sales today
at 16 a 16 5. Seie of the small holders are very
much frightened, but :here are large buyers who are
quite stiff, thinking th( fall too great. Mr. Jaudon has
obtained a loan of 210,000 in London, but nothing in
American securities generally have not been much
affected by the news of your suspension, as the pre-
vious low prices are considered low enough ; we quote
Indiana, sterling 5's, at 80 ; Ohio 6's 85, sales to-day.
Penn. 5's 80; New York State 5's 834, asked; City
do. 77; sales in small sums. Money is still very
scarce, though a large arrival of specie has made
things appear better to-day. Exchanges have finally
turned favorably for this country, and specie is now
flowing back upon us.-[Jour. Com.]
Of political news, the matter of most immediate
interest was a serious Chartist revolt in South
Wales. The London Spectator thus condenses
the whole story :
In South Wales, disturbances, to which the term
insurrection may, without exaggeration, be applied,
have broken out. Many thousands of the working
class were collected, and marched at the command
of a chosen leader, to seize, if not to sack, a con-
siderable town in Monmouthshire ; whence, as
from head-quarters, they hoped to extend their au-
thority, and produce a general rebellion. It is al-
most incredible that such a mad design should
have been entertained in any part of England.
Within a few years there have been riotous assem-
blages in various places-Bristol, Nottingham, in
the neighborhood of Canterbury, Sheffield, Roch-
dale, and Birmingham; but all with a local or
limited object. There is reason to believe that
larger views were entertained by the Welsh insur-
gents. Their leader was the noted John Frost,
who exhibited considerable cleverness in his cor-
respondence with Lord John Russell, and who
seems to have impressed multitudes with the be-
lief that he and they together could overturn the
Government and establish the Charter." There
must have been a strong predisposition among the
Welshmen to a similar opinion-a vehement de-
sire for the possession of political privileges, com-
bined with some of the qualities essential to realize
their projects. For it is remarkable, that although
many thousands were enrolled and ready to take
the field against the constituted authorities, with
such secrecy had their proceedings been managed,
that it was only on Sunday last the Magistrates of
Newport became aware that, on the following day,
the entire district would be in a state of open in-
surrection, and the defence of their lives and pro-
perty committed to the small garrison, fortunately
at hand in Newport for their protection. The in-
surgents, with thewes and sinews such as miners
and workmen in iron-furnaces possess, could plot
in secret, and lull the local Magistracy into a false
security. But the events of Monday exhibited
these hardy inhabitants of mines and mountains
powerless against disciplined soldiers. Headed by
Frost and his son. a mere boy, they entered New-
port about ten o'clock in the forenson, and replied
to the Mayor's orders to disperse, with bullets and
sabre-cuts. They fired into the windows of an inn
where the Magistrates ,had stationed themselves,
guarded by thirty foot soldiers. This handful of
troops, favorably placed under cover, fired deliber-
ately on the assailants, killed and wounded them
by scores, and speedily put to flight a body of eight
or ten thousand; who have not again ventured to
renew the attack, although it does not appear that
the Newport garrison, with reinforcements- since
sent, exceeds three hundred. Only two of the
military were wounded; and though the Mayor
and a few other citizens were severely hurt, none
were killed. These are the leading facts of the
Welsh insurrection, as hitherto reported.
This was.nrot a "rebellion of the belly." The
wag's paid in the iron-works of South Wales are
liberal-an able-bodied workman earning 22s. a
week; and it is stated that the prisoners taken
were well clothed and of decent appearance. One
of them was a master gardener, who paid wages to
others. Their views were political : discontent
with the civil position assigned to them in the Eng-
lish community made them what is called Chartists,
and ready disciples of the wild man Frost. That
their notions were vague in the extreme, is most
likely: they had probably heard how the workmen
of Paris had effected a revolution and routed regu-
lar troops : why should not they follow the glorious
example with equal success? But there was no
parallel either in the occasions or the agencies.
Monmouthshire miners are not Parisian artisans and
students; and John Frost and his confederates
were far inferior spirits to those who erected bar-
ricades in the streets of the Bourbon capital and
took the H6tel de Ville by a coup de main. They
exposed themselves to sure slaughter, and fled be-
fore half a company of "regulars," ensconced be-
hind walls and firing from windows. Many old
soldiers were in the ranks at Paris during the Three
Days of July ; whereas, with the exception of one
deserter, it would seem that the Monmouthshire
men had never learned to handle weapons of war,
and were utterly ignorant of military discipline.
Whatever the immediate motive of action, it is
certain that political discontent was at the bottom

of the outbreak. Equally true is it that the law,
so recently enforced, had not terrified but exaspe-
rated the Welsh Chartists. They vowed revenge
for Vincent, together with the liberation of that
popular victim. The Attorney-General lately
boasted to his constituents at Edinburgh, that
Chartism had vanished-that the law had put it
down without spilling one drop of blood. This
was spoken in forgetfulness of the fact that at Bir-
mingham and elsewhere, bayonets had performed
what the law was unequal to ; and the events at
Monmouth show that if Chartism is to be extermi-
nated, fines and imprisonments will not effect its
suppression. Neither, it may safely be predicted,
will the slaughter in Monmouthshire, or the sacrifi-
ces on the scaffold which may be at hand, quell the
insurrectionary spirit. Good may have been ac-
complished by demonstrating to the working men
the folly of attempting a revolution by arms and
violence; but the tragedy will embitter, rather
than allay, what we lately designated the worst
feature of Chartism"-a deplorable dislike and
jealousy of the middle classes, not common, we
hope, to the whole mass of English workmen, but
certainly not limited to the miners in Wales.
Frost and several other ringleaders had been ar-

in all the Eastern statess except Rhode Island, the rested and committed, to be tried for high treason.
banks were able to redeem their engagements. Military aid had been sent into the disaffected dis-
How long that ability would endure was doubtful,
but sanguine expectations were entertained that trict, and little apprehension seemed to be enter-
they would weather the storm. The stock of the tained of any further disturbances.
United States Bank immediately fell from 20 to 30 The two Princes of Saxe Coburg had left London
per cent., and its notes were at 15 to 17 per cent. on their return to the Continent, and little was said
discount. There was a general opinion in favor on their return to the Continent, and little was said
of its ultimate solvency ; but nobody could venture about it, or the probability of the Qaeen's mar-
to name the time when by resuming payments in riage.
apecie its credit would be restored. The frigate Imogene arrived at Portsmouth,
Different causes are assigned for the stoppage of Nov. 4th, from Valparaiso, with $2,500,000, and
the United States Bank. 1 he immediate cause
was the anticipated drain of bullion from New another frigate was expected from Mexico with
York, which quoad Philadelphia was in the posi- $1,000,000.
tion of a creditor city. But what prevented the The President steam ship, 600 horsepower, was
Bank from answering that and other legitimate
claims? It is alleged on behalf of the Bank, that to come out of dock about the 20th November,
the extraordinary demand for bullion in England, completed in all respects except in machinery--
and the perseverance of the General Government which is to be fitted in Liverpool. She will be
in maintaining Jackson's scheme of a metallic cur. ready to cross the Atlantic in April next.
rennvp hnd trnfother nvoav ;irraeatlhil. nA nd, tho, h

France. Prices of This Day, and of the same period Last Year. ashore in the harbor-the Francis on Anastair Is-
Ini France, excepting as to complaints 9f the 1839. 1838. land, and the schrs. Elizabeth and Messenger out-
In France, excepting as to complaints of the D. D. touse Herald.
high price of bread and of the exceeding mortality, Upland, inferio, 6j a 64 54 a 6J side near the lighthouse.-[Herald.]
occasioned by fevers of the country, among the middling, 6} 64 6J 6 The price of flour in this market, it will be seen
Fair, 6 6 '7 by our report in another column, has fallen to $6
French troops in Africa, there seems to be general good fair, 7J 7 71 7
quiet good, 7 8 7J 84 per barrel. If it remains at that price, there ii a
New Orleans, inferior,inferior, 5 probability that an active business will be done in
On the subject of the extrtihoe suffering among middling, 6 6J it during the season.-'Balt. Am. of yesterday.]
the soldiers, -7. Blanqui, a member of the Insti- fair, 7 7 6 Disappeared from Bedlow's Island, N. Y., on
tute, who had been sent by Goernent to report good fair, 74 7 J 7 D
tute, who had been sent by Government to report god, 8 84 8 8 the 18th ult., Joseph Young, a Sergeant, who has
upon the state of the colony, draws a sad picture. very choice gin marks, 84 91 81 9 been stationed at this post for the last ten years.
One-fifth of the army, he avers, had perished by Mobile, inferor, 6 64 5J 6 As he has possessed the entire confidence of all the
dae-inf moth sy an r than 0 sikd middling, 64 6 4 6 officers who have been stationed at this post du-
disease in 15 months, and more than 3000 sick fair, 7 71 6- 71 ring his continuance here, and as his character for
soldiers were then without either bed or bedding. good fair, 71 74 74 7 sobriety and integrity has been unimpeached, it is
The Moniteur faintly contradicts these stories- Alabama, inferior, 57 6 5 6 feared he has either been murdered or left in some
but they were generally believed, and would, it middling, 6Q 64 6 6k aberration of mind :-this is to request such edi-
was td frh excuse 6h 6 6 f 6fi tors of newspapers as may be friendly to the afinic-
was conjectured, furnish an excuse to the King for good fair, 7 7a 6 71 ted wife and children, to insert this notice, which-
abandoning, as he is said to desire to do, that col- good, 74 74 7k 74 may lead to his discovery.
ony. S. Island, std. & saw ginn'd, 6 14 5 15 He is about forty years of age, blue eyes, light
inferior, 14 18 15 16" hair, rather thin a.d little grey; five feet six inches
General Bernard, long in our service, and since Sea Island, middling, 18 20 16 18
Minister of War to Louis Philippe, died at the Pa- fair clean, not fine, 20 22 18 20 height, of rather stout form, and face full, and a
Minister of War to Louis Philippe, died at the Pa good l. & rather fine, 22 24 20 22 little sallow, of soft voice and mild and good man-
lais Royal, of which he was Governor, o 5th No- fine and clean, 24 36 22 30 ners, is intelligent, and a good clerk and account-
vember. General Larny, another distinguished Pernambuco, 16 114 81 9J ant. Had on when he left, blue dress coat and
engineer officer, died in Paris on the same day. Maranham, 9 Ii 7 9f trowsers, and blue cloth cloak without a cape, and
engineer officer, died in Paris on the same day. Bahia, 9 10J 7 84 with a high standing collar.
The Paris stock-market was but slightly affected Egyptian, 11 14 104 15f Probably there are but few military posts in the
by the accounts from the United States by the Liv- Suarat, 4 13 4 6 United States, but that there is some one to whom
erpool, and which first reached the French capital West India, 78 10 6 81 Sergeant Ycung is known.
on Saturday, 9th Nov. At the commencement of Carthagena, 5J 6 4Q 51 A handsome reward will be given to
Average quotation of Uplands, 1st January to 15th who will give information to the commanding offi-
business some alarm was manifested, but it was not November, 1839--6dd a 91d =8d. Same time 1838 cer of this post, that may lead to his discovery.
of long continuance. --5d a 81d = 7d. Bedlow's Island, N. Y. Dec. 2, 1839.
PARIS,"NOT. 13. Vessels reported in Liverpool, from the 9th to the 15th
COURS AUTH ENTIQ.-.-Five per Cents, illf, 5c. November, 1839 (both inclusive.) [From the Albany Journal, of last evening.]
111f. lllf. 5c. llf. 111f. hc.; Four perCents, 100f. 90c. 2 from New Orleans, 1972 bales. ARREST oF COUNTERFEITXRs.-The following is
0l1f.; Three per Cents., 81f. 90c. 85c. 90c. ; Bank Ac- 1 from New York, 39 an extract of a letter received to-day by a gentle-
tions, 2,925f. ; Exchange on London, one month, pa- 2 from Pernambuco, 1881 man of this city, from a distinguished gentleman
per. 25f. 224c. ; money, 25f. 20c.; three months money, 1 from Trieste, 139 residing at the place of its date. There can be no
24f. 95c. 1 from Tutacorin, 2141 question of the truth of the statement. Dunham
BOURSE, Nov. 13, half past 3 o'clock P. M. 1 from Valparaiso, 527 is in Lower Canada, adjoining Frelighsburg, and is
LAsT PRIcEs.-Five per Cents., 1 If. 20c.; Three about 10 miles north of the Vermont line.
per Cents., 82f. 9 FRELIGHSBURG, Lower Canada.
LONDON, November 4. Vessels reported in London, from the 7th to the 13th No.- November 29, 1839.
Paris papers contain intelligence of a somewhat member, 1838, (both inclusive.)ust finished a campaign against a gang
serious character-nam-ly, the discovery and set- from Bobay, 1809 bales. of Counterfeiters in unham, near this plaee.-
zure in Paris of vast quantities of powder, ball, and Vessels reported in Glsgow same period.
haud grenades or shells, prepared by powdembers of 1 from Bombay, 1968 The result is sundry presses, rollers, bank plates,
hand grenades or shells, prepared by members of and a large amount of bills. The following is the
the secret political societies for some new effort ; Swfe of Trade. description of the plates i
and the occurrence on another point-Dol, in the MANCHESTER, Friday Evening, 15th Nov.- description of the plates
department of the Ille and Vilaine-of an alarming Cottlo Trode.-In the Cotton trade, since Tues. l's on the Bank of Auburn, N. Y.
corn riot. Eleven persons connected with the for- day, there has been a considerable speculative de. l's Mechanics Bank, N. Y.
mer affair were arrested in the course of Tuesday mand for both Goods and Twist, and if holders of 's Geneva N. Y.
last. In the latter, .45 were taken into custody, either would only have submitted to the most trifling 2's Troeneva N. Y.
and a more important feature in it-so little of reduction, a large business would have been tran. 2's Amerst N.Mass.
bonne volonte was displayed by the National sacked. As it is, prices for both must be pronounced 3's Mohawk N. Y.
Guards when summoned to put it down, that they as rather stiffer, though not as far as our inquiries 's Alhawn N. Y.
have been suspended, and will probably be dis- extend have prices positively advanced. This feel. 5's Phnix Conn.
banded. Opinion was divided respecting the am- ing has been manifested by the refusal of one very 5's Maine Bank at Portnn.
munition and engines of destruction first above re- eminent manufacturer refusing an offer for 10,000 10's Amherst Bank, Mass.
ferred to, and the object for which they were in- or 12,000 pieces, rather than submit to a decline of 10's Bankof Penn. Philadelphia.
tended. One portion of the public believed that one halfpenny per piece. Things are believed to 10s "Yates County Bank of Penn. Philadelphia.Y.
they were to be used in some new attempt on the have seen their lowest ebb. 3's OrlYates Countyans Bank, N. Y.
King's life, but a larger portion was impressed LEEDS, Tuesday, 12th Nov.-The oollen all fourteeplates. Besides there are bills
with a conviction that they were to be applied in Trade.-No shadow of improvement can be noted all fortee pates. esies there are bills
producing a general conflagration in aid of a new in this market, nor does the most sanguine see on the Oneida Bank, Utica, 3's--well executed--
insurrection contemplated by the disaffected. What where it is likely to improve. Small as the produce. and we are in hopes to get the plate. There were
gave to the intelligence from Dol a character of tion has for some time been, a further curtailment also plates on Oswego and Ithaca Banks, and one
gravity was, that a similar disposition to disorder seems to be the only alternative for the manufactu- of 50's on the United States Bank. These plates
had appeared almost simultaneously in other quar- rers. In prices no-variation can be noted. In we intend to find yet, as one of the fellows has
ad appeared almost simultaneously in other quar-short, where there are no buyers, prices must be promised to do so, and turn witness. Seven were
ters.stationary, marched off by the Police hand-cuffed, and are by
TSpai~n*. HALIFAX, Saturday.-Although things are very this time safely lodged in Montreal jail.
Letters from Bayonne of the 10th inst. state much depressed, and prices lower than were ever The Oneida Bills appear to be a new /sgUC here.
that public attention in that city was exclusively known, still there was a fair demand for some kinds The vignette on the 3's is, I believe, a Railroad
directed towards Arragon, and that the issue of the of pieces, but without any improvement in value; -dated, I think, 2d Sept., 1839.
forth-coming contest in that quarter was most indeed there is no likelihood of such a thing at pre- The ship Archer left this port yesterday with
anxiously looked for. General Espartero was at sent. In wool and yarns, a little variation from one hundred and sixty colored emigrants, for Port
the head of a force much superior to that of Cabre- last week's prices. Spain, Trinidad. They are to labor on a planta-
ra, but he was operating in a hostile country, and HUDDERSFIELD, Tuesday.-The market to-day tion on the Island, have been engaged for this pur-
obliged to draw all his provisions from Saragossa. was as much depressed as any for some time past ; pose by the agent of its owner.-[Phil. Nat. Gaz.]
Cabrera, on the contrary, wanted for nothing. He but we could not ascertain that the disastrous
had established abundantly provided depots on differ- American news had much effect. The difficulties The Canal at Cincinnati was free from ice on
ent points, and, independently of the 22,000 in- at home had already done enough to paralyze and the 30th ult.
fantry and 2,600 horse he could bring into the put a stop to commercial operations. Very few Five feet six inches water in the Canal at
field, had in the garrison towns 13 battalions of re- goods were sold, and few purchases of the raw ma.
cruits, unarmed it was true, but who, being well erial were made. Prices are nominally the same ; Louisville, on Thursday last,
drilled and equipped, could fill up the voids in the but there is a general downward tendency. The NORFOLK, Dec. 4.
active army. The negotiations opened by Cabanero warehouses and shops exhibit an unusual state of Much rain fell on Monday night, and the wiid
with several officers of his army had proved abor- inactivity. Every week increases the number ef blew strong from North West. Yesterday was a
tive; and the Eco d' Aragon of the 8th, to give an unemployed operatives. stormy day, the wind high, and rain descending in
idea of the power Cabrera possessed over the Ar- BRADFORD, Thursday.-Our piece market con. torrents. The tides were far above their usual
ragonese masses, says that they believed in his tinues still very lifeles, but as price have, foursome mark. The weather has been threatening for a
word as they did in that of the Almighty !" It time past, been supposed to have the lowest point, week past.--[Bacon.]
appears that General Espartero would have fallen a slack day seems to make no impression. Stocks
into an ambuscade laid for him by the Carlists, but are not very heavy.-Yarns : There is a great
for timely advice he received from a young shop- sameness in our yarn market, much the ordinary SALES OF STOCKS THIS DAY.
herd. 35 men of his escort were made prisoners amount of business is doing, and without the least 50 shares Delaware and Hudson .... 64 -b 30
on that occasion.-[Times, 15th Nov.] change in prices. WTool : Combing qualities in de. 75 do do -----..... 634
Russia. mand, which is the only sort of which that can be 25 do do............63
Our private letters from St. Petersburgh of the sold. in nearly all other kinds prices are rather 25" do do. 64 --------- bnw
28th of October inform us that "Russia was not at easier. 50 do do-.-------- 63 --s30
this moment intent on taking military possession of WAKEFIELD WOOL MABIEr.--Combing wools are 25 Bank Commerce-.--.-.... 95 -b60
Constantinople, but that, on the other hand, she fully as high as they were last week. the demand 25 do do-........... 94--s30
would not permit any other Power to usurp her in- for which continues still pretty good, and also be. 50 do do-............ 94-sl0
fence in the Councils of the Sultan." "The finan- cause staplers being low in stock of such sort,. 25 American Ex. Bank........ 74
cial condition of Russia," says our correspondent, The trade generally, however. is but dull. 25 do do............ 75
precludes the possibility of her embarking for BLAcKBURN.-Since our last, trade may be 25 -- doKentucky Bank.......... 687nw
some time to come in any war; the Emperor, be- viewed on the whole as stationary; though for the 10 Howard Ins..-----------.. 75
sides, is laboring under domestic chagrin, occa- last day or two there has been an increased dispo. 25 Canton Co........-.--... 31
sioned by the precarious state of health of the Em- sition to buy at the present very low prices. 25 do do.-.-........ 32 -b60
press, of the hereditary Prince, and the Grand ROOrDALE FLANNEL MARKST, Monday.-There $2500 Corporation Bonds............ 944
Duchess Olga, respectively. Supposing even, that has been rather more business doing today than 2500 do do............ 94
25 U. S. Bank -............- 75
under these circumstances, he harbored any war- last Monday; but the prices have been ruinously 25 do do....... ---------- 7q
like notions, Count Nesselrode would soon allay low. The wool market has been dull as usual, 50 do do............ 75 --s50
his_ martial ardor and convert him to more pacific with the prices a shade lower. 50 do do----...-.....----- 74-s 0

piija. 20 do do ---------- 76-nw
"The Count has of late directed much of his at- IRON AND WOODEN STEAMERS.--We find in the 60 do do.----------.. 76 -17d
tention to commercial matters, and is not, of course, Boston Daily Advertiser an estimate of the advan- "25 do do............ 76
a partisan of war. He is, moreover, the only per- tages of iron compared with wooden vessels as 25 N. A. Trust& Banking Co.- 401
son to whose opinion the Emperor attends, and the steamers. The balance appears to be very decid- 25 do do............ 41-b th
sole Minister who dare presume to give him advice. edly in favor of the first named. An iron vessel 50 do do.......... 41
Count Pahlen, who imagined that the Czar had is reckoned to cost less than one of wood by a dif- 25 do do----------401
sent for him to consult him on public affairs, re- ference of 15 or 20 per cent. Its capacity is also :15 do do----------391
mained three months in St. Petersburgh without greater, the dimensions of both being equal. An 175 do do---------- 40
being favored with an imperial interview. At iron vessel of 430 tons would present about the 25 do do...--.....------.. 41-b30
Borodino, the Emperor spoke to him, but merely same internal surface as a vessel of 600 tons built 50 do do---...--..-----...... 44-b 60
on cavalry matters, and the General could not of wood. In point of durability there can be no Mohawk R. R----------54w
squeeze in a word on any other subject. Russia question between the two kinds of material. It 25 do do --------- 54-b 10
is actively .watching the progress of the Eastern was stated before the House of Commons that an 50 Syracuse ....-.........-- 994
question. Not many weeks since, Prince Metter- iron vessel had been worked for thirty-six years, 50 (to do.---------.100
nich fully concurred in the view which England and that an iron steamer had been constantly em- 100 New Jersey R. ----------- 84
and France took and entertained of that question, played for sixteen years, and, at the expiration of 50 do do----------............ 84-b30
but one word from the Emperor Nicholas made him thas time her bottom was examined, and found free 25 do do............ 831
abandon his new allies. The latter threatened to from oxidation ; the outer scales and rust had dis- 100 do do......--------- 84 -b45
break up the Holy Alliance. The menace acted app.aed, leaving the surface perfectly smooth and 15 Stonington R ............. 17
like magic on the Prince, who, it appears, has oJln. Safety from fire is another important con- 10 do do....------ 16
made the amended honorable for his temporary de- tdeFration in favor of iron vessels. The facility 10 do do"-"....-- 16
fection."-[London Times, 15th Nov.] with which they may be preserved from sinking, 25 do do.----------- 164
MARKETS, strange as it may seem at first, is no less import- 25 do do ........----------.... 16
correspondence of the New York American.] ant in estimating their superior advantages. The 50 L Islan dRailroad..........52-b90
[Correspondence of the New York American.] hold of an iron vessel may be easily an securely 50 do do---------:50 -4 me
hold of an iron vessel may be easily and securely 50 N. American Trust ---....... 40 -n w
LIVERPOOL, Friday Evening, Nov. 15, 1839. divided into compartments by means of iron bulk- 50 do dca Trst------- 0 -
At the beginning of the week we had a steady mar- heads, so that if a leak takes place in any one di- 100 do do -------- 44 0
ket, but no more. On Wednesday it became very vision, that part may be filled as high as the outer 150 do do-...........
firm, and but little Cotton offering. Yesterday the surface of the water, and the vessel be still com- 10 do do-....... .
demand all at once became extremely animated, the paratively secure. An iron vessel is less exposed 50 do do.........-- 42 -b
regular Trade was joined by Speculators, and the char- to danger from lightning, for, the whole material of 25 doo----........40 --s3
whichitsis lightning,25 -- do do-.-40 30
acter of the market was completely changed, the sales composed serves as a conductor. V- Delaware and Hudson-.. .'...
amouting to 100m a letws. rious other advantages are enumerated in favor of 25 do do............64
amounting to 10,000 bales. iron boats. They are less liable to accidents from 75 do do.. 65
The same animation is continued this morning, and grazing the bottom, a wooden vessel's copper be- 50 do do-......-,... 64--nw
we close the week with a good promise for the future, ing easily loosened by contact with rough sub- 100 do do-...,--- 64 --sG
But with all this, there is nothing in Manchester and stances. In striking upon rocks, the bottom of an 150 do do-.......... 04-opg
the Trade there, to have assisted in this change. We iron vessel would no doubt be indented and bruis- 25 do do-............
are indebted to a better state of things in the London ed; but it would stand shocks in safety which 175 do do........... 64 --opg
Money Market, and the firm manner in which the would break the ordinary planks of a wooden ship's 35 do do-..-..... 64 b 10
stock has been held Whether a more active Market bottom. The superior buoyancy of iron vessels 25 do do..---------- 64--b 30
Stock has been held, Whether a more active Market should not be omitted. Gradual improvements 50 do do.....---------- 64 -opg
here, having such a foundation,will operate in the same have been going on for some years past in this par- 46 Utica & Schenect'y R. R ...116
manner on the Trade generally, remains to be seen. ticular, showing how unfounded was the old notion 50 do do------......... 117
We raise the quotations of American id. per lb.; that vessels ofheavy draught were safer as sa- 50 -- do dos..........-.16e1

1 -1 --- --

In the steam ship Liverpool, from Liverpcol-
Mr and Mrs Appleton, John Michel, Mr Beekman,
Geo P Putnam, E A Duyckinck, Mr Duclazean,
Samuel Cassin, Mr Geo Keefe, Mr John Mead, all
of New York ; Mr and Mrs Parsons, of Ports-
mouth, N H ; Mr and Mrs Scott, Mr Aspen, of
London ; Mr Skelton, of Manchester j Mr Mor-
ley, of Nottingham ; Mr Joseph Pegg, of Philad ;
Mr and Mrs Marshall, of Nottingham; Mr Alex-
ander Smith. Mr Milligan, Mr Turner, E Oxley, of
Liverpool ; Mr Watson, Ireland; Wm Simpson,
Falls of Schuylkill ; Mr Virment, Montpellier, Vt;
P H Stetson, New Bedford, Mass ; B Goddard,
Lowell, Mass ; Stewart Christie, Londondeary ;
John Barber, Leeds ; F W Kantzow, of Stock-
holm ; Mr Bentley, of Philadelphia ; Mr Wilson,
London ; W Hoppe, St Jago de Cuba ; Mr Saun-
ders, London ; S Henry, Manchester; John Os-
burne, Oporto ; Captain Stephens, British Army ;
H Cohen, Philadelphia ; Mr Arroye, Mexico;
Captain De Burgh, British Army; Dr Gourdon,
Charleston, S C ; Monsieur De Saligny, Texian
Minister, Paris ; Monsieur Dulong, Secretary to
do. Paris; Eugene Pluyette, Char es Chaubannes,
domestics to do ; Lt Pappellon, British Army.
In the packet ship Cambridge, for Liverpool-
Henry Schroeder, Esq, Newport ; Frank Schroeder,
Baltimore ; Thomas Allcock, Birmingham; Chas
Lowther, New York ; Charles Gorton, New York;
Thomas Somervail, Glasgow; John Thompson,
Inniskillen, Ilreland ; Edward Hitchings, Canada ;
Mrs Baird, three children and servant, New York;
George W Usborne, Quebec ; Henry Green; Dr
Leprohan, Montreal ; Mr Hawkins, Mr Langlois,
Quebec ; John W Fischer, Prussia; C Mullen,
Philadelphia; H N Jones, Quebec; Mrs Camp-
bell, James G Wright, New York ; Thomas Fyfe,
Orange County, N Y; Walter Bates, Esq. Eng;
R P Crook, Toronto ; Wm Whiteford, Montreal ;
Dr J E Scott, Canada ; Charles Knight, West-
In the packet ship Baltimore, sailed for Havre-
Captain Outiri, of Havre ; John B Ellwood. Isaac
R Ellwood, of Rochester; Mr Griswold, of New
York ; E Nichols, L Nichols, of Philadelyhia ; W
Warne, New York.
In the ship Extio, for Montevideo-Henry J
Rosses, Esq. of Salem, Mass.
In the Pdlestine, at Boston, from Sydney-Dr J
J DeWolf, U S Consul.
In the Magnet, at Boston, from Leghorn-Signor
Sebastiano IDavorsi, Neapolitan Vice Consul for
New York.

11?' WANTED-A Laundress, to go fifteen miles in
the country. One that thoroughly understands
her business and can come well recommended, will
hear of a desirable situation, by inquiring at 453 Hous-
ton street, corner of Mercer st. An American would
be preferred. d6 3t
IJD ROOMS TO LET.-A arge double Room
with a small one adjoining. For terms apply at 41
Houston street. o21 tf
Ei: MR. BRISTOW--Let all bad writers look a
his advertisement. s20
Stocks, Foreign and Domestic Exchange, Specie,
&c. bought and sold on commission. n22 tf
IR7 PRINTING of every description executed
at the shortest notiee, by
J. P. WRIGHT, No. 18 New street.
Stereotyping also done with care and expedition
and on the lowest terms.
Orders left at the Office of the N. Y. American, 11I
Wall street, will receive immediate attention.
EDW. H. LUDLOW, Auctioneer
The subscribers will sell at public auction at their
sales room, 13 Broad street, on TUESDAY, the 29th
day of October instant, at 12 o'clock, the following
Lands embracing THE ENTIRE EASTERN
FRONT OF UNION PLACE, between 15th and
17th streets, and comprehdending a map of that ('e-
scnption of property, of unusual extent and value.
The lots on the Square are 15 in number, and are
each 125 feet deep. Eleven of the lots are 26 fee
front and rear. Two of them are 27 feet, and the re-
maining two are 25 feet and 3 inches.
SThree of the lots, to wit: the lot at the N. E. corner
of 15th street-that at the S. E. corner of 17th street,
and the lotnext adjacent on the southerly side will be
sold in fee simple, with suitable conditions as to a
uniform style of building the remaining twelve lots
aieheld under separate leases from the late Cornelius
T Williams to Samuel B. Ruggles, (at ground rents
varying from 50 to 60 dollars for each lot, according to
its position,) for the aggregate period (including two re
newals) of EIGHTY YEARS, expiring on the 1st day
of May, 1914.
The first term of the lease is for 30 years, expiring
on tlhe 1st May, 1864, and the seller will stipulate to
save the purchaser harmless from all ground rents dur
ing that period, by depositing adequate and satisfactor)
security for its payment with the New York Life In
surance and Trust Company.
From and after the 1st May, 1864, each lot will be

suLject to a reasonable yearly rent for the two remain
ing periods of 30 and 20 years,to be ascertained in the
manner specified in the leases, printed copies of which
will bq furnished by the anctioneers previous to the
Three story dwelling houses of the first class have
already been erected on six of the leased lots, and will
be completely finished and ready for occupation by the
20th of October.
There will also be offered at the same time and
place, the 14 large-sized building lots lying in the im
mediate vicinity of tkh square, on both sides of the
4th Avenue, and embracing the whole of both the
fronts, from 1Sth to 19th streets. These 14 lots are
all of them 125 feet deep, and the four corner ones 27
feet, and the other 10 lots 26 feet broad in front and
rear. They are also held under leases on the same
terms as above mentioned.
And they will be sold under the same arrangements
with regard to the ground rent as the leased lots in front
of the square; by which they will also be virtually free
from rent to the 1st May. 1864.
The terms of sale of all the property above mention
ed, which will be 'accommodating, with maps, &c.
and all other particulars in respect thereto, may be ob
trained on application to
EDW. H. LUDLOW & CO. Auctioneers,
o3 isto29 13 Broad street
11:7 The sale of the above property is postponed to
Wednesday, the llth day of December, at the same tim
and place. o28 tdll
ED ORPHAN ASYLUM, will be held in the
Lyceum, Broadway,lear Prince street, on MONDAY
EVENING, 9th December, at 7 o'clock. The chil-
dren will be present. The Annual Report will be
read, and an Address may be expected from the Rev,
Dr. WILLIAMS, of the Amity street Church.
d6 3tis
A Nw YORK, Dec. 5, 1839.
AT an election held this day, the following named
gentlemen were dgly elected Directors of the Howard
Insurance Company for the ensuing year :
Rensselaer Havens, William Couch,
Naiah Taylor, B. L. Woolley,

High Water this evening, 9h. 11 m.
This Morning-Ships Clifton, Ingersoll, for New
Orleans, J. Macy & Son; Newburyport, King, New
Orleans, S. H. Sise; Independence, Wortman, Liver-
pool, Grinnell, Mintum & Co.; (S w.) Andacia, Valley,
Cowes and a market, Boorman, Johnston & Co.
Last Evening-Ships Antioch, Wescott, for New
Orleans, J. Elwell; Vardalia, Soule, New Orleans, H.
Haviland; Niagara, Smith, Charleston, Geo. Sutton;
North America, Baker, New Orleans, J. Elwell; brig
Morea, Chapman, St. Martha and Carthagena, Everett
& Battelle; schooners Cambridge, Stinson, Boston;
Richardson, Tilby, Richmond.
Schr Sarah Louisa, Perry,j3 days from New Bed-
ford, with oil, to the master.
SAILED-Ships North America, Baker, for New
Orleans; St. Clair, Putnam, Charleston, and others.
Wind light from N.E.-Hazy outside.
Steam ship Liverpool, Engleston, from Liverpool,
sailed 16th Nov. to A. Bell & Co. Nov. 16th, spoke
ship Abeona, from St. Johns, N.B. going into Liver-
pool. 25th, lat. 48, 17, long. 28, 4, ship Reliance, fm
India for England.
[Per the steam ship Liverpool.]
[From Liverpool papers to Nov. 16.]
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 15-Arr, Garrick, Palmer, fm
NYork. Susquehannah, Miercken, Philad.; Harriet &
Jessie, Charleston; Hibernia, Cobb, NYork; Orwell,
New Orleans.
14th-Arr, Adrian, Somers, New Orleans; United
States, Fisher, NYork; South America, Bursley, do.
14th-Satled, Sheridan, Depeyster, NYork.--15th,
Napier, Sandford, do.
12th-Sl'd, Sarah Sheaf, Merry, NYork; Scotland,
Merryman, NOrleans; Robert Pulsford, Prince, do.
Sth-Sl'd. Columbus, Cropper, NYork; Mononga-
hela, Johnston, Philadelphia.
7th-Sl'd, John Anderson, Miller, Charleston; Hali-
fax, McCleary. Halifax.
Entered Outwards previous to the 14th ult.-Helena,
Drenners, Charleston; James Hunt, Cox, Norfolk;
Dumfrieshire, Gowan, NOrleans; Liverpool, (steamer)
Fayrer, NYork; Emerald, Ellis, Savannah.
[From Lloyd's Lists, from the 2d to 15th November
Off Plymouth, 27th ult, arr, Carl Gustav, Usberg,
New York for Stockholm.
Deal, 3d-Sailed, Montreal, Griffing, NYork; Vul-
ture, Gilbert, New York,
Cadiz, 22d ult.-Manchester, Jarnson, Virginia.
Gibraltar, 22d ult.-Glasone, Marengo, New York.
Off the Wight, 28th ult.-Arr, Surprise, Pionet, fm
Rio Janeiro.
Belfast, 27th ult.-Margaret Johnson, McAuley,
Trieste, 25th ult.-Illinois, Eveleigh, New York.
Portsmouth, 5th-Sailed, Montreal, Griffin, NYork.
Clyde, 3d-Sailed, Cassandra, Rogers, NOrleans.
Elsinore, 28th ult.-Sailed, Stirling, Neef, Boston;
Cyprus, Paty, do; Franklin, Goodhue, NYork.
Stockholm, 14th-Maria, Werrmann, New York;
Nicholas, Parrow, Charleston.
Travemunde, 26th ult.-Arrived, Laurine, Sophia.
Jeosen, Charleston--27th, Catherine Elizabeth, Lar-
son. do-Gratitude, Archer, do-28th, Aylesford,Web-
ster do.
Bremerhaven, 26th ult.-Stern, Spillie, Philad.
Leghorn, 20th ult-Garcia, Cassovich, NYork.
Batavia, July 17-Arrived, Navigator, Bridges, Bos-
Spoke, 31st ult, lat 49, Ion 28, Fame, NOrleaus, for
Hambro. 3d inst. lat 51, Ion 15, Bromley, from NYork;
Georgeh Washington, fm NYork.
Shields, 6rh-Arrived, Paroli, Brown, NYork; Flo-
rida, do.
Havre, 4th-Arrived, Albion, James, Newcastle;
Paragon, Motley, do.
Elsinoie, 2d-Arrived, Minnet, Bolin, from Gofle,
for NYork.
Havre, 6th-Reoublicen, NYork.
Madeira, 13th ult-Mexican, Denning, NYork.
Sailed from Gravesend on the 9th, Gladiator, Brit-
ton, NYork.
Portland Roads, 4th-sl'd, Silvie de Grasse, Wied|
erholt, NYork.
Sailed from Gloucester, 9th, Amazon, Piteairn, for
Sailed from Belfast, 7th, Independence, McCapin,
At Texal 5th, Ocean, Higgins, Baltimore.
At Lisbon 1st, John Smith, N. York.
At Cadiz 26th, Johu Odlin, Hanover, N. York.
At Gibraltar 29th, Renown, Philadelphia; 31st Ed-
distone, Avent; N. Orleans.
At Batavia July 10th, United States, Carter, Bos-
Gravesend llth, arr. Gulnarne, Burnham, Balti-
Sailed fm Deal 10th Telumuh, Glidden, N Orleans:
llth, Gladiator, NYork.
At Elsinore Oct. 2, Zephyr, Hultman, Gene, for N
York :gMinerva, Soderstrom, do: 3e Leopard M'Do-
nald, St. Petersburg, for Boston.
Arr at Hamburg 7th, Sir Isaac Newton, Wendt, N
At Havre 7th, Albany, Johnson, N York.
Arr at Bordeaux the 7th, HIudson, Vatel, Guyaquil.
At Cette 1st, Francois, Mole, N York.
Arr at Teneriffe, Sept 4, Cumberland, Blanchard,
NYork; 30th, Retrieve, Pitnell, Baltimore; Oct 5th,
Orizonte, fm London, for NOrleans.
Havre, 8th-Arr Normandie, Tyson, NYork ; 9th,
Garonne, Kimball, Virginia.
Southwald, Nov 11th-An American fir balk. 27 ft.
long, marked A & C, was picked up 2d inst. at the
entrance of the English Channel, and has been bro't
in here.
Gravesend, 13th-Arr Wellington, Chadwick, New
St Petersburgh, 3d-The Frederick, Rand, fm this
port to New York, which was ashore near Rodskar,
is reported to have been assisted off and into Fieder-

Deal, 14th-Sl'd Friendship, Lawson, Hondurss.
Portsmouth, l4th-Arr HMS Imogene, Valparaiso,
5th Aug., and from Rio Janeiro, 26th Sept. with $2,-
500,000; Quebec, Heberd, NYork.
Cowes, 14tht-Arr Active, Jobarth, NYork.
Off the Start, 13th-Arr Iowa, NYork; Louis
Philippe, do.
Batavia, July 22d-Jefferson, Mason, Manilla.
BOSTON, Dec. 3-Arrived, ships Sterling, Neef,
from Cronstadt; Geneva, Hale, Liverpool; barque Tur-
bo, Beauchamp, Newcastle.
Brig Magnet, Gill, from Leghorn, Oct. 8th. Left
barque Parthenon, Abbot, wtg cargo. Sailed in co.
with ship Sumatra, Silver, Salem.
Brigs Cyprus, Paty, from Cronstadt; Dove., Inger-
soll, Malta.
Cleared, barque Lewis, Perkins, for Salem; schrs.
Edwin, Hinckley, Baltimore; Trio, Nickerson, New
Nov. 4-Arrived, ship Delaware, Patten, 'from Li-
verpool, Nov. 3d. ship Benj. Morgan, sailed day be-
fore for Charleston.
Cleared, ship Perdonnet, Foote, New Orleans; brig
Garnet, Hodge, Surinam.
PORTSMOUTH, Dec. 2-Cleared, schr Virginia.
Willey, from Jacksonville, via New York.-Sailed,
schr Little Mary, New York.
PORTLANDT""jNel-Arrived, schr. Franklin,
Brazier, ftom Matanzas.-Cleared, Helen, Curtis, for
GEORGETOWN, D.C, Dec. 3-Arrived, brig
Ruby, McKenzie, Lubec.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 5-Arrived, brig Alcyone,
Mingle, from Montevideo.
Cleared, ship Archer, Marston, for Port Spain,
Trinidad; schr. Jas. T. Bertine, NYork; Constitution,
Smith, do; Wm. Benton, do.
BALTIMORE, Dec. 5-Cleared, schr. Celeste,
Johnson, for New York.
CHARLESTON, November 30-Arrived, ship Ad-
mittance, Smith, from London; bark Jupiter, Carter,
Portland; brig George, Hull, New York.
Dec. 2-Arrived, ship Scotland, (Br.) Black, from

M MONEY ON INTEREST.-The subscribers
are ready to receive money in large or small
sums on deposiae, allowing interest for the same at
the rate of 7 per cent. with liberty for the depositors
to withdraw the whole or any part, on demand.
d6 SYLVESTER & CO. 156 Broadway.
*-iMi7WxrOC)Y FOnM LOnimON.-Ru the Hri-

SIONS.-By divine permission, a Missionary
Sermon will be preached on Sabbath evening next in
the Moravian Church, Fulton street; after which, a
collection will be taken up for the support of the Mis-
sions of that Church. The aid of Christian friends of
other denominations is respectfully solicited. Service
to commence at 7 o'clock. d6 2t*
ST. NICHOLAS SOCIETY, of the City of New
York.-The Anniversary Meeting of this Society
will be held at the American Hotel, on FRIDAY, 6th
of December next, at half past 4 o'clock, P. M., when
the officers elect for the ensuing year will be installed,
and other business transacted. Punctual attendance
is requested. The Anniversary Dinner will take
place at 5 o'clock. Tickets may be obtained from
either of the following Stewards, viz :
David C. Golden, John A. King,
Anthony J. Bleecker, Alex. R. Wyckoff,
James I. Jones, Jonathan Nathan,
James Bowen.
Or from the Secretary, at his office, No. 9 Nassau
By order, HAMILTON FISH, Secretary.
n30 6tis
At the Stuyvesant Institute, Broadway,
DEC. 9, at 7J o'clock.
P Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays.
ROF. BRONSON will deliver a Popular
COURSE of EIGHT LFCTURES on these sub-
jects, (as above, explanatory of his new System for de-
veloping and training the voice for Reading, Speaking.
and Singing for hours in succession, without injury,)
interspersed with RECITATIONS from our principal
Poets and Orators,-Descriptive. Sentimental, Amus-
ing, Moral, Patriotic, and Tragical.
1. Destruction of Senacherib's Army.......... Byron.
2. The Flight of Xerxes----------............ Miss Jewsberry.
3. GENEVRA ; or, the Oaken Chest.......... Rogers.
4. The Needle, (dedicated io the Ladies)..Woodworth.
5. Supposed Speech of John Adams on adopting the
Declaration of Independence,
For Single, Season Tickets, $2;-for a Lady and
Gentleman, $3;-for a Familyof Five or 8ix, $5.
117 See Circulars and Programmes.
Single Admission, One Evening, Fifty Cents; for
a Gentleman and Two Ladies, $1.
N. B.-Instruction given in private and to Classes.
d6 3t*
MR. J. RICHARDS, Auctioneer.
R. GRAHAM'S LIBRARY.-The sale of this
extensive and valuable Library, commenced on Wed.
nesday evening, will be continued This Evening, at 5
d6 It 196 Broadway.
T ANTED, a situation by a young woman as
VVCook, plain cook. She is a good washer and
ironer. She will bring with her the best of testimoni-
als as to character, &c.
A note addressed to A. N., at this office, will be im-
mediately attended to. d6 3t
MSa FOR SALE-One of those two three story
wrn Houses built on Tenth street, between Univer-
sli ity Place and Fifth Avenue, will be completed
in the month of December; they are built in the best
manner, and in good style.
Likewise, lots on the same block, fronting on Uni-
versity Place, Ninth and Tenth streets, for sale in
fee, the soil is dry and sandy, suitable for under cel-
lars. Those wishing to procure situations in one of
the best locations on the island, would do well to avail
themselves of this opportunity. The improvements
already made, and in contemplation, are of the best del
scription. For further particulars, inquire of
d6 tf JOSEPH 1)EPEW. 127 Grand st.
B Bell and his Raree Show, embellished with wood
cuts by Minot, Parmelee, Atherton, etc. Just pub-
lished and for sale by H. & S. RAYNOR,
d6 76 Bowery.
V LAS.-The subscribers now offer to close their
stock of-
Rich Velvet Mantillas and Shawls, trimmed with
Satin Velvet, with velvet palms, and extra size.
Elegant Velom Michlenberg do, embroidered.
New style plush Mantillac, largest sizes, and beast
quality, only $12 each.
The above are all of the newest and latest Paris style,
and will be sold st about one half former prices.
Also, a great variety of Paris fancy articles, such as
Bags, Collars, Scarfs, Cravats, &c. &c.; which the
attention of their customers is respectfully invited.
d6 3t A. T. STEWART & CO. 257 Rroadway
N UALS.-English and American Annuals for
1840, including every different one published, for sale
at H. & S. RAYNOR'S Bookstore,
d6 76 Bowery.
ILEY & PUTNAM, Importers, 161 Broadway,
New York, and London, have just received-
Sir VW. JardIne, published in monthly duodecimo
volumes, each containing about thirty colored plates.
(This is the most beautiful and correct, as well as the
cheapest, work of the kind published.) 23 volumes
are out, comprising 8 on Ornithology, 8 Mammalia,
and 4 Ichthyology, &c., as follows.
Vol. 1. Humming Birds, 36 colored plates, with por-
trait and memoir of Linnaeus.
Vol. 2. Monkeys, 32 colored plates, with portrait
and memoir of Buffon.
Vol.3. Humming Birds, 32 colored plates, with por
trait and memoir of Pennant.
Vol.4. Lions, Tigers, &c. 38 colored plates, with
portrait and memoir of Cuvier.
Vol. 5. Peacocks, Pheasants, Turkeys, &c.. 30
colored plates, with portrait and memoir of Aristotle.
Vol. 6. Birds of the Game Kind, 32 colored plates,
with portrait and memoir of Sir Thomas Stamford
Vol. 7. Fishes of the Perch Genus, &c., 32 colored
plates, with portrait and memoir of Sir J. Banks.
Vol. 8. Coleopterous Insects, (Beetles,) 32 colored
plates, with portrait and memoir of Ray.

Vol. 9. Columbide (Pigeons) 32 colored plates, with
portrait and memoir of Pliny.
Vol. 10. British Diurnal Lepidoptera (Butterflies),
36 colored plates, with portrait and memoir of Werner.
Vol. 11. RuminatingAnimals, containing Deer, An-
telopes, Camels, &c., 35 plates, with portrait and
memoir of Camper.
Vol. 12. Ruminating Animals. containing Goats,
Sheep, Wild and Domestic Cattle, &c., 33 plates,
with portait and memoir of J. Hunter.
Vol. 13. Pachidermata, or Thick-Skinned Quad-
ruped, consisting of Elephants, Rhinoceroses, Tapirs,
&c., 31 plates, with portrait and memoir of Sir Hans
Vol. 14. British Nocturnal Lepidoptera (Moths,
Sphinxes, &c.), 32 colored plates, with portrait and
memoir of Madame Merian.
Vol. 15. Parrots, 22 colored plates with portrait and
memoir of Rev. Mr. Turner.
Vol. 16 Whales, 32 colored plates, with portrait and
memoir of Lacepede.
Vol. 17. Birds of Western Africa, vol. 1, 34 colored
plates, with portrait and Memoir of Bruce.
Vol. 18. Foreign Butterflies, 33 colored plates, with
portrait and Memoir of Lamarck.
Vol. 19. Birds of Western Africa, 24 colored plates,
with portrait and Memoir of Le Vaillant.
Vol. 20. Birds of Britain andIreland, first portion, 36
colored plates, 'with portrait and Memoir of Sir Rob-
ert Sibbald, Bart.. M. D.
Vol. 21. Family of Fly-catchers, or Muscicapidoe,
by Win. Swainson, 33 colored plates, with portrait
and Memoir of Baron Haller.
Vol. 22. British Quadrupeds, by Win. M'Gillivray,
34 plates, with portrait and Memoir of Ulysses Aldro-
Vol. 23. Walrus and Seals, 33 plates, with portrait
and Memoir of Peron. d6
ported and for sale by
WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
Walker's Games of Chess, first and second series,
Lewis's Late Work on Chess, 12mo.
Polidorian; containing numerous plates on Chess,
Draughts, &c.
The Chess Player's Hand Book, 18 plates.
Life of Bonaparte, 18mio.
Casper Hauser, 12mo., scarce.
Gay's Tables, 18mo., plates.
Wood's History of London, royal Svo. plates.
Henshall's Environs of Loindon, 8vo.
Seymour's Comic Sketches.

HIS EVENING Dec. w ill e perfo-med
the Comedy of TRTITH~T; r, A Glass too t, uch-Al-
fred de Wallback, Mr Rlchings; Count Albert, Chip-
pindale; Mina, with a. song, M-r4 Fitzwilliam; Alice,
Mrs Chippindale. ..
After which, the JDrmma.of FOREIGN A IRS AND
NATIVE GRACES--Sir John Ollrommrt. Mr Chip-
pindale; Alfred. Sha%; Emily Staples, Mrs Fitzwil-
1am; Fanny, Mrs Creswick.
After which a PAS SEUL, by Madame Arraline.
To conclude with the Farce of THE DANCING
BARBER-Narcissus Fitzfrizzle, Mr Chapman; Lord
Mincington, Richings; Mrs Snaply, Miss Cushman.
Doors open at 7 o'clock, performance commences at
7j o'clock. Boxes, $1; Pit, 50 cts.; Gallery, 25 cts.
HIS EVENING, December 6, will be presented
the Drama of RIENZI, the Last of the Roman Tri-
bunes-Cola di Rienzi, Mr Harnblin; Savilli, Foster;
Pandulpho, Addis; Rodolph, Blaely; Mortino di Por-
to, Hall; Coceo del Vecchio, Gates; Cardinal, Tay-
lor; Walter de Montreal, Barry; Angelo, Mrs Shaw;
Nina, Mrs Proctor; Irene, Miss Mitchell; Beneditta,
Mrs Stickney.
After which the Drama of THE GREEN-EYED
MONSTER; or, Jealous on all Sides-Count Elber-
feldt, Foster; Sourcrout, Baron Wolfenstein, How-
ard; Sourcrout, Gates; Countess de Lisle, Mrs Proc-
tor; Baroness Elberfeldt, Mrs Hield; Grisette, Mrs
Doors open at 6j. Performances commence at 7
o'clock. Boxes, 75 cts.; Pit, 37j; Gallery 25.
(Late Zoological Institute, 37 Bowery.)
THIS EVENING, Dec. 6, the performances will
.. commence with a Grand descriptive Scena, enti-
Comic Song, Mr. T. B. Nathans.
After which, Master James Howes will exhibit a
variety of Feats, on a Fleet Steed !
The whole of the Gymniasts will then exert them-
selves in an act entitled The Arena Contest.
Horsemanship, by Mr. Archer.
Unrivalled exercises on the Corde de Fer, by Mr.
A grand descriptive scene, on a wild prairee steed,
entitled WHENCA ; or, the' Warrior of the Hard
Heart by Mr. S. B. Howes.
Ten minutes will elapse previous to the re-action of
the performance.
The second part will commence with a grand
Chinese Festival Entree, entitled The Rose Pageant.
Succeeded by a Charasteristic Negro Song by Mr.
John Smith.
A fearless Act of Equestranism, in which Mr N. B.
Turner, (his 4th appearance this season,) will display
his great skill in riding and managing 1, 2, and 3
Le Jeune .Erien, Master Franklin, will illustrate
the power and flexibility to be attained by incessant
and laborious practice, in a series of wonderful atti-
tudes and astonishing effects on The Flying Cord.
The Polish Brothers will exhibit a singular and
beautiful style of the Gymnastic Art.
An Equestrian Scena, on a single horse, entitled
Homeward Ho! or, the Mariner's Return, by Mr. T.
V. Turner.
The entertainments to conclude with a laughable
burlesque, entitled Diamond Cut Diamond, or Dr.
Bother'em and Dr. Brander'em.
Boxes, 50 cents-Pit, 25 cents. Performances
commence precisely at 7 o'clock.
Will positively close on Saturday next.
IS now on view, at the STUYVESANT INSTLf
TUTE, Broadway, near Niblo's.
The above splendid painting, for which the
artist refused ten thousand guineas in London, contains
upwards of one hundred figures, and is 22 feet long and
161 feet high. It has been pronounced by some con
noisseurs to be the finest picture in the world. Admit
tance 25 cents. Catalogues 121 cents. Lighted at
dusk. d4 3t*
MR. CATHERWOOD respectfully informs the
public that the magnificent Panorama of LIMA, the
capital of Peru, in South America, is now open for ex
hibition at the new Rotunda, corner of Prince and
Mercer streets, Broadway, opposite Niblo's Garden.
This Panorama is one of the most beautiful ever
painted, and conveys to the spectator a most exact
idea of tropical scenery. It embraces the whole ex-
tent of the city, with a view of the grand Catheral, all
the principal Convents, Churches, and Hospitals; the
Public Square, the Palace, or Government House, the
Cemetery, the Mountain of San Christophal, the
Snowy Range of the Andes, 18,000 feet high, the Port
of Callao, the Pacific Ocean, &c. &c.
Also exhibiting, the Panorama of THEBES, IN
EGYPT, which presents the stupenduous Ruins of
the Temple of Karnak, with its colossal gateways and
obelisks, the Statues of Memnon, the River Nile, the
Lybian Mountains, &c.
Hours of exhibition from 9 in the morning till dusk,
anid from 6 to 9 in the evening. Admittance, 25 cents
to each Panorama. o12
will give a Musical Entertainment, composed of Na-
tional Songs, Ballads, Ranz de Vaches, and Melodies
of the Alps, on Friday evening, Dec the 6th inst., at
the Apollo Saloon, 410 Broadway.
Mr. Ernst, the celebrated Flute Player to his Royal
Highness the Duke of Cambridge, will perform a solo
on the Flute, with Piavo accompaniment, and a solo
on the new instrument, the Concertina.
In order to give an opportunity to every one desir-
ous of hearing these celebrated Singers, they have
been induced to reduce the price of tickets to 50 cents.
Tickets to be had at the principal Music Stores,
and at the door, with programme, on the above eve-
Doors open at 7, entertainment to commence at 7
o'clock. d5
R. H. RUSSELL and MR. SEGUIN respect-
fully inform the inhabitants of New York, that they

purpose giving a Grand Concert at NIBLo'S SALOON,
wlich has been superbly fitted up, and the GRAND
PROMENADE thrown open, warmed, and lighted. On
which occasion the following favorite performers wil 1
Tickets, 50 cents : to be had at the various Music
Stores, and at Niblo's Saloon. d5
Vocalist, respectfully informs her friends and families
in New York, that she continues to give Lessons in
Singing, and is prepared to increase the number of her
pupils. Young ladies taught in classes or separately,
and at their own residence, if preferred. For terms,
&c., apply or address Mrs. B., 84 Walker street, or at
Mr. Millett's Music Saloon, 329 Broadway.
nl9 Imis
SILKS SELLING OFF.-The subscriber having
on hand a large quantity of Silks, and expecting
in the Spring to receive from France, an extensive as-
sortment, is induced to offer his present stock till the
first January, at less than auction prices: which con
sists in part of plain and figured Reps; Gros de Afri-
ques; Glaces and plain Cliene Silks, in all their varie-
ties; rich plain and figured Satins; plain and figured
Poplins; Silk, for evening dresses; splendid white fig'd
Silks and Satins, for weddings. Also, a few dresses
of splendid embroidered brocaded Satin, of an entire
new style, and decidedly the richest article of the kind
in the city, for sale by
ROBERT W. OGDEN, successor to J. S. Foun-
d5 tain, 231 Broadway, ner Barclay st.
W AVERLEY NOVELS.-New volumnes.-This
day received Nos. 23 and 24 of the new edition
of thle Waverley Novels, containing The Pirate."
Price 25:cents per volume. For sale at
H. & S. RAYNOR'S Bookstore,
d5 76 Bowery.
complete, en partition de piano et chant, paroles Itali-
11 Matrimonio Secreto de Cimarosa.
11 Barbiere Di Siviglia, de G. Rossini.
II Crociato in Eeitto, de Giagomno Meyerbeer.
L'Elisire D'Anrre. de Donizetti.

NVew York, Albany, and Troy
Steamboat Line.
WS "- -Or as far as the ice will per-
mit with safety.
From the foot of Courtlandt st.
=The DE WITT CLINTON, tomorrow afternoon,
at 5 o'clock.
NOTICE.-All 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<
FOR JAMAICA.-The packet brig S U.-
SAN, Captain Cowpland, will be despatched
on the 15th instant. For freight or passage,
having excellent accommodations, apply to
d4 GOODHUE & CO. 64 Sou.h st.
FOR ST. CROIX.-The superior ship
SOUTHERNER, Captain Tibbitts, having
A excellent accommodations, will sail for the
above port on the 10th inst. For passage only, apply
on board or at the office of
d4 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
-Regular Packet of the 19th Dec.-The
i elegant packet ship OXFORD, Capt. John
Rathbone, will sail as above, her regular day. For
freight or passage, having superior accommodations,
apply to the Captain on board, at the foot of Beek-
man street, or to
GOODHUE & CO, 64 South st., or
C H. MARSHALL. 38 Burling slip.
The packet ship NORTH AMERICA, Captain A.
B..Lowber, will succeed the Oxford, and sail on the
1st January. d4
and New York Line-The Regular Packet
* i for Monday, 16th December-The fast sailing
packet ship SARATOGA, Captain Hathaway, will
sail as above. For freight or passage, having hand-
some furnished accommodations, apply on board, at
Orleaps wharf, foot of Wall street, or to
d3 E. K. COLLINS & CO. 56 Wall st.
The well known packet ship ORPHE-
US, Capt A. B. Lower, will be despatched
immediately for the above port. For freight or pas-
sage, apply to the captain on board, at the foot of
Beekman street, or to
3 CHARLES H. MARSHALL, 38 Burling slip.
FOR HAVRE.-Packet of the 8th D
The packet ship SULLY, Captain W. C
Thompson, will sail as above. For freigh
or passage, apply on board, at the foot of Rector st. or
n29 22 Broad street.
Packet of 25th Dec.-The elegant packet
ship SIDDONS, Captain N. B. Palmer,
of 1000tons burthen, will sail as above. For freight
or passage, having accommodations unequalled for
splendor and comfort, apply on board at Orleans
wharf, foot of Wall st., or to
E. K. COLLINS & CO., 56 South st.
The packet ship SHERIDAN, Captain Depeyster,
will succeed the Siddons, and sail 25th Jan.
No alteration will be made in the PRICE of passage
or FARE by this line. Number of passengers limited.
Packet of 13th Dec.-The new and splendid
packet ship STEPHEN WHITNEY, (of
1000 tons burthen,) Winm. C. Thompson, master, will
sail as above, her regular day. The cabins of this ship
are arranged on a new plan, affording an unusual de-
gree of comfort and accommodation. For freight or
passage, apply on board, or to
ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st.
The packet ship SHEFFIELD, Allen, master, will
succeed the Stephen Whitney, and sail 13th of Jan
uary. n20
A. 1. fast sailing bark DANIEL WEB-
STER, Munson, master,of 264 tons burthen,
now lying at the foot of Dover street, and in perfect or-
der for a voyage.
n6 78 South street.
To sail on the 7th Dec.-The packet ship
INDEPENDENCE, Ezra Nye, master,
will sai as above, her regular day.
For freight or passage, having splendid and une-
qualled accommodations, apply to
n9 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO., 134 Front st.
The Swedish barque ESTHfER, 315 tons
burthen, coppered and copper fastened, a
new vessel, and well found in every respect. Apply
n21 21 Broad st.
The brig LA GRANGE, burthen 192 tons,
and carrying 2000 barrels, now in good order
for a vcyage, and lying at the Dry Dock. Apply to
n26 78 South street.
J 12 The low deck hermaphrodite brig GLIDE,
S 120 tons, 3 years old, thoroughly repaired
last spring, and in fine order. For particulars, ap-
25 65 South street.
NTOTICE.-At a meeting of the Trustees of the
SNew Yomk Life Insurance and Trust Company,
held Tuesday, December 3, 1839, William B. Astor,
Esq., was nominated unanimously to fill a vacancy in
the Board of Trustees.-December 4, 1839.
d5 3wd E. A. N1COLL, Secretary.
INSURANCE COMPANY of the City of New
York, No. 44 William street.-New York, DIecember
4, 1839.-The President and Directors of this Com-
pany have this day declared a dividend of five per cent.
out of the profits of the Company upon its Renewed
Capital Stock, payable to the Stockholders of the 1st
inst., or their legal representatives, on and after the
12th inst., until which time the Transfer Book will
be closed. GOLD S. SILLIMAN,

d5 Im Secretary.
NOTIC E is hereby given that application will he
made to the Legislature cf this State, during its
next session, for an act 'to incorporate the A.Taire
Works, with a capital of three hundred thousand dol-
lars, and that the general objects of such corporation is
the carrying on a general Foundry and Manufacturing
business. (A) n25 6wd
UBLIC N OTICE is hereby given, to the Creditors
of the Mechanics' Bank of Paterson, whoso claims
have not heretofore been allowed, that they present
the same to the Receivers of the said Bank, at the of-
fice of Asa WVhitehead, in Newark, or at the office of
Aaron S. Pennington, in Paterson, within six months
f-om the tenth day of October, A. D., 1839, or that they
will be forever debarred from coming in for a dividend
of the effects of said Bank.
Dated October 10, 1839.
Receivers of the Mechanics' Bank of Paterson.
n27 tapl0
pT December 2d, 1839.
SHE Board of Managers of this Company, have
declared a semi-annual dividend of three and a half
per cent. on the capital stock which will be paid
the stockholders on and after the 21st inst.
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 2d to
the 9th inst., inclusive. By order of the Board,
d2 Im J. H. WILLIAMS, Treasurer.
i annual election of Directors of this Company will
be held at their office, No. 54 Wall street,on Thursday,
December 5th 1839, commencing at 12 and closing at
2 o'clock, P. M. n14 3w
CONSIGNEES per barque A. GRACIE, from Ma
C deira and Bombay, will please send their permits
on board at pier No. 10, where she is discharging, or
to the office of the subscribers ; otherwise their goods
will be sent to public store.
d3 4t ROGERS & CO., Agents, 55 Wall st.
LIVERPOOL COAL.-Blundell's best Orrell
Coal, selected for family use, now landing from
ship Sheffield, for sale in quantities to suit purchasers,
by ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st. d2
Now landing from packet ship Siddons, a cargo
nf T v.rnnn1 O n-/.11 t nl f m irinr min1tv nnel Qi1P

C. 88 Cedar st., near Broadway.
c C. MARSH, Accountant, informs the public
that his Rocms continue open every evening, from 7 to
9 o'clock, for the purpose of giving instruction in the
Theory and Practice of Book-keeping. The course
averages about 20 lessons, which may be taken in suc-
cessive evei igs, or at the convenience of the pupil,
as the instrr.d.ion is individual and not in classes
Instructi< n is also given during the day, from 9 to 2,
and 4 to 6
Prospectuses, with terms, and a full account of the
method may be had at the Rooms. s21
-MR. CHARRUAUD respectfully acquaints his
friends and the ladies and gentlemen, that a new class
will be formed, at half past 7 o'clock, on Monday
evening next, 2d December, for gentlemen and mas-
ters, and one for ladies and misses, on Tuesday next,
3d, at half past 3 o'clock, afternoon. Soiree Balls as
usual, every Thursday evening, at his Rooms, No. 20
White street. n26

rTHIS unrivalled and much approved system of
Mercantile aild Epistolary Writing is now of-
fered to be taught (during the three winter months) and
is guaranteed to all in TWELVE LESSONS, from
this date. and to continue till THE END OF FEB-
MR. BRISTOW respectfully acquaints the public
that he has reduced the price of this course of lessons
fromFIFTEN DOLLARS, to the very moderate sum
He presumes that this reduction, at this season,will
meet the approbation of all, and particularly of those
whose hand-writing is defective, cramped or irregular.
Academy No. 175 Broadway, N. Y.
In announcing this reduction in price, Mr. B. re-
spectfully assures the Ladies and Gentlemen of New
York and Brooklyn, that the long experience he has
had in teaching, and the satisfaction he has so general-
ly given, leads him to desire that the great advantage
of his System should be more extensively known, and
that the price shall not be an obstacle.
The present arrangement is the most economical
plan that can be proposed to induce the public at large
to benefit themselves by Mr. B.'s instruction, the ex-
pense being within the means of every person to ac-
quire this indispensable and useful art. He intends to
continue the reduced term ONLY TILL THE END
MR. BRISTOW hopes that all in VNew Yorh who
OR CRAMPED HAND, will avail themselves of this op-
portunity to obtain
a truly handsome, permanent, expeditious and elegant
hand-writing expressly adapted to the Counting-Room,
and to all the Mercantile purposes of Life and Business
in this Commercial City; for Letters, Bills of Ex-
change, Invoices, Sales, Orders, Notes, Receipts,
the Journal Entry, and the Ledger, and is POSITIVE-
LY acquired by every one, from the ages of TEN to
SIX' Y, no matter how bad the pupil's writing may
THE LADIES meet daily at 11 and 12 o'clock;
these Hours are devoted entirely to Ladies,-they are
taught in 12 Lessons a truly neat, graceful delicate
and elegant style of Writing, the only fashionable one
of the day.
117 Persons who know not how to write at a!l, or have
never written, are taught to write an elegant hand in,
Eighteen Lessons!!! c
*** Merchants and Strangers visiting New York
can complete a course of Lessons in 2 or 3 days.
IL? The Steel and Common Pen or Quill, are both
used at Mr B's Academy.
N. B.-Mr Bristow is to be seen at his Academy,
175 Broadway, from 9 A. M., to 1, or from 3 to 8 P. M

Successors to Dr. H. Kimball, No. 3 Park Place,
W ILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, publish
W this day-
What is wanting," said Napoleon, that the youth
of France be well educated?" Mothers," replied
Madame Campan. This reply struck the Emperor.
"Here," said he, is a system of education in one word.
Be it your care to train up Mothers who shall know
how t. educate their children."-[Aime Martin.]
Also just published-
from the Ascension of Jesus Christ to the Conversion
of Constantine, by the late Rev. Ed. Burton, D. D., Re-
gius Professor of Divinity in the University of Oxford.
First American Edition, with a Memoir of the Author,
Occasional Notes. and Questions adapting it to the
Use of Schools and Colleges, by the Rt. Rev. G. W.
Done, Bishop of the Dioceseof New Jersey, and Prin-
cipal of St. Mary's Hall. n26
PRIVATE BOARDING.-A family, or a few sin-
gle gentlemen, can be accommodated with board
and fine rooms, at No, 10 Carroll Place, Bleecker st.
d5 lInis*
A MAN and his wife can be accommodated with
Board on reasonable terms, with or without fiur-
nished room. Inquire at 39 Thompson st. nl5
,E TO LET-A brick stable, with three stalls,
Iin Crosby street, near the Bazaal, in fine order.
.LApply at No. 90 Wall st. d4 Iw

EXECUTOR'S SALE-A Desirable Resi-
dence.-For sale the late residence of Mrs Ma-
lf ria Philips deceased, Tarrytown, in the county
of Westchester, containing four and a half acres of land.
eligible situated on the immediate Bank of the Hud-
son, neatly and well fitted up, with a good two story
house, 46 by 48 feet, finished' in modern style, with
marble mantels, basement and attic rooms; a carriage
house,and stable, wood house, wash house, ice house,
&c., all put up within a few years, and in good order; a
large and productive garden, well stocked with roots,
vines, and shrubbery ; also a choice selection of fruit
trees, evergreen and forest trees, and is replete with
every convenience for a'genteel residence. The site
is elevated, commanding a beautiful ahd extensive
view of the Hudson, and is within a few minutes walk
of the steamboat wharf, where two steamboats ply
daily to and from the city of New Yoik.
Possession given immediately, if required. For
further particulars, inquire of Nathaniel Paulding, 35
Vesey street, William Kemble, 91 Washington street,
or of N. BAYLES, Executor,
d4 4wD&C* Tarrytown.
M TO LET, the Basement of Store 277 Broad-
way, well calculated for a Boot or Harness-
maker. Inquire of THOMAS M. LEWIS,
n22 277 Broadway.
Grace Church, in this city. Apply to
n27 14t THOMAS A. EMMET, 45 William st.
W ANTED-From now until the. 1st May next.
A Country House, either furnished or unfur-
nished, situated within two or three miles of the City
Hall, with at least one acre of ground attached, and
for which a liberal rent will be given. One situated
in the vicinity of the railroad would be preferred. Ad-
dress box No. 567 Upper Post Office. n16 tf
No. 44 Wall street, New York.
INSURANCE.-The Mutual Safety Insurance Com-
pany, chartered by the Legislature of this State, sub,
mit the following statement in relation to the Institu
tion and its advantages.
The premiums charged, terms of credit, conditions
of insurance and general mode of transacting business,
are precisely similar to those of the most approved of-
fices in this city.
The net profits of the company, (consisting of the
premiums on all the risks terminated during the previ-

WALDEN PELL, Auctioneer.
BY D. C. & W. PELL.
Store No. 87 Wa i eet.
At j 11 o'clock, in front of their store.
Beans-70 bales white beans
At j11 o clock, in front of the store.
Molasses-21 hds sour molasses, for distillers
70 casks Teneriffe Wine
120 do St Lucarwine
400 cases claret.
117 D. C. & W. PELL will give particular at-
tention to sales of Household Furniture.
L. M. HOFFMAN, Auctionecr
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
L. M. Hoffman & Co. will give their attention to
Furniture Sales.
At II o'clock, in front of the auction room,
Seed-50 bags carroway seed
Ginger-15 bags ginger
Tea-15 hf chests gunpowder; 25 boxes pouchoag
and pecco tea.
Filberts-10 bags filberts
Ale-For account of underwriters, 20 casks Scotch
ale, damaged on the vDAY
At 11 o'clock, in front of the auction room,
Beans-100 bags white beans
Tobacco-- 8 hds unmerchantable tobacco
Sugar-12 hds muscavado sugar
Indigo-41 cases prime Manilla, an entirainvoice
Store 196 Bvuadway.
Commencing at 5 o'clock,
The Miscellaneous Library of the late DAVID
GRAHAM Esq., constituting one of the most exten-
sive and valuable collections of Books ever offered at
auction. It comprises many standard Theological,
Historical, Medical, and Classical Works, and works
in general literature, of the best editions and in good
It includes a copyof Richardson's works, 19 vols; So-
ciety of Arts, 29 vols; Gibbon's Rome, 6 vols; Ray.
nal's Indies, 6 vols; Langhorne's Plutarch, 6 vols;
Campbell's Naval History of Great Britain, 8 vols;
Rabelais's Works, 4 vols; Edinburgh Review, 70 vols,
complete set, half Russia; American Quarterly do., 61
vols; British Poets, 8 vols.
'Also-The Works of Berkely. Haywood, Toplady,
Halyburton, Leighton, Baxter, Howe. Robert Hall, &e;
Chalmer's Discourses; Morehead do; Blair's Ser-
mons, 5 vols; Buck's Theological Diety; Magee on
the Atonement, 2 vol; Dwight's Sermon's.; Life of
Chnrist, 2 vols; Paley's Evidences, 2 vols; Horie Mo-
saicre; Brown's Dicty of the Bible; Scott's Bible, 6
vols; England Delineated, 2 vols; Brewer's Beauties
of Ireland, 2 v; Oldfield's Representative History of
G. B. and Ireland, 6 v, Tour Through G. Britain, 4v;
Smith's Wealth of Nations, 2 v; Leland's Ireland, 3
-v; Jomhnson's Dictionary, 2v, 4to; Ainsworth's Diction-
ary, 4to; Gregory's Dicty of the Arts and Sciences, 2
v, 4to; Swift's Works, 18 v; Shaftsbury's Characteris-
tics, 3 v, Hudibras, 2 v, 8vo, fine copy; Ireland's Life
of Napoleon, 4v; Russell's Europe, 3v; Lord Bacon's
Works, 10v; Burke's Works, 8v; Johnson's Works, 6
vols; Gallery of Portraits; West's Gallery of Pic-
tures; Heeren's Ancient and Modern History, 3 vols,
&c. &c. &c.
Catalogues are now ready, and the whole arranged
for examination.
Dec. llth and 12th.
At 64 o'clock each evening.
English Books-recent editions-new and perfect
copies, comprising Standard Works in every depart-
ment of Literature, including History, Divinity, Bio-
graphy, Classics. Travels, Fine Arts, &c., with a num-
ber of seasonable books, suitable for presents, richlyv
illustrated by engravings, and elegantly bound. Full
particulars hereafter.
AT PRIVATE SALE.--100 dozen Webster's
Old Spellings, an exclelent article.
Also, 100 reams double medium Printing Paper.
GEORGE B. ROLLINS, Auctioneer.
(Sales Room No. 17 Broad street.)
nil W. R. & Co. have made arrangements, in ad
edition to their sales of Real Estate, at public and pri-
vate sale, to attend to sales of HOUSEHOLD FUR.
NITURE, cargoes of Mahogany, Groceries, &c. &c
and to transact a general Auction and Commission bu.
W. R. & Co. have opened a REGISTER for the
disposition of property at PRIVATE SALE.
At 10 o'clock, at their Sales Room, No. 17 Broad st.
French and German Fancy Goods, Toys, &c.-50
cases :German toys, assorted in cases, for account of
whom it may concern. Also, a great variety of ladies'
work boxes, finished and plain, of rosewood and ma-
hogany, toiled stands, work tables, writing desks,
mantle clocks, accordions, fancy paper boxes, games,
inkstands, candlesticks, platina fire machines, chess
and chequer boards, mirrors, fruit stands, china figures,
flower pots, tea caddies, leta games, panoramas, optic
stands, mantle ornaments, and a large assortment of
other fancy goods.
Also, a few fine scraphines, of German manufao'uro,
an admirable substitute for chamber organs, or suitable
for small churches.
TUESDAY, Dec. 17.
At 12 o'clock, at their Sales Room, No. 17 Broad st.
Chancery Sale-Under the direction of Daniel Ull-
man, Esq., master in chancery.
All that certain parcel of land, lying in tLe Eleventh
Ward of the city of New York, and distinguished on a
certain map attached to a certain deed executed by
Noah Scovill and David P. Hall, as lot No. 3, which
said deed and map are recorded in office of Register,
of the city and county of New York, in liber 194 of
conyeyances, page 439; said lot is situated on the east-
erly side of avenue B, between Ninth and Tenth sts.,
and is bounded as follows, to wit: westerly in front by
avenue B, easterly in the rear by lot number nine on

sam map, northerly on one side by lot number two on
said map, and southerly by lot number four on said
map, and contains in width in front and also in rear
twenty-three feet, and in length on each side ninety-
three feet, more or less, together with the tenements,
and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or any wise


M/RS MOTT, the celebrated female Physician o
L New York, having just received a large quantity
of herbs, roots, and essential oils from Europe, not :to
be obtained in this country, will be able to care 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 :--rheuma
tism of however long standing, tic doloreux, gout con-
traction, palsey, or paralyzed limbs, decline, consump-
tion, humors, scrofula, salt rheum, king's evil, canker
ringworms, catarrh, scald head, dyspepsia, debility,
spinal affections, nervous symptoms, white swelling,
asthma, jaundces, worms, liver complaint, hemorrhoid,
and female weaknesses, fits or falling sickness, and
other diseases. No mercury or mineral of any kind
used. Any female laboring under various-weaknesses
may consult Mrs. Mott with perfect confidence, and
the greatest secrecy will be observed. Hours for see-
ing patients from 9 A.M. until 6 P.M. ather residence,
119 Spring street, west side of Broadway. All letters
from the country (post paid) promptly attended to.-
Medicines forwarded to all parts of the United
States. ap22 eod i, t'
rO MOTHERS-Whose children are troubled
with weakness of the urinary passages, can be
cured by Mrs. MOTT, who has long mede the disease
a particular branch of her study. ap22 iseodtf
SROPSY DROPSY !-Persons laboring under
il this distressing disease can be positively cured
by Mrs. MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician,
without being tapped. ap22iseodtf
rpIC DOLOREUX-Positively cured without t.e
Suse of the lancet, however long standing, by Mrs
MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician. See ad-
vertisement. ap22iseodtf
EITS! FITS! FITS !-Persons laboring under
Sthis distressing malady can be positively c -ered by
Mrs. MOTT, the celebrated Female Physicia.-


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

04 cc W

z o

0.-to w W 0 C i-i C 0 -.1- 1 C toA >-I 4 0

,.,--.i tO i-. n b, -- = O "' -i -
'0-' .. CO 0'- J a-

These ships are all of the first class, and ably com-
The price of passage from New York to Liverpool, is
fixed at $140, and from Liverpool to New Yor at 3

are signed the reform.
Agents for thare ships all of the first class, and ably com-h America, Eu-
mandrope, Columbus, South America, England, Orpheus,
and Cabrice of passage from New York to iverool, is

C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South st, N. Y.
fixed at 140ING, BROTHERS and from Liverpool to New Yor at 35
guineas, including wines, stores and bedding. Neither
the captain or owners willestchester, Virginibe responsible for any let-
ters, parcels or packages, unless regular bills of lading
are signed therefore.
Agents for the ships Oxford, North America, Eu-
rope, Columbus, South America, England, Orpheus,
and Cambridge.
GOOD E CO or 6134 Front st., N. Y.
Agents for ships Westchester, Virginian, Sheffridaneld,
and Garnited States.
ROBERT KERMIT, 75 South st., N. Y.
T. & SANS BROWN & CO. Liverpool.
Agents for ship Shaom New-York ospeare, Independence, Roscoe
and Geor e Washingtonth.
134 Front st., N. Y.
Agents for the ships Capt. Joscius, Siddons, Sheridan,
and Garrick.
EShip SI K COLLINS, Capt. CO., 56 South st., N. Y.
WM. & JAS. BROERIN DAN, CO Lierpool.

To sail from New-York on the 25th, and Liverpool
on the 13th of each month.
From New York.
Ship GA SHERICK, Capt. A. S. Palmer, 25th October
' New ship ROSCIUS, Capt. John Collins, 25th Novi
1 Ship SIRDONS, Capt. N. B. Palmer, 25th Dec.
Ship SHERIDAN, Aug. F Depeyster, 25th Jan.
From Liverpool.
Ship SIDDONS, 13th Oct.
Ship SHERIDAN, 13th Nov.
Ship GARRICK, 13th Dec.
New ship ROSCIUS, 13th Jan.
These ships are all of the first class, upwards of
1000 tons, built in the city of New-York, with such
improvements as combine, great speed with unusual
comfort for passengers. Every care has been taken
in the arrangement of their. accommodations. The
price of passage hence is $110, for which ample stores,
including wine, &c., will be provided. These ships
will be commanded by experienced masters, who will
make every exertion to give general satisfaction.-
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be
accountable for any letters, parcel or packages sent
by them, unless regular bills of lading are signed
herefor. For freight or passage, apply to
E. K. COLLINS & Co. South st. New York, or to
WM. & JAS. BROWN & CO., Liverpool.
Letters by the packets will be charged 124 cents pe
single sheet, 50 cents per ounce, and newspapers
cent each. iv.3l

Louisiana and New-York Line of Packets.
(To sail every other Monday.)
Ship MISSISSIPPI, Capt. C. Hilliard, Oct. 21.
LOUISVILLE, Capt. Allen, Nov. 4th.
SHAKSPEARE, Capt. A. Britton, Nov. 18th.
HUNTSVILLE, Capt. J. Eldridge, Dec 2d.
SARATOGA, Capt. W. Hathaway, Dec. 16th.
YAZOO, Capt. Trask, Dec. 30th.
The above ships aie all of the first class, coppered
and copper fastened, of a light draft of water, and
built in this city expressly for the trade, with elegant
accommodations for passengers, and commanded by
able and experienced masters. The price of passage
from New-York to New-Orleans is fixed at .$80, and
from New Orleans to New York at $90, without liquors.
They will at all times be towed up and down the Mis-
sissippi by steamboats, and the strictest punctuality
observed in their time of sailing. Neither the owners
or captains of these ships will be responsible for jewel.
ry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware,
or 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 or passage, apply to
F. K. COLLINS & CO. 56 South street.
No goods received after the Saturday evening pre-
vious to the day of sailing. o12

To sail from New York and Liverpool in the fol-

lowing order:

From New York. I

(new) 1000 tons, J. C. Delano, July 7
Sa J AiAug. 7
800 tons, Ezra Nye, April 7

Ship ROSCOE, 700 tons, Sept. 7
Henry Huttleson, J ay 7

Ship G. WASHINGTON, Oct. 7
750 tons, A. Burrows, June 7

Aug. 25
Dec. 25
Apr. 25
Sept. 25
Jan. 25
May 25
Oct. 25
Feb. 25
June 25
Nov. 25
Mar. 25
July 25

These ships are all of the first class, and ably com-
manded, with elegant accommodations for passengers.
The price of passage from New York to Liverpool is
$140; including wines, stores and bedding, and $120
without wines.
Neither the captain nor owners will be responsible
for any letters, parcels, or packages, unless regular
bills of lading are signed therefore. Apply to
o25 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st

To sail from New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th,
and from Havre 1st, 8th, and 16th of every month.
From New York. From Havre
Oct. 16) Dec. 1
Feb. 8 Ship L. PHILIPPE, J. Castoff. Mar. 16
Mar. 24 July 8
Oct. 24) Dec. 8
Feb. 16 Ship IOWA, (new) W. W. Pell, April 1
June 8 July 16
Nov. Ship BURGUNDY, D. Lines. Dec. 16
Feb.. 247RG Y D. June 16 750tons. Aug. 1
Nov. 16 __ Jan. 1

The Steamboats HOBOKEN
and PIONEER will ply con-
stantly between Barclay street
and Hoboken. The NEWARK will leave Canal'
street at the commencement of each hour and half
hour, and Hoboken every intermediate quarter, during
the day.
The FAIRY QUEEN will leave Christopher street
at the commencement of each hour and half hour, and
Hoboken every intermediate quarter during the day.
A bout runs from Barclay street until 10 o'clock, P.
M jy2

On hnd after the 1st day'of November, the Cars will
run as follows:
From the City Hall, Walker street and Harlem,
from 7 o'clockA. M. every hoi- ',);til 8 o'clock P. M.
From City Hall and 15th sweet every five minutes,
from 7 o'clock A. M until 8 o'clock P. M.
Rates of fare from City Hall and Walker street-To
Harlem, 25 ets. To Yorkville, 181 cts. To Forty-
second st. 12J cts. To Fifteenth st. 6j cts. From
Harlem to City Hall, 25 cts. To Fifteenth st. 181 cts.
To Forty second st. 121 cts. To Yorkville, 61 cts.
Fare on Sundays to and from City Hall and Fif-
teenth street, 121 cents.
o3l J. S. WHIGAM, Superintendant.
YORK.- The fast sailing
steamer PASSAIC, Captain
Martin, on and after November 6tR, will changeher
hours of running, and leave as follows:
Foot of Barclay st. Centre Wharf.
104 o'clock, A. M. 8 o'clock, A. M.
31 P. M. 1 P. M.
On Sunday the PASSAIC will leave-- .- .
10 o'clock, A.M. [ 8 o'clock, A. M.
34 P.M. 1 P. M.
Fare 181 cents. n7

Daily, (Sundays excepted,) at 7 o'clock, A. M. from
pier No. 2, North River.
By steamboat INDEPENDENCE to South Amr
boy, from thence to Bordentown, via Railroad, and
thence in steamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA,
and arrive in Philadelphia v. little after 2 o'clock,
in time, (except when detaii.ed by extraordinary cir-
cumstances) to connect with the Baltimore Line,
which leaves at 24 o'clock.
Fare to Philadelphia,--------....-----........------ $3 CO
Forward Deck Passengers to Philadelphia,.. .$2 25
To Trenton,---.---------. --------- ..$2 00
Forward deck to Trenton,------------.............--.$1 50
To Perth and SouthAmboy,--------------....... 50
To Freehold and Monmouth, via Stage from
Hightstown, ...------.....-..-----....--------.---.$1 50
Breakfast and dinner provided on board
Breakfast,......------------- -----------50 cents.
Dinner, ..---------.- ...-----------....50 cents.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner.
s24 IRA BLISS, Agent.

Via Newark, New 3Brunswick, Princeton and Trenton."

Leave New York, from the foot of Liberty street, daily,
at 9 o'clock A. M, and at 4j o'clock P. M.
Fare through in both lines, $4.
Fare to Trenton, $2,50; to Princeton, $2.
Passengers will procure their tickets at the Office,
foot of Liberty street, where a comnmlinus 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
Each train is provided with a Ladies' Car, in which
are apartments and dressing rooms expressly for their
Returning, the Lines will leave Philadelphia at 8j
o'clock, A. M. and 5 P. M.
Passengers by the Morning Line arrive in Philadel
phia in time to connect with the Afternoon Line from
that city to Baltimore, (daily, Sundays excepted.) n26
New Arrangement, commencing October 1st, 1839.
New York, 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 7 o'clock, A. M. daily.
41 P.M. do. 121 noon do.
9 P.M. do.
On Sunday, the 74 A. trip fromNew Bruns-
wick, is omitted.
Fare between New York and Elizabethtown, 37j
cents; Rahway, 50 cents; New Brunswick, 75 cents.
From the foot of Courtlandt st., N. Y., (daily) Sun-
day's excepted.

Leave N'ew York.
At 9 o'clock, A. M.
11 i
2 P. M.
4 "
7 "i

Leave 'Newark.
o'clock, A. M

P. M.

49 it

On Sunday, leave New York, from foot of Liberty
st., at 9 o'clock, A. M. and 44 P. M. Leave New-
ark, at 1 P. M. and 10 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.
1T? Tickets are received by the conductors only on
the day when purchased.
The Offices in New York are at the foot of Liberty
street and Courtlandt street, immediately adjoining
the Ferries, where the boats start punctualla at the
above named hours. At Newark, the Office is at the
foot of M5rket street; and at New Brunswick, at the
starting place of the Trains.
The Town Tracks in the City of Newark have been
underlet, and passengers will be carried to and from
the Depot to meet the arrival and departure of tne
trains for 6 cents each.
EI' For freight trains, see advertisement. d4

To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.
This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed
of the following ships, which will succeed each other
in the order in which they are named, sailing punc-
tually from New York and Portsmouth on the 1st,
20th .nd 20th, and from London on the 7th, 17th. and
27th of each month as follows:
From N. York. From Lond. 4- Ports.
Jan. 1 ) Feb. 17 Feb. 20
May 1 > ST. JAMES, Junel7 June20
Sept. 1 S. Sebor. (Oct. 17 Oct. 20
Jan. 20) (Mar. 7 Mar.10
May 20 GLADIATOR, July 7 July 10
Sept.20 Thos. Britton. Nov. 7 Nov 10
Feb. 10) (Mar.27 Apr. 1
June 10> WELLINGTON. July 27 Aug. 1
Oct. 10 D. Chadwick. Nov. 27 Dec. 1
Feb. 20) (Apr. 7 Apr. 10
June20 QUEBEC. Oct. 20 F. H. Hebard, (Dec: 7 Dec. 10
Mar. 10) (Apr. 27 May 1
July 10 SAMSON. Nov. 10 Russell Sturges. Dec. 27 Jan. 1
Apr. 1 ( May 17 May 20
Aug. 1 ONTARIO Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Henry Huttleson. Jan. 171Jan. 20
These ships are alll of the first class, about 600 tons
burthen, and are commanded by able and experienced
navigators. Great care will be taken that the beds,
stores, &c., are of the best description. The price of
Cabin passage is now fixed at $140, outward for each
adult, which includes wines and liquors. Neither the
captains nor the owner of these packets will be re-

2016 tons, 500 horse pewer,
[Lieut. Richard Roberts, R. N., Commander.]
This splendid steam
ship, burthen 2016 tons,
and 500 horse power, will
sail for the remainder of
the year as follows :
From New York. From London.
1840 1st February, ]840 1st January,
1st April, 1st March,
1st June, 1st May,
1st August, 1st July,
1st October. 1st Sept.,
For freight [of which this ship will take 600 tons,]
or passage, apply to
No. 4 Jones' Lane, rear 103 Front st.,
Agents Brit. and Am. Steam Ship Co.
No second class passengers taken.
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
agents. n27

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 NEW YORK (new)--950 Jan. 7
Mar. 19 tons-Wm. C. Barstow. May 7
Aug. 1 ) ( Sept.19
Dec. 1 The CAMBRIDGE-850 tons-- Jan. 19
April 1 Ira Bursley. May 19
Aug. 19 1 Oct. 7
Dec. 19 The NORTH AMERICA-610 Feb. 7
Aprill9 tons-W. E. Hoxie. ( June 7
Se 1 Oct. 19
Jan. 1 The EUROPE-618 tons-E. G. Feb. 19
May 1 Marshall. June 19
Sept.19) (Nov. 7
Jan. 19 > The OXPORD-800 tons--J. Mar. 7
May 19 Rathbone. July 7
Oct. 1) Nov. 19
Feb. 1 The COLUMBUS-700 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-D. G. Bailey. Aug. 7
Nov. 1 ) (Dec. 19
Mar. 1 The ENGLAND-750 tons-B. April 19
July 1 L. Waite. (Aug. 19
The ships are not surpassed in point of elegance or
comfort in their cabin accommodations, or in their
fast sailing qualities, by any vessels in the trade.
The commanders are well known as men of char-
acter and experience ; and the strictest attention will
always be paid to promote the comfort and conveni
ence of passengers. Punctuality as regards the days
of sailing, will be observed, as heretofore.
The price of passage outwards, is now fixed at $100,
for which ample stores of every description will be
provided, with the exception of wine and liquors,
which will be furnished by the stewards if required
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., 64 South st., or
C. H. MARSHALL, 38 Burling slip, N. Y
o29 Liverpool
bers offer for sale the following old and superior
Wines, most of which were imported by them direct,
and from the first sources :
25 pipes London Particular Madeira, in pipes, half
pipes and quarter casks.
1000 demijohns do, some of which is very old, and
was selected from the most celebrated estates.
500 dozen old bottled Madeira, being from 15 to 30
years old, part imported direct, and part via India.
Also, Malmsey, Sercial and Tinta.
The finest Pale, Gold and Brown Sherry Wines, in
casks, demijohns and bottles.
French Wines-Chateau Margaux, of 1827 and
1828, Chateau Lafitte, Leoville, Palmer Margaux and
St. Julien.
500 baskets De Brimont Champaign.
50 cases Sparkling Hock.
200 cases Sauterne, Barsac and Hermitage.
50 cases Chambertin Burgundy, in the finest order
Port Wine, very rare, in cask and in bottle.
Hock Wines-Metternich, Johannteberger, Hock-
heimer, Rudesheinier, and Leisten.
L P Tnceriffe, Lisbon and Sicily Wines, for sale by
nl0 A. BININGER & CO., 141 Broadway.

BORDEAUX WINES, from Barton & Guestie
Table Claret--Vin Ordinaire, in hhds
St. Julien-Vintage 1827, in cases, 1 doz. each
Batailley-Do. 1827, do do
Chateau Beychville-Do 1827, do do
Scoville-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 1827, do do
Lafitte-Do. 1827, do do
Haut Brion-Do. 1827, do do
Latour-Do. 1831, do do
Lafitte-Do. 1831, do do.
These Wines are received direct from the old and
respectable house of Barton & Gtiestier, of B )rdeaux,
are of the first character, put up with great care, and
recommended with great confidence. For sale on
liberal terms, by
jy27 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad t.
R OGERS & CO., 55 Wall street, offer for sale-
600 hhds Tobacco
800 bales do
62 hhds Stem do
250 131b boxes Imperial Tea
8 cases Pearl Buttons
62 cases German Beads
20 tons Red Saunders (Wood) from Calcutta.
&c.--The subscribers have just received the fol
lowing goods, and they are now landing.
60 cases Hockheimer Domdeechant
50 do Rudesheimer
300 cases Chateau Margaux, per the Grand Conde,
of 1834, which is fully equal to any former vintage
produced by this estate
10 pipes and 20 quarter casks old south side Ma-
deira, from the house of Newton, Gordon & Co, per
the Mexico.
10 half pipes Old Cognac Brandy, of 1808, per the
Montano. Per ship Loreno-530 baskets De Brimc, t
Champaign, highly vinus and fruity, bearing the coat
arms of De Bnmont 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.
W INES-Superior Wines of every description
W in wood and glass. Madeira, a great variety of
the subscriber's own importation in demijohns ; 21
casks, on draught, and bottled. Sherry in do. pale of
1815,1820. Brown, and Gold in bottle and demijohns
Port Wine of very superior quality, in bottles, also in
demijohns. L P Teneriffe Sic Madeira, Canery and
Champagne of various kinds, Hock, Burgundy, White,
Hermitage, Clarets of every description, Sauterne,
&c. for sale by R. H. ATWELL.
o15 Im 381 Broadway, corner of White st.
TIQUEURS, &c,-M artinique, Noyeau, Rose, Par-
. fait Amour, Caanell, &c.
Dutch-Curacao, Anisette and Gold Water, from the
factory of Fokink.
;..alian-Maraschino, and Pallesi's celebrated Cor-
dials, consisting of Cedrato, Assenzio, Persico, Caffe
de Moka, Vainiglia, Rose, &c.
French-Paris and Bordeaux, in great variety and
legantly put up.
Danish-Copenhagen Cherry and Raspberry
Prussian-Eau d' Or de Dantzig.
Batavia Arrack, Peach Brandy, Scotch and Irish
Whiskey, old Rum and Brandy.
Truffles, Olives and Capers, Strasbourg Pates, Sar
dines, London Pickles, Brandy Fruits, &c.
The above are all genuine and imported by the sub
scribers from the original places of manufacture.
For sale by A. BININGER & CO.,
(192 141 Broadway.
R CHAINS, &c. &c.-The subscribers receive or-
ders for every description of railroad bars, spikes,
splicing ,plates, chains for inclined planes, stay and

r P. DE LUZE & VOLZ, No. 34 Beaver st
LJ. offer for sale-
Eipes Holland Gin, of the Black Horse brand,
alf pipes Bordeaux Brandy, J J Lupuy,
A0 casks Bordeaux Claret,
cases Claret,
t0 cases Kirchnwasser,
106 cases Mareskino,
254 baskets superfine Bordeaux Oil,
400 baskets superfine Marseilles Oil,
25 bales Marseilles Almonds,
100 bags Java Coffee,
20 barrels Nutmegs.
Also,-25 casks Dutch Madder,
3 casks Cream of Tartar,
4 casks Verdigris,
15 barrels Paris Green,
4 cases Tartanic Acid.
50 blocks Banca Tin.
UAlso,-2 cases Calfskins. 08
W IN ES, &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. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co.
and Seignette; old Mountain Dew and Irish Whiskey;
Peach and White Brandy; East India Arrack; Shrub;
Metheglin; Old Jamaica Rum; Old Gin, and a com-
pl!ete assortment of Cordials and Liquors, say Mar
tinique, Cote St. Andre, Curacoa, Maraschino, Ro
solio, &c
The most of the above for sale on draft as well as in
bottle, by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden lane. ml
DAVIS, BROOKS & CO., 19 and 21 Broad st.,
offer for sale, IRON, HEMP, & SAIL CLOTH,
&c. &c.
300 tons assorted Sweedes Iron, flat and square
15 do Steel Iron
450 do assorted English, flat, round and square
300 do (No 1 Calder) Scotch Pig Iron
600 packs Russia Sheet Iron, first quality
1000 boxes Tin Plates, 1-3 X
20 casks Brass Kettles, assorted 1 a 16 gallons
100 tons Codilla Hemp
25 do Jute Hemp
50 bales superior Scotch Sail Cloth, Kirkaldy
manufacture, No. I a 6
INDIGO, &c. &c.
6500 bags Siam Sagars
2800 do prime Rio Coffee, new crop
150 bales Bourbon Cloves
450 cases Cassia
250 do orange, liver, and garnet Shellac
120 bales large and medium sized Gunnies
35 cases Bengal Indigo
5 do E. I. opium
Also, SILKS-
18 cases Cossimbasar Possaky Choppas and
2 do (Corah's and Madder's) Hdkfs
Also, Madeira WINES, in pip2s, hhds, quarter casks,
demijohns and cases, of choice brands and qualities;
Sherry, "Crowley," brown, pale and glod-Also,
Pinto" bro'n and pale Sherry
Champagne, of Ruinart's brand, in pints and quarts
Clarets, from Barton & Gucstier, of Bordeaux, as-
sorted from "vin ordinaire" to the best of "Chateau
Also, Lyn-h's Chateau Margaux," of superior qual-

Gin-150 pipes Holland Gin
Brandy-25 pipes Brandy, Massena brand."
n22 2mn
fI RINNELL, MINTURN &,CO., 78 South st.,
G have for sale-
3000 bags prime green Rio Coffee
400 boxes B. H. Sugars; 60 boxes W. H. do
70 hlids. Matanzas Molasses; 20 tierces Sugar
house do
1400 frails Lisbon Figs; 200 boxes do. Grapes
2 casks and 12 brls. prime Nutmegs
50 quarter casks Lst proof "Seignette" Brandy
12 hhds choice MadeiraWine
600 bags Crude E I Saltpetre
50 cases Crude Camphor; 2 do Bengal Indigo
30 do Lac Dye; 50 casks Madders
15 boxes refined Borax
10,000 gallons Olive Oil, in pipes, hhds, & qr. casks
2 cases Essence Lemon; 1 case Rhubarb
1 bale Peruvian Bark
10 pipes Oil, Foots, for soap making
50 ceroons Ipecac; 2 hhds Dyspeptic Mixture
70 do Canary Seed; 94 bales Barbary Wool
35 bales Portuguese Wool; 50 do Spanish do
18 do fine Spanish Lambs Wool
2 do New South Wales do
1 do fine German do
1000 sheets Felt, suitable for roofing
70 cases Sheathing Copper, assorted sizes, from
22 to 30 oz
150 boxes Tin Plates; 14 m. gross Pearl Buttons
200 boxes Sperm Candles, assorted sizes
2000 gallons bleached and unbleached Winter Oil
4000 do do do Fall Oil
3000 do Winter Whale Oil, 2000 galls refined do
6000 do Crude do n21

CHANTS.-The subscribers offer sale, in lots to
suit purchasers, and on favorable terms, a large asJ
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
Sherrv, pale, brown and gold, in various packages
r do do do do in glass
irt, in pipes, hhds. and qr. casks
Oo in cases of one dozen, bottled at Oporto
St. Lucar Wine, Teneriffe and Canary
Marseilles Madeira, sweet and dry Mt:iaga
Muscat, in qr. casks, barrels ard oxess
Pico Madeira, Sicily do, Vin de Grave
Sauterne, French Port, red and white Hermitage
White and red Lisbon, Bucellas do
Maraschino, Bordeaux Anisette and Cordials
Sparkling Champaign, of various brands, quart
and pints
Hock Wine, do do, Sparkling
Pordeaux 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 l.omsstic 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
Marveilles 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
forwarded to any part of the United States. fell
D UPONT'S GUNPOWI)ER.-Superibor Sport
ing and ot her kinds, for sale by the subscribe
ers. Also, Eagle Gunpowder, in canisters for Sport
ing. Dupont's Eagle Powder is warranted cleaner,
quicker and stronger than any other Sporting Powder,
heretofore imported. The different kinds of Eagle
Powder are all of the same quality, being manufac-
tured by the same process, and of materials of equal
purity; they differ only in the size of the grain.
Superfine Sporting Powder is made of two sizes,
the largest gram being designated by a red label, with
Also, Gunpowder in kegs, warranted of the firs
quality of the following kinds:
F FF and FFF glazed, FFF and FFF rough
Cannon, or Musket, or Priming, or
These three last kinds are called Navy Powder, be
ingof the quality manufactured for the United States
Navy. They answer the best :or blowing rocks, on
account of their verygreat strength.

HOUSE WAINTED.-A two story house
S wanted to rent, near Broadway, or higher up-
J town, within a convenient distance of some line
of omnibuses. Address box No. 776 Upper Post Of
fice. s17
FOR SALE-A house at Hoboken, the re-
sidence of the subscriber, with large garden,
grape vine, asparagus beds, &c. The furniture,
all new and of the best kind, may be had also, with
right of ferriage. Can be seen at any time.
Hoboken, Nov. 5, 1839. n7
TO LET-A convenient Office in the new
II granite building in Burling slip. one door from
] South st. Inquire of C. H. MARSHALL, 38
Burling slip. o30 tf
FOR SALE-An excellent farm of about 40
i,. acres, and genteel residence, at East Neck in the
ifn' town of Huntington, Long Island, very pleasant-
ly situated, directly upon the water, in the neighbor-
hood of good Schools, Physicians, and Churches of
various denominations. A good dwelling house, barns
and out buildings ; a very good landing for manure,
Fine Orchards in bearing, and a garden containing a
very choice collection of roses and other shrubbery.
The furniture, crops, and farming tools may be had if
applied for immediately, together with the stock, which
embraces some fine cows, sheep, anda great variety of
very choice poultry. Communication with the city
twice a day by the L. I. Railroad, or by steamboat via
Cold Spring.
There is fine fishing and genuine sporting in the vi
cinity, with very great facilities for boating and sailing,
rendering the place very attractive to a gentleman far-
Apply for further information to JAMES H. TI-
TUS, Esq., No, 13 Pine street, or to THOMAS
W. TUCKER, Esq., No. 5 Broad street, or to the
subscriber on the place.
s25 tf N. BLOODGOOD.
FOR SALE-Several desirable Dwelling
Houses, of different values, in the vicinity of
". 1 Washington square. Apply to
o9 27 Merchants' Exchange.
TO LET-The superior Fire Proof Store,
1 22 Beaver street. Apply on the premises, or
o9 tf 27 Merchants' Exchange.
Parlors, with Bed-Rooms attached. Also, ac.
commodations for two or three single gentlemen, to-
gether with Board. Apply at 337 Broadway. n2
FOR SALE.-The 3 Story House, with the
Lot in fee, in 9th street, between University
II Place and the 5th Avenue, now occupied by C.
W. How. Apply to I. GREEN PEARSON,
o9 27 Merchants' Exchange.
TO SOCIETIES.-The Library Room in the
Lyoeum Building, No. 563 Broadway, will be let
for meetings of Societies, Clubs, &c., by the night or
by the season. It is every way adapted for the pur-
pose, being carpeted and furnished with a throne and
table, &c. Terms, $5 ber single evening.
n8 tf JOHN C. JAY, 22 Bond st.
T ECTURE ROOM TO LET, by the day, night,
Lj or year, in the Lyceum Building, No. 563 Broad-
way. Apply to JOHN C. JAY,
n8 tf 22 Bond st.
Avenue, between 14th street and Washington Square,
will be sold separately, or several laying together, in-
cluding the corner 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
k ive lots at Harlem, very eligible situated. The
terms of payment made easy and accommodating.-
With those who wish to build on the lots, the whole
purchase money can remain on mortgage.
Apply to GEORGE W. GILES, No. 1 Nassau
street, corner of Wall street, between 12 and 3
o'clock, P. M jy2
FOR SALE-Lot No. 19 Howard street, 25 by 100
feet, in the rear of the Rev. Dr. Eastburn's
Church, with the materials on the ground. Apply at
498 Broadway. jy23 tf
TWILL, at his Music Saloon, is constantly pub-
lishing all the popular Songs, &c., &c. Among the
last publications are-
Oh I remember well, as sung by Miss Shirreff
I'll speak of thee, I'll love thee, too
Silent still, I dare not speak
Wild white rose. Pretty star of my fancy
The step of my love. The three ages of love.
The heart that can feel. Happy land
I come, I come. Carrier dove, (English edition)
Invitation to the Ball, from Gustavus
When time hath bereft, do
I love her, how I love her, (1do
Masquarade Song, do
To read the Stars, do
Answ er, Nightly Soceress, do
Peace within the grave, do
Quadrilles, from Gustavus
Gallopade from Gustavus Overture to Gustavus
Come away, come away. The Grecian Dauglhter
To thee love, to thee love
I didn't weep. Nightatsea
The Beautiful day. My Normandy.
Come gang awa' wi me
Who'd a thought of seeing you
Hunter and his bride
Oh promise me to sing, (fifth edition)
Grand trumpet march, by Walsh
Strausf's celebrated Waltzes
Quadrilles from Le Postillion
Van Rensselaer Guard March
Union Gray's Grand Waltz
Wreath Quadrilles, (fourth edition)
Operaof Amelia. Fra Diavolo
Opera of Farrinella.
Also, a large assortment of Music for the Guitar,

1111 1

97 1
99 1
1 00 1
1 07 1
1 12 1
1 20 1
1 28 1
1 311
1 32 1
1 33 1
1 34 1
1 35 1
1 36 1
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 50
2 57
2 64
2 75
2 81
2 90

1 70
1 76
1 83
1 88
1 89
1 92
1 94
1 96
1 98
1 99
2 02
2 04
2 09
2 20
2 37
2 59
2 89
3 21
3 56
4 20
4 31
4 63
4 91


3 05
3 11
3 20
3 31
3 40
3 51
3 63
3 73
3 87
4 01
4 17
4 49
4 75
4 90
5 24
5 49
5 78
6 05
6 27
6 50
6 75
7 00

Money will be received in deposite by the Company
and also in trust, upon which interest will be allowed
as follows:
Upon sums over $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4J per ct
Do. do. do. 5 mos. 4 "
Do. do. do. 2 3 "
Wm. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Benjamin Knower Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony Henry Brevoort, Jr.
John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr.
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Benjamin L. Swan Stephen Whitney
Stephen Warren John Jacob Astor
Robert Ray Gardner G. Howland
John Johnston Corn. W. Lawrence
Wm. P. Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue.
WM. BARD, President.
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Company.

Violin, Accoraian, &c. &oc., recently pntlilsnei at LI .. 11-UOIL-", V. .-.,.,I ,I, Ui umuway
ATWILL'S MUSIC SALOON, A N. Y., where may always be obtained a large
n22 201 Broadway, below St. Paul's Church. and valuable assortment of Music, Musical Instru-
ments, and Music Merchandise of every variety, and
STATIONARY, BLANK BOOKS, LITHO of the first quality.
GRAPHY & PRINTING.-T. & C. WOOD New and fashionable Music, also standard public.
No. 18 Wall street, offer for sale- tions of old and valuable Music, Gamuts and Instruc-
Swan Quills-A large assortment of the first quality tion Books, Church Music, and Music for the Flute,&c.
by the hundred or thousand. Thelsubscriber receives regular supplies of all Music
Steel Pens-Perryian, Gillot's, Windle's, and other publications from England, France, Germany, and
kinds. Italy.
Wafers-Rcc' 'a.k and mixed colors of all sizes, Music bound in superior style, with spring backs.
transparentdlitt and Motto Seals. The subscriber respectfully informs the public, that
Wax-SuDerior English and American, of various having made arrangements with the manufacturer, he
colors. will be constantly supplied with PIANO FORTES of
Ink Stands, Wafer and Sand Boxes of every kind every description, which for superiority of touch,
and pattern, by the dozen or retail. richness of tone, and elegance of workmanship, are
Manifold Writers, Travelling Por olios and Bank not surpassed by any in the country.
Note Port Folios for Brokers. Great attention will be given to orders for Piano
Maps of every State in the Union, Section Maps, Forte Tunings, both as regards the manner of Tuning,
Mitchel's Maps of the United States. and the punctuality of executing orders.
Law Blanks of every kind and other Blanks. The stock of Music Merchandise is very extensive,
Writing Paper and 'Wrapping Paper of all kinds for embracing every article appertaining to Music, both
sale by the retail or quantity. of European and American manufacture.
Check Books-A splendid assortment of Checks on Instruments repaired in the most expeditious manner.
all the different Banks of the city. :7 Seminaries, Music Dealers, and Artists of the
Blank Books of every sort andkind, made to every profession, supplied on the most reasonable terms.
size and ruled to any pattern. Orders from every part of the United States, or else-
Lithography.-The subscribers having at a great ex- where, attended to with the greatest care and des-
pense fitted up their Lithographic, are now ready to patch, by addressing JOSEPH F. ATWiLL,
execute at the shortest possible notice, all orders in Music Saloon, 201 Broadway,
the above line: Such as Circulars, Drafts, Bills of oct. 18 near St. Paul's Church.
Exchange Notes, Diagrams, Maps, Plans, Plates, and DICTOKIAL EDITIONS OF STANDARD
in a manner equal if su t superior to any other estab- P WORKS, recently imported and for sale by
ishment of the kind in the city. my9 tf D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
P A. H. RENAULD & CO., 30 Pine street, up The Pictorial Bible ; being the Old and New Tea.
stairs, offer for sale- tament, according to the authorised version, illustrated
EMBROIDERY-an assortment, consisting of with many hundred wood cuts, representing land.
Ca es, Collars, Handkerchiefs, Cuffs, &c. scapes, objects of natural history, costume, and anti-
THREAD LACE-Mecklin, Valenciennes and quities, historical scenes, &c., 3 vols. 8vo.
Lille, of the newest and best style The Book of Common Prayer, pictorial edition, ii
ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, suitable for the spring, lustrated with many hundred wood cuts and original
PRINTS-new and elegant patterns. notes,-by the Rev. Henry Stebbing, 1 vol. royal 8vo.,
MUSLIN S-French and Swiss, striped and figv'red morocco elegant.forming the most splendid and interest-
GLOVES.-Kid Gloves for ladies and gentlemen ing work for pr sents, &c., ever published.
April 6 The Pictorial History of England, being a History
of the People as well as a History of the Kingdom, il-
Tp WINE--200 bales Bridgport manufactory, just re- lustrated with many hundred wood cuts, 2 vols., royal
. ceived per late arrivals, comprising complete as lustrated wth o.dred wood cuts, 2 vols., royal
sortment from 5 Ilbs. a 36 lbs.
Sail Twin--50 bales 9 lb. Sail Twine. The History of Gil Blas de Santillane, translated
Shoethread-50 bales 1 & 2oz. Bridport manufacto- by Smollet, in 2 vols. royal 8vo, beautifully Illustrated
ry, assorted colors. with 600 wood cuts, by Gigoux.
Patent Sheathing-20 bales Patent Sheathing, suit- Spanish of Cervant de la Manby Cha, translated from the
able for bottoms of vessels and roofs of houses. Spish of Cervantes, by Charles Jarvis, with 800
abLondon Porter-36 casks superiond roofs of houses wood cut illustrations by Johannot, 3 vols. royal 8vo.
London Porter--36 casks superior London Porter. Paul and Virginia, by B. de St. Pierre, with 330
Sugars-20 hhds prime New Orleans. splendid illustrations, 1 vol. royal 8vo.
Salt--150sacks Ashton's factory filled, slightly The Pictndd illustrations, 1 vol. royal 8vo.
damaged. The Pictorial French Dictionary, with 750 charac-

lor 's alsam ot Liverwort, and as soon as I arrived in
this city I used it, and in three months I was so well I
concluded I could pass the winter here safely, and did
so. 1 have used an occasional bottle now and then du-
ring the time, but am now in as good health as is pos-
sible. My cough has wholly ceased, and my lungs
have every feeling of health, Dr. G. Smith, and Dr,
Post of this city were my physicians, and now say
they did believe me incurable.
S. PnitoTu, Western Hotel, Courtlandt st.
Beware of frauds-the genuine is sold at the Bow-
ery Medicine Store, 260 Bowery, by
n13 N.W.- BADEAU, Agent.

ING PLA STER, prepared for pain orweakness
in the breast, side, back or limbs ; also for gout, rheu-
matism, liver complaint, and dyspepsia; for coughs,
colds, asthmas, difficulty of breathing, oppression of
the stomach, &c., they will give iinmedihte and sooth-
ing relief; and for pleasantness, safety, ease, and cer-
tainty, are decidedly superior to most of other reme
dies. Such persons whose business or avocation re!
quires that they stand or sit much, or those of sedent-
ary habits general y, who may be troubled with pains
in the breast or side, are advised to try one of these
beautiful plasters, as they are essentially different from
all others, and are free from those objections which are
so reasonably made against plasters generally. The
proprietor has had the pleasure of selling them daily
for a number of years in this city. and of the many
thousands who have used them, he has not heard of a
solitary complaint. They are patronized extensively
by the medical profession ; and there is not probably
an intelligent physician in the United States or
Europe, that would hesitate to sartction them with his
name or influence, when made acquainted with their
Printed directions accompany each Plaster, signed
by me, in my own hand writing, to counterfeit which
will be punished as forgery. Persons about having
them will remember to ask for Badeau's Strengthening
Plaster, and see that they get the direction thus signed.
They are put up in boxes with attractive show bills-
will keep without injury in any climate-and will be
forwarded to any part of the United States or British
Provinces, as per order, and a liberal discount made to
those who buy to sell'again; In conclusion, I have only
to add, that instances are 'so numerous in which the
most salutary effects have been produced by using
them, that they are recommended with the most entire
confidence to all who are thus afflicted.
They are sold in'thiscity at the Bowery Medicine
Store, 260 'Bowery.
09 N. W. BADEAU.
L UMBER.-The subscribers will receive and for
ward orders to their friends in Georgia, which will
be executed with nramnt attn,. '-i--- ....

CO.-Monthly Report.-Since the last report 18
persons have been insured :-
Of whom 10 are residents of the city of New York
14 are residents out of the city of N.York
7 are Merchants and Brokers
4 are Students and Clerks
2 are Mechanics
1 a Lawyer
1 an Engineer
3 are Manufacturers.
Of these, there are insured for 1 year and over 6
there are insured for 7 years 10
there are insured for life, 2
Of these there are insured for $1,000 and under 6
there are insured for $5,000 and under 10
there are insured for $10,000 and under 2
85 E. A. NICOLL. Secretary.
A ANCE COMPANY, No. 55 Wall st.
T an annual election held at the office of the Com-
pany, on the 3d day of June, 1839, the following gentle-
men were duly elected Directors far the ensuing year:
John L. Bowne Ebenezer Cauldwell
John R. Wirlis Morris Ketchum
Silas Hicks Joshua S. Underhill
Robert C. Cornell Charles T. Cromwell
James Barker Cornelius W. Lawrence
Benjamin Corlies Nathaniel Loid
Lindley Murray Charles Kneel.inll
Henry H. Lawrence Edward A. Wright
Stephen Van Wyck Benjamin Clark
Isaac Frost Robert B. Minturn
Robert D. Weeks William Bradford
John Wood Thomas W. Pearsall
Thomas W. Jenkins Silas Wood
Benjamin Strong George D. Post
George Hussey Robert H. Bowne
Uriah F. Carpenter Albert Woodhull
James H. Titus George B. Smith
Samuel C. Paxson.
At a subsequent meeting of the Board, John L.
Bowne, Esq. was unanimously re-elected President.
je5 JA.MES WILKIE, Secretary.
N Office 54 Wall street.
EW CAPITAL 300,000 DOLLARS.-This Corn
pany continues to make insurance against loss and
damage by fire, and the hazards of inland navigation
R. Havens, Presidedt, B. L. Woolley
Najah Taylor Micah Daldwin
Cornelius W. Lawrence Joseph Otis
J. Philips Phcenix Faring C. Tucker
John Morrison Meigs D. Benjamin
Joseph B. Varnum, John Rankin
David Lee John D. Wolfe
Caleb 0. Halsted Nathaniel Weed
William W. Todd Ferdinand Suydam
William Couch.
d21 LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
CO.-Persons may effect insurances with this
company on their own lives, or the lives of others,
and either for the whole duration of life, or for a
limited period. The payments of premium may be
either made annually or in a gross sum.
Premiums on one hundred dollars:

between Greenwich street and Broadway, con
tinues to be consulted as usual.
Strangers aie respectfully apprizedthat Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city of Lon-
don, and has been a practical member of said Facult
of Physic 42 years; for the last 32 in the city of New
York. His practice from being formerly general, he
has long confined to a particular branch of Medicine,
which engages his profound attention, viz :-Ltpes V e-
neria Scorbutus, Scrofula, Elephantiasis, and, in
short, all diseases arising from a vitiated state of the
blood. His experience is very great. His success as-
tonishing. In many thousands of cases committed to
his care, of all grades and every degree of malignancy,
he has speedily restored his patients to health and a
sound constitution.
He cautions the unfortunate against the abuse o
mercury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out
of life. See that your case is eradicated, not patched
up. The learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes-
"Married persons, and persons about to be married,
should be particularly cautious of thosc afflictions.
What a dreadful inheritance to transmit to posterity. I
Persons afflicted with protracted and deplorable cases
need not despair of a complete recovery, by applying
to 1)r. 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 nostrums,
where there is no responsibility, and the compounders
unknown; by such means, throwing away their money,
(where they vainly hope to save ) and ruin for ever
heir constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or sus
pect latent poison, are invited to make application to
Dr. HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 204 Fulton
street, between Greenwich street and Broadway. A
residence of thirty-two years in New-York city, has
radically established Dr. Home's character for sterling
honor; and based on real respectability and skill. Dr
Home offers to his patrons a sure guarantee
Offices for separate consultations. Patients cax
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.
I0' Stul torum incurata pudor malus ulcera celat."
-Horace's 16th Epistie.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires to benefit the
public, it is proper he should continue his advertise
ment for the good of strangers, as it is well known people
are extremely shy in speaking of eases of a delicate
nature, even where a physician is pre-eminently sue
eessful. j14
D R. HULL, 4 Vesey street, Astor House.-TO
THE LADIES.-Dr HULL has very recently
published a small treatise on the application and uses
of the Utero-Abdominal Supporter. This pamphlet acJ
companies each Supporter sold by Dr Hull. It con"
tains instructions for selecting, fitting and wearing the
instrument, by aid of which any patient can fit herself
without assistance. Information of the necessary kind
is given to enable ladies to judge whether the Supporter
is likely to prove useful in given instances of female
The pamphlet also contains the report of the Medica
Society of the State of New York, and the opinions ot
many distinguished Physicians in Europe and Amieri
ca, in favor of the Supporter.
Ladies calling at Dr Hull's office for advice respect-
ing his apparatus, receive a pamphlet gratis. A com-
petent Surgeon of much experience is in constant at-
tendance at Dr IHull's office, 4 Vesey street, Astor
Ladies' hours from 12 till half-past 2 o'clock. sl6
1CURE TRUSS." Office 4 Vesey street, Astor
Building-Under the supervision of an experienced
Surgeon, who attends personally to each case, decline
ing all other practice.
sanctioned by the Medical Society of the State of New
York, and Guy's Hospital, London.
Dr Hull's apparatus are patronized by the medical
profession with very few exceptions throughout the
United States and Europe.
The Supporter is patented in this country, England
and France : the patent in this country has recently
been re-issued in an amended form.
AMOS G. HULL, 4 Vesey street,
s16 Astor House.
CONCENTRATED.--For purifying the blood,
removing eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all imi
purities from the system, this pleasant and healthy
Syrup has no equal. Perhaps there is no more certain
way of promoting general health during the Summer
than by using this Syrup in the Spring. The media.
profession give it a decided preference over all the
most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &c., and nursing
mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald Head,
Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom.
mended to use it. It is perfectly harmless, and when
combined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms a cool
ing and agreeable beverage. Used with cold water
it makes a very pleasant Summer drink, and may be
used with advantage by most persons at any time. It
is prepared from the best Honduras Sarsaparilla, ao.1
cording to the most approved formulas, and great care
has been taken to keep it free from imnpurities and
obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared antseld, at wholesale and retail by the
subscriber at the Bowery Medicine store, 260 Bowery,
New York. mvl1
VI --Although Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort
has found hundreds of advocates, and has produced so
large a number of testimonials in its favor, I cannot
withhold my small meed of praise. Being predisposed
to consumption, both from peculiar formation and he-
reditary transmission, I tried every means to check
this disease and strengthen a naturally weak constitu.
tion. I spent two years at Pisa, one in Rome, two in
Florence, and another in the South of France, seeking,
meantime, the advice of the best physicians. Twr
years since I returned to this country, in abut the
same situation as when I left. I had seen in the read.
ing rooms in Europe much said in favor of Dr. Tav.