Albany Argus
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073839/00001
 Material Information
Title: Albany Argus
Uniform Title: Albany Argus (Albany, N.Y. 1832)
Physical Description: v. : ; 64 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Croswell, Van Benthuysen & Burt
Place of Publication: Albany N.Y
Creation Date: September 26, 1837
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Albany (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Albany County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- Albany -- Albany
Coordinates: 42.652594 x -73.757314 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1832. Ceased in Dec. 1840?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 2 (July 5, 1834).
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 - 09706694
lccn - sn 83030906
System ID: UF00073839:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: Daily Albany Argus
Related Items: Albany Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1828)
Related Items: Albany Argus (Albany, N.Y. : 1838)
Succeeded by: Rough-hewer
Succeeded by: Weekly Argus and rough-hewer

Full Text


E. CROSWELL, Printer to the State.
Office No. 370 South Market street. 1D Count
room in the second story.

T E It1MS.
per annum, payable in advance.
DAILY ALBANYV A R GUS- Eight dollars per anoiu
payable half yearly.
ALBANY ARGUS, WEEKLY--Twodollars per annu
payable in advance, without which no paner will be se
No subscription received for less than s., months.
No paper will be discontinued (unless at the discrete
of the proprietors) until all arrearages are paid.
0I Advertisements conspicuously inserted on the ce
tomary terms.
]DrInsolvent notices inserted six weeks for $l 67; t
weeks for $2. Other legal notices arc charged ai the r
of 50 cents per folio (of 100 wordE) for the first inseiti(
and 20 cents per folio for each subsequent insertion.
all cases payment is required in advance.
All letters and communications must be post paid.


[Fron the Louisville, Ky. City Gazette.]
AUTUMN! Thou art with us. Already wefE
the prickles in the morning air. And the sta
shine out at night with a peculiar lustre. Short
we shall see the rich tints which thou flinge
on the woodlands, and then thy russet livery.-
And ift thou art now bright, and gay, and bea
tiful, thou art not less lovely, when thy iha
atmosphere spreads a voluptuous softness over n
ture; when the sun himself is shorn of his beam
and like a pale planet wanders through the sky.
Autumn! with its fields of ripening corn, an
its trees laden with fruit, and its vines with tl
clustering grapes
Reeling to earth, purple and gushing."
and clear, sparkling streams, and salmon-fishin1
and field sports, is here.
Out in thIe Autumn woods! The broad leaf of th
sycamore hath fallen upon thie streamlet, and hat
passed on with its tumbling waters, or disport
them where it has rested against some obstruction
The Buckeyeis bare; the maple is golden leaves
save where is spread on a field of orange the hec
tic flush which marks approaching decay, or whem
the sap is yet faintly coursing, and a delicate gree
remains. The oak is of a deep crimson, and th
gumr even yet of a bloodier hue. Far off on th
tall cliff, is the spiral pine and cedar, in their eter
nal green.
Out in the Autumn woods! When leaves are fal
ing, like the flakes in the snow storm. It is
time for reflection; it is a time for lofty contem
plation. The soul is hull, if it have the capacity
to feel, and it gushes forth, though the tongu
speak not. And yet it is irresistible, to roan
thIe autumn woods, and listen to the thousand
whispering tongues which fill the air. The full
nesa of feeling must be relieved by the merry shou
and loud halloo.
We welcome thee Autumn! Thou art the dear
est to us of the seasons-save the flower month
We hail thy coming now, not as has been ou;
wont. Since thou wert last here, we have los
-fiends; and in thy wailing winds, and out beneath
thy sky, and roaming through thy varied gorge-
ousBliver.ed woods, our thoughts shall be turned to
their memories.
[From the London Court Magazine.]
Whatever may be said or thought of the style
or spirit of Boz's" productions, their verisimili-
tude is indisputable. They reflect the manners to
which they are addressed with a felicity that is in-
separable from truth. Read one of those papers,
and your imagination instantly transports you to
the spot-the figures he describes are before you-
th.pl voices are in your ears-the very turn of
fheir grimaces, their attitudes, their peculiarities,
are present to you. What picture of real life can
be more faithful, more irresistibly ludicrous and
quiet withal, than the Sunday scene in St.Giles',
where the lounging population are painted smok-
ing and leaning against the posts in the streets?-
He catches the essential and striking feature at
p-re, and embodies it in a few touches that will
.-urpxive the races they describe. The vraisem-
blance is not Boz's" line of art: The vrai is with
hirq all in all. What he gives you is literally true,
bunt, like a consummate artist, he does not give it
to yo qterally. Jt is not enough that a portrait
should be a good likeness to constitute excellence,
and in this Boz" is perfect. His dialogues,
withoUt straining for puns, or mere surface effects,
are excerpia from veritable life, or such as might
h.yre ?eern veritable or would have been so under the
circumstances described, heightened, of course, to
make their full impression. Then his minute de-
tails exhibit an almost instinctive knowledge of
human character in the classes he depicts, and ol
the accessories of small and every day events.--
'or example, his description of the surgeon wait-
ing for the poor woman's hour of release in the
workhouse, and sitting with his face turned to-
wards the fire, giving the palms of his hands a
warm amd a rub alternately:"-of Sam Weller
preparing to write his love letter, when "looking
carefully at the pen to see that there were no hairs
in it, a-nd dusting down the table sq that there
should be no crumbs cf bread under the paper, Sam

tucked up the cuffs ot his coat, squared his elbows,
4nd composed himself to write:"-of the prelim-
inarq4es to the proceedings of the Temperance soci-
ety, when the secretary having sneezed in a
very impressive manner, and the cough which al-
ways seizes an assembly when any thing particular
is going to be done having been duly performed,
the following document was read, &c.' -and the
meeting of the opposite cnunsel in the court, on
the morning of Mr. Pickwick's trial, (the whole
of which is inimitable,) nodding in a friendly man-
ier q eachi other, and observing, to the horror of
,he defendant, h4t "h it was a fine morning;" are
such exact representation 9f trivial things, as,
however inconsequential in themselves, afford at
once a test of the author's skill, and a clue to his
unprecedentedd success. The character of Sam
Weller is rich in originality, and it is sustained
throughout with s;ch likelihood that we never
feel as if there was one fraction of his individuality
with which we could dispense, or as if there was
gny thing wanted to complete the delineation.-
But we fep.e pot multiply instances. They are
all pis familiar to the public as they are intelligible
at first sight. The genius of' Boz" is not dram-
atic. If it were, it could not be so faithful to ac-
tual experience. It is in the intermixed of des-
prltigot and dialogue-ofthe language and tour-
un4e-the nodes and costumes of his characters
-that his merits and his triumphs cons.ist. And
it may be observed, as a curious and remarkable
trait in these whimsical outlines of low and mid-
dle life, that while Boz" brings before you with
i graphip pen the express image of the poorest and
Imost ignorant orders, hlie never desends into vulgar-
ity. T'he ordinary conversations of the loose and
ribald multitude are faithfully reported, but, by an
adroit process of moral alchemy, all their offensive
coarseness is imperceptibly extracted. He gives
y4 thet spirit, but not the letter of slang: you
are never repelled by abasing pruriences, and you
are permitted in hii pictures to enjoy the broad
drollery, released from all its repulsive associations.
ThbP is a peculiarity in the writings of "Boz"

u rn .-..... ..

am, the plaudits of the people took any peculiarity of ous in the minds of the people, they seem to glory inu any in order to
nt. character, the momentary expression of Her Ma- project which shall tendto the creation ofanother money so altered,
ty as she ook erthar so to ther pa king. At such a time it behooves republicans to keep a driving a re
jesty, as she looked her thanks towards the par- good look out from the watch tower of liberty, to be uni- stocks of tli
ion ticular quarter from whence the cheers proceeded, ted, to keep in mind that their political opponents are ceive for t.
would make the fortune and reputation of an art- subtle and untiring, and are stimulating and fostering se- selves, as im
us ist-could he have seized it and given it cretly the spirit which would derange the affairs of the Resolved
st-could he have seized it and given it perman- government, and prostrate the state banks, that upon founded ob.
ten ence on his canvass. In person, the Queen is their ruins they may rear a moneyed dnspotism. dit, in busing
ate scarcely of the just stature, but she is yet growing Resolved, That we believe the causes of the great pe community
on, in height, and in our affections. Her deportment cunmary revulsion most truly set forth in the message of we, nevert]
In s gt, the President, as springing from over action in all the tain the opi
is good, because it is natural, and, consequent on departments of business, deriving its first impulses from duced the n
this it is graceful. In conclusion, the Queen of antecedent causes," but stimulated by the facilities of the the last yea
England may be pronounced, the first lady in the enlargement and acquisition of credit, the vast increase nearly all t
with a higher meaning than this opinion ofbanking capital at home, and large foreign loans, "the, lated,' when
country; lavish accommodations extended to our merchants by quences; n
would carry, were it delivered by the lips of a foreign dealers:" That the consequences of this great who have in
courtier, credit was reckless speculation, immense investments in spirit of s\
unproductive and wild lands, and in fancied cities and furnished t
ANECDOTE OF HIS LATE MAJESTY.-The follow- villages, an enormmo. s foreign debt, a disposition among referred to
ing anecdote was told with great glee by his late all classes to over trade, and depart from industry and and establish
el in frugality, to the speedy acquisition of wealth and luxury, the whole
l Majesty, at a dinner given by George IV. at the That amnongthe causes may also be found the shortness even though
r Cottage, Windsor-park, in 1827. It is to be ob- of the crops of 1836, produced by the unfavorable season, found among
tly served that William IV., when Duke of Clarence, which made it necessary to import during the past year Resolved,
gt nse from four to six millions of dollars worth of foreign grain enacting of
- nsed frequently, during his residence at Bushy- for the consumption of our citizens-that this latter fact spect, the le
Spark, to ride out unaccompanied by any servant, can alone explain the high prices which all articles of another, wi
u- "I was riding in the park the other day," said his food maintained notwithstanding the severity of the pe- and, regard
zy Royal Highness, on the road between Tedding- euninary pre'ssure-that we hope and believe our embar- tate by morl
tnoa nd was rassments will soon pass away, and we doubt not that in gitlature, as
ton and Hampton-wick, when I was overtaken by this our season of adversity we shall learn lessons of if it bie cons
s a butcher's boy on horseback, with a tray of meat wisdom more enduring than ages of prosperity coull im- warrantable
under his arm. Nice pony that of yours, old part, atnd that we shall emerge from this gloom with a viduals.
,d warner attachment to republican principles and republi- Resolved;
Sgentleman,'said he. Pretty fair,' was my reply. can practices. sive privilege
he Mine's a good nin' too,' rejoined he, 'and I'll The committee on that subject reported an ad- purpose of
trot you to Hampton-wick for a pot o' beer.' I was adopted. mrators, bute so
delndte ac n tebthrs oa dresss' which was aote.mote some i
declined the match ; and the butcher's boy, as he On motion of David Wright, resolved, that the be attained
g, struck his single spur into his horse's side, ex- proceedings of this convention be signed by the Resolved,
claimed, with a look of contempt,I I thought you chairman and secretaries, and published in the tACYoare
me were ol a the1 -[1e potn ag~, i people of
he were only a muff!' "-[New Sportng Magazine. Cayuga Patriot and Albany Argus. faithfully di
On motion of' Jonathan Richmond, resolved, spective pub]
ts As Dr. Franklin was once trudging through the nmthat this onvention of Jonathadourn Ricthond, resolved, etve
i. streets of London, with spectacles on nose, he ac- tht hs mention adjourn without day. eSe
d, cidently jostled a porter, who was staggering NATHANIEL GARROW, Ch'n. whose exalted
elevated vie
c- along under an immense load, and who in conse- ANDREW (GROOM, Secretaries. discharge thin
re quence, measured his length upon the pavement, THOMAL Y. How, Jr. i lsoch a m a
n burden and all. "'D- n your specks !" shouted stituenis, artn
ie the fellow, as he scrabbled up with his luggage. ONTARIO COUNTY. Resolvedsta
selecting siatt
e So much for wearing specks in the street," said A convention of republican delegates from the se- or wislh, on
r- a friend to the doctor, who was walking with him. veral towns of Ontario county, friendly to thie party,. to dis
"Yes," replied the philosopher, coolly wiping national and state administrations, met at Blos- comnt of hIis
I- the article in question, "but, had it not been for some's Hotel in the village of Canandaigua, on among them
a my specks, he would have d-- d my eyes." the 14th day of Sept., 1837. LYMAN HAWES, state office (
a- esq. of Richmond, was appointed chairman, and who should c
fice, on smuch
S REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS. ALBERTLESTER, of Canandaigua, secretary. fidence of the
e The following persons attended as delegates from their A resolution
n CAYUGA COUNTY. respective towns: the convention
C U GA Bristol-Zebulon Jones, Asahel Gooding, Oliver Case. tary, and req
[From the Cayug a\'1triit .] Canandaigua-Albert Lester, Russell B. Johnson, Tho- in Ontario cc
S The convention which met in this village yes- mas Neele, Israel Persthall, Hamilton Thomipson East- them in their
t a, a w o t d o Bloomfield--Edward Bradley, Frederick Boughton, Ben.- Thie convey
terday, was worthy of the democracy of Cayuga. .j:min F. Jenkius. Farnington-Abrahani B. Rapalje, tober next, at
Every town in the county was represented. The Elias 14. Lapham, Villianm Robson. Gorhami-John Q.
proceedings are in the true vein-well adapted to Groesbeck, Elishia F. Miller, Chaunecy Stole. Hope-
the times, and characterized by moderation and well1 -James Moore, Elisha Higby. Manchester-Peter ALBERT I
e tes, and cAlaracterized by moderation and itchell, Elijah Cole, Juliun N. Granger. Naples-Har-
Sfirmness. The resolutions, with only one or two vey Petti:;one. Phelps-Jacob D). Westfull, Anson Cal-
h exceptions, and the address, were unanimously kins, Thomas J. Hlutchinson, Lodowick Vandemark,
adopted. They are in favor of sustaining the Jainmes G. Austin. RichImond-Lymman Hawes, Harry At a cor
,- S, ,mith. Seieneca-Jaries Bogert, Erastus B. WVoodworth, towns i
State institutions, 1 with such further restraints Godfrey J. Grosvenor, J.J.Mautison. Victor-Abrahami towns in th
and modifications, as wisdom and experience sug- Vought, WVilliam Ball junior. West Bloomnfield-Joseph ant to public
gest;" at thle same time, they breathe an uncom- Case. of Sodus, Se
promisingto a United States Bank.- The convention proceeded to elect, by ballot, nine dele- ing six dele
rotwishstandiltthe clamor of time whigs, the gates to the republican senatorial couventionm of tie Se- Senatorial
Notwithstanding the clamor of the whigs, the venth district, and Edward Bradley, Godfrey J. Grosve-
attachment of republicans to the national and nor, Russell B. Johnson, John Laphiam, Brunson K. Ly- was called t
state administrations, remains undirminished.- o0", Petr Mitchell, John Warner, Jared Willson and E- C. D. LAWT
We lose no time in placing te proceedings be- rastus B. WVoodwortlh, having received a majority of all The follow
fWoe lose no time in placing the proceedings be- ithe votes, were declared to be duly elected. The follow
lbre the public, commending them to its attention, Godfrey J. Grosvenor, Peter Mitchell, Albert Lester, took their sew
not doubting they will meet its approbation. Edward Bradly and hlarry Smith were appointed u coma- iW. Hot,
inittee to prepare resolutions fir the consideration of the i AV. Ro,
At a convention of' ruin-f-omt convention, who reported time folloiig, which were read wold,R.-Wrool
At a convention of republican delegates om the d unan imiously alopted: ons-Glham
several towns in thie county of Cayuga, held Resolved, That all who feel an imilerestin thie real wcl- Unillein osteil
pursuant to public notice, at the Western Ex- fare of our country, must be highly gratified by the con- Underhill.e
change, in the village of Auburn, on the 14th tinuance of its general prosperity, which cannot fail to Cogswell, Joh
Hon NerEIAIELJGA strengthen and confirm the confidence ofgood men, both John Riker, P
day of September, 1837, Hon. NATHANIEL GAR- at home and abroad, in the permanency of our free insti- 'ucker, T. R.
ROWot Auburn, was called to the chair, and tutions, and in their capa-.city to subserve all thte iglhtful Henry Gardne
ANDREW GROOM of Scipio, and THOMAS Y. How, purposes, for which governments are established. El'ry Simpson
jr., of Auburn, appointed secretaries. Resolved, That those who represent the business of rain Green, Si
our citizens as utterly prostrated and destroyed, while the Williams, .Jer
The following delegates appeared, presented earth continues to yield its incr asc in unusual atun- nmer, Hezekial
their credentials, and took their seats : dance, and agriculture, by far the most extensive, impor- Lyon, John D
tant aini useful business of the people ol the United States Higgis, John
Auburn-N. Garrow, T. Y. How, jr., John P. Hulbert, is in a state of extroordmnary prosperity, eviuce either a pIn, "\nm". Datn
Hirani Bostwick, Harvey Wilson, and U. F. Doubleday. profound ignorance of the condition of thie country, or a each towon,
Aurelius-Abner Sanmd'-rs, David S. Titus, Daniel Ehl- fixed determination grossly to mmsrepresem.t it. each town rep
ridge, aud Lockwood Hunt. Brututs-Theodure Popple. Resolved, That tIhe failures that have lately occurred draftrmesoluliol
John J. B. Rude, Joseph Moores, and Isaac Bell. Cato- among traders and speculators, thIe r efusal of, banks to re- tioui.
Aaron Bayles. Conquest-Luther B. Phinney and Levi deem their bills with specie as the-y have promised, and lihe chair ai
Colvin. Genoa--Lurtan Slherwood, lsr;tti Mead, jr., by laIw are bound to do, and the consequences flowing t foregiingt
David Thorp, and Lemnuel Mead. Fleming--Jesse Louns- from these events, are not justly ascribalule to the acts or C.D. Lawton,
bury,. Nathaniel Close, and E'ij'th \Vheeler. Ira-An- omissions of thIe late or presi nt administrations of the PeterT Ihatuhe-
drews Preston. Ledyard-.Ionathan {ichmond, Vm. D. general government, but are owing to causes overwhich AIm infoiaHill,
Wooden, David Wrieht, amid Johmn L. Cuyler, Locke- tlhey could lawfully exercise no control. An informal
Iyilljatm T'itus, Jonathan MLiler, and Janmes Shermian, jr. Resolved, That among the rich blessings thiat have been before thIe cot
Mtntz-N. Ia. i-:irirec,, WViHuunnm /oB., A'itit.rtrea, iwstowc-i upoin the people of time 1Unitnd ,taies, niorinig for scnator,-utl i
At,ner Artnstroing, Siephn-i t-,,riituf, aulut ,Sii: l ir l tie. iast yetatr, noue us cliulutltedi to xt-rcsue a Iu(ore nuUs-" Pli con u.'it
den. Moravia-Chauncey WVright, Joseph Wilson, Sa- picious influence upon their highest interests, than thu- represent tiia
muel E. Day, and Thomas Hidl. Niles--Nathan How- choice of the democratic candidates atthelastpresidentnal held at East Ca
ard, Jonathan Brown, nmid C. Al. Mos-man. Owasco- election, which secures the continuance of the adminis- were had, whi
Solomon Cuykehdall, Ismuiah Cortright, atmd Chas. Bath- tration of the general government in the hands of those lowing person
bun. Sennet-Chester Gridley, Marcus T. D)oty, Elliot who will conduu tits operatios according to the inten- Griswold, of
G. Storke, and John Newbury. Semproniuts-Barton tions of the sages who formed it, anil in conformity with \V. Cutler, of
Slade, John Richardson, and Benjamin F. Perry. Spting- the salutary principles of republicanismi. -und John \V. S
port--illiam Smith, Amos M. Haley, and Vmn. Yaw- RIesolved, That during the brief period of Mr. VAN Bu- It was resolve
ger. Scipio-Andrew Groom, Alfred Lyon, Thomas REN'S administration that has elapsed, nothing has occur- mention be sev
Hale, and \Ving Taler. Sunmierhill-David Bennie. red to shake our entire confidence in his patriotism, abil- stitutesrinase
Sterling-David Gould and James HIalstead. jr. Venice- ity and sounil political principles, while the whole tenor etr. Tuefkerlo
Peter Price, \Viatt R. Tifft, and Dennis Robinson. Vie- of his public life, both before amid since his election tothe ed the followi
tory-John Sprague a~md Daniel Husi. offilie of President, warrants is inI believing that he will adopted unanim
Jonathan Richmond, esq. of Ledyard, offered the fol- so continue to discilarge the duties of that high station, Resolved, TI
lowing resolution : as to deserve the approbation and applause of his consti- ret i.re fro m r.

"Resolved, That the delegates to lie chosen at this tuents. .... .i..
convitmtion to represent this county in thie Senate district Resolved. That we have perused with pride and plea- amd gratituideo
Convention, be instructed to select such candidate for sure the recent message of the President of the United as a philan.hro
Senator, asi is known to be the friend of thie general ad- Sutates to congress, which commends itself to thie approv- an patriot in
ministration, and who wil l ise his per.oonal and official al o.f thie democracy of the nation, by the judicious recom- ting prosperity
influence in taintainng and carrying out the principles nmendations which it contains, by its just and elevated preservation ai
g ambitious aspin
and recommendations of the President in his late rnes- views of thie subject on which it treats, and by the pure mined to rule
sage." and wholesome republican doctrines which it inculcates. against a powe
T. Y. How, jun., of Auburn. offered the following Resolved, That we cordially approve of thIe recom- ai st
amendment, to strike out the words and recommonda- mendations of thie President in regard to the collection, tegrity and mi.m
tions."' c-ustody and disbursement of the public revenues, and es- ed by our natio
Andrew Groom of Scipio offered the following amend- pecially that of conducting the fiscal concerns of the gov- an iinent ofth
meant to the amendment. Strike out all after the word eminent without the agency of banks, and we believe the ty'; for his pro,
6i resolved,' and insert, We approve of tile President's public interest would be promoted by carrying them into whthen to mof
resol~nh,'?and then to maon
messageg" This amendment was accepted by Mr. How. effect. p
The question being upon the resolution as amended, as Resolved, That we entirely concur in these truly de- t popl
follows: "Resolved, T'hat we approve of the President's mocratic sentiments contained in tile President's message: duct, directed b
message ;" it was adopted, that those who look to the action of this government for that he possess,
On motion of David S. Titus of Aurelius, the conven- specific aid to theI citizen to relieve embarrassments aris.- emergency of rt
tion proceeded to select a committee to nominate dele- inp from losses Iby revulsions in commerce and credit, Resolved, Ti,
gates to the senatorial convention, loie sight of the ends for which it was created, and tmehead f ur na
The following were the committee: powers with which it is clothed": that "it was estab- mocrat of thes
U. F. Doubleday, Daniel Eldredge, John J. B. Rude, listed to give security to us all in our lawful amd honor- lie servant who
Aaron Bayles, Levi Colvin, David Thorp, Elijah VWleinl- Ible pursuits, under the listing saf guards of the republi- ,I hmet ,ave been
er, Andews Preston, Jo!nathan Rictimon,, Stephen can institutions:" that it was not intended to confer thaouest, caprin
that by lbs prin
Sprague, Charles M. Moseman, Chauncey Wright, Isaiah special favor on individuals or on any classes of tlemm;" racterize his re
Cortniht. Elliot G. Storke, Benjamin F. Perry, WVil- that thie less government interferes witl private pur- werie thu epi
liam YX awger, Thomas Hale, David Bennie, David Gould, suits the better for thie general prosperity;" that it is wered the exp,
'lgttae ojc om new lustr-2 to I
Wialt R. 'Tifft, and Daniel Husk. not its legitimate object to make men rich, or to repair byt newmaus ant
On motion of T. Y. How, jr., of Auburn, direct grantits of money or legislation in favor of partieu- statesman and
Resolved, That a committee of 5 be appointed by the lar pursuits, losses riot incurred in tile public service;" ,the repet an
chair to report resolutimos: and that its real duty-that duty which makes a good people. T
Thie chair appointed the following- government the most precious of human blessings--is to Resni vel, T
Thomas Y. How, jr. Andrew Groom, .Plin P. Hulbert, enaat and enforce a system of general laws commensurate tegnity ad firm
N. B. Eldredge, and David VWright. with, but not exeeding the objects of its establishment, of tile offefie of
0n motion, Resolved, Thst a conmmit-.--f 51 be ap- and to leave every citizen and every interest to reap un- our unqualified
poind y the chair to report an address. dcr its benign protection, the rewards of virtue, industry Resved. 'Ti
The chair appointed the following- and l prudence source ofall go
Hiram BostwicIk, Peter Price, Solomon Cuykendall, Resolved, That under no circumstances whatever, can ihiar instittti,
Barton Slade, and *i heodore Popple. we approve of the establishment of a national bank, sin- political panrtie
The commiuittee to select delegates to the senatorial merely believing that such an inltitution would be upcon- Iecone poitiim
convention, reported the following: titutional, dangerous to tile purity and permanency of f-mr tie gimidanin
Isaac Bell, of Brutus; Peter Price, of Venice ; Row- -iur free institutions, and eminently calculated to produce isterestsmre neio,
land Day, of Moravia ; Denison Robinson, of Mentz ; :vils far greater than those which its advocates profess ter i oh
William Milk, ofFleming ; Robert Bloomfield, of Cato ; 'to believe it would remedy. And we are gratified to find Resoiued, 'Th
John Richardson, of Semproinius; David Bennie, of in the recent message ofthlie President, a reiterated avowal institutions, So
Summerhihl; and Henry Tifft, of Aubuin. of his inflexible determination no, toco-operate in thie core with the
T. V. How, jr., fioin the committee on resolutions, creation of such an institution. countr-y denim
reported the following, wyhich were put separately and Resolve,, That the policy Of the late and present adl- of the p .lcipie
adopted. "ministrations, to infuse into the circulating nmediumi a dI, the manieme
Resolved, That we retain mndimini-hed confidence in larger amount of gold and silver than it previously con- the means necet,
our state adnitmistratiou, that governor MARCY still de trained, is vise and salutary, and ought to blie persevered mauiity.
serves the hi gh consideration of the republicans of thie in until all paper money of a less denomination tliin '20 Resolved, Th
state, well earned by his unquestioned talents and integ- shall be gradually excluded frtinm circulation. legc of frnihin
rity, and by his republican views and mineasures though Resolved, 'That the refusal of Il\ legislature of this as it does biy it
his long term of service. state to repeaJ or suspend the law prohibiting the issue system, nearly
Resolved, Tihat the democracy of America, can look and circulation of small hills was dictated by sound poli-. try, it is their (
back upon the administration of ANDREW JACKSON with cy; and that we approve of the conduct of mhe governor Rat all tiiesd to r
ride. and point Io it as an example of the effecis of tine in declining to convene that body after its adjourinent, --, fRe- wit*,h .,


render their operation uniform and equal, be
as to prevent stockholders in banks fi-om de-
eater profit from their money invested in the
lose corporations, than they might lawfully re-
he use of it, if it were loaned out by them-
, That while we are not aware of any well
section to a judicious and prudent use of cre-
ness transactions, or that any portion of the
condemn or would prevent such a use of it,
heless, cannot concur with those who enter-
nion that the 'credit system' which has pro-
umerous failures that have occurred within
,r, and the suspension of specie payments by
he banks in the United States, is well regu-
n such arc its natural and inevitable conse-
or can we believe that bank officers and those
indulged, to a great extent, in the "unregulated
speculation," hy means of lirge facilities"
to them for that purpose, by the "'syste.n"
, are the most suitable persons to devise
sh the regulations, to 'which the interests of
eotmunity requires it should be subjected,
b, unfortunately for the people, they should be
g their legislators.
T, hat we are unequivocally opposed to the
any laws with a view to change, in any re-
egal rights and obligations of citizens, to one
hiuli result fmom contracts fairly entered into;
[inig the "Act concerning the male of real es-
Lgnge," passed at the last session of the le-
s a law of this character, we consider it, even
titutionalas wrong in principle, and an un-
interfere.ce with thie privule rights of indi-
That acts of incorporation conferring exclu-
g s, ought never to be granted for the sole
advancing the private interests of the corno-
hould be limited to cases where they will pro-
mportant public purpose which cannot well
without their agency.
That Governor MARCY and Lieut. Governor
ustly entitled to thie confidence and respect of
f this state, for having honestly, ably and
seharged the important duties of their re-
blic stations.
That we cordially approve of the re-election
e of the United States, of Silits Wright, jun.,
ed talents, perfect integrity and correct and
ews of Iuhlic policy, particularly fit him to
e duties of a Senator, as hie has hitherto done,
miner as to promote the interests of his con-
nI reflect distinguished honor upon himself.
That we have no reason to believe that in
te officers hitherto, there has been a design
thIe part of any portion of the democratic
regard the merits of any candidate on ae-
location ; that republicans ought to unite in
ncing every attempt to create local jealousies
; ihat no person should be sustained for a
on sectional grounds; and that any citizen
consent to be brought forward for such an -f-
grounds would thereby justly forfeit the con-
e people at large.
in was adopted directing the proceedings of
on to bhe signed by the chairman and secre-
uesting the editors (V the republican papers
iiunty, and of the Albany Argus, to publish
r respective papers.
ntion then adjourned to the 19th day of Oc- A
t one o'clock in the rfternoon. 2
LYMAN HAWES, Chairman. s
[ESTER, Secretary. t

invention of delegates from the several z
e county of Waynie, convened purstu-
c notice, at MieffS' Hotel, in the town
ept. 12, 1837, for Ihe purpose of choos- ti
gates to represent said county in the r
District Convention, BYRAM GREEN
o the chair, and G. W. CUYLER and P
TON, appointed secretaries, r.

ng delegates presented their credentials and
ts as members of the convention, viz:-
amnes Miller, jr Butler--Austin Roe, Wil-
J. Brown. Galen-C D Lawton, A. Gris-
od, John McGeary, Albert R. Frisby. Ly-
IH. Chlpin, C. D. Palmeter, R H. Foster,
r, D)aniel WVatrous. Macedon-Henry U.
larion-Joel Hall, Wm. R. Sanford, ItR.
n Frankenberger. Ontario-CClas. P. Smith,
Peter Thatcher, John Miers. Palmyra-P.
Strong, Geo. %V. Cuyler, A. Salisbury,
r. Savannah-Oren Dl)oud, Peter Albright,
n, Charles J. ,Vorthing'on Sodus-By-
imtuel L. Mor-e, Robt. A. Paddock, James
eminh Rogers. Walworth-Oliver H. Pal-
i Hill. \Volcott-James A. Ferrall, Abel
avis, Zclotus Guild. Williamson-D). C.
WV. Sherman, Win. Rogers, Myron Whip-
Resolved, That a committee of one from
resented, be appointed by the chairman, to
ns expressive of the sense of ihis conven-
inoutnced the following committee under
resolution, viz:-J. Miller, jr., Austin Roe,
G. H. Chlapin, H. U. Underhill, Joel Hall,
r, P. Tucker, Joseph WVilliams, Orcn Doud,
D1). C. Higgins, J. A. Ferrall.
ballot was had for the purpose of placing
iventioi the names of suitable candidates
ion thu pnro..-ed.-, to Ilc .ix di hegiateq to
County iLn tie senatorial convention to be
ayuga oit the 26th inst. Several balloting
ch finally resulted in the choice of the fol--
s, viz:-Byramin Green, of Sodus; Aaron
Galen; James Miller, jr., of Arcadia; Geo.
Palmyra; Henry U. Underhill, of Macedon,
Sherman, of Williamson.
ed that the delegates to the senatorial con-
erally clothed with power to appoint sub-
of inability to attend.
from the committee on resolutions, report-
ng, which, after some discussion, were
hat ANDREMY JACKSON, who has voluntarily
c highest honors his country can bestow,
ith him to the Hermitage, the benedictions
f a patriotic people-for his signal services
pist and hero in war, and as a statesman
peace; for his successful efforts in promo-
at home and respectability abroad; for his
' the union, against a faction led on by an
rant of the soulh, who seemed to be deter-
or ruin; for his defence of state rights,
rful tendency to consolida ion; for his in-
ral courage in putting his veto on bills pass-
nal legislature, in opposition to the spirit
e great palladium and charter of our liber-
Stration of the Bank of the United States,
warfare was first to corrupt and oppress,
noiolize the righlits and dictate the course
iand for a uniformni course of official con-
y intelligence and good faith, winch prove
ed talent and virtue always equal to the
ie case."
hat in MARTIN VAN BU;REN, the present
lional administration, we recognize a de-
;liool of Jefferson andJa' kson, and a pub-
,in the fulfilment of the various trusts
Sdelegated to him, has proved himself
ile, and faithful to the constitution;" and
ciples and recommendations which cha-
cent message to congress, he has fully ans-
ectations of the republican party, added
his brilliant character as a patriot and
secured to himself additional claims to
d confidence of an enlightened and free
at WILIlAM L. MIARCY, for his talents, in-
ness, in discharging the responsible duties
governor of this state, continues to merit
hat in a country where the people are the
vernmental power, and under whose pe-
ns, witli ai unshackled press, conflicting
swill always exit, it is the duty ofaill to
ians, so far as to furnish the proper lights
e of those nitrusted with power, and to
ion of men to govern whose principles and
t antagonist to those of the governed.
at the attitude assumed by our hawking
ittiniately associated as they' have be-
currency and business relations of the
ds from the people a careful examination
s upon whiAh those institutions are foun-
r in which their affairs :vre conducted, and
,saiy to setipre both them and the corn-
at ,as the banks enjoy thile exclusive privi-
ng the people with paper money, forming t
ueans of a sufficiently extended banking
lie entire circulating medium of the coun- n
uty to conduct their affairs so as to be able
edieeim tlhe.r notes in specie.
at while we do not recommend any inter-

0 No. 2575,

















in i



at I

Resolved, That we approve of the doctrines inculcated pei
the late message of the President of the U. S. to con- sti
ess, and of the measures recommended by hiMi in that
Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be taki
ned by the Chairman and Secretary and published in of
e Albany Argus and Northern Star.
'he meiceting was then addressed by E. Livingston and ag
B. Gaffney, eqrs. and adjourned, to
L. G. HOFFMAN, Sec'y. Ba
a meeting of the democratic republicans of the cot
Fifth Ward, held at the house of John H. Si- del
mons, on Thursday, the 21st of September, in
1837, ABRAHAM S. GROAT, was called to the thE
Chair, and W. W. VAN ZANDT, appointed Un
Secretary. Sul
)n motion ofH. V. Hart, a committee of five was ap- sid
hinted to report the names of three suitable persons to spE
resent said ward in the county convention to be held the
he house of Adam A. Clark, in the town of New bec
otland, on Saturday, the 23rd instant. Also to report
names of nine persons to represent the said ward in are
General Committee. Win. Gillespie, Jas. A. Put- ing
n, Wm. Richards, David Kline and W. G. J)unlap were lart
pointed said comtuttee.
'he committee reported the names of John Simons, H. vat
Hart and Matthew Gillespie as delegates to tihe county an(

At a meeting of the republicans of the First Ward,
held pursuant to notice, at the Eagle-street Ho-
tel, on Thursday evening last,
Peter C. Doyle, Charles Dillon and William I. Winne
were unanimously chosen delegates to represent said
ward in the county convention, to be held on the23dSep-
temlber, inst.
On motion, r solved, That the delegates have power
to fill any vacancy that may occur in said delegation.
Barent P. Staats, Erastus Corning, Garret Hogan, E-
rastus Miller, Thomas M. Burt, Villiam L. Osborn, Geo.
Warren, Lyman L. Loyd and William Spencer were
unanimously chosed as a general committee for the first
ward for the ensuing year, with power to fill vacancies,
should any occur.
B. P. STAATS, Chairman.
WV. L. OSBORN, Secretary.

At a very large and respectable meeting of the re-
publicans of the Second Ward, Sept. 21, 1837,
THOMAS LEE was called to the chair, and ASA
FASSETT appointed secretary.
John I. Burton, esq. stated the object of the meeting
and moved the appointment of a committee to nominate
a general cotnm.ttee, and also that the meeting proceed
to ballot for delegates to the county convention.
The committee appointed were John Vright, Jacob
Downing, Rufus W. Peckham, Abner WVlitney, Moses
Goodrich, Daniel S. Kittle, Francis McGuigan, John Van
Buren and Hiram Perry; who, after retiring, reported
the following as the general committee, which report was
unanimously adopted:
XWnVm. Seymour, Anthony Blanch:;rd, Asa Fassett, John
I. Burton, Jacob Downing, Hiram Perry, Francis McGui-
gan, Thomas Lee and Rufus WV. Peckhaim.
The meeting then proceeded to ballot for delegates to
the county convention, and upon counting the ballots,
Daniel S. Kittle, Eli Perry and Francis McGuigan had
the largest number of votes, and were declared duly ap-
On motion of Mr. Hiram Perry, resolved, That the del-
egates appointed have power to fill any vacancy that may
occur in their number.
Resolved, That the proceedings be published in the Al-
bany Argus.
THOMAS LEE, Chairman. I
ASA FASSETT, Secretary.

At a large and respectable meeting of the repub-
lican electors of the Third Ward of the city of
Albany, held at the Saloon in Maiden-lane, in
said city, on the 21st of Sept., 1837, CHRISTO-
PHER Y. LANSING, esq., was called to the chair,
and JOHN L. TILLINGHAST appointed secretary. I
The following gentlemen weic appointed delegates to
attend the County Convention to be held at the house of t
Adam A. Clarke, in the town of New Scotland, on the I
23d inst. viz: Gerrit V. Ryckman, William Hendrick-
son, a.nd WVillam O'Donnell; a majority of whom were
authorized to appoint a substitute in case of the non-at- I
endance of eithlier of them.
The following gentlemen were appointed members of ,
he General Republican Committee of the city of Alba-
ny, for the ensuing year, viz: William Froment, Ama- a
,iah VWhitney, Andrew J. Colvin, James A. Buckbee, Ib
WVilliam Hendrickson, William O'Donnell, Conrad A.' f
Ten Eyck, Gerrit WV. Ryckman and James Meeks.
Andrew J. Colvin, esq. offered for the consideration of
lie meeting the following resolutions, which having been
cad, were adopted without a dissenting voice : o
Resolved, That we approve of the recent message of c
he President of the United States to Congress, and are
persuaded that the purity of the government, and the mo- a
ality of the people, will be promoted by the adoption of b
he measures which it recom i.ends. 1
Resolved, That the great and leading feature of the j
nessage--the separation of the government from the
anks-is a measure of reform which is demanded by thile rl
est interests of the country. WVe believe that the con- Y
exion which has existed between them, has tended to s
expand the currency, produce overtrading and undue spe-
ulation, and greatly aggravated, if not mainly caused, c
e evils under which the country now labors: We be- t
eve that if the connexion be renewed the same results p;
iust periodically follow from the same cause; that a few
ears only will elapse before we shall have to witness
nd deplore the same suspension of specie payments, and
he same disastrous consequen es : WVe believe that the 1h
olleetion and disbursement of the public monies in the p,
precious metals will restrain the issues of the blinks with- t.
n wholesome limits, and thus operate most beneficially
pon the general currency, and give, in some measure, [t
ability and consistency to the banking system, which m
is ever been, and perhaps ever will be, however well m
egu'ated, subject to the most distressing fluctuations.-
Ve therefore trust that the wise and patriotic scheme of
separation, which is urged by the President with so much lo
stness of thought and cogency of argument, will be H
meedily carried into effect.
Resolved, That in support of the free and liberal prin- sL
pies of the message, we cannot doubt that the demo- n(
acy of the nation will sustain the President with the vE
ome devotion and heroic courage with which they up- sU
*eld the patriot Jackson in his efforts to advance the pub-
c interests against the combined hostility of bitter ene- Of
ies and a niammoth bank. C
1Ie-olved, "'liat to give- increased )na.ility to the bank- M
g System, and to.afford to labor more certain reward,Su
; are in favor of the gradual prohibition of all notes
ider the denomination of twenty dollars, believing that lei
n exclusive metalic circulation below that amount, will sa
eatly tend to promote these objects, se
Resolved, That the proceedings of this meeting be sign-
t by the chairman and secretary and published in the de- co
ocratic papers, ch
JOHN L. TILLINGHAST, Secretary. fo

t a large and respectable meeting of the demo- H
cratic republicans of the Fourth ward, conven- fet
ed at Vander'lip's 4th ward committee room on th
the evening of the 21st inst., for the purpose of te,
appointing delegates to attend the county con- ch
vention, at Clark's, in the town of New Scot- of
land, on the 23d inst and members of the th
General Committee for the ensuing year. On rel
motion, JOHN SHARTS was appointed Chairman,
and L. G. HOFFMAN, Secretary. wi
T'he objects of the meeting having been stated, corn- th
ttees were appointed to present the names of suitable srr
rsons as delegates to the convention, and also to nomi- th.
te members for the general committee from the ward.
[The committee reported time names of John Sharts, pe
ilip Vanderlip, and Cornelius Voiburgh, to attend the lie
unty convention ; and the names of to
George Hanfhrd, Lewis Farnham, L. G. Hoffman, op
-Ison Salisbury. Cornelius Vosburgh, Cornelius Van-
rbilt, George Guardinier, Henry Jlratt, and John Os- co0
rmme, to represent the ward in General Committee for re(
e ensuing year. st
Phe following resolution, offered by Mr. D. P. Marsh- sta
,was unanimously adopted:--

7777 ul

Twenty-fifth Congress---Special Session

Tuesday, Sept. 19.
Mr. CLAY of Alabama, laid on the table a reso
lution calling on the Secretary of the Treasuri
for certain information touching the sales of thit
public lands.
The following bills had their third and lasi
reading, and passed without debate or a division:
A bill to authorise the issuing of Treasur3
A bill to extend the time for the payment of re-
A bill to adjust the remaining claims on the de-
posite banks.
Mr. RIvEs, pursuant to notice, introduced hit
bill (the same, with a slight variation, as he intro-
duced last session) to designate the funds in
which the public revenue should be collected.
This, Mr. R. said, was one of the most impor-
tant subjects touched upon in the President's mes-
sage. From the intimate connexion between the
collection of the revenue and the currency, it was
of the utmost importance. He referred to the
omission on the part of the finance committee in
neglecting to report it; and said hlie would supply
the deficiency. He thought all doubt should be
removed from the minds of the people with respect
to the views of government.
He differed with the President with regard to
the proposition he had submitted to collect the re-
venue in gold and silver. In reference to an ex-
clusive metallic currency, he denounced it as mis-
chievous and fallacious, and calculated to post
pone the resumption of specie payments.
Thie senators from South Carolina (Mr. Cal-
houn) and Missouri (Mr. Benton) had yesterday
submitted propositions which contemplated an en-
tire revolution in the policy of the country. The
Treasury order of the late Executive might have
been wise at the time it was issued, but the con-
tinuance of it was disapproved by the whole coun
try. He referred to the bill passed by the two
houses, arising out of that order, and its fate. He
believed the voice of the country had sanctioned
thie porvisions of that bill, which he desired now
to renew, and re-offer to the senate. That bill au-
thorised the reception of bills of banks issuing
notes of no denomination below that specified, and
providing against any discrimination. He had
modified his proposition in one or two particulars,
he most impose of which was the entire pro-
hibition ofthe i-elivability of the notes of any
bank which had suspended or which might sus-
pend specie payments, and did not resume them
before a certain day; and in reference to the Trea-
ury note bill just passed, hlie had a proposition to
allow payment to be made in that medium. He
believed this measure would hIave a beneficial ef-
ect on the country, and would expedite the re-
uming of specie payments.
Mr. R. took a view of the paralyzed condition
f our commerce, and the degraded state of the
currency, which he compared to a human body in
state of suspended animation, the vital spark
eing still there, and requiring only the particu-
ir remedy to call it into action. The great ob-
ect of all should be to restore confidence. He
referred to instances in Maryland, and one in New
Vork, where a simple act of the government was
efficient to restore confidence, even before it was
carried into practical operation. He adverted to
he message of the President, where it drew a
arallel between the distress of this country and
hat of Great Britain. There was a striking dif-
brence between the one country and the other.-
n England the distress had not led to the sus-
ension of specie payments, while here it led to
hat suspension. Why, he asked, this difference?
t was because the conduct of the British govern-
rent invited confidence, while that of our govern-
tent expelled it.
The bill which he offered, (Mr. R. continued)
oked to the resumption of specie payments.-
e laid it down as demonstrable that ift the mea-
ire proposed was carried through, there could be
) resumption of specie payments. Gold and sil-
'r being at a premium, the banks could not re-
ame specie payments. Such must be the result
f the measure proposed by the senator from S.
arolina. T'he proposition of the senator from
lissouri imposed a positive necessity for the re-
imption ofpecie payments. He expatiated at
ngth on the..terinaency of the course which he
id the government was pursuing, not merely to
parate the government from the banks, but to
ierce the people from the government. He de-
ired it to be his determination to stand by the
*ople, and not to see one description of currency
r the government, and another for the people.
He repudiated the idea that the government has
>thing to do with the currency of the country.
e looked at the condition of the country in re-
rence to the multiplication of banks as one which
e framers of the constitution never contempla-
d. He considered that in consequence of the
ange of its condition, the views of the framers
the constitution could not be carried out by
e mere force of the constitution, especially in
[erence to the regulation of the currency.
Mr. R. described the evils which are connected
tim the banking system; and took the ground
at the banks draw their greatest profits from
sall notes, and that it is from the over-issue ol
ese small notes that all the danger from the sus.
nsion of specie payments must come. He re-
d much more on public opinion than on banks,
repair the currency, and he believed that public
inion could coerce the government to a correct -
urse of measures. He saw no difficulty in cor-















out by the Secretary of the Treasury of the ex.
ports and imports of specie, and the amount of
the coinage, which were ordered to be printed,
The VICE-PRESIDENT laid before the senate com-
nmunications from the War Department-on the
subject of fire arms-and an examination of Ma-
jor Clarke's Foundry.
On motion ot Mr. HUBBARD the senate proceed-
ed to the consideration of 'executive business, and
when the doors were re-opened
The Senate adjourned.
Mr. ADAMS, ol Mass., asked leave to offer a re-
solution, which was read as follows:
Resolved, That the power of annexing the peo-
ple of an independent foreign state to this union
is not delegated to congress, nor to the executive,
nor to any department of the government, but is
reserved to the people.
Objections being made, Mr. A. moved to sus-
pend the rule, "and asked the ayes and noes; but
the house refused them, and to suspend.
Many memorials, most of them purporting to
be from females, against the annexation of Texas,
were presented by the members from the New-
England states.
The states being called for resolutions-
Mr. ADAMS offered his resolution, as above, and
it was, on his motion, laid on the table.
Mr. TALIAFERRO offered a resolution, calling for
information as to the quantity of different kinds
of grain imported during the last and present
year, which was agreed to.
Mr. PATTON laid on the table a resolution, call-
ing for all the correspondence relative to the with-
drawal of Gen. Scott from his command in Flori-
da, and the subsequent court martial, &c. '
Mr. WISE offered a resolution for the appoint-
ment of a jamt committee by ballot, with power
to send for persons and papers, to investigate the
causes of the disasters and expenses ot the Flori-
"da war. -
That war, he saidv was still raging, and now in
the midst of commercial distress, and when the
treasury is bankrupt, we are called upon bfor near-
ly two millions, without any report, statement or
estimate to show why it was wanted and how it
was to be applied. It was admitted that there
had been great mismanagement somewhere in this
matter, and it was the duty of the house to the
country to make some inquiry into the matter.
Mr. CAMBRELENG suggested that the committee
should sit during the recess.
Mr. WISE said he did not suppose that the com-
mittee could begin their investigation during the
present session.
and R. GARLAND, advocated the resolution; but
the debate was cut off by the expiration of the
hour, and the house passed to the orders of the
The bill to postpone the 4th instalment was ta-
ken up; and Mr. BELL spoke at length on the sub-
ject. In the course of his remarks he alluded to
the Sub-Treasury scheme, and pronounced that,
disguised as it might be, nothing more nor less
than a plan for a Treasury bank. After another
year, the plan would assume a more definite and
palpable shape. Upon the extraordinary system
of measures which had been brought forward, it
remained for this house to express its judgment.
rhe opinion of the Executive had been expressed,
and that of the other branch ot congress was well
known to be fixed; he would refrain from ente-
ng into the discussion of those measures '-w,
becausee the subordinate schemes before us ,equir-
ed more immediate attention. He went ,a to op-
pose the bill before the house.
Mr. B. confined his remarks to the ff'erent ap-
propriations made at the last sessiont congress,
by the suspension of a portion of whichh sufficient
hnds could be obtained to carry At the promises
f`the deposit act by the payn1,t. of the 4th in-
talment; and that without aif injury to the pub-
ic interests. As to the prPosed sub-Treasury
system, Mr. B. expressed hb repugnance to it, but
'ostponed his objection. on it until that project
should come up fbr discussion.
Mr. PICKENS oppod the bill, and after some de-
ultory conversation, the committee without ac-
ion rose and reported.
And the Houe adjourned.

A translation of Captain Marryat's last novel
s published at Paris, under the queer cognomen
f Snarles Yow, or the Chien Diable," (i. e.
)evil dog.)
erry, Mass. on the 19th of August, by the Rev.
[r. Cranberry, Mr. Nehemiah Blackberry, to Miss
'atherine Elderberry, of Danb/ary. We hope the
descendants will not prove to be gooseberries.

" Viii you allow me to enquire vy yomu make up
our bed under that 'ere deal table?" said Sam-
Cause I was always used to a four-posted afore I
lune here, and 1 find the^eLgs of the table answer
ist as welT," replied the coblei.-[Pickwick for



eting the currency by the fiscal agency of the
ite banks. Unless these agents could be suc-
isfully employed in curtailing the currency, the
ople will be not satisfied without a national in-
tution such as he had fervently deprecated.
He denied that the project of state banks had
led. It might as well be said on the explosion
a steamboat, that this great discovery of the
e had turned out to be a failure. He went in- a
a history of the experiment of the state banks, iA
e justified the removal of the deposited from the
nk of the United States, and condemned the
thlesss and ambitious course of that institution.
he conm4'ut of the state banks in this state, he
nsidereduas deserving of all praise and all confi- P
nce. The Secretary of the Treasury had shewn
his report that those banks could still sustain
emselves. If the state banks had failed, thie new n
iited States Bank had failed, and the new Trea-
ty system had failed by the same test. He con-
ered the factitious and forced importation ofI
ecie into this country as disturbing the level of'
Currency, and forced as it was, into the banks, bi
cause it could not occupy the channels which rm
Filled with small bills, as a cause of thie exist- h
, evil. It inducedthose banks to issue ninedol o
s in paper for every one thus tbforced into its w
ilts in specie. The Treasury circular was also s(
other of the great causes of the evil, operating cl

ARRIVED, from Boston, schrs. Baltic and Orna-
nent, with merchandise to J. K- Wing.
Thursday, Septemnber 21.
90 shares U. States Bank............... 118k
2..do..Bank ot New-York.............120
14. .do..Morris Canal........cash.... :71
10..do..Kentucky Bank................76
20.. do.. Illinois Bank...................92
275..do..Del. & Hud ...................77J
275..do......do.... do..........10 ds....78
64..do..Utica R. R..............ll7all8
75..do..Mohawk R R.. .............74a74h
292.. do.. Harlem Railroad ...........64Ja65J
50..do..Boston & Worcester R R.s 30ds.94i
50..do...... do.... do..... next week.... 94h
50..do.....do....do....... s 10 ds.....94h
50..do......do....do.....b 10 ds.......94
400..do...do....do..........s 3 ds-.......94b
50..do..New Jersey Railroad... ........94
475..do..Long Island R R ..........58Ja59
50..do..Bost.&Prov.R.R....b 60 ds..102
47..do......do. ..do..............101a10li
25..do..Stonington Railroad............68

SPECIE-A heavy business was done in specie
t the hoard this morning. The sales were $1000
Lmerican gold, 6 per cent premium; $3000 in half
dollars, 6Q do; 650 sovereigns at $5 24; 500 do at
5 23J. We note half dollars at 6a6J premium;
panish dollars 7Ja8 do; Mexican do 7a7J do; five
ianc pieces $1 00k; doubloons $16 85a$17 10;
atriot $16 65a$16 70.
TREASURY DRAFTS-As well as specie continue
) decline, and large sumns changed hands this
horning at farther reduction. The sales were
3000 at 2 premium; $11,500 at 21 do, and $6,-
00 at 2 do, at which price the market closed. -N.
t'. Corn. Adv.
The signs of a revival of business have already
een noticed in this paper. Somewhat of the re-
iembered bustle of former years begins to be
eard in Pearl-street; drays jostle against each
their, and the sidewalks are again encumbered
ith bales and boxes. Traders arrive frqro the
)uth, the north and the west, to make /meir pur-
hases and other arrangements before the arrival
0 -- __ ___ u h"*- A. -V -*

________________________________________________________________________________________ A.,.. LA ~ -.-- ,.~.. ~ '' -

[Fronm the New-Yortk Min'ir C'o
Go gather from the lake
The snow that's falling there-
Go, from the river take
The rain drop, fresh and fair-
Go, stop the shooting star
That's dropping fast through space,
Go, roll it from afar,
And bind it in its place-
Go, check the thunder's wrath,
Ere yet its tbrce is done-
Go, watch the lightning's paih
Below the horizon.
Then bring me straight the man
Who takes but six per ceiint ;-
Go, find him, if you can,
Ere all his cash is lent.


ed yesterday with two French silver coins, one is
sued in the reign of Loius XIV, in the year 1676
and the other in the reign of Louis XV, in 172%
which were part of a parcel found on the farm o
Mr. Nash of Goldsborough, (Me.) Mr. Nash was
ploughing In a field, assisted by two hired men:
brothers. One was with him at the plough, whei
the treasure was turned up by the share. The3
stopped to examine it, and on discovering its value
Mr. Nash with noble generosity, ordered the mar
who was with hint to call his brother, saying
they would all share alike in the good fortune.-
The brother, who was at work at a distance, waF
called, when all three commenced search and founc
French crowns, half crowns, and other ftactiona
parts of a crown, to the value of over 300 dollars
The coins were all of the reigns of Louis 14th amn
Louis 15th, and bore the dates of the years 1674 -
5 and 6-1720--2L and q, and were ini pertect pro
servation. The coins of Louis's reign appear nev
er to have been in circulation, and the impression
is as sharp as if just issued from the mint. A tra
edition has long existed in the town, that the placi
was once settled by colonists from France, who
were driven away by the Indians, and this monej
is supposed to have been buried by them tbfor con
cealment. We are told by this gentleman, wh'
gave us two of the coins, that the good people o
oldsborough, (not so inapt a name by the bye,
have all turned out, and not, a foot of ground iV
the town, but has been or will be turned up in seareli
of more of the treasure.-[ Boston Transcript.
EXPLOSION.-A dreadful accident occurred a
the steam saw mill of Mr. Thou. Boyle, on Mark
et street, above Jackson, on Monday evening.-
The wrist of the engine was out of order-the en
gine was stopped, the water being low at the
time in the double flue boiler. In about ten min
utes after the stoppage, both the flues collapsed
with a frightful explosion, and the boiler, weigh
ing 9000 pounds, was blown 100 feet from its bed
carrying away two of the main posts on whici
the ftiame of the saw mill rested, and the stean
prostrating at the same instant, a blacksmith shop
situated in front of the saw mill. Of the person
engaged in the mill and shop, only one escaped
unhurt. Eleven were injured in all-two died yes
terday, and two others were said to be in a hope
less condition. The individuals killed were Jacol
Boyle, son of the proprietor of the mill, aged 22,
awt Richard Rogers, who has left a helpless fami-
ly. I` fireman and a blacksmith whose names we
have nOtlearned, are the persons said to be toc
much inju,-d to recover. Those not mortally in-
jured are:--'homrnas Boyle, M. Woodruff, Messrs.
Spears, (fatht. and son,) Mr. Harris and Mr,
This is, we bet< the most serious accident thai
has ever occurred ? this country by the explosion
of a boiler of a land _gine--and must strengthen
the conviction that fit, boilers are never safe, ex.
cept under the mrnanagernt of attentive and skill.
ful engineers.-[Louisvz.i Adv. Sept. 6.

vgRSY.-The New York Observr of this morning
contains the written opinions, a much length, ol
Messrs. Chancellor Kent, Geo. %ood, and Sam.
uiel Hopkins, who have been retained by the mi-
nority of the last General Assembly. These opin
ions concur in the position that the resolutions
exscinding the four synods, &c. are irregular, ille-
gal, nail and void, and that the exscinded bodies ar
component parts of the Presbyterian Church in
the United States of America.-[N. Y. American,
MOURNFUL ACCIDENT.-We learn that on Fri-
day last, in 'the afternoon, Mr. Jonathan Pratt,
and a little son of his about six years of age wer(
drowned in Lock's Pond, in Bhutesbury. Mr. P.
with his son and lather were in small boat, which
rolled and let them into the water. The father
succeeded in seizing hold of the boat, but the oth-
ers were unable to reach it and were drowned. -
The survivor Was in ,he water so long that he was
almost exhausted, and was unable to move himself
fbr an hour orwtwo after his rescue.-[Oreenfidd
Mercury. ,
CAsE OF BENJAMIN WINsLow.-The indictment,
charging M'r.'Winslow with cheating Whiton &
Marcy of their notes of hand, by false pretences,
was given to thejury at past 11, this day: af-
ter an absence ofa few minutes, the jury returned
a verdict notguilty. Council for Winslow, Peleg
Sprague, andWm. J. Hubbard.-[Boston Tran-
scene took place at the. nomination of the candi-
dates in Dublin:

Mr. West, the opposing candidate, after repell-
ing the charge of cruelty to his roman catholic
tenantry, said that Mr.O'Connell had often accu
sed him of being ugly,but he wore no borrowed plu-
mage. If Mr. O'Connell prided himself on per-
sonal appearance, let him stand forth unadorned
by a Bond-street perruquier's handiwork, and then
let all judge and say which was the handsomer
man. Mr. O'Connell, seizing his head-covering
with one hand, whisked off his Brutus, and ap-
peared in his full-suit of native nakedness-not a
hair between him and the chandelier above his head.
It is impossible to describe the effect of this rich
incident. O'Connell's tface beamed with frolic
and fun; he roared and all roared in triumph, as it
were at the ready answer to Mr. West's appeal
for a judgment on his beauty. The whole court,
sheriff, candidates, orange-men, green men, and
all, seemed for a while to drop all recollection of
the contest, and to indulge in one of the most
exciting and whimsical scenes ever witnessed.
STEAMBOATS AND Eaus.-A few days since, as
one of our steamboats was coming down a bayou
in the interior, an old lady was observed running
from her house towards "the shore, waving her
handkerchief and endeavoring otherwise to attract
"Arretez vous, Monsieur le capitaine! arretez!
she cried as soon as she was near enough to be
"Well what do you want?" he inquired.
I have just got 'leven egg, and ma poulette is
making unautre. If you shall attended von lee-
tie minute, I shall have von douzaine pour le
"* 'q the devil with your eggs!-Go ahead.-
[N. 0. rcayune.
NOT BnAD.-At a public dinner given by Mr.
aaac Newton, uptm the occasion of' opening a
new public house in Clea'eland, Ohio, the follow-
ing taast was given: "The memory of Isaac
Newton the Astronomer, and the health of Isaac
Newton the Gas-tronomer."
The following ia related as a dialogue between
A '- .2 -. -

[From the N. Y. Commercial Advertiser.j
By the Philadelphia, from London, and the
Pennsylvania, from Liverpool, papers are re-
ceived to the 23rd and 24th August.
GREAT BRITAIN-The Queen took posses-
sion of Windsor Castle on the 22d August. Tri-
umphal arches were erected at K gton, am-
mersmith, and other suburban" towns through
which the royal cavalcade passed, at thie expense
of the inhabitants; and the houses of many were
decorated with flags, royal standards, large crowns
of flowers, and bouquets of evergreens.
The Morning Herald of the 23d contains thie
general list ot members returned Ifrom England,
Scotland and Ireland, the results of which are as
England and Wales, conservatives 259, reform-
ers241. Conservative majority 18.
Scotland, conservatives 19, reformers 24. Whig
majority 15.
S Ireland, conservatives 31, reformers 74. Whig
Majority 43.
Grand total, 658 members, ministerial maj 40.
S The new gates in Hyde Park, called the Victo-
Sria gates, in honor of htier majesty, were formally
opened on the 21st, by the Duke of Sussex, as
Stranger of the royal parks, attended by a number of
grandees. The Queen was the first to pass thro'.
in an open landau drawn by four horses. The pa-
s pers intbrm us that her majesty was looking re
I markably well and in high spirits, and was gra.
Sciously pleased to be much amused by the proceed
- ings.
d Tihe dinner at Guildhall, to which the Queen
is invited by the city of London, is expected to
Cost more than $100,000.
A Chippeway Indian, named Shawandace, and
n cl-iming to hie a chief ol one ofthe tribes still ex
Sitting in Upper Canada, but known also asa
e Christian missionary, under the name of Johr
D Sunday, had an interview with Lord Gleneig or
Sthe 16th of August, at the colonial office. The
- object of the interview was to obtain from the co
o lonial office a formal recognition of the principle
f that the American Indian is the original proprie
Store of the soil; and to represent that "Ilarge corn
Smunities of the Indians having been induced b3
Sthe missionaries to embrace Christianity, and to
become cultivators of the land, instead of hunters
and warriors, the chief was anxious that in al
t situations where chapels and schools have beer
- built, and where land has been cleared and brought
- into cultivation by the Indians, those Indians
- should not be subject to a practice which has re-
e cently been adopted in Upper Canada, that of re-
- moving them from their lands into more remout
Portions of the wilderness, and thus separating the
Sflock from the spiritual pasters who had already
gathered the sons of the forest into the Christian
4 fold."
n The Herald of the 19th publishes a letter ad-
P dressed to one of thie London police ,;niectors, in.
Closing a five pound note, which wts-nt to hinm
d from New-York by Mr. ex-sheriffParkins, as a re-
- ward for his activity in arresting the murderer,
- Greenacre-the ex-sheriff having narrowly escap.
Sed murder, as he states, at the hands of the saic
SGreenacre, about three years ago, in thie debtor's
Prison of this city.
e Mr. Buckingham, late M. P. for Sheffield, gave
Sa farewell address at Finsbury Chapel, on the
- evening of thIe 18th August, previous to his em.
- barkation for foreign climes. His project is tc
Make a voyage round thie world as a temperance
retbformer-visiting thie United States first.
t Animal magnetism is coming into vogue in Lon-.
Sdon. One of the papers contains an account ol
some curious and puzzling experiments by a mag.
Snetizer from Paris, named Duportet.
Notwithstanding thIe fatal issue of Mr. Cock-
ing's parachute experiment, the proprietors ol
Vauxhall Garden have had an application from a
scientific gentleman for permission to go up with
their balloon, and descend from the height of 10,-
f 000 feet, in a parachute of his own construction.
It was reported in the political circles that the
Earl of Durham would succeed Lord Glenelg as
colonial secretary.
9 In the case of Messrs. Fry and Lightfoot's
- bankruptcy, thIe amount of proof's already entered
a against the estate is 53,267 18s 1Od. and the as-
i sets in hand are between 17,000 and 18,000.-
, A dividend of 5s in the pound was ordered to be
declared. It is expected that about 5000 more
will be realized out of the estate, affording another
" dividend to the creditors
The post notes of the United States Bank, due
April 1, have been sold at 97, and thos due in
June at 95Oa95A.
nION.-We are happy to hear that there is a re-
vival in this trade; an advance of 1 per ton took
place on Monday.--[Bristol Mercury.
FRANCE.-The advices from Paris are to the
Slt inclusive, but there is no intelligence of mo-
ment. The King had pardoned 40 convicts (who
had behaved well during their imprisonment,) on
the anniversary of his.accession.
It is stated that the long-existing disputes with
H-ayti are about to be settled; the former French
consul at St. Domingo was going out as adminis-
trator, backed by the squadron of Admiral Mac-
kau. The difficulties grow out of the claims of
the old French colonists.
The cholera was creating some alarm at Mar-
seilles. In one day 19 persons had died, from
among 44 who were attacked.
At thie annual distribution of prizes gained by
the pupils of the various colleges which form the
university of Paris, the King's youngest sons
were successful candidates; the Duke D'Aumalle,

15 years old gaining the prize for history, and the
Duke de Montpensier, aged 13, that for natural
The question as to the dissolution of the cham-
ber was not yet finally settled, although little
doubt was entertained that the measure would be
adopted. M. Thiers had returned from Italy, in
expectation, it was said of the dissolution.
Paganini had not embarked for America after
all. He was in Paris at the latest date, and talk-
ed of going to St. Petersburgh.
BOURSE.-Paris, August 21--Half past three-
There has been rather more business in the home
stocks, which have declined. The three percent.
for the account from 79f. 55c., went down to 79f.
26c., at which they closed. For money the five
per cents, are 15c., and the three per cents. lOc.
SPAIN.-It was reported at Paris that Don
Carlos had entered Madrid; but the report was
untrue, although the pretender had really advanc-
ed to within a short distance of the capital. Es-
partero's troops, about 10,000 strong, entW d Ma-
drid on the 13th August, whereupon the arlists
retired in the direction of Segovia. The approach
of Don Carlos had caused some alarm, but not so
much as might have been expected; and it was
quickly dispelled by the arrival of Espartero.-
The Carlists were pursued in their retreat by the
royalist vanguard, 5000 strong. On the approach
of this body the Carlists evacuated Segovia in all
haste, and betook themselves to the sierra, or de-
sert, of Albarrasin, which is a chain of rocky
mountains, separating Lower Arragon from Cas-
General Jaureguy (El Pastor) was mansuvring
to cut off the Carlist communications between Se-
govia and Cantavieja. Gen. Oraa was at Valen-
cia with 7 or 8000 men.
We might fill our paper with extracts from the
London journals, describing the marches and coun-
termarches which seem to make up this protract-
ed and pitiful contest, but we could not thereby
add any information to that already given. There
_---, -1- -'.-. -.. ti- 'L_

lation, and Mr. Sinclair's alleged loss of $62,-
000, continues to be a topic of discussion and
animadversion in several of the newspapers.
It is a matter of justice that the facts of this
case should be understood, and a proper distinc-
tion taken between what may be regarded as
the duty of the banks on the one hand, and
their misconduct on the other.
We conceive it, then, to be the duty of the
banks to loan to merchants and millers suffi
ciently, at this season of thie year particularly,
to purchase the produce of the farmers, to con-
vert it into flour, and to send it to market.
This may be said to be a regular and legitimate
business of the banks, as well in the region
of production, as in market towns. It not
only enables the farmer to dispose of his crop,
but sets our mills in motion, and enables the
consumer to purchase from both a greater va-
riety and a more abundant stock: and the en-
tire operation, with quick returns, serves to
fertilize and enrich the country, and to encou-
rage its trade, industry and production. It is
far better than the imposition of government
duties, or the protective interference of tihe
custom house. In this capacity and to this ex-
tent, the interference and aid of the banks is
salutary and commendable. But when it ex-
tends beyond this, and those institutions, or
any portion of them, by nearly an exclusive
use of their funds, enable comparatively a small
number of persons to buy up large quantities
of wheat, to hold tihe flour for an advance of
prices and for heavy profits, thus affording the
means, in a season of diminished production, to
control the market, it becomes properly the
e inhibitt of n ennre and condemnation.


THE SEssmio-N.--The Senate proceeds in
good earnest with the public measures demand-
ed by the exigency of the times. The thanks
of the country are due to it for its prompt-
ness of action. We contrast the course
of a democratic majority of that body now,
with the protracted harangues and intermina-
ble discussions so laboriously kept up by the
panic majority, for the purposes of agitation
and party effect, in 1834. It is gratifying to
I perceive, that so far, party or sinister views
have given place to the pressing concerns of
the country; anrd that the probabilities are, if
the proceedings continue in this spirit, that the
session will not extend far beyond the present
Four important bills have already passed the
senate, viz:
1. To postpone the fourth installment of de-
f posite with the states. This bill defers indef-
initely the fourth installment, amounting to a-
Sbout $9,000,000, but, directs that the three
Previous instalhmnents remain with the states un-
til otherwise provided by congress. It passed
the senate by a vote of 28 to 17.
I To authorize- the issuing of Treasury
Notes. This bill authorizes an issue of trea-
sury notes, as the exigencies of the treasury
- shall require, to ani amount not exceeding ten
a millions of dollars. They are made payable
Sin one year, at six per cent. interest, and re-
Sceivable in payment of government dues. The
. bill was ordered to a third reading in the senate
Son Monday, by the strong vote of 42 to 6; and
Swas finally passed on Tuesday without a divi-
y sion.
S 3. To extend the time for the payment of
8 revenue. This bill extends the time for the
I payment of the merchants' revenue bonds nine
t months from the periods when they respective-
ly became due. It was passed through all its
- stages with but one negative vote, and was
Finally passed on Tuesday without a division.
4. To adjust the remaining claims on the
K deposit banks. It provides for the payment
Sof the balances belonging to the government
in thIe hands of the banks, in three instalments,
Sof four, six and nine months, with interest,
i and with approved security. The bill came tip
Son its final reading on Tuesday, and was pass-
Sed without a division.
I Only the first of these bills,-that postpon-
s ing the payment of the surplus deposite,-has
as yet been taken tip in the house. It is a mat-
ter of doubt what its fate will be. Thie ball
. opened on Tuesday, with a speech fr'omn Mr.
BELL against the bill ; but we had not receiv-
ed( the result of that day's sitting when this
article was written.
f With regard to the revenue and dlposite
Bills, we have in the senate, besides the sub-
treasury proposition, the separate projects of
rf Mr. CALHOUN, Mr. BENTON, and Mr. RIVES:
Mr. C. adopting the sub-treasury bass, but re-
sorting gradually, and at distant periods, to a
- metallic currency for the collections and dis-
Sbursements of the treasury; and Mr. RIvEs
Submitting, without material variation, his bill
of the last session, and which then passed both
Houses by large majorities, designating the
character of the funds receivable for the public
revenues. The speeches of both gentlemen
Share said to have been characterized by their
Usual ability; although the sketches of each,
as given by the correspondents of the N. Y.
. papers, are extremely meagre. As this pro-
bably will be the debating ground of the ses-
sion, it is not to be expected that the action of
the Senate will be as prompt in relation to it
as it has been upoen thei bills alluded to; but if
we may judge from the temper of that body,
protracted and unprofitable discussions are not
to be apprehended.
It will not escape the notice of the reader,
that in the midst of the clamor of the opposi-
tion, and the idle cry of locofocoism, destruc-
tiveness, and all that, three of the bills brought
forward by Mr. WRIGHT, and already passed by
the senate, are decidedly and very timely relief
bills, with provisions, in relation to the treasury,
the merchants and the banks, of the most li-
beral character.

We perceive that the subject of flour specu-

plan of relief, let the people know it. If' the
" wants of the treasury, the interests of the coun-
try, and the condition of the people, must suffer
postponement or sacrifice in furtherance of a par-
tizan object"-the re-establishment of the United
States Bank; let the actors in the play be made
to answer to the people.-
The Evening Post contains the following
capital hit at one of the characteristics of the
Opposition :-
It is uprising how suddenly the dimensions of
Mr. Calhoun's intellectual stature are reduced in
the estimations of certain persons. The other
day lie towered to a height like that of' Milton's
arch fiend when he prepared to do battle with Ithu-
riel. At present, since he has declared h:nselfin
favor of the divorce of bank and state, he is shrunk
to a size no larger than that of the same person-
age when he lay" squat at the ear of Eve." Hear
the Journal of Commerce, speaking of Mr. (Cal
houn's speech, in which he declares himself hos-
tile to renewing the connexion of the government
with the banks:
"Every body will he disappointed. There are no foot-
prints of a giant here; and we think it will he the gene-
ral feeling, that Mr. Cilhoun has seldom done hirrself so
little credit, as in his speech on Monday.
The colossus, whose footprints the other day
were like the broad tracks of the rock of the giants,
now leaves a vestige as minute as that of a sparrow
on the sand.
It is told of a country fellow who had caught a
rabbit, that he broke out in praise of the excellent
properties of the animal's flesh. You are good
broiled," said lie, you are good roasted, you are
good stewed, you are good fried, you are good fri-
caseed; you are good any way." At this moment
the rabbit sprung from his arms and disappeared
among the brush wood. "Go to pot," said the
man, "you area good-for-nothing dry-meated
beast, to make the best of yiu."'
Mr. Calhonn, the other dty, was one of those
men at whose greatness the whig prints were lost
in astonishment; he was good in a speech, good
at retort, good in defence, particularly good in an

It is surprising how soon, in the estimation
of the modern whigs, a man reverses his char-
acter and designs, the moment his support is
withheld from their particular views and party
combinations. Through all his transmutations
of opinion, no public man of the present times
has been more lauded and his association more
eagerly sought by the whig partisans, than
Mr. CALHOUN, simply because, whatever may
have been his views and ulterior designs, his
efforts and combinations were directed against
the administration of gen. Jackson and the el-
evation of Mr. VAN BUREN. Now, however,
that he has signified his approval of the meas-
ure of a divorcement of the government and
the banks (a connexion that has been denounced
from the beginning by the opposition), he is
forthwith handed over to the flickerings of
an insatiable ambition." We do not pretend
to fathom Mr. C's motive for his course. We
refer merely to the suddenly changed language
of his late political associates. The New-
York Gazette says;:-
That the strange acquiescence in the sub-
treasury project, is a new movement of the south-
ern senator in which he has taken pains to enlist
his partisans throughout the south to the greatest
possible extent, is too clear for doubt, and that it
is the last and fatal flickering of an insatiable am-
bition to reach the lofty station it has so long and
so recklessly sought, we most faithfully believe.-
The people of the United States will never recog-
nize the patriotism nor submit to the intrigues of
such a course. What hopes may he cherished af-
ter they have become dis-united it is not for us to
say at this time-though we shall hold ourselves
in readiness to meet such a crisis when the at-
tempt shall be openly made, as we most religiously
believe it has been making secretly and under ra
their gauzy disguises for some years."
Such as visit the Overslaugh occasionally
will see that our trade is by no means inactive;
unfortunate as the detention of vessels at that
point may be considered. It i. not unutisual for
from 40 to 60 to be found there of a morning.

Thursday, Sept. 21.
The cause of Thomas Hanks &. John Rathibone
plaintiffs in error, vs. Fanning A. Tucker &. Ro-
bert Carter, defendants in error, was submitted on
written arguments.
Benjamin F. Cooper, survivor of Z. II. Cooper,
deceased, apel't, vs. Leonard Chester, impleaded
with Isaac J. Ulman, resp'dt. Mr. D. Lord ar-
gued this cause on the part of the respondent.-
Mr. B. F. Cooper was heard for the appellant in
reply and closed the argument.
Nehemiah Rogers, surviving executor of A.
Gracie deceased, impleaded with others, vs. Alex
ander Hosack, and Joseph Blunt, administrators,
&c. Also a cross appeal between the same par-
ties. Mr. J.. WV. Gerard opened this cause on the
part of the appellant.
Senators absent Messrs. I.. Beardsley, D)ickin-
son. Edwards, Hunter, Tracy, Works and Young.

The Honeyoe Standard is the title of a neutral
paper just started at West Mendon, Monroe co.,
by Mr. Gary A. Hough.
WooLsEYhas been assigned to the command of
the schooner Active, one of the exploring squad-
ron. A better selection could not have been made,
for the hazardous and responsible station to which
he has been appointed.-[NA Y. Cour. 4- EFm.
Mobile continued healthy at the last dates.

The Ballston Spa Republican says:
As to the sub-treasury proposition, a wide dif-
ference of opinion exists. It is said that Mr. Cal-
houn and his southern friends will sustain it, and
that some friends of the administration will oppose
it. If the plan is not a good one, let its unsound-
ness be shown. The President has laid the mat-
ter before congress for their consideration. Al-
though satisfied of the necessity and practicability
of the project, and supporting his views by an ar-
ray of tact and force oe argument that may well be
deemed incontrovertible,ha is not tenacious on the
subject. Any other plan which congress may ad-
opt, will receive the Executive sanction, provid-
ed it does not conflict with the constitution. He
has but performed his duty in giving his views.-
Let those who differ with the President, bring out
a better plan. Let congress-let the people, hear
both sides. The friends of the administration ask
full and free investigation and discussion. I the
opposition mean to maintain a dogged silence, or
refuse to do any thing but talk and vote against
every proposition of the administration; if they
dare not now bring forward their darling United
States Bank scheme: if they mean to aggravate
the prevalent derangementof the currency and the
embarrassment of' the times, by resisting every

of, anybank whose issues shall exceed three times
the amount of its actual specie capital.
Section 6 makes it the duty of collectors and



CANAL TOLLS, &c.-The tolls collected on
the New York state canals up to the 7th Sep-
tember, amounted to the sum of
$Gs1,535 03
Received during the 2>l week in Septinlber, 40,733 '22
Total up to September 15, ,722,2tS 30
The quantity of flour and wheat brought to
the Hudson river via the Erie Canal, during the
same periods, was as follows:
Pi ls. flour. Bushi. wheat.
Rec'd uip to 7th Septinlier. 70,334 48,702
ltec'd during 2d we-k in II pt., 15,417 1l,518
Total up to Septemher 15, 2-5,781 63',2M2

The Eve. Journal of yesterday assumes to
give the proceedings of the Republican Gene-
ral Committee, on Tuesday evening, in rela-
tion to) resolutions approving of the message of
President VAN BuREN. As the proceedings of
that body are confidential, and as the disclo-
sure of them beyond the published results
would imply a breach of confidence, it is not
surprising that the editor of the Journal has
been miisinformed on the .pubject. We are
authorized to state that no resolution was of-
fered by Mr. Colvin; that the only vote taken
was on a motion to lay on the table a resolu-
tion offered by another member of the commit-
tee, until the following evening; and that it
was then taken tip and adopted. We are also
authorized to ,ay that the Evening Journal is
equally inaccurate in stating that Mr. Living-
ston opposed the adoption of the resolution.

The Eve. Journal assumes to know more of
the authorship of "Marshall" than we profess
to know ourselves. The writer, to the extent
of our information, is anonymous.

There are gratifying indications of a revival
of tIrade, and the return of more prosperous
times. The crops are every where abundant
although in thlie counties bordering on the Hudl-
son, buckwheat, and occasionally corn, have
felt the effects of the late frosts. The public
houses in the city of New-York are filled again,
if not overflowing; and the increase in the ar-
rival of traders and dealers is obvious. The
steamn-boats on thlie Iludson, the Sound, and
the eastern riverF, show once more the crowd
and inconvenience of the business season. It
will be impossible for a population as active
and enterprising as ours, in the midst of the
elements of wealth, with general health, and
an albundant harvest, to remain, for any long
period, inactive and in a state of depression.
The Annual Address for 1838, before the
Albany Institute, will be delivered by JAMES
FEPGcTTsoN, esq., whlo hIls dignified his accep-
tance of this appointment.
The counter project submitted by Mr. GAR-
LAND of Va., to the sub-treasury bill of Mr.
CAMERELENG, consists of seven sections, to
this effect:
Section 1st requires the Secretary of the Trea-
sury to adopt such measures as lie shall deem ne-
cessary to collect the revenue in the manner and
on the principles prescribed by the bill-which are
that nothing shall be received for government
dues save the legal currency of the U. States, or
notes of banks payable and actually paid on de-
mand in such legal currency-provided always
such banks issue no notes, from the passage of
the act, under five dollars-after a certain other
day, utinder $10, and after another (lay, utinder $20.
Section 2 provides that no notes shall be so re-
ceived, which the banks in which they are to be
deposited shall refuse to pass to the credit of the
IT. S. at par, (the bank so refusing to be discon-
tinued as a deposile bank), nor shall any notes be
received for government. dues which are not re-
ceived by the state government in payment of its
Section 3 makes it the duty of the Secretary to
select such state banks as depositories of the pub-
lic money as shall be most conveniently located,
for the fiscal operations of the government, and
the commercial intercourse of the country, not
exceeding a specified number.
Section 4 makes it his duty to require ample
security of the banks selected, for the safe keep-
ing, &c. of the public money, which is to be an-
nually renewed.
Section 5 authorises the Secretary to discon-
tinue as a depository, and the receipt of the notes

not furnished sufficient reasons to justify the
withholding of the instalment; and after a review
of some length of the sub-treasury scheme, said
he became more and more satisfied that the only
remedy for existing evils was in the estsblishment
of a national bank

receivers to receive the notes of any former depo- Mr. PiCKENS moved to strike out the indefinite
clause, "1 till provided for by law," ai,d insert
site bank which shall bona fide resume specie pay- first ot" 'JanuaryI f39." by law' ad nsert
ment by a certain day--the notes of such as do not Mr. DUNCAN followed in a general defence of
resume within the time specified, not to be there- the views and recommendations of the Executive;
after received, opposed the amendment, expressed his intentions
Section 7 gives to the Secretary the discretion- to support the general features of the bill; and al-
so cited several tabulary statements, prepared by
any power to continue as depositories, any bank himself, of the condition of the Treasury; show.
which has suspended, under such limitations and ing the necessity of the passage of the bill.
conditions as he may think proper to prescribe. Mr. GARLAND, of Va., also supported the bill
on tne ground that the Secretary of the Treasury
The Manhattan and Tradesmen's Banks in the had stated that there would be a large deficiency,
city of New-York, and the Brooklyn Bank, it is and in the absence of any other evidence, hlie was
said, have resumed the payment of their small bound to take the report ofsthat officer though he
was prepared to controvert his positions in seve-.
bills in specie. Probably neither of them have out ral important particulars. He denied most erm-
notes of that denomination to any great amount, phatically that the Deposite Act had any agency
in producing gPe late catastrophe in the affairs of
A quantity of hay in stacks, (forom 20 to 30 the nation, I. ( it was a wise one, and it'its exe-
tons,) on the premises owned by Messrs. Blan- cution had been carried out with equal wisdom,
chard and Ryckman, near this city, was destroyed it would have been a salutary and probably ef"
by fire on Thursday night, fectual preventive of the evils which had since
-- arisen. In reply to Mr. Underwood, he said lie
We certainly do not hesitate to give Mr. should ever vote against any National Bank.
WEESTER'S explanation, in relation to an issue Mr. BIDlDIT opposed the bill in a speech of
of Treasury notes ot hearing interest. W great length, on the ground that no sufficient
of Treasury notes ot bearing interest. We data had been furnished on which hie could lustify
find it most succinctly stated in Mr. W.'s re- his vote in favor of such a bill.
ply to Mr. BUCHANAN on that subject; which The committee then rose and reported; and
we subjoin. He is entitled, of course, as a The house adjourned.
matter of justice, to all the benefit of his ex- IN SENATE.
planation; although we still conceive that the ThurJay, Sept, 21.
question is placed upon its right footing- in Mr. Mr. MCKFAN, of Penn., presented a number of
B.'s rejoinder, memorials remonstrating against the annexation
,-, ofTexas into the Union.
Mr. WEBSTER, having obtained and examined Jof Texas into the Union.
.1M r. W T, haing obte an Mr. MORRIS several memorials of a similar cha-
the act o '1815, said- The honorable m tmber from acter. They were all laid on the table without
Pennsylvania has been kind enough to say that I being read and referred.
do not often get into difficulties in debate, and
that when 1 do, I generally extricate myself better SUPPRESSION OF INDIAN HOSTILITIE..
T *' N~ l~r ,r- Tl W Ii-. n-r. 41,nm thp rn im i-, Io nf n nn < a

Twventy-Fifh Congrrs's---Special es-sion. i
JVUedncsday, September 30.
Memorials and petitions were presented by Mr.
SwIFr of' Vt. and Mr. Niles ot Con., remnionstra-
ting against the annexation of Texas to the Union;
which were laid on the table according to the rule.
Mr. WRIGHT, from the committee on finance,
reported a bill- ,r remitting the duties on certain
goods destroyed by the great fire in New-York,
which was read and ordered to a second reading.
Thie resolution offered yesterday by Mr. CLAY of
Alabamas calling upon the Secretary of the Trea
sury bfor certain information relating to the public
lands, was taken up and adopted without a divi-
-1-T--TREA I R A SY:-TEMi.
The bill imposing additional duties on public
officers, as depositories in certain cases, was taken
up anid read a second time.
Mr. CALHOUM then rose and moved an amend-
ment (on which he spoke on Monday) as an addi-
tional section.
Mr. WRIGHT sent to the desk a paper making
some modifications of the section; which Mr.
CALHOUN accepted.
The amendment, as modified, reads thus:
SFC. -. And be it further enacted, That from
and after the 1st day of' January, 1,938, three
fourths of the amount due to the government for
duties, taxes, sales of public lands, or other debts,
may be received in the notes of specie paying
banks; and that troin and after the 1st day of Ja-
nuary, 1639, one half may be so received; and
frnom and after the 1st day of January, 1v40, one
fourth; and from and after the 1st day of January,
1841, all sums dne for duties, sales of public
lands, or other debts, to the government, and all
payment- to thie general post-office, will hl p-aid
in gold and silver coin only, or in such notes,
bills, or paper, issued under the authority of the
United States, as may be directed to be received
by law. And from and after the 1st day of Janua-
ry, 1,041, all officers, or disbursing agents, engag-
ed in making disbursements, on account of' the
United States or General Post-Office, shall make
all their payments in gold and silver only, or in
such notes, bills, or paper as shliall be authorized
by law. Anyv revenue or disbursing officer who
shall neglect to comply with the provisions of
this act shall be dismissed from service, and for-
feit all compensation Ihen due him.
Mr. NIL Fs made some remarks, lie considered
the experiment by thie deposit banks an having
failed. 1 lie only two other plans which present
themselves are a Bank of the United States and
the system now offered. He gave the reasons
which operated in his mind against a national
bank; and which led him to vote for the system
now proposed, and the hard money currency.--
He understood the course taken by the President,
and wished the people to lie convinced that the
remedy against the existing evil rests with them-
selves, an( ', ot b be found in Congress.
Mr SMITH' of Indiana, expressing a wish to
make some observations,
Thie Senate adjourned.
The morning hour was occupied in the recep-
lion and disposal of petitions and memorials from
different states on various subjects; which were all
laid on the table without being read or referred.
Among them were many remonstrating against
the annexation of Texas to the Union.
Among the resolutions was one proposing a cal'
upon the Secretary of the Treasury for inftborma-
tion relating to the state of the finances, which
lies over one day.
Mr. CAMBRELENG reported in flavor of the sen
ate bills extending the time on merchants' duty
bonds,and for adjusting unsettled claims on do-
posite banks, without amendment-anrid in favor of
the senate Treasury note bill, with amendments.
In reply to an enquiry by Mr. BIDDLE, whether
the judiciary committee intended to report a bank-
rupt law, in conformity to the suggestions of the
Mr. TnoMIA', said that the committee had the
subject still under consideration, but he was -not
yet prepared to answer the question.
Mr. WisE'S Florida resolution was discussed by
the mover, until
Mr. CAMiBREILEN6 called for the order of the
Mr. TIT17S of N. J., who had the floor, yielded
it to
Mr. C IMBRELEN7i who cited some revised state-
ments which he had prepared in a tabular form,
showing the condition of the finances and the
state of the Treasury tp to the preceding quarter,
and also up to the 1st of October-varying in its
results from his statement ot the other day by a
further deficit, or hailance of unavailable fhnds, of
about half'a million of dollars; arising, he was un-
derstood to say, from some extra calls or contin-

gencies in the war department. The entire de-
ficiency was made out to be some where about
eleven millions of dollars.
Mr. BELL again insisted that there was no defi-
cit, but that, according to the gentleman's own
summary, there would be a surplus of over a mil-
lion oftdollars; and according to his(Mr. B.'s) es-
timate there would be a surplus of about three
Mr. UDERwOOD opposed the bill, on the ground
that it would be a breach of contract with the
states-that the Secretary of the Treasury had

Mr. TALLMADGE repelled the charges of perfidy,
treachery, &c. which had been brought against
the banks. The whole commercial community of
New-York, of all parties, was in favor of the sus-
pension of specie payments, when it did take place,
The run of hill-holders on them alarmed the depo-
sitors-and the want of confidence among the de-
positors produced the suspension. He referred to
the approbation by the people and by the legisla-
tuie of the state, of the act.
He spake of the deposit act of June, 1837; and
entered upon a defence of his course, and of its
provisions. He said he would forbear to refer to
thie manner in which the provisions of that bill had
been carried into execution; though he had his
opinions on the subject; but if the transfers had
been effected in a different manner, it would have
produced incalculable benefit to the whole coun,
try, instead of doing mischief to a portion of it,
He declared the term divorce between bank
and state" to be a catch phrase; originallygotup
by politicians, to delude and miguide the people.
The mass of those who have adopted it have done
so without sufficient consideration. He objected
to the use of such a term by men pretending to
judgment and discretion.
He thought this sub treasury scheme was fraught
with more mischief than any system that had ever
been proposed. You are establishing a better
currency" for the office-holders; and a baser
currency" for the people. The paper currency,
payable in specie on demand, will e':er be the cur-
rency of thie country. But by your schemes you
isolate the government from the people-you in-
crease the salaries of your public officers from 10
to 12 per cent. You deprive the people, in the
mean time, too, of any adequate currency.
Mr. T. then portrayed with remarkable power
the effects upon the commercial prosperity which
would be produced by this measure; and declared
that lie doubted not some of those who now sup-
port it will come hereafter to ask the government
to raise the people from that depth of ruin and per-
dition into which they will be plunged by the
scheme. He said that the tendency of this scheme
was to bring the country back to an exclusively
-m.AM .. .. I ,-" .T .

i.r.,;tr' of Pa. on thle subject of the statement
minade by Mr. WV. yesterday, relative to the pro-
ceedings of the committee of investigation of last
winter, of which lie was chairman.
Mr. WiSEi then proceeded at length, to urge the
propriety of adopting his resolution.
Mr. HOWARD, of Maryland, moved to refer the
subject of enquiry to the committee on military
affairs, instead of a select committee.
Mr. WisE objected, on the ground that that
committee was composed, as hlie said, of eight ad-
ministration to one opposition member.
Mr. CAMARFLENG renewed his call for the orders;
when the House again went into committee of
the whole on the state of the Union, (Mr. Haynes,
of Georgia, in the chair,) and the house was ad-
dressed at length by Mr. Loomis, of Ohio, in op-
position to the bill, and by Mr. JO.NES, of Virginia,
in its favor.
After Mr. Jo.Ns concluded, the committee were
successively addressed by Messrs. ATHERTON, of
New Hampshire, FosrERt, of New-York, and
BRIGCS, of Massachusetts, at length; and then, on
motion of
Mr. MFRCER, who intimated his intention uf
speaking upon the bill before the committee, the
committee rose and reported progress.
The SPEAKER laid before the house a report of
the commanding general, in answer to a resolution
otfthe house of representatives ot the 18th inst.
relative to the number ot Indians employed in the
military service of thie United States since the
commencement of the present Seminole war, and
copies ot all orders and instructions utinder which
said Indians have been employed, &c.
The SPEAKER laid before the house a report in
obedience to a resolution of the 20th inst., requir-
ing the amount of nut'is unpaid which accrued
betobre tlhe end of the first halft of the present
year, and when payable; of tlhe amount then due
fromrn the Bank of' the United States, and when
payable; of the data on which the accruing reve-
nues for Ilie last half of'the past year were tound-
On motion of Mr. GR-r'NF.rL,
The house p adjourned.
Friday, Sept 2.
Mr. D.vvi, 'f Mars. presented several memori-
als remnonstrating against the annexion of Texas
to thie Union, which were laid on the table.
The bill innposing additional duties on public of-
ficers, as depositomies in certain cases, wNas taken
up, and.
Mr'. TAL.MADGE .rofie and delivered his sentiments.
Corning from a ciate where the effects ofthis mea-
sure will lie most sensibly felt, lie considered it a
duty to express hig opinions as to its practical op
eration. He referred to the President's recom-
mendation of this measure as entitling it to his
most careful and respectful consideration. He
was farther induced to consider it fully by reasons
existing between the executive and himself.-
He spoke of their long and friendly intimacy,
and their close personal and political association.
After giving it thie fullest consideration, how-
ever, the reasoning of the message had not con-
vinced hinm ol'the propriety or expediency of this
measure. This measure is fraught with incalcula-
ble mischief to the whole community. It is no new
scheme. It has been before submitted to the con-
sideration ofcongress, and of the people. This
scheme was brought forward by a member of the
opposition. The friends of thlie administration op-
posed it as all opposition measure---but lie would
do the opposition thejustice to say, that the op-
position generally did not give countenance to it.
It did not command, in the House of Representa-
tives, when it was brought froward, more than
thirty-three votes, although the opposition, in a
party view, had every inducement to go for it;
but it was so odious that they would not support it.
It was proclaimed by the executive organ as re-
volutionary, and disorganizing, and tending to en-
large beyond all boundaries the patronage of the
Nothing, he maintained, has occurred to change
the argumrents that were then urged against it.
lie spoke of the circumstances of the time when
the Bank ot'the United States was overthrown,
and said when we are asked what was the substi-
tute to b)e given for a national bank, did we not
answer the state banks? Was not it declared,
then, that they would answer every purpose serv-
ed by the Bank of the U. S. ?
For one, he never thought the state banks could
do as well as fiscal agents of the government,
as the Bank of the United States-but he thought
the objections to that national institution were so
insuperable, that on the whole he was in favor of
the state bank deposit system. That system was
the system of the administration, and he entered
upon a high eulogium of the conduct of state
banks as fiscal agents, and the benefits that had
flowed from them.
He spoke of what had been called the failure of
the state bank experiment; and said the failure
arose from the warfare that had been, a d n a
gaiust the banking insttuBtions of the country.
He spoke of the issuing of the Treasury specie
circular as a part of the ruthless warfare against
the confidence of the community in banks; and
declared that if the will of the legislative depait.
ment oft'he government had prevailed on that
subject, confidence would have been restored.-
The people looked to the reminding of the circular
-they looked to the revenue bill as the measure
of relief,

____________________ -.-

(From tlh' N. V. t'oin0icrcial Advcrltier.I]
We published on Monday a letter from Apala-
chicola, giving some account ot the effects of a
gale at that place. To-day, we are in possession
oftheApalachicola Gazette and St. Joseph Times,
from which we glean some additional particulars.
Ar APALACHICOL.A.-The account in the Gaz-
ette does not vary much in its particulars from
the letter published on Monday. It estimates the
damage done at $200,000, and the buildings un-
roofed, besides those entirely destroyed, at thirty.
The tide rose from ten to fifteen feet. Some fears
were entertained for the safety of the pilot boat.
It has been asertained, however, that she rode out
the gale with the loss of one boat. The master
of the boat has returned to Apalachicola, and re-
ports that a channel has been cut through St.
George's Island, about two miles from the light-
house, so that a vessel drawing ten feet could
come through it. The keeper of the light-house
lost his boats, boat-house, &c.
AT ST. JosEPH's.-Though the gale was severe
at St. Joseph's, but comparatively little damage
was done. The wharf was injured to the amount
of six or eight hundred dollars, a three story build-
ing belonging to Captain Leslie of this city, and
several smaller houses and frames were blown
down. Owing to a continued prevalence of east-
erly winds, the tide during the gale was higher
than it was ever before seen. Large quantities of
fish were blown out of the water on the wharf.
The pilot in the harbor, Capt. Robert B. Jen-
kins, was capsized in a small sail boat near Point
St. Joseph, about 8 miles from town, at 4 o'clock
in the afternoon of the gale. He succeeded in
lashing himself to the boat, and the wind blow-
ing NW. lie was driven about 10 miles tip the bay.
Hle remained in that situation all night, the waves
beating over him, and his body much lacerated by
the barnacles on the boat, and the irritation of the
rope round his waist. At three o'clock the next
afternoon, the boat had been drifted back by the
tides near to the outlet of the bay, when hlie cut
himself loose and swam upward of a mile to the
shore. He was entirely naked and his body much
bruised, having been twenty-four hours in this pe-
rilous situation, without water or tood, and ex-
pecting every moment to be his last. He is now
doing well.
AT ST. MARK's.--The only particulars yet re-
ceived of the effects of the gale at St. Mark's, are
contained in a brief postscript to the St. Joseph
Times of' the 6th inst. It states that the town is
in ruins-all the wharves, (except one) swept
away, and many of the houses blown down, and
a large amount of public stores, as well as private
property, destroyed. All the houses near the
Jightl-house gone-the light-house uninjured. Fif.
teen bodies, mostly blacks, were found drowned
sfter the gale-others supposed to be lost.
T'i'F. INrDIAN DELEGATION.-In a paragraph co
pied from the Washington Globe, it was stated
that one of the expected delegations from the
Northwest had reached Washington, comprising
twenty-six Sioux, of the Medawakanton, the Sus
seeton, Waspeeton, and Wahpaakoota bands. It
is said they represent four of the seven families
or Council Fires of the Great Dahcotah tribe,
who are supposed to number Q7,000 souls.
On their way to Washington, the delegation
rested at Philadelphia, where they were visited by
several citizens, among others by the editor of the
Pennsylvanian, who describe them as among the
noblest specimens of the Aborigines ever seen in
the Atlantic cities. That, paper says:
They are generally tall, finely formed men,
muscular and powerful in frame, with features be-
speaking shrewdness and intelligence. Several
warriors are among them renowned for their feats
of arms. One in particular was designated reclin-
ing with lordly indifference upon a sofa, who sin-
gle handed had encountered four adversaries, and
had come off victorious. We have rarely met
- vw in man better qualified by nature for such an
-emsnint and his countenance is of that an-
Roman east which the imagination is apt
associate with deeds- of' valor, and which in-
Ttautly arrests the attention of the observer -
This warrior, as lie negligently, but gracefully re-
S lined upon the seat, his piei'cing eyes rapidly
shifting from object to object, with not a little of
scornful haughtiness in their expression, formed
a study for the painter, the effect being heightened
by the war plumes, each of' which was emblemat-
ic of a slain enemy, nodded upon his brow, thie
ornamented and glittering lance which rested a-
gainst the wall behind him, and the group of sav
age companions who lay-around in various atti-
tudes upon the floor, some sleeping, and others
smoking the long pipe, which was passed from one
to another."
(Froet the correspondent of the Ky. Commonwealth. ]
Louisville, Sept. 1.
At one o'clock today, Jones and Thompson
(assumed names) were hung for murdering and
attempting to rob Win. S. Thomas, exchange
broker, of this city. They rode from the jail to the
gallows, each drivenin a buggy by one of the sher-
iff of this county, smoking their cigars with great
calmness, till the moment before their caps were
pulled over their eyes, when they shook hands with
each other, and, without any apparent trepidation,
were swung into eternity. Thompson was with-

oUt any genius of his own, and has been the mere
executioner of the daring villany of Jones and
others. Jones has made a donation of his confes-
sion to Mrs. Oldham, widow of the late jailer.
According to this, it seems he was born in Eng-
land, of good family, and was a merchant in Lon-
don, where he filed for three hundred and fifty
thousand pounds sterling-showing assets for one
hundred and ninety.one. Here, he says, he depos-
ited fifty thousand pounds, without the knowl-
edge of his creditors, in the hands of a rich bank-
er; brought his wife and three children (daughters,
whom hlie educated well) to New York, where
they married respectably, and still live. At this
tl.q.ee his wife died, after which he returned to Lon-
don lld claimed of his banker the fifty thousand
pounds; who, alter repeated applications, persiEt-
e4 in denying all knowledge ofthematter. Hepre-
sently met his banker at some distance fi'om the
metropolis, and stabbed him to the heart; the blood
gushed from his bosom, and he dropped out of his
carriage a corspe. After this, Jones went to the
sea aoard, engaged in the naval service, excited
the crew to mutiny, murdered every soul on board
who refused to join his party, except the captain's
Wife, with whom he lived six or eight months, and
afterwards murdered her. He then took the ship and
crew to Africa, took on board three hundred slaves,
and steered for the West Indies, twenty-five or
thirty of whom died soon after leaving the Afri-
can coast; and being pursued by a British man-of-
war, to escape detection, they drowned all the
others. Jones landed at Charleston, South Car.
olina, murdered some man for his money, was
thrown in jail, where lie lay thirteen months. He
went from thence to New Orleans, put uip at the
beat hotel in the city, discovered ;someli gentlemnan
boarding in the same house who had $7,000,
murdered and robbed him in one of its passages,
and remained, unsuspected, in the name place for
several days. He then took a steamboat and went
to St. Louis; on his passage made acquaintance
with Thompson, in connection with whom he
murdered and robbed a man at St. Louis of $2,000.
Came to Louisville, watched William S. Thomas
for eight or ten days, entered his house on 5th st.
near Main, in the moat public part of this cily,
at 9 o'clock in the morning, murdered him. but
w.... intereonted in their intended robbery by



First distrit-Tuesday, Oct. 10. at Tammany Hall.

Second "
Third "
Fourth "
Fftli "
Sixth "
Eighth "

Tuesday, Oct. o10, at Newburgh.
Wednesday, Oct. 11, at Albany.
Thursday, Sept. 98, at Saratoga Springs
Wednesday, Oct. 5, at Utica.
Wednesday, "ept. 27, at Bath.
Tuesday, Sept. 26, at East Cayuga,
'WVednesday, Sept. 27, at Buffalo.

HEZEKIAH SHARP, of Guilderland,
ALBANY COTrNTry.-The convention held on
Saturday, was more numerously attended than
any similar body ever assembled in the county.
In addition to full delegations from every town
and ward, citizens from all parts of the county,
in great numbers, attended as spectators and
informallyparticipated in the proceedings. Col.
JESSE WOOD, of Bern, presided, and Messrs.
WVITBECK otf Watervliel, officiated as secreta-
ries. EOWARD LIVINGSTON of Albany, HEZ7-
KIAII SH ARP of Guilderland, and LAWRENCE
VAN DI)TUSPN of Bern, were nominated for the
assembly; JAMNES (GIIBONs for sheriff, CONRAD
A. TEN EYCK for clerk, and GERRIT LANRINtG,
IHUGH CONaER, for coroners. These nomina-
tions were made with entire unanimity in the
convention, and were received by the assenm-
blage, as they will be by the democracy of" the
county, with acclamation, and with a spirit
which is thle sure presage of success.
L.IAH1 C. DIsBROW, were appointed delegates
to the senate district convention. The pro-
ceedingR will he published at length to-morrow.
C(oNGREs.-O r dates include nearly all
of Friday's proceedings in both hour.es. In the
senate, it will be perceived, Mr. TALLMADGE
took the floor, and opposed the Sub-Treasury
bill in a speech of upwards of two hours in
length. We copy the running sketch of it by
the correspondent of the Commercial Adverti-
ser, in relation to which, it is due to Mr. T. to
say, allowances are to be made. The ques-
tion was not taken on the bill on that day; nor
is it probable it, will blie for several days, as tlie
indications are that the discussions, for the se,-
sion will centre upon this proposition and the
proposed amnendment.s, In the house, the b 11
suspending the payment of the fourth instal-
ment of the surplus deposit was still under
discussion, preceded regularly by a skirmish
on the subject of thie Florida war.

THE TREASURY.-The following is the es-
timate of the state of the Treasury on the 1st
October next, submitted by Mr, CA M1BREILENO,
in the H. of R. on Monday, and ordered to be
Specie fund in land office. ianilbunks, $700,001
Specie tumnd in the 3.1lint, 800,00
.----. 1,500,000
llal:nces due from banks which will remain un-
drawn on thle 1st October, 5,000,000
Instalment due from the Bank of thIe U. States
on the 1st October, deducting the amount
paid through an arrangement with the Navy
Deparmemnt, about 1,500,000
Available and unavailable fund:-, 5,t000,000
l)educt the sums which will not lIe available
either for deposite or for current expensesA o
government for some time to come, viz:
Employed in thIe Mlint for the purchase of hull-
ion, &c. whiclh cannot be applied to any im-
miediate use, 500,1100
Of the five millions due from banks,
only e750,000t are due from banks
east and north of Virginia, and hut
'2560,h01 from another banks wiichi
can be considered available, leav-
ing wholly !unavailable in renmiote
banks 4,001,0
It is understood that the Bank of the
United States has become thle pur-
chaser of 'Trcasury transfer drafts
of the states, (presuming that they
\Yere like other drafts, recelvawle
in payment for public dues) to meet
the instalnent due on the 1st o0
Octohir, whether they are received
or not-t-e fund will lIe nnavaila-
ale-in nhe one case ti;e claim con-
tinaes on the U,,ited Smtatta hIank.
and in the other the balance due
frnom the state banks is increascI to
the arnount ef ,5,0 ij 0I

Leaving in the Treasury, to me?.t
current expenses 2,000,000
Of which there is in specie 1,000,000
Balances due from non specie paying
banks 1,000,000
Probable state of the Treasury in the last quarter of the
year, including unavniilaltle funds, or all funls which
cannot be applied to the current expenses of govern-
Balance in the Treasury l-t of October-
In specie @1,000,0o00
In banks I (000,000
Receivaille from public land, pra-ba-
bly less, but may be 1,000,000
Current receipts fiom customs,

bonds, ca-ht duties, &c. if tle pay-
nment of the honds be postponed,
and not including suspended bonds I(100000
Suspended bondu, payable from mid-
die of November to 1st January 1,900,000
Receipts from miscellaneous sources 100,000

The expenditures during the lait quarter csti-
imatedt at the monthly r ate-s for Ithe firat eight
months in tmie year, will be "),100,000
Extraordinary appropriations, which will be
immediately required for the Florida war, F00,fi0h0
Allowance for drafts on banks (four and a half
millions outstanding) wlhiichl have been issu-
ed, and which may be returned in the lasi
quarter in payment of public duea instead of
money, besides the million and a halt pur-
chased by them United States Bank, 500000it
Balance required to be in the Treasury to nc-,-i
contingent demands, (pariceuladly necessary
when time outstanding appropriations amount
to twenty-four millions,) and excluding the
additional half inuil'lioniv allowed y lawIi foi
milseO .frthe mini, M(iOOt
$15,101) 000
Dein,'t the avriil.t1ile mineanis ii fouitl quarter, 6,000,00)
Amount tIn hIe priovided, $9,10)0,tO

MICHIGAN BANKS.--The Detroit Free Press
nf thel 14th il:3t. contains the monthly state-
micnt of the condition of the banks of that
,tate for Augtist. The following, arc the
ResoUr3e'-Bils discoinited, l2,013,76-5 51
Delposites in New-York, Albany, &' 128I,993 1-?
lo f.-.n other hank, 26I1,070 4

At a special meeting of the Republican Genera
Committee of the city of Albany, held at the
committee room Sept. 20th, 1837, the following
resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That in the late message of the Pre
sident of the United States to congress, we recog
nize a spirit of fearless devotion to the public
good; that we consider its views in strict accor
dance wilh the principles of Thomas Jefferson
and in thIe opinion of this committee the purity o
the government and the prosperity of the country
will be best promoted by yielding a full and cor.
dial assent to thIe measures which it recommends.
By order. WILLIAM SEYMOUR, Ch. pro. tem.
WM. SPENCER, Secretaries.
D The numerous friends and patrons of D.
McDoNALD, citizens as well as sojourners, will be
gratified to learn that he has so iar recovered from
a state of painful and protracted indisposition as
to be able, personally, to wait on them. We are
aware that we cannot recommend him in any
terms half so appropriate as his own good services
recommend themselves: but we hope that his old
friends at least will resume their calls. His pre
sent residence is No. 45 BeavPr- street, near South
The pine barrens, a few miles out of the city,
were set on fire last evening and are still burning.
Every thing is so dry that damage and danger are
apprehended. -Eve.. Jour. of Saturday.

CutRcrt ROBEFRV.-St. Paul's Church was en-
tered by robbers last night and despoiled of all its
carpeting. -[ Idem.

ANOTHER (tCHrTP.cn RoRnEl.--St. George's church,
Hallet's Cove, Queens County, Long Island, was
entered on the night of Wednesday, the 13th of
September, and robbed of the carpets upon the
aisles and chancel, and one of thie clerical robes in
the vestry-room. The gown only was taken, tIhe
scarf belonging to it being trampled in the dust
on the floor.

In some reflections on the Native Amieri-
can Society," formed recently at Washington,
the Herald of New Orleans llmts happily ex-
presses itself:
We deprecale, and will oppose, all attempts
at creating any thing like a diversity of interest,
real or imaginary, among different portions of our
fellow citizens. It is an erroneous opinion that
our interests are opposite-we find ourselves all
citizens of one great and flourishing republic-liv-
ing under a constitution which recognizes no dis-
tinctilons among the citizens, save those alone
whicl- provision for the general welfare demands,
And 7-Icertainly should hold him nol guiltless
of his country's wrongs,' who sows thlie seeds of
dissention in the bosoms of a happy people.-
Every man is at liberty to hold, and express what
senlimenishe pleases in regard to the existing laws
for the naturalization of foreigners; we ourselves
think that they might be increased in strictness
with benefit to all; but weconceive that no man,
or body of men, have thie moral righl of prescrib
ing any part of the actual citizens of this country
merely because they breathe-d not the air of Ame-
rica at their birth. One of the greatest mnien our
country has ever seen, Thomas Jeflirson, has de.
cleared that that tle only questions that should be
asked, concerning a citizen who may be a candi-
date flor office, are -- Is he honest? Is he capa-
ble? Is he faithful to tha constitution?' And if
these qualifica lions are possessed, we think it mat-
ters but little as to the l)cality of his birth. We
are, therefore, opposed to this association, as we
are to all others, which tend to produce any thing
like inequality among our fellow citizens.''
MAINE ErECTION.--We have accounts from Au-
gusta of the 16th inst., which state that Kent,
the federal candidate, leads Parks 451; and should
thIe towns, plantations and unorganized places
not heard from, throw their votes in the same ra-
tio that they did in 1831, Kent will have but I1l
plurality, against which is to be placed thIe scat-
tering votes which will probably lie two or three
hundred. Thus it will be seen that Kent's pro-
bable majority is reduced to one hundred and ele-
ven, which will be more than balanced by the
scattering votes. The whmigs mnaake Kent's majo-
rity certain at 500, within the view of operating on
the elections in places where there is no choice.-
[N. 1'. Ere. Post.
LARBORERS are wanted to the number of five or
six thousand, on the White-water canal, Ohio.
Such is the demand for labor on the Illinois and
Michigan canal, that an agent is active in Buffalo
offering $20 per month and free passage to Chica-
go. 500 laborers are advertised for on the Wabash
and Erie canal, near Toledo and Manhattan--on.
which no alcohol is allowed to be used, and many
laborers having quit work on that account, al-
though tile general health of all hands has been
better thuan is common on such works.
The laborers about Rochester find now suffici-
ent employment without seeking work elsewhere-
-[Roclhester Daily Adv.
The number of interments in New-Orleans on

the 13th inst. was sixty-two. The Comnmercial
Herald of that city, on the 14th inst. speaks of
the weather as eminently calculated to increase
the violence of the epidemic undet which the city
is suffering.
SMALt. Pox AT NAssAu.-A slip from the Charles-
ton Courier, containing dates from Nassau, N. P.
of the 6th inst., states that the small pox is in
that place, though of a mild and mitigated na-
ture. The late gales were very destructive at
Grand Bahamna, St. Salvador, at Long Island, at
Rum Key, and at other places.
PL.AGJIE IN BFr;CG.AL -A letter received by the
Rosabella, at this port, (says the Boston Daily Ad-
vertiser of yesterday,) from Calcutta, dated May
9, states that the plague had made its appearance
in the upper provinces of Bengal, and that the
government were taking every precaution to pre-
vent its reaching Calcutta.

. (7 0 M1M1 E It C A JL.
k PVeek ending Saturday, September '23.
g The New.York Daily Express of Saturday re-
marks-We have very recent dates from Europe,
- viz : down to the 22d August. The political news
- is unimportant. In England the Elections were
c completed, by which the present ministers were
- in the majority. The money market was not on-
; ly easy but abundant. The most agreeable part
f ot'theintelligence, is in the improvement in Amer-
y ican produce ; this together with the large im-
- ports of specie, from America, was fast reducing
* the debt of the United States; indeed, the fact is
illustrated by the fall of specie and bills on this
side of the water. We are now in a season of a
year which in ordinary times, is the business pe-
riod. Trade has revived a good deal, as there are
e many merchants here from the South and West,
Sbut compared with an ordinary year, it is light.-
There is also some improvement among the shipp-
ing and Freights are decidedlybetter,particularly to
England. The money market is more free than it
has been, and on the whole, things look better
than they have done at any time within the last
six months.
FALL TRADE.-The improvement in business
noticed in our paper last week has continued.-
The boats have reached us full of passengers and
our hotels are now comfortably filled up. Numer-
ous merchants from the South and West are lay.
ing in their goads, and although they purchase
very sparingly, yet in the aggregate there is a
good deal of business done.
ASHES-The improvement in Europe, and the
desire to place funds there, not only sustains the
article, but keeps it improving. Pots have again
risen, and sell freely at $5,50. Pearls are also tiup
to $5,75 a $6,00. The export, however, is con-
fined almost exclusively to pots.
COAL-Sales of Liverpool coal at $9,00. No
change whatever in [lard.
COFFEE-Prices are fully sustained, and the
stocks of all descriptions greatly reduced. The
supplies of good Rio are small, and sales have
been made at as high as 11 cts. The grocersare
laying in a pretty lair supply. The following are
the transactions of the week ;
1000 bags Rio, 10 a 11,
600 0 Laguira, 10 a 103
400 St. )oniingo, 9 cash.
COTTON-We have dates from Liverpool to
the 24th of August, and from Havre to the 20th.
In each place the previous prices were fully sus-
tained. In our own market the demand, through
the week has been more active with Shippers
and manufacturers, and has caused a slight
improvement in prices : fine qualities (in particu-
lar of New-Orleans and Mobile,) are scarce, and
the total stock is small. One bale of new, re-
Ci;,a. -mil n t I 'l l "f i ui, th- V .,l t g oo






At Canandaigun, on Thluralany cvcning, ili ,nst. hy
the Rev. Philo E. Brown Mit. ,S C HIAWmcri;, of Suffolk
co. Long Island, to Mis JjLIk ANN, daughter of Maor
I. Day, of the former place.
jAt Aurora, on Ttursday morning, 7th inst. .y the Rev.
,ames Richiard.s, jun, M.i. RCHARnDMORaAN, to Miss Em-
.A W.V, diaughtem ofthi Lite fanmuel IH.
hMAYOR's OmL-Er, Sept. 29d, 1-27.
There lbeing strorg reason' tao l).'livei tlhat ufte fires last
night in the vvesl pait of thi-; citv, w 1 wilfnlly -wt, I
armi auitha'ri,edl and herelby do off'r a reward of two hun-
di-il and fifty ditaors, uor iln app ltier- io rof hue ince-i-
diary, mr- inc-'ndiaricu .-lucl retvwari, ti Ie li :aiil upoa lhis
or their cumvietiimn, TEI'UNIM VAN VECiTEN,
Mayor rof the city of Albativy.
The vacant Piofessaorshitp of English Liltaiiitii in the
Albany Academiy, will I)e idled ba hIe Tiutces on the
i3th if Octoher. The +alhanvv t $cii iper annirun Appli-
catlicn, n ma n lit maid,- to sta y nl .-i em i the -o-tirl, ".y"
sei-21-dactl T. RGMEVN BECK, (Cleil;.

OUTHDOW-N JUTCKS,-- -Fi'e Southlown
5Bika, '20 do. Ewes-jiiut imported by James atiPa',
F ... --.,. -.it t..e t i. --, aro 1imi ule. T 'h it' vt'eh t l rfi-

feivaan uilil atio>g. iuotations-tr airl 0o good
air 11 a 12A, and middling to middling fair 8j a
Ob Inferior 6G a 7.
DOMESTIC GOODS-There is a bIetter de.
nand, but no change in price.
DRY GOODS--The sales by auction are be-
oming large. ThI- cash, auction sales are made
t very low rates.
FISFI-The market is well supplied with Cod
ish ; sales are making from the vessels at .$3,25.
Pherte hias been but a small business doing in
Mackerel, sales No. 2 at $6,50; No. 3, 4,37h a
,50. Smoked Herring in demand ; a lot of 2000
oxes Digby sold at $1,30; Sealed Herring sold
t $1,00 to arrive. No arrival of Salmon since
uir last, the market is bare,-would bring 19 to
$20 per bbl.
FEA1 HERS--Sales of American Geese at 50
FILAX-Sales of American at 8 cis.
FLOTUR-The supplies of Flour are beginning
o come in quite fiesh, and prices are consequently
allen full 50 cts a bbl. Sales of Western at 9,25
9,50. The stock of Flour here when compared
vith fortner years, is very small. But little South-
rn here, and but little coming There is a good
lemand, however. Sales of Georgetown at ,,75
or old, at $9 f(or new.
GRAIN--The stock of Foreign Wheat is reduc-
d to 50,000 bushels, ani mostly inferior. There
have been three cargoes of Southern here, which
have been sold at 175 a 1H1. Stock of Foreign
Rye reduced to a few thousand bushels, prices ad-
vanced full 15 cts.; sales at90 to 100 cts. Corn
s without material change; sales of Southern at
96e, and Jersey lOOc, Northern Oats 48 a 50
HAY-Is abundant and sales at 75 cts.
HIDES--Nearly all the hides in first hands are
elnl by one house. The transactions are very
HOPS-New are coming into market and sales
iave been made at 10 cts. A lot was sold for ex-
port at 5 cts.
IRON-Pig is selling freely at $40, eash, and
42h a45 on time.
MOLASSES-The transactions are rather
noderdte. Sales of Porto Rico at 37 a 39cts,and
Cuba at 30 cts,.
PLASTER-Large sales at $3 37h.
PROVISIONS-Moderate sales of Mess Pork
18 a 20, Prime 11 a 16; Mess Beef 13 a 14,Prime
8 a 9. Lard 8 to 10 c. dull; Cheese in good de-
nand at 8 to 9cts. Butter 17 a 23 c.
SUGARS-We noticed very active sales last
veek,-since then there hat been much animation.
Prices of all descriptions have been fully sustain-
ed. Thie transactions of the week are as follows.
'700 hhds. New Orleans, 5j a 7; 400 hhds. Por-
o Rico, 7 a8h; 100 hhdR. St. Croix 8j a 9j;
00 hhds Cuba Muscovado, 7 a 7b;400 boxesCuba
(brown,) 7j a 86; 306 bags Brazil, (white,) 106;
600 bags Siam, price unknown.
SALT.-Sales of 5000 bushels Turk's Island
at 40 cts., and Liverpool sack at $2.12.
PIRITS.-Business for the week has been ra-
ther more animated, Brandies have been quite ac-
tive, with an advance. Brandy-A Signette, 135;
E Signette 132j; Pelvoism 132j; Bonemont and
Baker 130; Bordeau has ranged Irom 125 a 140c;
Stock much reduced-Gin Wheel Grape at 113;
Swan 108;-Rum continues the same, and not in
much demand,
TOBACCO-There lias been a good deal done
in the market, but no change in prices.
TEAS.-There have been three whole or parts
of cargoes put under the hammer, and notwith-
standing a falling market, they have all been sold.
The prices obtained, at the last sale, was some 2
or 3 cts. lower than those the first of the week.-
The loss to the importer must be severe. The
supplies on hand unustually large, full 10 or 15
WOOL.--Ther has been some enquiry for
Fleece Wool, but the prices at which it is held by
tie growers, are much too high for thle manufac-
tirers to realize any tiling rinear cont for goods,
when brought into market.
MONEY.--There appears to be a steady im-
provement in the market. The banks having
their line of discount at a point seldom before
reached-are in a very sound and comfortable
condition. iThe passage of the bill in the senate,
authorizing the issue of twelve millions of Trea-
sury notes, and the postponement of the mer-
chants' bonds have tended naturally to relieve the
market. The arrival also of a large number of
merchants from the south and west, to make cash
purchases, has contributed to ihe restoration -of
a better state of timings.
UNCITRRENT MONEY.--The description of


Friday, September 2-2.
172 shares U. States Bank.......... 1181all8i
200..do......do......s 60 days....117jall7|
100..do......do..... do... ...b 10ds....jl18
I..do..Bank of New York...........120
150..do..Del & Hud......b 15ds...78a781
225..do,..... do.... do...............77 a77a
100..do... do... do.. 15ddo....do 5 d .....77J
50..do ......do..............15 ds .....78
100..do...do.....do........ s 3 days......77a
25..do......do.... do......b 3ds......78
50..do..Leather Bank................. 991
75..do.. Bank of state of N. Y........92a92h
50..do..Ohio Litfe & Trust........101al01l
50..do.. Farmers' Trust.................94J
50. .do..American Trust......b 10 ds .... 96
30.. do.. Merchants Ex. Bank...........73
200..do..Mohawk R. R.................74
100..do. .....do.... do........ 30 days.... .74
50..do......do....do........30 days....74J
50..do..Boston & Wor. R. R...........94J
50..do......do ........... 10 days....74J
60..do..Utica R. R....................118
120.. .do. Harlem Railroad............66a66i
200..do......do....do.....next week....66
10,. do. Stonington Railroad............67J
25.. do..Long Island R. R...............58
10..do..Canton Co... .$60pershare. ...42

SPEciE continues to decline-Sales were made
at the board of $1000 American gold, and $1000
in halt dollars at. 5h premium; 500 Mexican dol-
lars sold at 7 do. We note half dollars 5 a 5j do;
quarter do. 4 a --; Spanish dollars 6; a 7h; Mex-
ican do 6h a 7 do; sovereigns 5 20 a $5 22.
TREASURY DRAFTS-Sales this morning of $1,-
200 at 2 per cent premium.-[N. I. Corn. Adv.

Western flour has come in more freely and the
price has failed to $9 25a50, at which there is an
increased demand. Ohio, which this year is very
good, commands $9 25. Foreign rye has risen to
10Octs, but there is very little left. Corn is 97a
100 for Southern, and 103a6 for Jersey.
New southern Flour in demand for shipping.-
Pot Ashes $5 37a50; Pearls $5 88, sales. Cotton
market steady, a cargo of T. Island Salt has been
sold at 40cts. Mackerel now plenty and selling
TREASURY DRAFTS.-A heavy business was
transacted to-day in treasury drafts at reduced
prices. The sales at the board this morning were
$10,500 at 3h premium; $1000 at3j do; and $16,-
900 in various sums at 21 do.
Saturday, Septemnber 23.
20 shares U. S. Bank..................1181
25..do..Mechanics Bank............... 906
50..dto..Phenix Bank.................107
210..do..Del & Ilud.....................755
100..do......do....do......b 20 ds......774
50..do. .. .. o......do... s3 (lays......77J
r50..do....do....do.... b n week......77J
50. .do...... do....do ....................77A
27..do..Butch. &, Drovers Bk..........101
27..do..Ohio l &, Trust...............102
16..do. .Kentucky Bank................ 77J
25..do..Mohawk R R...... nweek.... 74
25..do ......do.... do.... 1. )b 1 week......74
50..do......do.. .do. .... .... cash......74
50..do......do....do ..................743
50..do......do.... .do........... cash ....741
50..do..Stonington R. R... .opening... 67
50..do..... do..............b 15 tls ..67
50..do.. Boston & Worcester............. 94j
50. .do.... do. ....do...................95
50..do.. Long Island R R................581
215..do,......do. ..do.... ..............58h
150..do......do......................... 584
50..do......do....do ..........30 days..581
10..do..UticaR. R.....................118J
25... do .................... b10 ds .... 118j
50..do..N. Jersey It R...... b 60 ds....94
50..do......do ...do.......l 30 ds......74
50, .do. Boston & Providence R R.......101
50..do. .larlaem R. R......b1) 30 ds .....66
20..do..Canton co.....................45
SPECIE is still on the decline. The sales this
morning were 100 sovereigns at $5 15; 200 do
$5 14; 500 do $5 13; $2000 in halfl dollars 51
premium; $500 in quarter do 4 do. We note A-
inerican gold 5a5b do; quarter dollars 4 a do;
Mexican dollars 64a7 do; five franc pieces at $1
)la$l 01A; sovereigns $5 12a$5 14; doubloons
$16 62a417 do; do patriot $16 40a$16 50.
TREASURY D)RAFTS-$6500 were sold this morn-
ing at 1|, and $10,000 at 1 premium. Wenote
them at 14 per cent premium.

SURGEONS--The trustees i-ave the satisfaction to an-
nounce th. t the new, large and commodious College 1-Id-
ifice erecting in 4'rosy street; will be completed in sea-
son for the ensuing course of Lectures, which will coin-
mence on the first Monday in Novemter next, and con-
tinue for four months.
J. Augustine Snith, M. D., Professor of Phyojorosm-
Alexander II. Btevens, M. D., Professor of Clinical
surgery. (To lecture at the New York Hospital.)
Joseph Mather Smith, M. D., Professor of the Tneory
and Pr.,ctice of Physical and Clinical Medicine.
Edward Delafield, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and
the diseases of women and children.
John B. Beck, Professor of .Matcria Medica ani Medi-
cal Jurisprudence.
John Torrey, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Bota-
John R. Rhinelander, M. D., Professor of Anatomy.-
(Lectures on general, surgical and pathological anatomy.)
Alhan G. nmith, M. 1)., Professor of the Principles and
Practice of Surgery.
Amiarrab Brigham, M. D., Lecturer on Special Anat-

The expense of attending a complete course of Lec-
tures by all the Professors, is $106. By order.
sc18-daclawlw N. 11. DERING, M. 1)., Registrar.
ical Lectures will commence on the 1st Tuesday of
October, and continue sixteen weeks.
Chemistry, E. Cutlush, M. ID,, (Geneva).
Institutes amid Practice of Medicine, T. Spencer, M. D.,
'Surgery, James Wrebster, M. D., (New York).
Obstetrics antl Materia Medica, C. B. Coventry, M. D.,
Anatomy, Physiology and Medical Jurisprudence, J.
WVehster, MA. 1).
The fees for a full course of lectiures, $55
Graduation fees, 20
D)r. J. G. Morgan having resigned, Dr. Webster will
deliver the course on Surgery the en-uing term. Gene-
va, Aug 7, 1S37. E. CUTBUSH, M. D.,
Dean of the Medical Faculty.
THoMAs SrENCER. M. D., Registrar. aui2-dtOl
tures will commence of Monday the sixth of November,
and be continued under the following arrangement;
Practice and The,ry of Medicine, Nathaniel Chapman,
Chemistry, Rohert Hare, M. D.
surgery, Williamm Gibson, M. IiD.
Anatomy, William E. Horner, M. D.
Institutes of Medicine, Samuel Jackson, M, D.-
Materia Mediea and Pharmacy., George B. Wood M. D
*'Oblstetrics and thie Diseases of Women and Children,
Hugh L. Lodge, M. I.),
Clinical Lectures on Medicine and Surgery are deliv-
ered regularly at the Philadelphia Hospital, (Blockley,)
and a' lhe Pennsylvania Hospital, from the beginning to
the tend of the session
lhe amount of the fees of tuition is the same as here-
tofore; no increase having been iimade in consequence of
the aug nentatioi, in the number of Professorships, and
the improvement! in ',inuical instruction. Philadelphia,
Aug. 8th, 1837. W. E. HORNER,
aul2-1law 12w Dean of the Medical Faculty.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE, the following
lotr of land lying in the town 6,f Kedfield, i0wegn
co.,N. Y., viz
,Lotm No. 5, rontainingn 1434 aerei,
'" No. 22, do 1574 di
No. 1079, do 100 do
ERA.STUS PERRY, 67 State-.t., Agent,
at 1)-dae next doom east State Bank.
CA'TITE-- The ubscrilier being desirous of
reducing hi stMock of Cattle, will offer for sale
at auction on Tuesday Ihe 17th day of Octo-

f0 Mr. NATH'L R, PACKARD, the duly aiu-
thorised agent for the collection of moneys for
this office, is now on a tour through the coun--
ties of Schenectady, Montgomery, Herkimer,
Oneida, Madison, Onondaga, Cayuga, Seneca,
Ontario, Livingston, Genesee, Erie, Niagara,

Orleans, Monroe and Wayne.

The proprie-

tors earnestly request all who are indebted for
subscriptions or for publishing notices, to pay
Mr. P.; and that those whose business may call
them from home, will make arranw ent to
have their bills paid in their absence.
Argus office, Sept. 12, 1837.

AUCTION NOTICE-For Catalogue Sal.' of
Furniture, see auction head of
& JONES will resume the sale of Bank and Insur-
ance stock on Thursday the 21st inst. Persons wishing
to offer stock on that day, will please give notice in time
to lie advertised. See auction sales. sel7
A CARD-CLARK & GILL continue the Auction
and Commission business at No. 4 Green st., Alba-
ny, where they solicit consignments of all kinds of do-
mestic and other goods, sel

AT PRIVATE SALE-To close the invoice,
25 bags old Java Coltee, a prime article.
15 chests Young Hyson Tea.
50 casks -at nails., O'HARA & PHELPS,
seft Auctioneers, 57 State st.
NOTT'S STOVES, at reduced prices, for sale by
s2t Corner o' Green and Norton-sis.
wishing repairs miiade to these stoves, will please
apply at the stove factory of the subscriber, No. 10 and
12 Green street. [se21] D. S. KITTLE.
SATTERLIE, ti6l tate-street. se25
H AVANA SEGARS, of superior quality, for
--sale by H. R. ATITERLEE, 61t State-st. se25
For sale at the VARIE'l'y STORE, 392 South Mar-
ket-street. st-25

C OTTON TWINE.-W- litc Cotton Twine, in
pound and half pound rolls, for sale low, wholesale
or retail, by HENRY RAWLS & Co. Druggists. se25
L EECHES.-Large and lively Swedish Leeches,
just received and for sale low by
se25 HENRY RAWLS & Co. Druggists.
nASSIOCA, wholesale or retail, by HENRY
SRAWVLS & Co. Druggists. se25
new, splendid packet schlir. HENRY CURTIS,
4 A. Bears, master, will have immediate despatch.
For freight or passage, apply at time office of
the New Line of Packets, No. 80 on lie Dock, or on
board in front of office.
se25->t J. K. WVING.
The packet schr. GRECIAN, Austin Matson,
master, will sail on Thursday, 28th inst.
For freight or passage, apply to
se2.' Boston Packet Office, 101 Pier.
P ARLOR DUMB STOVES.-The subscribers
have j ust completed a new and elegant Parlor Dumb
stove, which, for beauty, neatness and durability, cannot
he excelled by any thing heretofore offered to the public.
Thie chief qualities of this stove arl'tit the lower and
stove part, is made entirely of cast iMW-henee the great
durability-while the upper part, which is not immedi-
ately exposed to the action of the fire, is made of Russia
sheet iron, in order that the greater heat may be received
into tihe room ; also, thie construction is such that thert
is no communication between the stove below and the
stove part of thle duinml stove, until the smoke arrives at
thIe uppermost drum-therefore the greatest difficulty
which ihas been found wirhthe idunhliil stoves, which have
stoves in them-namely, smoking-is entirely obviated.
No pains or expense has been spared, to make this stove
what tile subscribers are prepared to say it is-the besL
dumb stove ever made. The public are invited to call
and examine for themselves.
soe25 14 State-street
CANAL.--Sealcd proposals will ble received at the
town of )efiaince, until the 25th day of October next, for
the construction of about sixty miles of the Wabash and
Erie C'.anal; extending fromflhe head of the rapids of the
3Mauminee river, to the "IndjarrarState Line ;" being all t hat
part of the line of said canal not previously put under
contract. In the work to Ibe let, are included two dams
across thie Maumnee river, several stone locks, a large
amount of heavy bluffl excavation and embankment, and
several miles of common excavation. Thie line will le
staked out, and the plans ind specifications in readiness
for inspection by thie 20th of October. All necessary :n-
formation as to location and construction of the different
kinds of work ofl'ertd for contract, can be obtained from
Samuel Forrer, esq principal engineer on thIe line.
Propositions for work, to meet. with attention, must be
accompanied by utinexceptionable recommendations as to
character and competency, unless the bidder is favorably
known to I li he engineer or acting commission', r.
LEANDER RASO3, Act'g Conimm'r
se25-ductd Board of Public Works.
ING STOVE-The subscriber would respectfully
call tIle attention of thIe putdic to his new Cooking Stove,
(a minute description of which will be found in another
part of this paper,) and wVbuld merely remark, that no
stove before the public for the short time this has been
ever gave the same degree of satisfaction in the culinary
depaitnuent, ind all that use them give their nnqualifen
approval. 'Tinae and money has been lavished wVilfloulI
measure to make this stove what it purports to be-per-
fect- The castings arve made from the best Scotch iron,
and are from the Foundry or i.-Ira: H omnan & Potts,
of thi cily "rrh.ch ; eufitierTt guarantee of good work-
manship. Sold wholesale and retail by
se22 17 State, rourner Dean st.
COUNTRY MERCHANTS can be supplied
With a large assortment of School Books and Sta-
tionary, at 0 STFELE'S Booistore,
se29 403 South Market st.
Ion, a tragedy, by T. N. Talfourd, 4th edi.
Directions for Cookery, being a system of the art In its
various branches, by Miss Leslie.
A new supply of Letters from Palmyra, 9 vols.
Miss Martineau's Society in America. For sale by
se22 V. C. LITTLE, 325 N. Market 0t.
TION-Notice is hereby given, that the assess-
ment of five dollars on every share in the capital stock
of the Western Rail-road Corporation, which was laid
by the Directors, payable to the Treasurrr on Monday,
seventeenth day of April last, and by a subsequent vote
postponed, will be due and payable to the Treasurer on
the twenty-fifth day of September current.
Payment may be made at the Treasurer's office, No.
27 State-st., at the Oriental or Maiket Bank in Boston
the Springfield or Chickopee Bank at Springfield, the
Lee Bank at Lee, the Hlousatonic Bank at Stockbridge,
the Agricultural Bank ati, Pittsfield, the Farmers' and
Mechanic's Bank at Albany, or the Hudson River Bank
at Hudson. JOSIAH QUINCY, Jr.,
se21-3w Treasurer of the W. R R.C.
OTICE-To owners of property in the pasture
and in the western part of the city. The secondd
Ref,nrmied Protestant Dutch Church will, until the first
day of January next, receive in extinguishment of any
re-erve ground rents which are owned by said church,
seventeen dollars for every dollar of rent reserved, and
after that time, the price for such extinguishment will be
twenty dollars for every dollar of rent reserved. Alba
ny, 19th September, 1Vf37.
C. 11MILLER, Treas'r 9d Ref. P. D. Church,
se0-3tawlJl No. 59 Stute street.
rup of :arsaparilla concentrated-For purifying the
tlood, removing ei'uptions, &c., from the skin, and all
Impurities front the system, this pleasant and healthy
Syrup nas no equal. Perhaps there is no more certain
way of promoting health during the snumm.tr, than by
using this syrup an the .ig. rhe medical profession
give it a decided preferen, over "all tlh most celebrated
Panaceas, Syrupsi, &c.
It is periectlv harmless, and i.hen combined with Seid-
litz or Soda Water, forms a cooling amid agreeable beve-
rage. Used with cold waier it makes a pleasant summer
drink, aid nmiy lie used with advantage by most persons
at any tinie. It is prepared from the best Hlondiuras Sar-
saparilla, according to the most approved forniulas, and
great care has been taken to keep it free from impurities
and all obnoxious admixtures. Pr-pared and for sale by
se9O II. RAWLS & CO.. No. 57 Statest.
In Assembly, March i1, 1837. 5
Resolved, (if hlie S.enate concur), That the following
amendment te proposed to the Constitntion of this state,
and referred to the legislature next to be chosen, and
published in pursuance of the first section of the eighth
article of the said constitution, viz:
Mayors of the several cities in this state may be dlcc-
ted annually by the male inhabitants entitled to vote for
members of the common councils of sunh cities ra-spec-

IT. COLLEGE--, he course of Medical Instruction in
Yale College begins on Thursday, Nov. 2d, 1837, and it
continues seventeen weeks. The several branches ari,
taught as follows, viz:
Principles and Practice of Surgery, by Thomas hul-
bard, M. D.
Theory and Practice of Medicine, by Eli Ives, M. D.
Chemistry and Pharmacy, by Benjamin -illianan, M.
D. and LL. D.
Material Medica and Therapeutics, by William Tully,
Anatomy and Physiology, by Jonathan Knight, M. li.
Obstetrics, by timothyy P. Beers, M. B.-' ..
The matriculation fee and contingent-bill aVAe 47 50;
the fees for Cliemritry, Anatomy, S.ur6ery,. Material
Media, and Theory and Practice, are 12'50 ,ach,
and for Obstetrics $6-amounting to JkT--the whole.
to be paid in advance. The graduation, fee is $15.-
Yale College, Sept. 1. 1837. 7vF6

T-The subscriher has opened a Depot for the recep-
tion and public sale of AMERICAN AND FOREIGN
WOOL, in the city of New York. The first sale will be
announced as early as practicable, and afterwards con-
tinued at regular period! as may be deemed expedient.
The extent to which the growth and mantifacture of
this article has arrived in this country, forming as it tdoes,
one of the staples of production, as well as of extensive
importation, renders the establishment of a regular mar-
ket, where the farmer can avail himself of thIe faull prices
paid by the manufacturers, and where manufacturers
may. at stated periods find a full supply, and suit their
purchases exactly according to their wants, not only de-
sirable, but absolutely necessary for the profit and con
venience of both classes. To the farmers especially it is
all important, that they should enjoy a regular market
and the advantage of full competition, instead of being
compelled to submit to the prices offered by speculators,
whose intimate knowledge of the wants of manufactuz
rers, and whose nicer judgment in thIe article, has given
them great advantage, and often compelled a great sacri -
ficee on thie part ofthe farmer.
The city of New York being by far the greatest market
where manufacturers find a sale for their fabrics, it is
placed beyond a doubt, that, if the growers and dealers in
wool, avail themselves extensively of this opportunity of
offering their wool for sale, it will bring together, as p ur-
chasers, all the principal manufacturers of thi northern
states; and give, not only to the buyer and seller every
advantage that can be oflered, but regularity anid stability
to the market which has not before existed in this conm
try, and which in oilier wool growing countries. has been
productive of the greatest benefit to all classes.
Satisfactory references given on application, and lio
those who desire it, an advance in cash will lie made for
a limited period.
Persons wishing to enter I heir wool for sale, are desired
to correspond early with thie subscrihber. New Yoik,
June22, 1837. JOHN A. PARKER,
56e3m Office corner of Wall and Soiuth street..
ED--As many Book Agents wanted immediately as
will equal the number of counties in thIe stite of New
Yory, (except such as are now taken in this state,) Ver-
molit, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Conmneticul,
Rhbde Island, Pennsylvania and Ohio; to solicit subscri-
bers to a large, new and original work, to bIe entitled
"T'le Anti-Universalist, and History of thIe 'allen An-
gels of the Scriptures." A large subscription to this
work has already been taken in but a few of the couna
ties of thIe state of New York; but being desirous to ex-
end thie subscription, we take this method to invite the
attention of any and all persons to this business who areo
qualified with personal endowments, acquired abilities
and are able to give security for tile payment of all books
wanted, or for their return if not taken by thIe subscri-
The reniuneralion for services is to be made out by a,
commission, and is such as will give the agent from 25 to
80 dollars a month, clear of expenses, except the tr-..c
portation of thIe books, which i a but a trifle.
School Masters, Mechanics, Farmers, Merchants, Stu-
dents at Law orTheology, if not otherwise agreeably ema-
ployed, are requested to enter into this employment, as
it cannot fail of being highly lucrative to any energe:ie
and properly qualified. person.
The work is to be highlyV embellished with engr,'n tg .
For all further information relative to the iman-
ner of doing the business, the exact comniuis4ton toa b'
allowed on the sale of each volume, &c., address tihe au-
thor, JOSIAH PRIEST, Albany, to wbien, if post paid,
immtnediate attention will be given, and not otherwise.
We have always on hand new anti original pnanphlets,
by the sale of which agents may, if they choose, defray
their expenses, while taking uiliscurilar; for these, pay
down will lie expected.
RIFIER OF THE BLOOD-For Scrofula or King's
t'"1 sores, ulcers, nervous affections, trembling, debility,
gravel, re|mnttqismi. relax, dropsy, intermittent fevers,
fever and ague, sour stomach, rickets, cutaneous erup-
tions, such as herpes, letters, salt rheum, pimpled face,
ring worms, and all diefaos arising frlw impurities ofthe
From Edwaracu. Phelps, M. D., WLindsor, V4,
Messrs. Corbin,Hayward & Co.-GrO-ntenmei, within,
the last year I have had a limited experience in tie 'ue
of I. Newton's Panacea, and am bappy to bear testimo-
ny in favor of the article. It is my opinion that the ar-
ticle deserves nearly if not quite all the confidence which
has sojustly been placed in the far-famed Panacea of
Swaim. I shall be willing to give the result .f any fur-
ther trials with the article. Windsor, Vt., Decemlrer,
-4th, 1836. Yours, respectfully,
From ThomasBl. Kittredge, M. I). at{Claremo,, N. If
Gentlemen-Knowing the several ingredients (I which
your Panacea is composed, and having hiad a slight 01_
portunity of witnessing the effect of it, I ami dispos,1 to
think that in many cases it will have a good effect. k'
result of my future experience I shall be happy to give
Claremont, Jan. 6th, 1837. Respectfully yours,
From John B. McGregory, M. D., in Newport, N. 1I.
Dr. I. Newton's Panacea the last six m.inths has hai a
widely extended circulation in this vicinity, many have
been cured of obstinate lingering diseases, and some pos-
sessing feeble arid delicate ieealth, have been so much int-
proved as to he persuaded to- keep the medicine constant-
ly on hand.
It is a farrago of vegetables ingeniously put together,
some of which alone in the hands the regular and scien-
tific physician, has cured the most inveterate diseases.-
I have for a few months past, been a constant observer of
its ius and have made enquiries into the effects produc-
ed,r.n i can recommend it to the public as a safe and val-
uabl: restorative in many diseases. Newport, Jan. 9tlh.
1837. .1. B. MeGREGORY, M. ).D
From Willard P. Oibson, M. D., at Newport, N, H.
I certify that I have been acquainted with the operation
,fl I. Newton's Panacea for the last six months past, and
can can freely say, that I think it a valuable acqui-ian to
our catalogue of remedies. It has in no instance disap-
poiuted my expectations.
For sale at the Variety Store of STEPHEN VAN
SCHAACK, 392 S. Market st., Alhany, and by J. L-
Thompson, Tro,. SF1awly
YV order of the homt. WVilliam Sisson, first judge of0
WVay mnm r*ounty courts and 'oiunsellor in the sutneme
coam t, notice is hereby given, that an attachmment has is-
sued against the estate of CHARLES O'BRYAN,
uow or late of the town oaf Sodus ma tihe county of
Wayne, an absconding or concealed debtor, on due
proof made to the said judge, pursuant to the statute con
corning attachments against absconding, concealed and.
non-resident debtors, and that the same will le sold for
the payment of his debts, unless he, the said Chailes
0'Br) an, appear and discharge such attachment accord
ing to law, within three months from the first publication
of thus notice; and that the payment of~any dhbts, and the
delivery of aty property belonging to said debtor, to him
or fom his use, and the transfer of any property by him, for
any purpose whatever, are forbidden by law and are void.
Dated Soduc, Septemher, 1g:37.
75T3m Attorney tor attaching creditonso
qli HE people of the state of New York, by the grace of
J God free and independent, ta all to whom these pre-
entsshall come or mayeoncern, and especially to Henry
.-~n-ir.A rjeidiiilr ih. 'Tnyrnot ITnir oe ,annnla. A.' A|n Pus-

.F- F .ARM POnt R SA1 ,U OiO i TO iT
iURlI A. TE!IM OF -I.AK,-Tiisfarm is sit-
ui ated i thell town nf Fulton, county of Sel o-
arie, ant contains about 500u acre-. 01' this
quantity, there is about 100 acres of first rate Schoharie
flats, ;niid about 140 acres of clioice upland, all in a good
state of cultivation.
The buildings and other imnprorcemnns :are not excelled
on any farm in the county, and by lew anthe state.
Terms of payment will be made as easy va wial be pro-
per, having a regard to requisite security.
Enquire of the subscriber, on the premises, or of Jamel
1. Bouck, Schenectady, or of C. W. Bouck, Albany.
aul9-ctNl WM. C. BOUCK.

N OTICE TO INVENTORS-'The subscriber
respectfully offers his services to persons wishingto
obtain patents for machinery and other inventions; not
only in executing drawings, specifications and all other
proceedings necessary in making application for patents,
but in any assistance or advice appertaining to the sub-
ject. Hie feels all the confidence of giving satisfaction
which can reasonably be derived from long and suiccess-
ful practice. 3. BLYDENBURGH,
myQ7-dltclawtf 29 Fox street.
OTICE-If Mr. Jwmes George, or George James,
wilose place of residence is unknown, will call at,
the office of B. Blair, in Salem, Washington county, and
communicate any information in his power relative to
procuring a guaranty from John Law, late of Salem afore-
said, deceased, in his life time, for the payment of a cer-
tain note against him, of four or five hundred dollars;
or if the person who procured such a note to be discarnn-
ted in Salem, some time in the year 1835, will call at the
same office and communicate any information in his pos-
session; or if the person who, in 1l35 or 1836, called with
the said John Law, deceased, on any person to give or
obtain information concerning lot No. 21, in Brant lake.
ract, will call and give information at the same office, he
r they shall he liberally rewarded, on application to the
undersigned. Salem, 14th August, 1837.
aulS-dlwclm B. BLAIR.

0 rotho juda a of tho owart
it county
The petition of Mlart-l'us C
ty of Ulster, and saate of N
respectfully sheweth: That
with other persons unknown
are in possession of certain
"All thit certain lot, piece
ing and being in the town
Ulbter, beginniing at a black
west side of tWe public hig
Newburgh, it being the south
land, and running thence no
four chains to a st.ne set in
degree west five chains to a s
south eighty-nine degrees e
sapling marked, thence alone
line to the place of begin
as tenants
That your petitioner, Marti
of an estate oC inhieritance
undivided eighth parts their
sons unknown to your petiti
ests, the natures an4 cond
to your petitioners, In thle r
petitioner, the wife of the
titled to her right ofdower
of her said husband
And your petitioners being o
son and partition of the sai
respective rights of the part
a sale of thePaid premises if
tion thereof cannot be mado
the owners. And also, tha
pointed to make partition ol
to the form of the statute
ded. Dated at Kingston, th
M. Schoonmaker, At
t-' Ulster county, ss.-Wart
named petitioners, being du
that the matters contained i
tv the best of this deponent'
Sworn before me this 7
pP. Van G
To all persons unknown hav
est in the promises-described
notice that a petition of wh
be presented to the court o
of Ulster, on the second Mon
court-house in Kingston, at
that day, or as soon-thereaf
And that application',wHI b
court for the appointment of
the prayer of'said petition.
further order-as thewnature
shall be in. conformity with,
said couit.
Att'y for the
Dated Kingston, August ,
AT a court of cliancery hel
at the city of Rochester,
August, one thousand eight
Present, Addison Gardiner, v
Thomas Day, complainant,
McKinney, $ilas Burton, Jo
Burton, David C. Beard, Ala
sam, Eyiitt Burwell; 'Tim
liams, Henry H. Size'ran
It appearing by aftlidavitto t
that process of subpona to a
and under-the seal of this cou
named above, that Silas Bu
state, but that such process
Silas Burton by reason of h
tion of Mr. H. B. Potter, of
it is ordered, that the said
ance to be entered, and not
the complainant's solicitor
date of this order; and in c
cause his anrswerto the compl
a copy thereof to be served o
within forty days after ser-I
in default thereof said bill
confessed by him; and it is
twenty days the said compla
published in the state pap
Journal, and that the said
each of said papers at least
weeks in succession, or that
der to be personally served
least twenty days before th
his appear
E. G. Spaulding, Solici

AT a court ot chlancery he
at tihe town of Onondaga
of August, one thousands ei
--Present, Daniel Moseley,
William H. Delorest and
Shepard, Hezekiah Shep
Rhodes, WVlliam Rhodes a
Hillis, s
It appearing by affidavit
court, that the defendant
this state, but is a resident
the state of Michigan-on
counsel for the coimplainats
Zerah Shepard cause his a
notice thereof to be served
within four months from t
case of his appearance tha
complainants' bill to be f
served on the complainants
after service of a copy of sa
tf said bill of complaint
him; and it is further ord
tht said complainants cau
in the state paper, and in
the said publication be c
paper at least once in each
cession, or that they cause
personally served on the
twenty days before the ti
N CHANCERY-Before th
eighth circuit. John C. L
than WVoodward, Charles B.
eye Wilcox, Maurice Wake
bert L. Pell, Edmund Wit
City Bank of Buffalo, Ebtn
John M. Baudet, Herman C
George Curti., Edward Cu
Wetmore, Augustus WVetm
mon R. Wakeman, Ebenee
Thompson, Reuben Ellis and
At,,icourt of chancery held
at the city of Rochester, o
one thousand eight bunurdo
Addison Gardiner, vice chan
It appearing by f#ihdavitto
tlat tile defendants Char
Jesup Wakeman, ZaiiMon
Dimon, jr reside out of-,hi
States, to wit, the said Oha
Pennsylvania, and thm sid
man, Zalmon R. Wttceman a
th~state of CoalnePCttd-.O
solicitor for tk complainant
Charles B. T'ylor, Ezra S
mon H. W ninon nand Ebene
appearanv to be entered, an
on the Omplainant's salici
the doetof1thisoider, and in
the_-cause their answer to t
J11d, and a cpy thereof to
voiicitor within forty days
hill, and in defaultthereof,
taken as confessed by them; a
within twenty days thesaid
to be published in the st
Journal, and that the said
each of the said papers at
eight weeksin succession, o
order to be personally serve
lor, Ezra Strong, Jesup
man, and Ebenezer Dimon, j
fore the time above presci
SCo y. ... AM
C. B. tLord, Solictor.
T a court ofchancerv held
at the town ofPoughkeepsmi
ess, on the fourth day ofSe
hundred and thirty-seven-P
vice chancellor otthe
Daniel M. Shultz, complain
Elizabeth M. his wife, Ch
jr., Williaux&S. Stevens, J
well, Theophilus A. Gill,
Holmes, and The President
the Greenwich Ba
It appearing by alfidavit to
that processor subpoena to a
sued out oflthis court, dire
Holmes and others, and that
resides out of this state, but
ted States;tp wit,ofthe state
Hooker, ofcounselin heha!f o
Ior the complamiatt it'is o
Holmes, cause .,iis pearane
thereof to be served on the
iii four months from the date
of his appearance, that he c
plainant's bill to Ire filed;
on the complainant's solicl
service of a copy'ofsaid bil
said bill of complaint may be
ahd it is furthier'ordered, i
said complainant cause this
state paper, and in- the Po
that the said publication be
papers at least once.in ech
cession, or that hlie cause a co
ally served 61 ti he siid Pa
days before the time 'above
ance. Copy.
V. D. Bo0esteel, Sohici
AT a courtoofehanaery hel
atthe city of.-iR-hester
of August. one thousand fiil




a A T a court ol'chancery
Ind X at the city of Roche
tor gnst, one thousand eight
in sent, Addison Gardiner, v
lie HtielBrockway, comln
ays Henry Carpenter, Jame
re- Daniel 13Burroug
by It appearing by affidavit
Lys that thle defendant Tho
ed state, but within theUnit
mat Illinois--on motion of
nid tihe complainant, it is or
ic- t'e cause his ap earance
be to be served oin the comp
ast days after service of a
his thereof, said bill of co
sed by him: and itis furth
ty days the said complainant
lished in tihe state paper
he ani that the said public
a- u -i papers, at leas
s- weeks in succession, or th
0- to be personallyserved o
he least twenty days before
er, tlls appeal
rd, 67TS
a]- AT a surrog ite'se.ourt,
cs A- gate in tihe town of
ts. on the thirty-first day o
k Strykmr, surrogate
st' Whereas, on tihe peti
it, Webber, administrator of
tells and credits of Michael
rt, town of Verona in the co
g, been made satisfactorily
er that the personal estate of
ed ficient to pay his debts-
of persons interested in the
e- deceased, be directed to
n at his office in the town
, filteenth day of October ne
id noon, to show cause why
1 to the said Austin B. Web
ir s(. much of ihe real estate
:d necessary to
1 69TJOHN6
tt T court of chancery h
ie A X at the city of Rochie
s August, one thousand ei
id Preseint, Addison Gardiner
)e ci
at Frederick Bronson, com
-r Pierre A. Barker, Fr
o Hoichkiss, James Hought
n Simmons, Johln S. Gilbert
r McGee, Gardiner Wells
s Brown,
It appearing by affidavit to
- that the defendants Butl
- Knight reside out of this s
United States, to wit, tha
sides in Mobile, in the stat
William McKnight resides
and it also appearing that
, is a resident of this state
t him with process of subpo
issued and directed to the a
' son of his absence from s
d Potter, of counsel for the
the said Butler Simmons
_ their appearance to be en
r served on the complainant'
f from the date of this orde
Hotchkiss, cause his appear
thereof to be served on the c
Sin three months fromt the
Sof the appearance of the s
r McKnight and Thomas B. IH
that, hlie or they cause their
Shill to be filed, and a copy t
r plainant's solicitors withi
r copy of said bill, atid it d
pliint may be taken as con
SSinmmons, McKnight and H
Answering as aforesaid; an
within twenty days the said
Sder to be. published in the
Buffalo Journal, and that th
ed in each of the said paper
for eight weeks in success
this order to be personal
Simmons, WVilliam McKnigh
at least twenty days before
their appear
Babcock & Spaulding, Sol
AT a courtof chancery held
at the city of Rochester,
August, one thousand eight
Present, Addison Gardiner, v
Benjamin Fitch, complain
George W. Jonson, Ruea N
lander Bennett, Timothy Tr

IN CfIANOB~tVh-Jnitmrs I
Sylvaitu Height and Cl
and Susiannah bis wife, C
imis wife, complainants,
Iis wife, Jacob Haight and
I Vooris, Jonn C. Height,
wife, Maria Haight, Alfre
Cathiarine his wife, Hen
f Daniel Riggs and Hanna
and Diannmia his wife, Fran
Elizabeth Haight, Ann
Haight, Hannah Maria Ha
Elizabeth Van Vooris,
Vooris and Joseph Va
Pursuant to the provision
made and provided, and of
the above entiq Cause, not
sons having aill generate l
dividediunterest or share i
of complaint, and hereaite
tition or.3ale is sought their
or decree,to produce to me,
toher next, at ten o'clonk in
office in the town of -ome
proofrespectively of all s
the amounts due thereon,
ture of said in-umbnrances
-aid lands described i tIheim
.All that certain piece or p
partly in the town of Phill
and partly in the towinu of F
ess, and bounded as follo
marked H at the old saw-mil
two degrees twenty-minut
ty-nine links to a white
fifty-ninie and a quarter d
ty linksto a fltt rock ma
degrees thirty minutes west
to a stoie set in the group
erly direction in a straight
marked by the meadow, the
live minutes west eleven c
and willow marked, then wes
Ilaighit's corner, thence
HIaight's land to the lan
wardly along the lands of
David Knapp to the south
ses, thence northeaslerly
brook, thence westerly d
place of beginning, contai
itoreor less. Date
AT a court ofchancery h
atthecity of Utica, on
July, onve thousannd eight
sent, Hirami Denio, vice-ch
Charles A. Peck, Thoma
Starin, vs. RuisseI G1. Alle
Allen and Jo
It appearing by affidavit to
that the defendant Russe
state, but is a resident of
the territories thereof, an
of the stale of Missouri-
citor and of counsel for th
that the, said Russel G. Al
entered, and notice thereof
ants' solicitor within fimour
der, and in case of his app
swer to the complainants' bi
of to be served on the conpl
days after service of a copy
thereof said bill of coinplhi
him: and it. is further or
the said comnplatinants cause
the state paper and in the
in the county of Madison, a
continued in each of thIe sa
week for eight weeks in su
copy of this order to be per
sel G. Allen, at least twe
prescribed F)r his
C. Stehbbins, Solicitor.
AT a court of chancery he
at the city of Utj()ii the
thioisand eight hiundIilun r
Denio, vice chancellor
Elijah Nicholson, v
It appearing by affidavit t
that the defendant Innis
state, but is a resident of
lion of John Clarke. solicit
dered, that thle said Innis
to be entered, and notice
plainant's solicitor with
this order, and in case of
answer to the complainant'
thereof to btie served on the
forty days after service of
fault thereof said bill ofc
fessed by hint: and it is fu
ty days the said complain
li-hed in the state paper
paper pub islhed at WX atert
Lion be continued in each o
each week for eight weeks i
a copy of this order to be p
ais B. Palner, at least twe
prescribed for his a
65T8 J. WVAT

re and under the seal of is conrt, dire-ted to the dee
en ant, John Dorr, who is a resident of this state, but l.
ell such process could not be served on the said detent:a
be by reason ol his absence from this state-on motion of
B. Holmnes, solicitor for the complainant, it is order J
that the said defendant John Dorr do cause hi appear
rk. ance to be entered, and notice thereof to be served on t
of complainant's solicitor within three months from the dat
_ of this order, and in case of his appearance that he cau
Ith his answer to the complainalnt's bill to be filed, and a
copy thereof to be served on the complainant's solicitor
le ithin forty days after serviceofacopy of said bi and in t
B. default thereof said hill may hbe taken as confessed by h
cr and it is further ordered, that tie said complainant with
G. in twenty days, cause this order to be published in the
j. state paper and in tee Monroe Democrat, printed in the
cityofRochester,andthatsaidpublication becontinuedin a
rt, each of said papers at least once in each week for ei
cI- weeks in succession, but such publication shall not be ne
lie cessary in case the said cuoiplainant shall cause a copy
e- this order to hbe personally served upon the said John
id Dorr at least twenty days before the time above prescribed
y; for his appearance In this cause. Copy. with
ss 67TS SAML L. SELDEN, Clerk, in default the
ve / Ta court of chancery, held forthestateofNew-York.
ly .eA at the, city of Rochester, on the eighth day of Au-
a- gust, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven- e
B. Present, Addison Gardiner, vice chancellor of the eighth
at circuit,
se Hiel Brockway, complainant, vs. Daniel Collins, Phi-
be lemon Allen, Justin i carpenter, Joseph B Varnham, t
is Dennis Davenport, Henry S. Wyckoff, Dan Pease, jun.,
B. John Peck, William B. Walton, Noah Sweat, ohn T
ce Talmnan, David Rice, Chandler Starr, Charles E Ho
hi- man, Charles Smith, George annah, Orlndo aes
se Timothy H. Furness, Spencer Stafford, jr., James Free-
,m land, Peter Hoffminan, Jarvis Brush, Edward Cook, tier-
n, ace D. Chipman, Joseph Webster, Joshua Field, Jere-
's miah Cogswell, Charlns Winslow, The Bank of Monroe, Pr
n- John Dorr, John 1). Hertell, Erastus Corning, James
a Boyd, r., Ferdinand Suydam, Francis P. Sage, Jacob M.
n- Schermerhorn, Jonathan Goodhiue, The President, Di- Ma
ts rectors and Company of the Seneca County Bank Elias na
id Pond, Simeon B.. Jewett, %'illiam S. Whittlesey, Elihu I t
iat I. S. Mumford, Fletcher M. Hlaight, William Tompkins,
r- John V. Sweat, Amos P. Bartlett, Jonas Minot, Law- Jenn
y rence Pond, Elijah F. Smith, Albert G. Smith, The Pre
a- sident, Directors and Company of the Bank of Ro hes- pl
k ter. The Albany City Bank, Hernan Wi.kware, Albiert
of Walker, Villiamt H. Van E s, Ednmund 1. Mlunn. Scth
nr L. King, John Baker, Thomas Comes, Henry Davis fu
r, Abraham M. Schemerohurn, Joseph Strong and Maltbv thei
Ir Strong, defendants. la
It appearing by affidavit,to the satisfaction of this court, o
that tle defendants Justin Carpenter, Noah Sweat, Da vice of
vid Rice, Orlando Eamines, Spencer Stafford, jr., Jarvis otf c
Brush, IHorace D. Chipman, Joseph WVebster, Charles is 6vn
k Winslow and Amos P. Bartlett, reside out of this state, plai
_ but within the United States, or some one of the territo-
u riesthereof, or in one ofthe provinces ofCanada-ot in o-
tion of Mr. S. Bouthton, of counsel for tile complainant at le
it is ordered, that the said Justin Carpenter, Noah orh
S sweat, David RIIice, Orlando Eanies, Spencer Stathord,
Sjr., Jarvis Brush, Horace 1). Chipman. Joseph WVebster, n

P'h i T a 1a6iJt or,'.,i:i .,, t "I.d i'i' iu t4t8 otNe0 w f,
sight .t! at thile city i' l'cltiester, on the twenty-fiflh da
unahli July, one thousand eight hundred and thirty seven
artha sent, Addison Gardiner, vice chancellor oftl h eighth c
Van cuit.
r his Henry 11. Sizer. complainant, vs. Robert M. Long,
and vis Divine, Isaac WV. Siniih, Fones H. Rice. Samuel P
" ife, Lymaiin, John Burns, Lewis Benedict, Levi D). Carpe
aight ter, Lewis Brooks, Henry Sparks, Garret Reaves, Wal
wife, ter WV. Webb, George WV. Pratt
elius fendants.
iarah It appearing by affidavitto the satisfaction of thiq cou
Van that the defendant Garret 'leaves, resides out of this
state, but in one of the provinces of Canada, to wit, t
cases pinovince of Upper Canada-on motion of Horatio Sey-
de in mour, jr. solicitor for the complainant, it is ordered,
per- said Garret Reaves cause his appearance to be entered,
Suni- and notice thereofto be served on thle conmplainant'ss
e bill li -itor within four months from the date ofthis or-ler, and
par- in case of his appearance, that he cause his answer to
mient comUplainant's bill to be filed, and a copy thereof to
rfoc- erved on the complainant's solicitor within forty da
it miy afier service of a copy of said hill, and in default
ster, said bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by hi
Sand and it is further ordered, that within twenty days the
na- complainant cause this order to be published in the st
hichi paper and in the Buffalo Daily Star, and that the said
wit: location be continued in each of said papers at lea-t o
Dcing in each week for eight weeks in succession, or that
nam, cause a coty of this order to be personally served on
itch- said Garret Reaves, at least, twenlty days before t
rock above prescribed for his appearance. Copy.
orty- __61TS SAML. L. SELDE.N, Clerk. Ta
wen- A Tacourt of chancery held for the state of New Vo
iorth at the city of Utica, on the twenty-fourth day
six- July, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven-
-two Present, Hiram Denio, vice chancellor of the fifth
inks cuit.lapp, John Ulpp
Sest John Raynor andi Charles H. Pond, vs. Russel G A
Ilow len, Alonzo 1. Canfield, Rutus Allen and John F. Hick
orty- It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of'tll
tone 'hat the defendant Russel G. Allen, resides out of
Ines state, but is a resident of one of the United States
aines the territories thereof, and that probably lie is a re
east- thestateofMiiszouri;onmotioniofC.Stebbins,solicitir
dsof of counsel for tlhe complain al s, it is ordered,
enmi ussel G. Allen, cause his appearance to be entered, an
to a notice thereof to be served oi Ithe complainants' sotic
the tor within four months from thedate ofthis order; and in
and, case of his appearance that he cause his answer to t
complainants' bill to be filed, and a copy thereof to hb
served on the complainants' solicitor within forty days
y. after service of a copy of said bill; and in default their
Iok, of, said bill of complaint malay be taken as confessed b
y o him: and it Is further ordered, that with in twoiiy dlays
Prl the said complainants cause this order to be published
S the slate paper and in the Rtpublican Monitor, publish-
n K. ed inthe county of Madison, and that the said publica-
toufus be continued in each of the said papers, at least
in each week tor eight weeks in succession, or that ihny n
court, cause a copy of this order to be personally served
this the said Russel G. Allen at least twenty dais before t
Dr of litle above pres-ribed for his appearance Copyv
|dent J. VWASON WILIAMS, Clerk. atid
soli- C. Stebbins, Solicitor. 61T8 ctiv
ered, A T a courtot chancery held for the state of New-Vor
to be at Utica, on the twenty-seventh day of July. one
lain- thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven--Present. Hir
s or- D)enio, vice chancellor of the fifth circuit. Kirkland
san- Bat on, solicitors. hisori
icre- Jesse Thomson, vs. Joseph Smith, and others, s
forty It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this co
fant I that thle defendant Joeplih Smniilh residtis out of this st
It by but is a resident of one of tlie I united States, to wil, of
days the state of Ohio-on motion of Kirkland & Bacon, of a
d in counsel for the complainant, it is ordered, that Ihe said
shed Joseph Smith, cause his appearance to be entered, and o
n be tiotice tlhiereofto be served on tlie coulplainant's solic
each within four months froti thedateofthis order, and in
ise a o!' his appearance that" lie cause hits answer to the c
tus- plainant's bill to be filed, and a copy thereof to be ser
above on the coniplainant's solicitors, within forty days after
service of a copy of said bill, and in default thereof, said
k. bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by huim; an
it is further ordered, that within twenty days the said l
complainant cause this order to be published in the tat
ork, 'paper and in the Oneida Whig, and that the said publ
I cation be continued in u ach of said papers at least our
rat in each week for eight weeks in succession, or that lie
cause a copy of this order to be personally served otn the
said Joseph Smith, at least twenty days before time time e
raboxe pres-ribed for his appearance. Copy.
this Ts J. WVAT'`ON WVILLIAMS, Clerk. A
or- 'I' a courtheldt ten avrvt
Sor court of chanicery hel for the sate ofNew Volik
Vice V atthe city of Rochester, onil the tenth day of Aulgus
om- ome thousandd eight hundred ati tirty-seven-Preseut
e of Addiso ,(arlinmer, vice chancellor of the eighth circuit.
" his Maltby Weed and Horace Little, comiplainants; vs. Mil-
"opy ton Vesteir, Hlarvey Dixon, John WVebter and James
thin Dixon, defenidants. ere seized in
de- it appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this cou
*on- that thedefendant Harvey DI)ixon resides out of ti
'en- tit within the United Stte
rub- ries thereof, or in one of the provinces of Canada-ot It
i, a tion of Henry E. Rlochliester, solicitor tfor the complain
ica- ants, it is ordered, that the said Harvey I)xon cause his
e ill appearance to be eintred, and notice thereof to be senr
ruse on tlih complainanpis' solicitor
In- the date of this ord& r, and in case of his appearance
ove lihe cause his answer to the complainants' bill to be filed
and a copy thereof to be served on thecoiiplainaits' sol
k. citor within forty days after service of a copy ofsaid bil
and in default thereof, said bill of coniplaint may blie ta-
irk, ken as confessed by him: anid it is furl lier ordered, that
Au- within twenty days thle said complainants cause this r
re- t'erto be published in the state pa
cir- ter D)aily Advertiser, and that the said publication be co
tinued in caeli of the said papers at least once in each
tle, week for eight weeks in succession, or that they cause
and copy of tiis ord.r to be personally served ou the sa
Harvey Dixon, at lea-.t twenty lays belorc the time above
iurt prescribed foi his appearance. Copy. an
this 65T8 SAML. L. SKL.DEN, Clerk. sideits
e of EuieHl n ac u
or A 'I' a court of chancery held for the state of New- i
for A the state.
A~t- L-W York, at the city of Rochester, on the eighth day o
eof August, one thousand eight hnndred and thirty-sev
- Present, Addison Gardiuer, vice-chancellor oftheeigh
ul l ir1uit, c
"e- HieI Brockway, complainant, vs Dantiel Collins, Phile-
en- mnoni Allen, Justin Carpenter, Joseph B. Varnthaum, Dci-
ub nis Davenport, Henry S. \Vyckoff, Dan Pease jr., John mno
rat Peck, \Vmiiarn B. Walton, Noah Sweat, John TTal-
0l iman, David Rie, Chiandler tarr, Charles E. Hoffman
hi Charles Smith, George Hannah, Orlando Eames, Timo l
uer thy H. Furness, Spencer Striffurd jr.. James Freland,
CmPeter Ho shan.Jarvis Bush, Kdward Cook,
at Chipmaee oseph Vebster, Joshua Field, Jeremiah Cogs-
o well. ^ ^n h Bant or Moiero', JOtll, ]Dor e r
d.Jnand. Hetll Egraistus Cormmung, Jarmes hloy'd jr. Ier t
*dinandSuydam, Francis P. Sage, Jacob M. Schermer- be f
ro- horn, Jonathan Goodhie, the President, Directors and k
da, Company of the Seneca County Bank, Elias Pond, Si- said
him meon B. Jewett, William S. lVhitnlesey, Elihu I S. con
Muimiford, Fletcher M. Haight, Villiam To'opkin,, John ing
B. W. Sweat, Amos P. Bartlett, Jonas Minot, Lawrence t
at- Pond. Elijah F. Smith, Albert G. Smith, ThIe Preside-nt
the D)irectors and Company of Jha Bank of Rochester, Tl t
las Albany City Bank, Heman Wickware, Albert WValker, it
ate William H. Van Eps, Edmund It. Munn, Seth L King,
uf John B ker, Thomas Comnes, Henry Davis, Abraham nn
all Schiermerhorn, Joseph Strong, and Maltby Strong, de
is. l'ennanits. c
te, It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this
he that proc, ss of subptEupa to tippear has been iss

t )URSUANT to an order of
B surrogate of the county
fiven to all persons who hav
King, late of the town of Me
ga, deceased,to exhibit the
of, to Hannah Mt. King, his
house of the said executrix
said county, it or before thle
Dated Febhiu
15T-6m IIANN
rIIIE peoplh. of the state of
tI atidnext of kin of AbralI
of G great Valley, in tlie count
send gr
VWhlereas, John G. MAldgett,
-chattels anrid credits of th
ceased, is desirous to render
as su'rh administrator, and i
tled, and has applied for a c
are therefore required ti ap
Ihi county of Caltaraiguis, at l
said county, on l hu tweoe ty-
atlend lihe seltllu(nt
Gtven under the hand and sea
[L. S.J rogat'f, at Ellicottvi
day of July,
rlinHEpe.ple of tie staitri
i 1)allv, widow, ou" the ci
lv of Newark, Newx .icrey; M
Vork, wife of Xav-inr Bills
Teiineisee; Johl Dally of i
Dally, resiuling in nWoodh
Dally of tlle samne place; i
is unknown: and Joseph Dal
New York, heirs iat law atdmi
late of the city of Brooklyn
ceasedI, se
Whereas, has utlet!y apple
county of Kings,to have ta cer
hbeat ing date the 24thi day o
dispose of both real and person
last will and testalme-t of
anlice of thin- statulie in such
and each ofvyou are tlherefor
ally to lie and appear before
fice in thie cily of Brooklyn,
tober next, at ten o'clock i i
and there to attend to thie p
In testimony whereof, xwe h
oftoir said surrogate o(
[I. S.] hre hereunto affixed.
sirrogat- of said county,
tIhe seventh day of Aug
Lorl- our' thousand eitl
seven, and of our indlep
I ^HE prop'seofthe state
IoUnderhill, Jesse L. I un
residing in the town ol Yo
(C>roklne Underhill, and Harr
to"n i of (irernhurghl, count
Undlerhill, .latiiies Martine an
Underhill aid Pthilip H. Under
coiuntV of NNew York; Jame
his tuife. residing if) tlie
Ulster; tit; abOve named -ier
New York: .1ohn (. Underhii
residinl ig mi the towr of Bor
gan; David H. Underhill, re
of Mlichigan; and Rohert 'a
Plaits in the counlity of WVestr
lie next of kin of Nicholas
minors, sen
You are hereby cited to app
thecc.ui,ty ofr VWestchuster,
White Plain;, on the s-veant
o'clock in the forenioon of th
he last will and testament an
hill, late of the town of Yon
ches'er, deceased, as a will
he application of John F. Un
will n
In witness wl,'ireof,the sur
chiesiter hias hereunto sIl
L. S,] seal of office, the e
thou-and ei'.-hi hundr
THE people of the state o
Vlna li, 1-,lii 55
t.nmue t i.'rist, hier husband,
inrisabauh, hier hIusband, ht.a
der, he-r hiisband, and Mary
if Crawford, county of Ora
Hmannah Younghlood, Eve '
boilood, her husband, and Alf
ifMontgomery, county and t
lea and Andrew Jordin, ihe
Valkill, county anud ,tate
r'the town of Goslhn, count
ial guardi:m of Johannes S
augli and Eliza Sinsabaugh
firresaid; Mary Terwilli
county of Chcnango and state
augh of the town of Bloomi
ud state of Ohio, tthe next
ohanncs A. Sinsabaugh, hat
i1 the county of Orange, afor
You aind each of yoUi are h
before the surrogate of the
td States Hotel in Newbuhr
leventhi day of October next
oon of that, day, to attend
trumnient in writing, purport
estanient of said deceased,
ay of September, in thie ye
eight hundred ard thirty-five;
ad Sinsabaugh, Levi Sins
:uren, claiming to be the e
-ill relates to both r
In testimony whereof, we h
ffies of our said surrogate
L.S.] WVitness, .John B. loo
county of Orange, thetx
gust, inu thIe year of ou
hundred and t
6?T6 .IN

SHE people of time state of
widow of Consider WVhitl
id said Albert C. IVhite as
White, Mary While, Jai
V. White, of the town of
gton, state of New York;
s wife, of t)?e city of Troy
ne hums wife, of the town of
it; Joshua N. Robhins and
side in thle state rf llinoi
iram Puyne and Julia his wi
ate of Ohio; F'isher A. Wiim
ate of Alabama, and WVilli
side iii the territory of Flor
w of Consider WVhite, late
unity of Wtashington, d
You are hereby cited person
re our surrogate of our cou
1rrogate's office in thic toxn
e twenty-fourth day of Octo
e afternoon of that day, to
'unment in writing, purporting
lnent of the said Consider Wn
lates to both real and pers
in of Joseph Allen, execntor

In testimony whereof, we a
fice of our said surrogate
9. S.] Witness, Alexander Ro
said county, at the town
this thirti-th d(ay of Aug
Lord one thousand eight hu
i9T6 RB

r 0 Jerusha Coolide, Daui
- wife, of the towxn of Paris
d state of N'w York; D)aniel
t.verIp in thie county of J
irk; \Vairri'n Coolidge of'
thu county ofr hcrkimner aid
n Graves. Saphronia Cole. Po
-tvaud, in Ilhe county of Stett
fus C oolhidge ini d iimince P
d, county of Franklin in the
light Se-;rs, of the state of
utnknow: hirls -ap

SJohnl B. Booth, < am1., surr
ange, notice is hereby given
Handy, deceased, formerly o
Orange, and late of New IHav
icut, that they and each of
their respective claims aga
witli the proper vouchers there
ecutor of the last will and t
Handy, at his office in lhe
of Orange, on or before the
they will lose the benefit
have upon tlhe undersigned
iG tire assets in his hands
Newburgh, Orange county,
67T6m Executor

PURSUANT to an order of Jo
m ogale of th, county of
given to all persons who ha
son, la'e of'lie town of hha
ed, either in his individual
hibit the same with the vou
WVatson and Wiliiam Wheel
deuces, or at tlie factory o
town of Chatham aforesaid, o
of February next. DaI
61T6ni Adii'x and
NOTOICE-Purrsuaht to status
tL rogate of Montgomnery co
any claims against the estate
are notified and requitied to
vouchersthereofwil hi n six m
ministratiors, &c atthe lious
rie, near Fort I lain village;
led. Dated June-'0, I
J. H. F.


vasuington Bishop, who also r
Sinidham; .Whiting Rice, app
,rastus Blakeslee, Abel B'a
ohun \V. Blakeslee and Jarvis
f the said deceased, who reside
amn and county of Greene,
purpose of appearing for the s
he said will.
You and each of you are here
.)o rance irtland, our surrog
-t his office in the. town of Cos
teene, on thethirtieth day of
i the afternoon, to attend th
stament of the said Albtel Bla
ml estate only: this citati
S ..o
ion of(.Clarissa Blakeslee. e
11 ,hp o.









T HE- people of the state of
ter, of the town of Covi
shelPen Piter. of Centervill
state ofOhio; Lucy Potter
band, of Coveitmry, Clienang
Senwea OOntario county; Azu
Chenango curunty, iand Oli
whi-se place of residence i
Poittr iof Mtiuray, Orleams co
Samuel Porter, late of Covel
ceased; aind Elizateth Chap
iin;n,of.leffeisoni, Schohatie
deceased; bein. the widow, nex
Samut- Porler, late of Coven
Youn and each of you ar- hber
the suri ogate of thie co iiiny
said county, on the twem
mtext, att ln ofti c'orck n
;iitr-n lhI irl iotbate of the wil
ti,wii of Coventry in tlme cO
wlichb relates oihi to rt alt a
Porter and Leonard Poruer, t-x
having applied for t
In wittiess whereol, we lave
our said sitraogat I o b
(I. !.1 t.res, minith M. Put
at No 1 tich ihn said cinun
r' HF peOtle of the stall
L (arsuwell, anti Davil Biowe
thie lown of Salemn, county
Henry Putnam and Marthat h
cy, county of Adams, Illin
silence unknown, hlcils at la
the town oft' Salemnt, in the c
of New York,
Yoni and each ( f you are he
sonally to be and appear b
coumity of WVashlngtoni, at til
of Sal!emn, in sAid county. on
next, at onoe o'clock in the
you see fit. and to oppose or
lamn instrnune-t in writing,
tmstatmment of ithe said deceas
there offered to he proved as
andl pinrsolil estate, by Ira
in thle siti
In wiltntes whereof, we h
fice off our said surrogate
[L, S.] WVltness, Alexander
said county, at tile town
this twnenty-fifth day
eight hundred a
C7T6 A.
T HE people of thie state
Brland, Ihe widow, of ih
\i illianm iBorlaind and Isabe
NewhurT-h, and John Mcau
kill, all of ihe county of O
Charles Borland, ol the tow
St. Lawrence and slate afor
sAid state, in sonime part th
law of Tabitha 'loore, dec
unknown; aumi the heirs at
namn( s iand residence also nu
of kilm of Thomnas Borland, l
b1urh in thie county of
You andt each of yu are h
before the surrogate of the c
in Goshen in said county, o
ber next, at ten o'clock in th
tend tlie probate if a certa
porting to be the last wil
ceased, both as R wil'l of rea
date thie twenty-third day
Lord one thousand eight hun
the application of John Wa
clatining to he tihe
In teslitony wvhereof, we h
of our said sumrogiateo
[L. S ] WVitness, John B. I
eounmity of Orange, the th
in thie yar four Lmrd, o,
died and lh
TioE people of llie stale of
.tle widow ofJohn Ridet,
haven ir, thie cminty ,t uftio
rin, of the said town ofBroo
wife of Fisher, and Ha
Ali-ni, ofthe city of New
vid Terry, of the city of N
Polly T'erry, deceased, former
whose names and places of
trained, heirs at I w and next
der. deceased,
Whereas Smnith RIider one
thie lastwill and testament
ceased, has offered the said w
ting to hotl real and person
sey, surrogate of thie county
hereby cited to appear befo
innm of'Justus Rowue, in thi
county ofSuffolk, oi the ni
at nine o'clock in the fore
the sai
Jn testimony whereof, we h
fie four said surrogate
[L. S.]j Wirness, Hugh Hal
courinty, at Southampton
of August, in tue year on
dred and thi
67T( HU
TIl E people of the stateNe
God free and independent,
sents shall come or may con
McCoy, Jane, thIP wife of Ja
of Hermtan Ruggles, Phebhe
Alexander Holliday, Jaumern
day, Adam Holliday, Elleiln
day, Catharine G. Hollida
Matthew IHolliday, and Tho
Cathairine G. and Matth
You and caci of you are he
quired personally to be and a
He held t efore oni surrogate
office in Kingston, in satrd co
of October next, at tii ohock
tien and there, if you see fit
ast will and testament ofWiu
if Shawatmgmnk itt the county
ted for prostate on that day
itor named in said wilt, as a u
il estate only, on the appli
3raham, an executor named il
|am Burns.
In testimony whereof, we hav
F o u r Sultr s ulut o g te
L.S. J Vitness, Lncas Elmemm
county of Ulster, at Kings
Septetnber, in the year
sand eight hundred and t
I"lhE people of the state of
. Abel Blakesleelateof
ounty ofGreene, and state
annes and places of residence
ord Blakeslee, w'ho-'e reside
ertaineul; Hanmlnah Blakeslee,
eased, and wife of Ephratm
aid town of \'indham and
tilak~e'lee a daughter of the












ii -It: rO ,iomf' or ilia at:tle t n
T. th eie ,prenis siu8ll com
cially to Cal marine Russell,
ldeceased, of tile town of E
imugton, -tateofNewxY'rk; D
of Hlebron, county and state
ofthir town ot Scipio, count
York; Peter Corbin and Edi
Mary Ann his wife, Thomas
Harriet his wife, and Isaac
county of Erie, state of
ciril guamdian of Lovicy Russ
aforesaid: to the children aind
ceased, names not known, sui
of M1,ss;chins;tt--; -- lowel
posed to reside in tlie said
dren and lihcirsol'N-mhi and u
ed, thlie name- of'the chldreu
dence not known; also to the
G) iggs, by his lao- wife Sally
children and heirs, and tii
known;; rid aiso ito the child
man, by his late wife, (she b
said Abraham Russell, decea
di en and heirs not known, up
ty of Genesee, si tte of New
Aln abita i I ussell, lale ofti
ty of l'WVashiniont, state o
VYou and each of'3 ou are her
sonally-to be and appear befo
ty of0 ashinngoin. at his oi
said county, ,>n the twenty-
it one ,'cIo .k in the afte-no
if you see fit, and to apos
certain instrum ent in xx % iin
and th stamenet of the said de
real and personal state, and
1)y- Uria! I'. Brigggs, exe
In testament whereof, we hav
of our swidsurrogate to
[I.. S.] ness, Alexander Robe
county of WVazhingtoti,
this hith nday of Septeu
Lord one thousand eight




% ..... I .
65T9 1n Attorney
IV order of I)thn hon. Dyr
court commissioner in tee
herethy given, thatain attach
estat# of IRA BENTON, a
that ihe same wilibe sold fo
unless he appear and discharge
ing to law, within nine mo1ni
of this notice; and th1t lh
hin by residents of this sl;te
or fom Iiis use, o' f any prope
ng to him, anti the transfer
ire forbidden by lw and
_ 68F:ln Attornyfr
rF IIE Fpeople of the state
o aGd fnee nal indepermdent1,
sents shall come, or nimy con
iam Burns, deceased, and e
Hloses'l'. Holhliday, Alexande
and Thoun.as Hol
You and each of you are her
tuired personaly to be and
be held before our surrogate
is office in Kingston in sai
tay of October next, at ten o
ay, then and there, if you se
probate of a certain instrum
ur said surrogate by Geae
and lestamemnt of said Witlia
lies exclusively to-.ipersona
nd in which the said Geor
xecut~ -- '
In testimony whereof,wc hav
our said saimogate to
L. S.] ness, Lucas Elmendo
of Ulster, at Kingston, t
her, in the year of our
hundred and
pHE people of the slate o
These presents shall com
ecially to all persons intm'
roseo.us, late of the city of
umbia, and state aforesaid,
WVhereas, David Proseous,
ert Proseots, deceased, inte
fall his proceedings in relat
irrogute of our county of C
therefore hereby cited to miten
counts of the said admlinistr
irrogate, in the city of Hud
a, on the thirlieth day of O
e forenoon
In testimony whereof, we
fice of our said surrog.ate
,. Q, J xVitr Johrn Ganul,
said county of Columbliaii
of Sep tember, in thIe y

1 1 V al tdh r- if h t-10 l i ec I
P Rocihester, notice is her
incnt ihas issued against tl
or late of'the city of Roch
cealed debtor, on due proofn
pursuant to the direction- o
achniernts against abscondin
debtors, and that the same
of his dhbts, unless l;e thn
chilr_,e such altachnment,
months front thl first public
thie pyiment of any debts, an
l y belonging to the said debt
the transfer of any prope
whatever, are forbidden by
j21 daty of July, 137.
5"-13in Attorn
1- order of the hon. Josep
'of the county of Chiemu
that pursuant to the revised
sued against the estate of
dent debtor, and that time sam
of his debts, unless lie app
mant, according to law, wit
first publication of this no
any dehis de to hiin by resi
livery to him or for his us
state belonging to himni, and
perty by himn, are forbidden
tedL January 31,17.
13"!'9m Atton

BV order of Nathlnin B. Morse
courts in and for the count
court conirmiss;ioner, notice
tachtienthas issued agai
LOVAY the younger, as
that the same will bie sold
unless hlie appear and discha
ing to lTaw, within line nion
of this notice; and that the
himn by residents ofthis sta
fir his use of any property w
him, and the transfer ofa
bidden by law arid are voiu
1837. LO
3'3T9r Attorneys
V order of hon. James btr
county courts, and counsel
notice i heriehvy given, thati
ramnst the estate of WILL
sident debloi, and that the s
mnent ofhis debts unless he
tachment according to law,
first publiciatin ofI this n
any debts due to Ihim, by r.s,
livery to bini or for his use
.slat,- belonging to him, and
pei ty by him, aret forbid
H. R.
.3'9T*m- Attorne
V\ order of lion. Isaac Hills
lichester, notice is rmoreb-
has issued against the- es
nion-resident debtor, aind that
paymln-t of hits debts, unle
sucrhi atlachluent, iactordlll
frail tire first Iublication of
nueitofany dhslsue tu e ito
and the deli rv ryto hitnt, 4r
Within this state Ibemlonginmg mt
s-ic)h property bytlhin, amre
natoh 7t1 71hmue IS;

45'T9[nt1 --e Atorn
S -Y order of ,Hermuan iM. i
comla issioner, in and fo
lice is hereby given that a
against the estate of
non-r-sident debtor, andl th
the payumuenti of his debts,
W arteniby appear atdi dis
cordoning to law within nine
lication O'tlhis iunotice.
debts, nfie to hiii) by- resident
ery to hin or far his use
state bhieiu2ing to him, and
perty by himE are forlidden
Kinigston, J
47Tr9m Attorney
NV order of Dnyre Tilliugh
c3 comntlissiotner in anlfol
is hereby given, that an aLt
the estate .of HtENRY ON,
and that the sante will I s
debts, unless hie appear an a
according to law, within there
licaticn, of this untice; and
andl the delivery), of any pro
or, to hini or for his use, an
by hin, for any purpose wha
anl are void.
49Tdmn Attorne
Y order of lion. Joseph
JN the ourt(iofconinouile p
Uayugt, of the degmee of cou
court,notice is hereby given,
sued aLgaainst the estate
of Sp: -ffoerd, county of n
an al's conIdi oruconceaed

tie saidcfirst .u Jdge, p ursu a
ute cornering a then. ttis i
cealeod or oim-resident deb

tsoled for the payieut of hi
Hin appear and dischat su
to law, wyithuin three nionths

this noiticeheanthat the pol
livery of a ey propertyrbehong

or for is use, Luratd the

49T3n Attorney for

n, Y order of hiti. htuison.
trhue comntyhnr ctcuits, cuf
is hey given adhisthargne su

cordwn wtn la wtlren niontes
thi neotite onfth at thI B

at9m resident t d o thaont
ey aorppearsen ofdhan gres
aw .-ni the -othiS f

tion his notice and tha the pay
dr-fobidue yof any property o
tunor form us e, tandf, ouftam
forbde ary plpaewmate-n, arevi'