New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00009
 Material Information
Title: New-York American
Uniform Title: New-York American (New York, N.Y. 1821)
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: v. : ; 52 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: January 28, 1837
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00009
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text


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-V -- J-LX. U LYS *N* -F

Semi-weekly-$4 in aadvante. or $5 at the end of the year.
H. LF SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 50 cents; se-
-ond and third insertions, each 25 cents; and 181 cents for
Avery subsequent i nsertion.
SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 75 cents; second and
hirdinsertions, each 25 cents; and 181 cents for every
s subsequent insertion.
DVERTISEMENTS upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOrT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-
without tihepaper, $32 perannum: not, however, for a
less period thansix months.

D ANCINGSCHOOL-Concert Hall. 406 Broadway-
E.H. CONWAY respectfully informs the public,
thk his next Class will commence on Monday, the 9th of
January for Gentlemen, and on Wednesday, the llth for
Ladies, and Misses. Persons wishing to join either of
those Classes, will have the goodness to leave their names,
on or before the above date. The Assemblies take place
on each Tuesday Evening during the season.
Mr. C. would inform those parents and guardians, who
wish their children to dance at the Exhibition, that it is
necessary to enter their names immediately, as Mr. Con-
way intends to compose entire new dances this season.
L respectfully acquaints his patrons-the Ladies and
the Gentlemen who applied to be admitted the last quarter,
and in consequence of the classes beir.g full could not be
received as pupils-that the second quarter will commence
on Monday next, 9th lost. for the ladies, masters and sen-
ior classes of gentlemen; on Tuesday the 10th inst. for the
gentlemen's waltzing class, and on Wednesday lith, forthe
misses class. Hours of attendance from 3 o'clock until 5
for ladies, from half past 5 until 7 for masters, and at half
past 7 for gentlemen's class, on very Monday and Friday.
At half past 7, on Tuesday arid Saturday evening, for gen-
tlemen's waltzing class, and at 3 o'clock, P. M, on Wed-
nesday and Saturday, for the misses' class.
The Soiree Balls as usual, every Thursd-iy evening.
j3 1w
M R. andXIRS.CHARLES CANDA willop n a Board-
ing and Day School for Young Lalies on the 1st of
May next, at No. 15 Amity street. near Br adway. The
Course of Instruction will embrace all the branches of a
solid and accomplished education. The plan and terms
can be ascertained by inquiring at Mr. Canda's private re-
sidence. No. 114 Leonardst. ja28 Im
.'room is no open for the reception of the class, 769
Broadway, from eleven till two, daily. The course will
commence whenever the required number is made up. It
is designed to extend through a term of four months, occu-
pying three hours of the morning daily. Subjects of the
I. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. ThIe History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III. The ScienceofC,-iticism-Studied in the Analysisof
works of geniu-, illustrated in original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The first course in this
department proceeds without reference to bookA. It is de-
signed merely to direct the attention of the students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
Beside the more familiar lessons of theclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
.Ists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in makingfurtherinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley. G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Or-
ville Dawey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now in this city. Jal3 tf
Site selected for this InstitutionAis '"College Hill,"
which is situated about half a mile north-eastof the flourish
ins and beautiful village of roughkeepsie; its location is
unrivalled in beauty and salubrity, and cannotfailto attract
the attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
This school will beconduc'.ed on philosophical principles.
Reference will invariably be had to the nature ot the juve-
nile mind, and constant efforts will be employed to develop
its powers in their natural order, and to preserve them in
their relative strength. The domestic arrangements and
modes of instruction will be adapted to youth of every age,
and they willbe instructed in such beaches as may be re-
quisite, either to qualify them for commercial life, or to pre.
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
liberal education, according to the wishes of their parents
or guardians.
Those who may be designed for commercial lile, will
generally be taught Orthography, Reading, Writing, En
glish Grammar, Geography, Rhetoric, Logic, Mathematics,
History, (in particular the history of our own country,)
Natural Philosophy, Political Economy, Civil Polity, the
French and Spanish languages.
Those who may be designed for a collegiate course, in
addition to most of the above studies, will applythemselves
to the study of the Latin and Greek languages.
The government of the school will be supervisory and
parental-whilst the strictest order will be enjoined, such
discipline only will be employed as may most effectually
tend to call into action the moral sense of the scholar
Persuaded that the instructions contained in the Scriptures
are eminently conducive tothe formation of moralcharacter,
select portions of them will be daily read, their fundamental
truths inculcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
Delivered as may best serve to illustrate their moral and
religious design and tendency, without having a direct bear
ing upon the peculiarities of any christian denomination
Sabbath mornings and evenings will be devoted to the study
of the Scriptures. Scholars will attend churches at such
places as their parents or guardians may direct. No pupil
will be allowed to absent himself or leave the premises
without permission.
Rewards and punishments will be of an intellectual and
moral nature, addressed to the understanding and the heart
Rewards for good deportment and diligence in study will
be, the confidence and good will of instructors; approbation
and love of friends and relations; self government; rapid
improvement in learning; advancement to a higher class
and an approving conscience.
Punishment for negligence and irregularity of conduct
will he chiefly-disapprobation of instructors ; private and
public censure, studying during the hours of diversion ; re
moval to a lower class ; confinement; and finally, if incor:
rigible, dismission from the school.
Strict attention will be paid to the health of the pupils,
and they will be attended by a skilful and experienced phy
sician, when necessary.
To prevent confusion and loss, every article of clothing
should be distinctly marked with the full name.
Buying or selling, or bartering-also the use of tobacco,
will be strictly prohibited.
There will be two terms in the year, 23 weeks each. The
1st term will commence on the first Wednesday in Novem-
ber. The 2nd term the first Wednesday in May.
Able and experienced Instructors will be provided in the
several departments, who, together with the Principal and
his family, will constantly and familiarly associate withthe

youth committed to their care.
Annual expense per scholar, will be $230, payable quar
terly in advance. This sum will include all charges for in-
structior, board, books, stationary, bed and bedding, wash-
ing, mending, room, fuel, lights, &c.
Clothing for scholars will, by order of parents or guar-
dians, he procured on reasonable terms by the principal.
TMRAVELLINU CASES, &c. &c. NePlus Ultra Wri
1 ting Cases made of the best Russia leather ; Rose
wood WritingDesks, plain and inlaid with mother of pearl
PORTABLE INK STANDS with screw tops, and
made perfectly secure for travelling, &c. The above are
just received, and for sale by
T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall st..
d2 one doorbelow the Mechanics' Bank
D ESKS. DRESSING CASES, &c.-The subscribe
has just been supplied, directfrom the manufacturer,
with one of the largest and best assortments of superior
Wriuting Desks and Dressing Cases to be found in this city.
The stock consists of Ladies' Rosewood, Maple, and Maho-
gany Writing Desks, plain and inlaid with brass; Japan,
Maple, Leather, Mahogany and Rose Wood Dressing Ca-
ses, with and without Glass Essence Bottles, Perfume
an .... .. 3 r.... a*.t n n -crt .*iin tr t he tiil t. (G e n -


NT OTICE.-The co-partnership heretofore existing be-
GREEN at New Orleans, and in this city,under the firm of
LINCOLN & GREEN, expires this day, and is dissolved
by mutual consent.
New York, Dec. 31,1835
LINCOLN into co-partneiship, and will continue business
under the firm of B. & B. A LINCOLN. j3
7lHE Co!,artnersoip heretofore existing in the city of
E New York between Jabez W. Hayes and Stephen
H. Palmer, under the firm of Hayes & Palmer, was dis-
solved on the 14th inst. by mutual consent. Stephen H.
Palmer is authorised to settle the business of the late firm,
at No. 6 Courtlandt street.
New York, 21st Jan. 1817. ja23 6t
4JAYNE & WALSH, of Miadeira, having laken into
S partnership Henry B. Hart, of New York, will con-
duct their business for the future at Madeira, under the
firm of Payne, Walsh & Co., and at New York, under
the firm of Hart, Walsh & Co., when, in addition to
the Wine Trade, they will attend to the General .Agency
and Commission Busintess.
Messrs. Tinkham & Hart. New York.
W. A. Caldwell & Sons, Charleston.
%N illiain Gaston, Esq. Savanriah.
ja21 tf Buchanan. Ha'an & Co.. New Orleans.
4OPARrTNERSHIP.-The subscribers Itave this d(lay
4 entered into copartnership under the name and firm
of CANFIELD, PALMER & BLISS, for the purpose of
manufacturing Jewelry, and will conduct theirbusiness at
No.6 Courtlandt street. SAM'L L. CANFIELD,
New York, Jan. 23d. 1837. ja23 6t
C this (lay associated with them Mr. THEODORE
DEHON, the business of the house will be continued un-
d(er the firm of DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
Newv York 2d Jany. I1837. J3 lm
[ SOPARTNERSHIP.-The undersigned have this day
formed a copartnership under the firm of AMORY,
LEEDS & CO., for the purpose o conducting the general
Dry Goods Commission business, which is this day relin-
quished by Messrs. BroWn Brothers & Co., and have
taken the tore No. 63 Pine street, occupied by them.
Refer t'i
Messrs. Brown Brothers & Co., New York.
J. & A. Brown & Co., Philadelphia.
1 Alex. Brown &S Sons, Baltimore.
A. & A. Lawrence & Co., Boston.
Wnr. &I. Jas Brown, Liveipool. J6 Im
f' M3EC HANICS' BANK, N. York, J in. 21, 1137.
HE Board of Directors have this d(lay declared a divi-
dend of(6) six per cent. on the capital, payable to the
Stockholders on the first of February ensuing. The trans-
fer book will be closed from the 25:h to ihe3lst instant, in.
elusive. H. BALDWIN, Cashier. .123 2w
PANY.-The Stockholders of this Company, are
hereby notified, that an election for twenty-five Directors,
will be held at the office of the Company, No. 44 Wall st.,
on Tuesday, the 7th day of February next. The poll will
open at 12 o'clock M., and close at I P. M.
ja23t7 feb JOHN D. JONES, Secretary.
45 William at., New I ork, Jan. 13th, 1837.
OTICE is hereby given to the Stockholders of this
1,1c rporation, that an instalment of'Five ($5) Dollars
per share, on the capital stock thereof, is required to be
paid to J. Delufield, Esq. Treasurer, at the I- henix Bank
in th s city, on Thursday, the 2d February nexi.
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 30thlinst.,
tothe 2d February, both days included.
B order of the Directors.
ja14tF2 C. D. SACKETT, Secretary.
N OTICE is hereby given, that application wlll be made
to the legislature of this state, at their ensuing ses-
sion, toamend the charter ofthe Jackson Marine Insurance
Company of the city of New-York, so as to allow said
company to divide thnir surplus profitsand to increase the
number of Directors. nl4 tf
IVIDEND.-The Board of Directors of the Howard
Iy Insurance Company, have declared a dividend of
fifteen per cent. on the new capital stock, payable on and
after 10th January, 1837.
J3 4w LEWIS PHILLIPS, Secretary.
of New York, 2d January, 1837.-The Board of Di-
rectors have declared a dividend for the last six months ol
Twenty.five percent. on the Capital Stock, payable to the
Stockholders or their legal representatives on and after the
20th inst. By order of the Board.
J3 lm JACOB R. PENTZ, Secretary.
'IVIDEND.-The Directors f the Union Insurance
N Company have this day declared a dividend of eight
per cent. out of Lhe profits of the last six months, payable
to the stockholders on and after the sixteenth day of Janu
ary, 1837, to which day the transfer books will be closed.
31st Dec. 1836.
J6 It En WM. I. VAN WAGENEN, Sec'y.
SBr. oklyn, January 21st, 1837.
A SEMI-ANNUAL DIVIDEND of six per cent., on
the Capital Stock, will be paid to the Stockholders, on and
after the 1st day of February next, out of the profits of the
Bank, for s'x months, ending the 31st inst. By order of
the board of Directors,
ja242w D. EMBERY, Cashier.
A New York, Jan. 18,1837.
REGULAR semi-annrual Dividend of Four per Cent,
on the capital stock of this Bank, will be paid to the Stock-
holders, on and after Wednesday, the 1st day of February
next. By order of the Board.
jal8 tFl P. W. EDMONDS, Cashier.
TION COMPANY.-The Board of Directois have
this day declared a dividend of four per cent. from the
earnings of the Company for the eisht months preceding
the 1st instant, payable at the office of the Company, No. 1
Hanover street, on and after Monday, the 30th inst.
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 23i1 instant
to that day, inclusive.
J. WORTHINGTON, Treasurer.
January 16th. 1837. Jal7 2w
49 CORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given, that a petition has been laid before the Common
Council to extend Stuyvesant street from 3(1 Avenue in a
direct line to Broadway, and to extend Stuyvesant street
from 2d Avenue to East River, agreeably to the old line.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the proposition above named, or either
of them. they are desired to present their objections in
writinmat the Street Commissioner's Office, on or before

the 29th Jan. JOHN EWEN, Jr., StreetComm'r.
Street Commissioner's Office. Jan. 18, 1837. ja20
C ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given thatapetiiion has been laid before the Common
Council, to purchase the block of ground, between Chris-
topher, Washington, Amos and Wehawkeu streets, on
which to erect a market.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the proposition above named, they
are desired to present their objections in writing at the
Street Commissioner's office on or before the 30th of Jan.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. St. Commissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, Jan. 20, 1837. j23
C ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given, that a resolution has been laid before the Com-
mon Council, to repave Barclay street between Broadway
and Church street, and to lay the westerly sidewalks with
flagstone from Broadway to near No. 13 Barclay street.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the propositions above named, they are
desired tc present their objections in writing, at the Sireet
Commissioner'd office, on or before the 6th day ofFebruary
next. JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
Street Commni sioner's Office, 25th Jan. 1837. ja27

C ORPORATION NOTICE-Public notice is heiehby
given, that the assessment for paving Gouverneur
slip is completed, and lodged in the Street Commissioner's
office for examination by all persons interested.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the confirmation of the above men-.
tinned assessment, they are desired to present their objec.
tions in writing, at the Street Commissioner's office, on or
before the 6th day of February nert.
JOHN EWEN, Jr.,StreetCommissioner.


N UT COAL.-Thesubscribers have on hand a spply
I' of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
ing uses, lor sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cornerot East Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and Le Roy
and Greenwich sts. ja2l
SACKAWANA COAL-A prime lot of about 100 tor.s,
.4 forrsaleata low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
Yard, 156 Monroe street.
will deliver :.t the doorof Consumersthe first quali-
ty Schuylkill Coal at the lowest market prices.
Orders left at either of the Yards, No. 1 Laurensstreet,
145 Rivington, corner Suffolk, or Washington,corner Jane,
will be attended to. JED. ROGERS, Agent.
Ordersreceived at No.6 Front st. d8
Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals. suitable for family and manufacturing purposes, for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington St.,
cor. of Le Roy & Greenwich sts., and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneurst. d27
(CHUYLKILL COAL AGENCY.-Tlie subscriber is
S n xw prepared to deliver the first quality Schuylkill
Coal tv consumers, at the following prices, viz:
Broken, or Egg size, screened .......$ 11 50 per ton
Nut. ............................ 10 50 "
Cleanunbroken lumps............... 10 50 "
All free of cartage.
Consumers are remindled that Coal can be delivered
nich better condition early than late in the season.
Apply at the Yards, No. 1 Laurensatreet, near Canal-
and in Rivington street, corner Suffolk
Agent Schuylkill I Coal Company.
Orders maybe left at No. 6 Frontstreet. 118 1

SEACH ORCHARD COAL. from the celebrated
' "Spohn Vein."-The subscriber has now in yard.
his usual supply of this superior fuel, which will be deli
vered to consumers, at the present market prices.
Orders will be also received., for Lehigh, Lackawana, or
Liverpool Coals; andif leftatthe Post Ollffice,at Whiting
& Norvill's, cotr. Catharine and Madison streets, or atthe
Clinton Coal Yard, No. 158 Monroe street, near Rurgers
street, will be attended to.

XT OW LANDING at the foot of Chambers street, from
i barge Fulton, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined
this season. A barge will be discharging every business
lay in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to rive their orders
early. WM. G. JONES, Union-Coal Office,
je27 tf corer of Chambers and Washington sts
HE best quality of this fuel, of different veins, from
the most approved mines, for sale at lowest market
price. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washinaton sts.
OVA SCOTIA COAL.-1500clialdarons Sydney Coal,
i suitablefor distilleries, steam-en.ines, and black
smiths ; 500 do. Pictou, used principally in the manufac-
ture ol iron. The above coals will be -old low. Apply to
GEO. ABERNETHY, 1 Beaver street,
or at the Coal Yard foot of Adams street, Brooklyn.
PEACH MOUNTAIN COAL.-Tbe subscribers have
still on hand a quantity of the above valuable fuel,
which they offer for sale in ihe lump, broken and screened,
egg and nut sizes, at the lowest market price.
LA1NG & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
street, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sts., and East Broad
way and Gouverneur st. jl6
M IVERPOOL ORREL COAL, Afloat.-Just received
A by the ship Unicorn, a cargo of Liverpool t)rrel Coal,
ofsuperior quality and large size, selected for family use
and all lowered in the hold. For sale in lots to suit pur-
chasers, by LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Washington st., cor. Leroy and Greenwich
sts. and East Broadway and Gouverneurst.
A Iso for sale as above. Sidney and Pictou Coal. j16

sale, dnd the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater,", together with the numerous flattering certificates
presented by those who have used t hem, fully confirm the
opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
nious apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
and Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
not only to accomplish that object in the most admirable
manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which may be placed in any part ofaroom, and if occasion
requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
warm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
times it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expelitiously and economically performed, and this too
in any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
places. For families, therefore, who have but little room,
or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult procure
suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu 1-eater must
prove an invaluable article,tor in many instances it may
supersede the necessity ofuepending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
With thJi- suaratus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in the short space of five min
uites, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduat-
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meet the sudden changes of the weather in the
Sprii.g anid Autumn, without the inconveniences tending
coal fires, and through the Summer season the sameappa
ratus will be found quite as valnable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only tihe space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, bit the dirt produced in usinr them may thus be
avoid-,d. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke is formed
in the operation of the Compound Heater.
Numerous certificates and specimens ofthe various forms
"c the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 15l
_,roadway, where orders are received and promptly an
IANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for saie a
choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by any made
in the Union, anid for which the first premium, a Silver Me-
dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; aid
also thefirst premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
fair of the. American Institute, for the best specimen o
Horizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.
Tliese Pianos are of seasoned wood and best materials,
and warranted to stand in any climate.
They have constantly on hand every variety of Musica
Instruments, and have just received in addition to their col
election of new and fashionable Music, all of Bellini's and
Rossini's Operas, which they offer for sale on the most
reasonable terms, at their store, No. 465 Broadway. three
doorsabove Grand street n4 is
W INES.-The subscriber keeps always on nand a
choice selection of the choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
50 do "Extra Amantiliado, 1811|
50 do Pale, 1816; O50do Brown, 1520
Dark Brown, 1825; Gcld, 18271
200 dozen Leal's and Dawson's Madeira, 1827
100 do Newton's do, 1828; 60do Taylor'sdo, 1625
100 do pure Port,of the finest quality
Chateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour
Leoville, Pauiliac, St. Julien
St.Pierre St. Julien, Hermitage, rouge and blanco
Yquem Sauterne, Haut Sauterne
Graves Carbonn ere, and Burgundies
Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes
Rhenish and Moselle Wines, Johannesberger
Rudesheimer Hockheimer, Steinberge of 1822
Brauneburger, Scharzberger. &c. With a general as
sortment of low priced Wines. For sale by
nl5 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
of superior quality London ale, in pint bottles-also,
a few dozen potb superior Anchovy Paste, received and for
sale by
ol R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.

1000 pieces Large Choppas
1000 do Small do
1000 do Medium do
1000 do Large Bandannas
1000 do Small do
Entitled to debenture, for sale by
ja23 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 15i7 Pearl Et.

T EAS-Young Hysom, in chests, half do, and boxes ;
SHyson, in 13 lb and 6 lb do; Gunpowmer and Impe-
ri.l, in boxes and canisters: Souchong and Hvson Skin.

10RY GOODS9, &c,
and for sale by A. LEN T,
d 0 lm 577 Broadway.
lane, has on hand a few handsome Merino Cloaks;
also, Merino cloths and heavy Satins for Cloaks. 129
LANKETS-2 bales 12-4 Rose Blanrkets, this day
received andfor sale at No. 10 Maiden lane, by
Arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
the latestpatterns,fior sale by
s30 ALBRO, HOYT & CO. 105 Bowery
miLANNELS.-Rogers' Patent and Real Welch FIln
T nels, warranted genuine, a full assortment, for sale
n3 313 *oadway. opposite Masonic Hall.
S 92 William street, have a very extensive assortment
of materials for curtains and coverings tor sofas, chairs,
&c. &c., which they offer on favorable terms.
and for sale, 1 carton very elegantembroidered Robes
Also, Cambric Cuffs, Collars, and Bands.
d3Ilm LENT. 577 Broadway.
[W1 ARSEILLES QUILTS.-I bale 12-4 super Mar-
LV seilles Quilts, from 6 to $7 a piece, a good article
for family use, for sale at No. lOMaiden lane, by I
d30 JESSE S. nmEkT.
from Paris, a large assortment of Flowers of the fin-
est description, consisting of Headdresses, Garlands, Bou-
quets, &c. A. LENT, 577 Hroadway,
d3 tf opposite Niblo's Garden.
,. ceived, oT.e case more of those beautiful Em oidered
Cashmire Dresses, which are now open for inspection at
WAIT & DAVOCKS, 313 Broadway,
S027 3t opposite Masonic Hall.

Sent of licn plain and figured satins, in all colors for
coats, cloaks, and dresses, just received and this day o-
dIo0 15 Maid',nlane.
5-4 LINEN SHEETINGS-.A tfew pieces 5-4 Linen
Sheetings on hand, from 3sto Is per yard ; also some
fine 6 4, very cheap; with i1 assortment of Quilts,
Counterpanes aid Blankets,coretantly on hand at the fur-
nishing store, 10 M-'idenlane,l-'y
d'29 J. S. FLEET.
LA opposite Niblo', Garden.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps, richly trim'd
with Flowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Cans
and Capes. dl tf

X B'D MERINO.-The subscribers have just re
ceived a further supply of this article, which they
will sell at a reduction from former prices. The Ladies are
respectfully invited to call and examine them at
nl5J3tis 313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall
'MBROIDERED COLLA.S. -Received by the last
1-j. packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the most
fashionable forms, together with a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortment of fashionable Ribbon atretail.
j EW EMBROIDERIES.-The subscribers have re-
ceived and opened several cartons rich Embroidered
Capes, small size, and entirely new patterns ; new style
single and double Collars, with and without tabs. The
above, with a large assortment of desirable goods, are offer-
ed on reasonable terms at
j11 2w CHILTON & BARNUM'S. 15 Maiden lane.
TEW FANCY DRY GOODS-Received by late ar-
11rivals from Havre, Challysof the most fashionable
styles; Ribbons of the richest descriptions for bonnets and
caps; figured Satins for dresses Z'r,' Jonnets; rich dark
French Prints of Halman's manufacture, with a general
assortment ot Embroideries and L ce Goods.
a254w A IENT. 577 Broadway
W HITE CHALY.-Just received, one case ver
W splendid white satin striped chaly, for evening and
bridal dresses ; also, one case superior French cashmire
long shawls, undoubtedly Lhe handsomest ever offered in
this country, which will be sold uncommonly low. The
ladies are invited to examine them at WAIT & DAVOCKS,
313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall. o22 3t
iNFANTS' ROB P.S, &c.-J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maid-
M i lane, has just received one case worked Infants'
robes/,which he will sell low.
!_Also-French Muslins, Calicoes, Embroideries, plain &
plaid Jaconets, &c.; square and long Camelshair shawls,
anti Indian Scarfs; French Camelshair Shawls; one 8-4
Scarlet India Shawl the only one in this country, ja-l
I pHE Subscribers have received the following new and
fashionable articles, to which they respectfully invite
Lhe attention ottbheir customers-;2
3 cases embroidered Thibet Cloak and Dress Patternsj
1 case dark Eroiund Challysand Mousllns de Laines
A do plain French Merinos
2 cases dark French Prinrs
case do do English ;
1 do colored Velvets
2 cases long and square Cashmere Shawls
1 case embroidered Thibet do
I bale Rogers' Patent Flannel
3 cases Paris Embroideries.
N. B. Constantly on hand a good assortment of Indit
Camels' Hair Shawls and Scarfs. n5
S PATON & CO., corner of Platt and William streets,
inform their friends that they will (as usual at this season
ot the year) offer the remainder of their valuable stock of
Fall Goods at very reduced prices, and respectfully soli-
cit an early inspection of the same, comprising in part,
rich figured Silks, Satins and Reps ; materials Ifor Evening
Dresses; plain and fig'd Poplins; printed Challys ; Mouse
line de Lanes; Milinaire, Emb'd Himalaya Cashmeres
Cloaks and materials for the same; Cashmere and Thybet
Shawls; fancy Hdkfs and Scarfs; Gloves; Belts, and;
Hosery; rich French Embroideries, viz : Collars, Capes,
Conazous, Cambric Hdkfs., Infant's and Ladies' Dresses
and Caps4 printed Calicoes and Cambrics. Also, a varie-
ty of housekeeping and furnishing articles. dol0
Lane, corner of Nassau street, has on hand a good as-
sortment of Irish imported Irish Linens, very cheap.
Also English calicoes of the neatest style of patterns, well
calculated for the early spring sales. ja26

tIRWINCH MUSLIN-.-A splendid assortment of
H2 French painted muslins and calicoes, from tbs most
celebrated Manufactories in France, all of which will be
offered reasonably to country Merchants.
ja26 J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden Lane.
C 1HEAP CALICOES-Smallfigured English Calicoes
Sat Is 6d per yard; super do 2s; French Prints, 4-4
wide, 2s do; 4.4 super, new patterns,3s 6d to 4s 6d do; also,
a few pieces small figured black and blue black Sills.very
cheap. s8 per vard; also, a few pieces colored fig'd Silks,
with a large assortment ofcut Linens, very cheap,for sale
at 10 Maiden lane, by
S scriber has now on hand the balance of 5 or 6 cases
D,,mask Table Cloths and Napkins, which, to close them,
will be sold very cheap. Families and others in want will
do well to call and examine the above at No. 10 Maiden
lane, by
TON & Co. (late T. C. M -rton & Co.) No.92 Win. st.
have remaining few very splendid Long ard Square real
India Wool Shawls, of the celebrated Edinburgh make,
which they are now offering at a small advance.
With a very large assortmentof rich goods for Ladies'
dresses, cloaks, &c. n12
IN4 scribers have for sale tne best assortment of Enm-
broidered Himlay Cachmeres for cloaks and dresses to be
found in t'-e city. They have made a reduction in the
price of that first received. The last opened are newer
patterns and much finer goods than have ever been in
ported JAMES PATON & CO.,
n12 late I. C. MORTON & CO,92 William st.
TEW PARIS GOODS.- rhesubscribers have receiv-
ed a large and excellent stock of Lisle, Maline and
Mechlin wide anl narrow Laces and Edgings, which they
will be happy to have an opportunity of showing to their
friends Also, two cases of Satin Embroidered Capes and
Tippets, trimmed with various furs. Also, a few Paris
made sample Cloaks.
Thee, with a most extensive stock ef every kind of

BOOKS, &c.

IN EUROPE-For the use of Travellers on the Con-
tinent, and complete Guide for Italy and Sicily, thoroughly
revised, corrected, and augmented in the course of several
journies, made by the Authoress in person,.with many new
Routes, and entirely new maps. Post 8vo.
A few copies of this useful and very entertaining Work is
just received and for sale by
WM. A. COLMAN, No 205 Broadway,
and most of the principal cities in Europe may be had.
t l ti L'.jiNo tt.tO tsI, *A beautifull improvement
1- on the Phantiscope, just imported from France. It
consists of twelve curiously drawn Transparent Cards,
which are made to revive on an axis by i"ansofmachin.
ery, and which produce perfect figures of almost every va
riety of subliject-many of them are droll and highly enter.
training. For evening parties they afford a fund of amuse-
ment. For sale by
Ja27 6t WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
1 SHE FASHIONS-In boxes, a few sets for six months,
showing various dresses, are for sale by
Ja27 WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway.
BORN, 33 Gold street, has this day published vol 5
of "the complete edition of Lord Byron's Works,", in six
volumes. This volume contains, Werner, or the Inheri-
tance ; the Deformed Transformed: Heaven and Earth ;
t4he Island, or Christian and his Comrades; Hours oflule
-ness, a series of Poems ; and a beautiful portrait of the
-Maid of Saragosa."
Vol 6 of this edition will be published in about a month,
which will complete the work. jal7
ff^HE GREAT METROPOLIS.-The subscribers to
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany will receive this inter-
esting work in a few days. The price to them will be
about forty-five cents. To casual purchasers the price
will be five shillings.
It will be recollected that this edition is much amended
and improved by the addition of various notes.
Ja25 Basement Rooms, corner Pine st, & Broadway
IST OF WORKS, recently published, and fbr sale at
LDISTURNELL'S, 20 Courtlandt st., up stairs.
The Picturesque Beauties of the Hudson River, and its
Vicinity. Nos. I. and II.-each number containing three
beautiful views.
Guide to the City of New York; containing an Alpha-
betical List of Streets, &c., accompanied by correct Map.
Price 50 cents.
Guide to the Environs of the City of New York ; con.
training a description of all the Places ot Resort in the Vi-
cinity of New York, with a Map. Price 50 cents.
The Hudson River Guide ; accompanied by a correct
Map. Price 50cents.
The Travellers' Guide, through the State of New York,
Canada, &c. accompanied by co-rect Maps. Price $1.
The Annual Gift, or Calendar of Nature; containing
a History of the Months and Floral Emblems. Price 75
cents in extra morocco.
Songs Col the Sibyl, by the author of Tablets of Futu-
rity Comprising J2 Cards-26 for Ladies and 26 for
Gentlemen. Price $1, gilt; 50 cents plain.
AMapof the Country thirty miles round the City of
New York ; designed and drawn by J. H. Eddy. New
Edition. Price $1, pocket form mounted on rollers, $2.
A Canal and Railroad Map of the State of New fork,
with the latest improvements: showing all the Canals,
Railroads, &c. Price 50 cents ; mounted on rollers $l 50.
Map of the City of New York. Price 37J cents.
Map of New York and its Vicinity. Price 37J cents.
Map of the Hudson River and its Vicinity. Price 871
A Miniature Map of the Cities of New York and Brook-
lyn. Price 25 cents.
IN PRESS- New York asitisin 1837, anda Classified
Mercantile Directory, for the Cities of New York and
Also-A Guide between New York and Washington-
accompanied by a new and correct Map- ja20
S scriber respectfully invites the attention of the dealer,
the artist, and the amateur, to his extensive and choice
collection of Engravings, among which, worthy of part
cuiar mention, are the Departure of the Istaelites from
Egypt, (original plate by Qully after Roberts); the Open-
ing the Sixth Seal, by Phillips after Darby. (original Enz-
lish plate); the Crucifixion, by Martin ; Kemble Family,
after Harlowe ; Temple of Jupiter, after Turner ; Parish
Beadle, Penny Wedding, Alfred in the Cottage, Blind Fid-
ler, Pedlar, &c. after Sir D. Wilkie ; Highland Hospitali-
ty, and Interior of a Highland Cottage, by Lewis; Pope
Pius 6th, magnificent woikby Cousins, after Sir Thomas
Lawrence; Lady Peel. Miss Peel, Nature, Sir Walter
Scott, &c., after Sir Thomas Lawrence; splendid line en-
graving of the Last Supper, by R. Marghen ; Interior of a
Capuctin Chapel, with monks at their devotions, and In-
terior of a Nunnery, with a nun taking the veil, by Gra.
net; Boys' school in an uproar. Girls' school in repose,
Napoleon musing at St. Helena, Idle servant, Poacher de.
tected, John PhiUp Kemble as Hamlet, Shylock and Jessi-
ca, Cardinal Woolsey receiving the Hat, the Covenanters,
the works of Sir Joshua Reynolds, Newton, and Liver-
seege, finely colored spottings, views, and fancy subjects,
the whole otf which are offered at wholesale and retail at
unprecedented low prices.
W. HAYWARD, Publisher an. Importer of
English Engravings, 20 Courtland st. ja"6 istf
in by the ship Gladiator, from London.
WM. A. COLMA.N, No 205 Broadway, will receive, in
all this week, two cases of Books and Engravings, worthy
the attention of those persons who are fond of good things.
ja26 3t

N O. 21-CHOICE E .GLISH BOOKS, recently
Imported by WILEY, LONG & CO., 161 Broadway.
No. 20-Miscellany-continued.
Davidson's Virgil, Latin and English, 2 vols., l18mo.-[Ox.
ford J
D'Israeli's Curiosittesof Literature, Ist ard 2d series; new
edit., 6 vols., 12mo
-Novels, vols., 8vo.
Delphin edition of the Greek and Latin Classics, in li9
vols., Svo.
Dumesnil's Latin Synonymes, 8ye.
Dunbar's Poetical Works, 2 vols., crown 6vo.-[Picker-
Dyce's Specimens of English Sonnets.-[Ditto.]
English Classics; or beautiful pocket editions ot popular &
celebrated works, in cloth or elegant morocco bind-
ing--[See our previous catalogue.]
Facciollati and Forcellini's celebrated Latin and English
Lexicon, 2 vols., royal 4to, sewed, cloth, or calf.
ja26 [List to be continued.]
rm HE SHAKSPEARE GALLERY,-Containini the
M. principal Female Characters in the Plays of the
Great Poet, engraved in the most superb manner, with il-
lustrative Letter Press--to be ci mpleted in 12 numbers.--
Nos. 1 to 4 imported and for sale by
ja26 WILEY, LONG & CO. 161 Broadway.
INTELLECT, by Miss Catharine Sinclair. Se-
cond Edition. indicated, by permission, to Her Royal
Highness the Princess Victoria. Just received and for
ja26 2t 152 Broadway.
j OTICE.-The last number of Foster's Cabinet Mis-
1 cellany concluded the publication of the 7th work,
which has been offepApd in that series; they are as follows :
1. St. Petersburg, Constantinople, and Napoli di Ro-
2. Quinti's Steam Voyaze down the Danube.
3. A Review ot'M. de Tocqueville's Democracy in Ame-
4. The East India Sketch Book.
5. The Theory and Practice of Joint Stock Banking.
6. Germany in 1831.
7. Bentham's Tract of Usury.
The price of these works to subscribers is precisely
$1,71. They are printed in the best style, and being pub-
lished periodically, can be sent to any part of tlke United
States for a slight additional expense.
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany is published in weekly nrum-
bets of 72 pages each. The price is five dollars per an-
jlS Basement rooms corner Pinest. and Broadway.
WM. A. COLMAN, No. 2"i Broadway, has for
sale, a new work,containing Speeches of the above named
Also, vol 2 of the Pickwick Club. ja26 6t
r I' & C. WOOD, stationers, Printers, Litmograponers
and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st,
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below the Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationery, of
the best quality
BLANK BOOKS.-A general assortmuentof Blank Ac
count Books constantly !for sale, or manufactured ot'f super
ior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the ieatest

and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, hav on hand supe
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.*B. Familiessuppliedwlth fresh Goshen Buutter. Goods
sent to any part of the city without charge for norterage.
k: lNEt, ,K c.-500doz. Madeira, of rarions brands
v'' v and vintages from to60 yearsold.
250 doz. Brown Sherry, do do do do
250 do Pale do do do do do
200 do Port of superior quality.
500 cases Claret, including Chateau (Margaux, Paelme.
Margaux, La Fitte, St. Julien, LaTolr, &c. &c
100 do Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
100 do Vinde Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romance, ContiChamberti, &c.
100 do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
.500 do Champagne, Clicquot and other favoritebrands.
100 do 'qhenish, Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudea.
.:eiiter, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo'
100 j Jo Canary, Constantia, lMiucat, Cyprus, Sweet and
Dry Lisbon, Malaga,St. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Du Puy & Co. and
Seignette ; old Mountain Dew and Iiish Whiskey ; Peach
and White Brandy; East India Arrack ; Shrub; Metheg-
tin ; Old Jamaica Rum ; Old Gin, and a complete assort-
ment of Cordials and Liquors, say Martinique, Cote St.
Andre, Cuiacoa, Maraschino, Rosolio, kc.
The most of the above for sale on draft aswell asin bhot
tle,b- BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden Lane. ml
STAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall street, offer for
Sale, in lot- to suit purchasers-
WO9L-89 bales white clean washed Sni)na
200 do do unwashed
90 do do grey and black
30 do do Barbary
128 do do Albania
HEMP-400 bales Italian, especially imported for the
making oi tow lines on canals &railroads
20 tons Polish outshot, for twine manufacturers
:30 bales hackled Bologne
RAAt(irs-400 bales Trieste Rags, assorted
WHEAT-Foreign White
COCOA-600 bags Guayaquil
FRUIT-Superior Zante Currants in butts, large Smyr-
na Currants in his; Carraburna, Urla, Elme and
Sultana Raisins, in bis, cases and drums
STEEL-assorted Milan
HA R ESKINS-superior gray Russia Hare Skins
GLASS- 700 boxes Bristol Crown Glass, 500 do French
LINSEED OIL-20 pipes Dutch
DRUGS-Sulphate of' Quinine, genuine French; Gum
Arabic, selected; Gum Tragacanth; Nutgalls,
C eamn of Tartar; Scam mony, fnlue Sponge; Opium
IQUEUtSAND LlQUORS.-Curacoa,rediland white;
LA Maraschino, of Zara, Noyeau, PaifaitAmom Creme
di Absynthe, Mocha, Cannille, Menthe, Citron, Girofli,
Ratifia, Orange, Rose, Fruits, Herbs, Shurb, Raspberry,
Cherry, Annisette, with a variety of other flavors, Dutch,
Spanish and French. Liquors--Champagne and Cognac
Brandies of superior quality, bottled, in demijohns and
casks; Old Jamaica Rum, Irish and Scotch Whiskey in
wood and glass; Monongahela do; Kirschenwasserof An-
necy; Extract of Absynthe, with almost every other article
of this description, for salein quantities to suit purchasers,
by R. H. ATWELL,
d5 Im 381 Broadway, cornet of White at.
RANDIES, &c.-A. Seignette Brandy, in pipes and
Half do
Otard, Dupuy & Co. Brandy, of various vintages, pale
and colored
ChaWpaign Brandy, old and superior quality
Holland Gin, Swan brand, and old Amsterdam, of supe.
rior quality
Bordeaux Oil, large size stamped bottles, silver tops; for
sale hy E. STEVENS' SONS. 110 Sonth Sat. jl6 Iw
p_ & H. CHESEBROUGH offer for sale by the pack
AUc ace, on favorable terms, the following articles,
lItely arrived-
London and Manchester dark and chintz Prints,
Ha-r cord,,satin stripe and check Muslina
4-4 black and colored twilled Linings.
English Silk Hdkfs, new style
3-4 and 6 4 colored Merinoes
Worsted Shawls, all sizes
9.8, 5-4, 10-4 and 12-4 Barnsley Linen Sheetings
Brown Linen Damask and Diaper Tablecloths
Heavy Towelling.
R. & H- CHESEBROUGH.61 Liberty st.
B-NGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar street, offer for
S sale-
French Embroideries-A general assortmen iof Pelerines,
Collars, Handkerchiela, Childreu's Dresses, Caps.
Swiss Muslins-An assortment of plain, fig'd and striped
Swiss and Drapery Muslins, from low priced to su
perfine qualities ; Embr'd Capes, Collars, Aprons%
hands, Insertings ; also Dresses for exportation
Prussian Shawls, assorted sizes and patterns
Prints-20 cases new patterns for exportation
Thread Lace-" and Edgings
Blond Lacet Serges, Scarfs, Collars and Pelerines
French Prints and Tuconets
Suspenders, from low priced to fine qualities
CalfSkins, assorted
Champagne Wine -A constantsupply in pints and quarts
of the well known house of Walbaum, Heidsieck
& Co.
Kirschenwasser-200 cases of superior quality
Absinthe-100 cases large bottles, Swiss
Hock Wines-200 do. Marcobrunner and Graessenberg

C1HINA SILKS-29 cases, received per ship Timor,
this day landing, entitled to debenture, consisting of
275 pieces 7-S and 4-4 blk levantine hdkfs
70 white pongees
150 suchan do.
105 blksynchews
100 crimson pongee hdkfs
Also, 93 cases brown and white Grass Cloth
35 do Palm Leaf Fans and Silk Fire Screens
2500 Grass Pearl Buttons
For sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO,
jal6 157 Pearl street.
, 'J_'AS.-k ouung tiyson, H-yson, Hlyson SKkin, i.unpow
Sder, Imperial, Souchorrg,Pouchong, in various taek
WINES-Madeira, Sicily do, Marseilles do, Sweet Mal-
aga, try do, Claret entitled to debenture, Teneriffe.
FRU T-Raisins in boxes, halves,quarters, kegs;Al-
monds,soft & hard shell.
SUGAR-St Croix in hhds.;Manilla in bags; Canton
white) in boxes; Loaf in bulk & boxes
COFFEE-Rio & Manilla.
TOBACCO Kegs No. 1 No 2 & No. 3 Cavendish, In
SPICES-Pepper, Pimento Cloves in bales, Nutmegs
Forsaleby THOSE. A. DAVIES
115 Fulton and 32 Ant street
r 1 EAS.-Gunpowder in canisters 01 and 4 lbs. and in
. lialf chests.
Imperial in 2 lb canisters and in bulk
Hyson in 4 lb canisters and halfechests
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 lb canistersand chests
Hysui Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
Flower "
Pouchong, of extra quality, in 15 lb boxes, a.-o in half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
These Teas were selected from the latest importations,
and are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
the quantities desired, so as in a measure to retain their
original fragrance and strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
corner of White street.
X pipes j do Otard, Dupuy & Co. Cognac old Brandy;
180 cases J, \ and fancy boxes choice Prunes.
300 baskets superfine Bordeaux Oil, large stamped bot-
tles, silver tops. Forsaleby
EBEN, STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st.
In store,A. Seigi ette Brandy, pipes'half do &S brls.
Champagne Old Brandy in half pipes.
Cognac Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co. various vintages
and pale.
Holland Gin, old and superior quality.
Madeira Wine in pipes, half do. qr and one eighth casks.
Palmer's Margaux Champagne and St. Julien Claret
D AVIS & BROOKS, 19 and 21 Broad street, offer for
sale on reasonable terms
Iron-English bar Iron. assorted sizes; Swedes Iron,
Common and extra sizes ; Old and New Sable do ;
English Sheet do, assorted No. 16-27 ; Russia Sheet
Iron; Railroad Iron, 21 by 5-8; Pig Iron, of improved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Plates-1-3 X and extra sizes of the LRB Mon-
mouth, and other brands.
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs ; also, bar Tin.
Brara Vct10,.1 t hobest (f'lI.T. ,- .M in rAm ...--- -----

.. WANTS*.:> ;

Wantedat thi school a resident Engliah master. The
n most satisfactory references amid testimoniala-wil 1 ere-
quired. To a-gentleman properly qualified, a very eiT al
salary will be give.
Apply either personally, or by letter, totbe'r pu
R. TOWNSEND HUDDART, any day' ntif ody,
(luring the present week. r-j pcta
Married woman, with a fresh breast of'mikwh
carn, produce satisfactory recommendcatios.&h pto ehatro-
ter. Please apply at the house of Mr. Gahe ro.Li$.2
Mott street. r J7 120

S WANTEh8oD. War'ated a ;fb r :h 'o
I"h ESK WANTED.-Wanted goodd singlq otdoubo
.7 counting-house Desk; apply to -
jal7 A. T.STEWART & CO:257 Broadway

A LAI) is wanted', In oneofthe mostr, esictable
kSchools in this City, to assist In the mom-a-tnai l
department. Hours of atoeildarice fr9qn 9 till 3 o'cl,-
'Aptply at43 Barclayst. Jal $
u INERS W eANTED.-Mimers will findnd s bd H
'.LU_ ployment, good wages, and cash paymefst, it
bondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For further. pti~uE].
inquire at the office of the Delaware 'and -HudAon..-
Co. 28 Wall street. a.2

i OST in broadway, yesterday, a large y6ltr JaS
.L. about 9 years old, answering to the name of Lion"
is remarkable for his loud bark, and also for the size or0
dew claws, as they are called, o'n the ineid o his d
lees A reward of $5 Aill be paid for his recovery1a
office of the American. 4- .Io 261 a
N'OR SALE-An elegant family Coach. It-hai bee n
S use only about two months, but in cosequenW of
the owner having left the city, will be soldl much balo Its
value. Inquire of COOK & SONS, No. 32 Canal streeLt.
d30 tft
U "OAL CARTMEN--For sale,'a ton Sled, arraqd
Jfor on or two horses. Also, a Coal Car.3 AZF4at
the Clinton coal yard, No. 56 Monroe street. Ja' i
.3COMPANY have removed from No. .28 Wall sstwit
to the r new Banking House, at the coier of Willniauirand
Pine streets. ja4 2n w
OsART, WALSH & CO., Imprners of 'Wi e, and
Cm mission Merchants, 100 Front street. -
j1a21 tf
Super this ship are particularly requested to send ( their
permits on board, foot ofPine street, or to the oqae of the
subscribers, immediately, as the ship will be despatched in
a lew days; and all goods not permitted in live day will
sent to the public store.
j24 GRINNELL, MINTUIbN & CO. 134 Front at.
SREFECTORY, 3, 5i and,7 Broad treel..y 4ie sbr
scriber feels it his duty to render his'thahksto nha' catom-
ers for the long and liberal patronage which be has ireeiv-
ed from them from time to time. ifea tonhtant aupply of
ttm choice Oysters, and all the choice diashies in the Refec-
tory line, may be an, inducement for their contifitfance, he
will spare ino means nor pains to obtain them. Re will
warrant that his bili of fare shall not be inferiorto anyone.
Oysters, Terrapins, Venison, Canvass Back, and other
game, served up in their season. Those goitlowen-resi-
ding inthe upper part of the city, and who do business in
the lower part, may find it convenient to leave their'order.
for Oysters, Terrain, kec. at my house and tlyo wll be
punctually attended to.) ..
SN. B -Private rooms. for Suppers andd Dinmeris which
will be served up at short notice.
Breakfasts willbe served regularly. j;
D R. reseYILE ir,
n5 6m 67 Chamberv .trent,

Vao R GIDNEY, D ENTIST, (formerly of No. 26 Park
.e wPlace.)-After an absence of.several years9 has the
pleasure of announcing to his former patrols and the
public his return, in improved health to t-ihiuiliitthiva
State; and purposes resuming his. pr a"i e, in thip city.
which, as usual, will embrace every iceza1r oplration
for the improvement and preservatiorn of hi f lue l -Mt*beth.
Mr.G.hag hroeught wnh him the bestof viry frj te ae Mdim
the profession, and whichwith the adcditiondl 'Id'itege of
three or feur yoars' extambsie pracdtieeithe- 4l. tro..
pols of Englanda, together with his former visit to !uopet
under the recommendation of the late Gtov. a O heM 8 E the
.Right Rev. )I-iop H6WtLfor ptofesp l 4" pL.emon,
in which he attended aeveralicourseaoLect rii on Dental
Science by PYotfesiors'df the keye College of Londo,
Paris, 8cc., he trusts will again itTurg hIq faiq~lrtion .f
public patronage. Fer the lerbe r m aq, owqA n.f hi
friends in the upper part M fthe Waity, '&Che haalkt- ou"e
No. 45 Bleecker street, a little east ofABvelad i-a~;Hours
from 9 tilll1, and 2 till 6 118'04 si n*

assaHEFACULTY are respectfully infoe. di'htiat the
a Vapour Bath Establiohmnent at 280;Bia a a'Is ; now
furnished with a convenient Sulphur -Bathi,: ad, thtm Hot
Air Baths can rd .e be admoater4-$ 1 all tin|op. These
auxiliaries-have been added to the eaoblis lneiiiiat thie
suggestion of several physician ai Whbie bid o Wvera
Portable Bathsare aiso keptein meadin"s.. i-' .: j
S R. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Clhosruist nd'Apo-
thecary, respectfully infobrms the Pukhii a'athe os-
tablishment formerly belonging to his faiheIf.h Ih'b Mr.
Oeorge Chilton,) will hereafter. be conduit ptle r his
name, at the old stand No, 263 Broaedway.
All orders for Chemical and PhilosoPhital: A[*,ratu.,
Chemical Preparations, &c. willbe execu-ed wie h opateh.
Every new preparation or instrument jhatshe.*clenee o f
Chemistry may brine forward, can be obtai)oe4, aS "on a.
possible, after they hiae been mad1e known..
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Watei-s, 5cc. anatlyed MetaIsa,
assayed and refined; commercal'article ,, &etested with

f*\O DENTISTS AND QTHERS.--Just received a
i large supply of Platina Wire and Plate.Qf, assortcd
s iz e s -
Also a fresh supply of the Oxcides of 'litan iii, 3obalt,
Tungsten, Gold, &c. For sale by ...
J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemisty&c.
ja6 26 Broadfway.
V PET SHAKING, &c.doneail usual untjertl1ia-
spection of THOS. DOWNING '&c CO.
Jy13Sistf Br-adstreet.
Il- Muskets, entitled to debenture, for sale by-,,
ja24 JOSIAH DOW & CO. I7 Pearl st.
P PRINTED PONGEE HDKFS.-ilcae 2 inch Print-
ed Pengee Hdkfs., this day received- forial]Jy
ja24 JOSIAH.DOW 'CO, I .Pearl s.
C ANTON CRAPE"SHAWLS-4 case# 4-4 embroidered
Crape Shawls, this day rec'd and foLeal by
j14 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl at.
HALE OIL-U1000" gallons, tbt'saleny n
J20 *3 Eront t. ,

1 ARLIC-200 bundles, for sale bt ,
Jal3 .S',''ilistreet.

U ALCUT'rTA GOODS liid.o,SaltIpetri lIhellac, Gin-
ger, Lac Dye and Hides, for sale by '
d21 GOODHJUE & CO.6 South st.
SADDLERS' SEWING SILK.- 175 Ibm. Saddlers'
Sewing Silk, handsomely assorted forSale by
J9 JOSIAH DOW Sic 6. -157 Pearl at.
i ADEIRA WINE.--The ubsriber-iias'dohtantly
i, on hand a supply of Made:ra Wihei, b4 Howard
March & Co'. brand, in pipes, hhdi-andqcawks, suited
to private individuals and dealers. -,
Orders received for Wines of the above biand.
j 26 ROBEIT GRACTE1 &a doad at.
AMS-500 river county, city cugim4, a nd of small
S sizes, for sale by ',: R.H A:'WIELL,
jal7 381 Brnadway, corner o"f White at.

ALTPETRE-1000'bags Saltpetre, fot '6tb
n2 GOODHUEAUUC O;4Souih street,

B EANS-100 bushels Malaga white kBei, ftr sale by
jal3 HOWLAND & ASPINWALI, j14 South st.
F LAX-400 kags I stand Id quality Rtussaia, for sale by
1 n' n2B GOODHUE & CO. 44outh st.
AC DYE-87 cases Lac Dye, 'this 'day'landing, for
saleby JOSIAH'DOW 8CeO, IIIT Brl-s. d12
OUR FLOUR-700 bls Western' Seur, o10u, for sale
by GRINNELL, MINTUN :& CO;. 114 Fr at. ja
SOLD BEATERS' MOIULDS-4 eases GoldBeatera,
N M oulds, for saleby-1 : 1 1 ,,-
ja2S DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 1 Broad at.

ja2i DAVIS, BROOKS & CU. 2A Broad at.

'met UV~f?

VOL* -XVIIIIII. No- -!;Cw Am'"

PITU: FQLrviN n A irrtr





Ofice, 74 Cedar Street, too doors fI

The following Resolution was
Senate of the United States on
March, 1834:
The Senators who voted for
MAN, and WEBSTER-26.
Now look at the names of the E:
in contempt of their proceeding,
by Mr. Clay, the "Black Knigh
their own intamy.

John Ruggles, Maine; Judi
Henry Hubbard, N. H.; John I
John .JX. .Niles, Conn.; Silas
York; .N. P. Tallmadge, do
Wall, New Jersey ; James Buc
William C. Rives, Virginia; B
N. Ca'olina; Robert Strange,
,Morris, Ohio ; Felix Grundy, '
C. N'icholas, Louisiana; John
ana; Robert J. Walker, Miss
XM. Robinson, Illinois; jWm. 1
mdo.; William R. King, Alaba
fH. Benton, Missouri; Leiwis
Jlmbrose H. Sevier, Arkansas
ton, do.

The reso utuon of Mlarch, 1834,
ed, was adopted by the votes of 2E
48-an absolute majority .of four.
The expupging process was vc
tors out of 50-an absolute m nori
To the end that these things ma
ly fixed on the public mind, we sh
position standing until the 4th M
the dishonored Senate will cease to

This remarkable paper is printed
volume of the collections and trans,
merican Antiquarian Society of iV
whose request it was prepared.
From the prefatory letter of Mr. I
ed to the Publishing Committee of
subjoin some extracts which explain
objects, as well as result, of this lal
tion and concordance of materials
ous, widely scattered, and except
plinedto patient research and ca
seemingly unattractive.
It is at once an encouragement a
younger men, to find this venerable
a long public career in the highest
lion, still vigorously tasking the fa
dered him eminent in that career,
the leisure of a retired Statesman b
Extracts jrwm Mr. Gallatin's Pri
N1w YoRx, 29ih J
Sir,-I have the honor to enclos
the Synopsis of the Indian Trib, s
ica, cla-A:d in families according to
My first attempt was made in th
the request of a distinguished
Alexar.der Humboldt. It wE
communicated, it seems, to Mr. Bal
ly him with more praise than it
Introduction to his Atlas Ethnogra
drew the attention of the Antiquari
induced it to ask me for a copy. I
any, but had in the mean while co
gained access to many important mi
winter of 1825-6, the attendance at
a numerous delegation of southern
me to obtain good vocabularies of t
Uchee, Natchez, Chicasa, and C]
then published a table of all the ex
the United States, which, in its arr
not differ materially from that now
War Department circulated at the
my request, printed forms of a voca
ing six hundred words, of verbal fo
elected sentences; and also a series
queries. The only communication,
awer to those queries, is that of the
eeaster respecting the Cherokee, whi
the Appendix. The verbal forms
tences in that language, the verb
Muskhogee, Chocta, and Caddo,
supplementary vocabularies in the
and in the Mohawk and Seneca, w(

in answer; and that of the Chip
James, (Appendix to Tanner's acce
on the same model.

r The Synopsis was originally inter
all the tribes north of the semi-civ
nations. The want of materials so(
inquiry, towards the south, to the t
United States. The loss of the vc
elected by Lewis and Clarke has not
With the exception of the Salish,
words of the Shoshonee and of th(
have as yet no knowledge of the In
west of the Stony Mountains, witl
The only existing tribe in the Uni
of the Mississippi, of which the lan
been ascertained, is that of the Aliba
sadas, consisting of five or six hund
ed on the waters of the river Alab
make part of the Creek confederacy
Mississippi, and on or south of the R
ments remain, in Louisiana, of ten o
amounting together to about fifteen
The vocabularies of four of these hai
ed. Each speaks a distinct langu
probable, that this is the case with
others. We are unacquainted with
of three tribes, (the Kaskaias, Kiad
Heads,) estimated at three thousar
wander between the upper waters o
of the Mississippi, and those of the r
the Missouri; and we have as yet b
the languages of the Black Feet, of t
pid Indians, and of the Crows. In
the SynopJis of the Indians with
States, east of the Stony Mountainm
complete as could have been expe
braces some tribes altogether or near
North of the United States, all or
families of languages are known; b
&inn ;vita la~ntyiaop nr dialpne~istnf tlp

, received in an- It did not come within the scope of tins EIssay to possible to attain certainty; but as a whole, it is a concise formula of modern intelligence : Humbug!
Rev. Mr. Wor- delineate the habits and characteristics which dis-
ich is insertedin tinguish the Indian race. Ample details will be curious Compnd. The state of society of the dif- Humbug! the defiance which expanding citation
and select sen. found in the writings of the earliest English and ferent classes-the theatre clubs and gaming hou- hurls back in the teeth of those who would entram-
)al forms of the French, and of the latest American and English ses-the newspaper and the periodical press-occu- mel thought. Humbug! the inciting battle-cry of
and the copious travellers. I have only adverted to some peculi- py a large share of attention. the common sense of the 19th century !
Same tongues, arities which appeared to deserve attention, and
ere also received more especially to the means of subsistence of the It is proper for us here to notice and reprove, an I speak of the present day, but I allude more par- P
peway, by Dr. Indians. to the causes of their gradual extinction, improper use of the authority, whatever it be--of ticularly to a communication, on the subject of vis-
)unt,) is partly and to the only means by which, as it seems to me, this paper, in an advertisement published in last ion, which saw the light in the columns of this paper c
the residue can be preserved. Notwithstanding evening's Post, b' Saunders 4 Otley, in which they last Saturday. I allude to those pompous strictures d
the reckless cruelty and ravages of the first Spanish ,
ended to embrace conquerors, the descendantsof the native Mexicans puff this work, in an extract purporting to be from on a recent work of high merit, and on the ineffici.
ilized Mexican are at present probably as numerous as their an- the American-but which, if it appeared at all in ent notice in which it was my humble endeavor to J
on confined the cestors at thb time of the conquest. For this no this paper, must have been as an advertisement from record the name of a new Saint in the calendar of
territory of the other cause seems assignable than the fact, that themselves. American science. I allude to the crude, inaccur- V
vocabularies col- they had then already emerged from the hunter -
beensuppies col- dte and had acquired the habits of agricultural We make an extract respecting the condition of ate and pedantic remarks of a Physiologist, whose
, and of a few and mechanic labor, the lower classes in the great metropolis, assumption of this title has diminished the little re- t
e Chinook, we w It is one great characteristic of large cities that aspect we might still have had for the self-claimed v
dan languages THE YOUNG LADIES' LIBRARY, 6 vols. 12 me the Lower Classes of the inhabitants do not feel quarters of scientific heraldry-for the empty at- t
hin the United Philadelphia: Desilver, Thomas 4 Co.--WVe like towards each other any of those kindly emotions tributes of an imposing name-the semblance ot c
both the design, and as far as we have had time to which are so visible among the lower orders of so-
ted States, east examine it, the execution of this pretty collection ot city in small towns. This want of sympathy in learning without its reality.
guage has not books for the library of young dieseach other's sufferings, is particularly observable It will be evident to any one, who has perused t
mons and Coo- books for the library of young ladies. among the Lower Classes in London. Eight or ten the strictures and the work which they feebly at- i
red souls, seat- They are prepared by the author of the Young families may live in the same house, though in dif ,ack, that A Physiologist' could never have read
ama. and who Man's Own Book, and consist-Vol. I.-of miscel- ferent apartments, and yet no two of those families the volume he pretends to criticise. In its very e
West of the lneous extracts from various writers, on topics cal- entertain the slightest friendship towards each
Led river, frag- culated to interest and other. Hence, though one family be contending commencement we find mention of the inverted imr- t
r twelve tribes, improve the female mind as with all the horrors of want, none of the others, age on the back part of the animal's eye, and yet
hundred souls. for instance, on the employment of time, mental though in passably good circumstances, will afford one might infer from the remarks of a "Physiolo-
ve been obtain- cultivation, reading history, and its uses, travels, that family the slightest relief. A wife or husband
age; and it is conversation, visiting, deportment towardsinferiors, or child may be dying, and yet no inquiry be made gist," that the author had kept this fact entirely out i
Some of the &c as to the progress of the malady by the other fam- of view; it is, on the contrary, not only dwelt on r
the languages & Vol. I. is a Sunday book, tatiin of lies in the house; not even by the family living in several places, but we have a minute and much b
was, and Bald Christian duties in all their variety. Vol. III. is in the next room. Death occurs : it excites no more accurate explanation of the mode by which a
nd souls, who devoted to Poetical, and Vol. IV. to Prose selec- sorrow or sympathy in tle breast of any human more accurate expltin of the mod by which a
f the Red river tions, made with care, taste aind gdbd moral dis- being beyond the narrow limits of the family in we may see both, the inverted and erect image,
river Platte ot which it takes place. This unsociabilty on the than is gratuitously afforded by "a Physiologist."
ut specimens of crimination. Vol. V. is a collection of letters on part of the Lower Classes ; this indifference to In instructing us,1moreover, how to prepare an eye
the Fall or Ra- various subjects and occasions, from the best wri- the sufferings and sorrows of each other, are great- for experiment, he seems to fancy that he is com-
other respects, ters of the languages, with some introductory rules ly to be lamented. Were habits of friendly inter-
n the United and observations on Epistolary Composition, and course, and of sympathy for each other's wants and municating a novelty instead of a well known pro- t
is nearly as Vol. aroriatel ses the sri with T d's woes, only to obtain among them, it would go far cess, which this book amply details. Even in this 0
cted, and Vol. VI. appropriately closes the series with Todd's toameliorate their condition, and lessen the amount he is open to censure, for, having doubtless never ii
rly extinct. Johnson's Dictionary in miniature, of misery which exists among them. And yet it, examined an eye so prepared, he is ignorant on the "
r nearly all the All these volumes are well printed, prettily got is singular to reject that notwithstanding the ex-exaned an prepared, he is
ut the subdivi- up in other respects, and make together a handsome tree destitution and wretchedness which exist divisions and the anatomical structure of the organ v
oa o,- .,MA .; ;f' U IQ -a -nn tr t- l I M ral<.c t e ltower rde .^l ....i:^. .i.-... :_- -;^_-..:^; -

the retina, and why should it be doubted, that
other parts of the interior eye can be seen. It is
undignified in" a Physiologist," to expend so much
powder upon one or two small and trivial points-it
is ungenerous in a Physiologist," to refuse all
commendation to the many singular and interesting
discoveries on vision which this work discloses.-
Has he perchance, himself written upon this ub-
The author of this volume has not only disco-
vered the fluids of the eye, the air bubbles, the
muscae volitantes in these fluids, the spots between
the laminae of the cornea and the lens, the pupil j
with its contractile capacity, the vascular tissue of
,he choroids, the immobility of the spectrum on the
cerebral organs of vision-all of which can be seen
by any one choosing to make the experiments-
)ut has made a question of the generation of light
itself. Had a Physiologist given it a perusal, he t
would have doubtless found words inadequate to a
express his wrath, at so much bolder an hypo-
thesis, than is the theory of the inverted image.
Many clear minded persons are deterred, by the r
pedantic nonsense of some physiologist, from look- 1
ng into books of science. When they learn how
rays of light are supposed to turn and twist about
before the mind can contemplate objects as they
ire,-they shrink from any further investigation
and are fain to exclaim :
What care I how the sun is made,
So long as It shines on me."
But I am most amused by the grandiose perora-
ion of "a Physiologist," by that sagacious moral i
If his fable, wherein he hints to the author of this t
interesting volume, and to its humble chronicler, F
'that it might be as well if they would first learn C
Shat had been accomplished by their predecessors,"

perfectly clear and intelligible; scarce a child in our
district schools but could understand them, for
they did not consist office distinctions--nor of so-
phistical arguments-nor of chemical analyses-
but of facts-broad and palpable. Its most pow-
erful arguments were those of which the senses
took cognisance. The sight of a degraded and
ruined sot, was a more cogent reason for signing
the pledge of Temperance, than any the tongue
of man could frame. The evil was apalling. The
cause was obvious. The remedy when once sug- I
tested, seemed as certain as it was simple : it was
just to abstain altogether from the use of ardent
spirits-nothing more. The object proposed, was
to unite all our countrymen in one common pledge
against the use of this destructive poison, and thus
banish it from the land. The remedy was one of
a novel and extraordinary nature, but justified by
the extraordinary nature of the case-and as long
as the advocates of Temperance confined themselves
strictly to this method of treatment, their success
was rapid and wonderful. There was every pros.
pect of its becoming complete; when, most unfor-
.unately, the whole thing fell into the hands of a
;et of empirics, whose neo method and superior skill, l
have steamed the patient out of all his convalescence,
Ind are fast bringing back the old disease in an ag-
gravated form. The vote that changed the prin-
ciples of the Tempcrance reformation cursed and
blighted the cause. The present reaction (for few
we imagine, will be hardy enough to deny that
there is a reaction) in the natural result of it. The
abor of years has been thrown away : and all fu-
ure attempts to check or remove the evil of intern- t
perancc, will be clogged by the precedent of one
disastrous failure.
We have been led to make these remarks by c
Iurusnmo- thp unf, --.-.l- --

dwr" C ....77", tthi number of frnamilics. to tten ty.esref~n OCf learning thoze details that form the basi on which around you are genirally eeneloped in tuntle ofi
A. the nineteen others, ten are west of th Stoey the more argumentative and inferential partof the rings; they have no shoes or stockings hey never
RIountaines i id seven of these irthabit south of subjectis fotinded. Having done so, I have cast a had any; theirfaces have not been i4'hed for the
RT, IN T the sixtiethdegree of worth latuiide, the islands and glatite over thevarious lands, and the seas by which last fortnight--ther fcbt never; they have had no
their narrow tract of land contained between the Pa- thy are bparated; pointing out the general cha- food since they rota from their bed, beyond two or
orm Broadway. cifid Ocean and the continuation of the Californian raster of each of the great natural divisions of the three cold potatoes, or a crust of brad eight days
chain of mountains, as far south as the forty- land, and hinting how these worktogethcrin bring- old, and vet where will you see movie lively chil-
)LUTION. seventh degree of north latitude. Six of the re- ingabout all that occurs by natural causes. This dren ? The same may be said of their parents.
passed by the maining- nine families, the probable remnants of being done, I have given some account of the agents You see them sitting at the doors of their hovels,
the 28th day of ancientnations, are found amongst the southern and instruments which are chiefly influential in or looking out at the windows--the men with their
tribes, either annexed to the Creek confederacy, or producing terrestrial phienomena; and I need not coats and handkerchiefs off, and the women with
NT, I THE LATE in the swamps of west Louisiana. The three others apprise any one who is acquainted with the sub- their capsloose-and both sexes as black with dirt
ATION TO THIE are the Catawbas, the Pawnees, and the Fall or ject, that the grand egent is the sun, and the grand as if they had severallyjust made the descent of the
UPON HIMSELF Rpid Indis. Some new thmilies, or totally dis- instruments are, the air of the atmosphere and the chimney. And yet they possesses great a flow of
FERRED BY THE tinct languages, will hereafter be found in the quar- water of the sea, which distribute the solar action animal spirits as if they were revelling in all man-
DEROGATION OF ters already indicated: West Louisiana, the wan- over the surface of the earth, producing a state of ner of luxury. In fact, nothing short of absolute
during tribes on the upper waters of the Arkansas, things so very differ( nt from what would be if the starvation can depress the spirits of the Lowcr
r this resolution and of the Mi.souri, and west of the Stony Moun- air and the waters were vs locally chained by gra- Classes in the metropolis, or render them discon-
tains, in the territory drained by the Columbia vitation as the more solid parts of the globe. tented with their situation in life. Even the bcg-
EHIOUN, CL&AY, river. Many distinct languages or dialects of the In treating of solar action, and its distribution, gars in the streets, though obliged to make demure
[NGHUYSEN, Eskimaux, of the Athapasecas, and of some of the which fori-m the gran i clemenwts of a proper under- faces, and to appear vs if in the very depths of de-
MANGUM, other great families, will be added to the present standing of the earth as the field of growth and the spondency when pursuing their calling, have their
3,. PORTER, enumeration. But I believe that the classification abode of life, which is the true and the useful un- hours of unrestrained jollity. They are in the
)BBINS, SILS- now submitted will, as far as it goes, be found cor- derstanding of the matter, I have thought proper, habit of meeting in forties and fifties in particular
SSPRAGUE, rect. I feelsome confidence, that I have not been and have. indeed, felt it necessary, to proceed some- houses, appropriated in different parts of the town
ER, WAGGA- deceived by false etymologies; and that the errors, thing in the way of analysis; and if, in the course for their reception, and spending whole nights in all
which may be discovered by further researches, of this analysis, one or two views have been open- manner of revellings. I have been told by those
xpungers-or as, will be found to consist in having considered as dis- d up of the power and grandeur of some of the who have put on ragged clothes for the purpose of
they were called tinct families some which belong to the same stock, instruments of God's working which arc new to enabling them to visit such places, and see low life,
ts"--black with and riot in having arranged as belonging to the the reader, hlie must not be startled at the vast without being suspected of being other than one o;
same family any radically distinct languages form- height and the immensity of distance to which they the parties themselves,-that the scenes to be wit-
ing separate families. Theonly exceptions,in that beckon him To look; for we may rest assured that, nessed on such occasions are indescribably rich.
respect, refer to the Minetare group awd the Shy- in all cases where we can carry our analysis of na- There is one of these houses-it is the most cele-
NIGHTS. ennes, both stated as being Sioux, and to the Sus- ture as near as we can to the primal secondary brated one in London-in S!. Giles's. There
4h Dana, do.; sees, annexed to the Athapascas, in regard to whom cause, the mind feels itself trenching upon the beggars of all descriptions congregate, and make
Page, N.H.; the evidence is not conclusive. bourne of infinitude, and our philosophy falls up amply for the privations of the day in the shape
Pight, N. e* down in humble adoration before the throne, con- of long faces," mournful accents, &c.,-by the
Garret D. Amidst that great diversity of American lan- fesses its Maker, and exults and triumphs in the unrestrained enjoyments to which they give them-
.; Ga~rret D. R Amidst tiat, grc at diveis~iy 01 Auer^'c" d [ Iselves up. The moment they enter the precincts
hanan, Penn.; guages, considered only in reference to their voca- confession. selves up, The moment they enter the precincts
edford Brown, bulaties, the similarity of their structure and grant- With a view to simplify this very sublime and of the place, their assumed character is laid aside,
do.; Thoas mai forms has been observed and pointed out very important matter as much as possible, I have and they appear in their real one. There mira-
'do.,n; Robert by the American philologists. The substance of our first considered what would be the general effect cles of every kind are performed. And that, too,
Tipten, Indi- knowledge in that respect will be found in a con- of the sun upon a hemisphere of the earth, if both without the agency of Prince Hohenloe or anybody
issippi; Johin densed form in the Appendix. The result appears sun and earth were at perfect rest, situated at the else. Those who but a few hours before seemed at
Ewing g the OpifiOlSaready ente.tained onlhtt same distance from each other as they are now, and the very gates of death from destitution, are all at
?ma; Thomas subject by Mr. Du Ponceau, Mr,.Pickcring, and if the sun-beams had precisely the same nature as once restored ;o the full enjoyment of life. In one
F. Linn, do.; others ; and to prove that all the languages, not they have at present, but that there were no movca- corner of the place you will see thirty or forty
; Robert IFd- only of our own Indians, but of the native inhabi- ble air or water, or any marked difference of sur- crutches which were in requisition the whole of the
tants of America from the Arctic Ocean to Cape face, to modify their action. This is t e elementa- day,-and will be so to-morrow again,-but which
[Horn, have, as far as they have been investigated, ry view, and the determination of it is a matter of are quite useless now. They who could not move
1a distinct character common to all, and apparently geometry, partaking of all the certainty of that without them, and scarcely with them, a short time
,be it reieimibr- differing from any of those of the other continent, science; and this being once understood, the ob- before, are now among the most nimble in the corn-
SSenators out remember- withwhich we are most familiar. It is not, how- served departures from it of themselves lead us to pany. Perhaps they are dancing in the middle of
even asserted that there may not be some Ameri- the investigation of their causes. the floor; ore e 'leading feature in the a.luse.
Scanlanilgumages, differing in their structure from those The full statement, or even the mere enumera- ments of these "jolly beggars," is that of having
3 ftd by o24 Sen.- alreadyknown ; or lthat a similarity of character tion of all those causes, more especially the local their nightly dance. You see a glass of gin in
ty of tpo. may not be discovered between tie grammatical ones, would have been incomp.tip le with the space every one's hand, except in the hands of those who
y be pelnanent- forms of the languages of America, and those of to which I was necessarily restricted ; and there- are busy in broiling Yarmouth bloa:ters on the fire.
ch net, when some of the languages of the other hemisphere.- fore I hive considered chiefly the two general There youseedozens of persons wih eyescloarand
tch.ne, whn ;The conjectures lately advanced concerning the sources of modification,-the daily rotation of the keen as those of eagles, who were quite blind ail
>sit. Othomi deserve and require further investigation ; earth upon its own axis, and its annual motion the day. Those whom you saw in the streets in
for it seems to be admitted, that, however different round the sun in its orbit. By means of these, I the morning, looking so ill, that you thought they
;EK. in other respects, its conjugations have the same have been enabled tostate generally the effect which would be in their coffins before the evening, are
BES WITHIN THE character as those of the other languages of Mexi- is produced by the reciprocal actions of the two now, to use th-ir own elegant phraseology, all
K MOUNTAINS, CO. hemispheres upon each other at different seasons alive and kicking." Every symptom of sickness
N POsssoNS IN Although the materials already collected appear of the year; and also, how those actions are far- has disappeared. Any doctor would almost. war-
IN sufficient to justify the general inference ofasimi- other modified by some of the more remarkable rant their lies for at least half fa century. Do you
IALLATIN. lar character, they are as yet t-o scanty to enable characters of the extensive divisions of the land ; see that fellow sitting on an old dirty table, on the
.din the second us to point out, with precision, those featureswhich and thus I have been enabled to give a sort of right-hand side of the fire, swinging his feet, beat-
actions of the A- are common to all the American languages, and general view of the phenomena of the year, ing with a stick, and hurrying at such a rate, that
those particulars in which they differ; or even to though I fear it will be found both hasLy and in- you would as soon h've your ears within a couple
assachusetts, at dedue, in those best known to us, the rules of their complete. of yards of the bell of St. Paul's? Why, that is the
grammar from the languages, such as they are spo- & b person whom you observed atfour o'clock creeping
r r om h a e su a te s -AN ELEMENTARt 1TREATISE ON AwkTOMT, by lie a snail along Tottnhalm Court Rboyd looking
Gallatin, address- ken. I have tried to show how far those points of' like a snail along Tottenham Court Road, looking
the Society, we similarity and differences were as yet ascertained, A. L. J. BOYLE, M. D. Adjunct Professor of the every respectable person lihe met ruefully in the
n the nature and and have also, fur one particular branch, attempted Faculty of Medicine at Paris, translated from the face, and imploring relief in the moat pitiable ac-
to deduce the rules of formation ; or, in other words, 4th edition of the French, by A. SIDNEY DoANE, cents. You said then, it was not without the great-
orious compila- to show, that, notwithstnding the parent corn- M. est difficulty and most acute pain, that he was able
that, notwthstding vol, New York: Harper 4 Brothers.. to utter a word. even though only in a broken
often incongru- plexness and multiplicity of the inflexions of the
to a mind disci- Indian languages, they were, as in o hers, always The merits of this treatise are said by the transla- whisper: I suspect you are of a somewhat different
utiousinduction, regulated by analogy modified by euphony. This tor, to be "great accuracy and conciseness of des- opinion now,
branch of the subject is contained in the last section cription, combined with a happy arrangement of the LIGHT AND VISION.--The Bookworm thus re
of the Introductory Essay, and in the Tables of subject and from the established character of the oins to the Phsioloist of asSaurday
nd a reproach to Tranritions now transmitted. I believe, that, within from the established chrac of the joins to the Physiologist o last Saturday.
gentleman, after more amp e materials and in abler hands, the in- translator, it is quite safe to infer, that the merits of WINTER MUSINGS. NO.'IV.
offices of the na- quiry might throw some light on the formation and the original will all be found in the English version. Visionarl\Polemies-rision-Palemical Visionaries.
offices of the na. philosophy of angwiges. Though far fromrnbeing a C Vsanar I P Vov, Vo i 3
culties that ren- philompeent judge, those of America seem to me to SELECT SPEECHES OF THE RT. HON. WM.WIND- Unde fluatLux alma, quibusque repulsa resulted
and dignifying bear the impress of primitive languages, to have as- HAM, AND THE RT. HON. WM. HUSKISSON, WITH Viibus, aut primo pi ter-voleiavia cursu;
,y the pursuits of sumed their form from natural causes, and to afford PRELIMINARY BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES, edited by Qum? sit et omnigenis natural coloribus: et qua
no proof of their being derived from a nation ini a ROBT. WALSH. 1 voi. 8vo. Philadelphia: Ed. Excipiatrerum varias mens excite formas
more adv.ineed state of civilization than our Indians. Hinc canere incipiam.
efatory Letter. Whilst the unity ofstructure and of grammatical [Paullus Lucinius.]
anuary, 1836. forms proves a common origin, it may be inferred This volume is a sequel to that published last It should be the object of all public controversy to
se the residue of from this, combined with the great diversity and year under the same auspices, containing the select throw tl.e subjects discussed into strong and inter-
of North Amer- entire difference in the words of the several lan- speeches of Mr. Canning; and it will be looked up. testing relief, and thus instruct or entertaine read-
their respective guages of America, that this continent received itsit will be looked u estinreief and thus instruct or enteraihe read-
pectinhabitants at a very remote epoch, probably not on as a valuable addition to the stack of Parliamen- ers of journals, while the disputants themselves re-
;e year 1823, at much posterior to that of the dispersion of man- tary Eloquence. The biographical notices of the main as invisible as the painters of rival pictures at
friend, Baron kind. two distinguished men, some of whose speeches are an exhibition. It is as indecorous to make such
Is that essay, We are, however, left to most uncertain conjec- here given-men so unlike in attainments, intellect, matters personal, as it is in bad taste to shame
Ibi, and quoted tures, not only in that respect, butin reaard to every and character, and yet each in his sphere eminent, modesty by a undue exhibition of pretension.-
deserved, in the thing concerning our Indians prior to their first and and er, and yet each in his sphere eminent, modesty by an undue exhibition of pretension.-
aphique," which recent intercourse with the Europeans. They had and both thorough specimens of the bcstuld English We should smile, were a lecturer on natural phi-
an Society, and no meansof preserving and transmitting the memo- character-will be read with interest, alike for the losophy to call our attention to feats of muscular
Shad not kept ryof past events. No reliance .can be placed on elegance with which they are written,and their comn-. strength or ofl, gerdemain, in lieu of illustrating the
,Ilected and ob- their vague and fabulous traditions. They cannot prehensivebrevity, experiments weareassembled to witness Butit
materials. In the even give an account of the ancient monuments, p revy. experiments we are assembled to witness. But it
SWashington of found in the valley of the Mississippi and of its tri- THE GREAT METROPOLIS, by the author of Ran- would annoy and'J weary us, it, instead of elucida-
Indians enabled butary streams. The want of documents elucida- dom Recollections of the Lords and Commons. 2 ting the severe lawsof modern scientific discovery,
he Muskhogee, ting the past history of tribes sti4l in the hunter
herokee; and I state, cannot be a matter of much regret. That of vols. inone N.Yok: Sandr Otle. Tham he were to propound the dogmas of Aitotle, or
listingg tribes in the commencement and progress of civilization in -in the CabinetMiscellhny by TEo. FosTER. This dwell with enthusiasm on the alchemic labors of
*angement, does Mexico, and in some portions of South America, is an amusing work, and withal-as letting us into Paracelsus. I speak of the present day, when such
adopted: The would, if recoverable, be highly interesting. I a view of the interior of all sorts of life in London- is the progress of mind, such the maturity of
same timatin- grater inlto ont eopnn, tat th itiy o n not without instruction. It is necessarily inaccu- thought, that 'the unlearned'--so termed fom their
rms, and of se- ican origin. rate occasionally, from the numberless details into dissimilitude to a folio volume, or to a professor-
i of grammatical which it enters, and in all which it would he scarcely are bold enough to apply to all useless pedantry, the

which he indulges may be quite as absurd as the
one he ridicules.
"A Physiologist" says that the question of the
nverted image has been mathematically demon-
strafed. Has lie yet to learn that this does not prove
the correctness of a theory ? Give me a foot of
ground on which to rest a fulcrum, and t will de-
monstrate to you mathematically that I cani raise the
world," said the great Syiaeusan. Give a geomre-
trician a spoton which to placc: the point of a peln-
cil, andi he will draw lines of the most seductive
combination, and deduce inferences the moat conclu-
sive,yet the very phenomena he inscribes on tle page
ofscience in immoital numbers? may-like the ima-
ginary fish of Franklin-have no real existence.
Before the inverted image was detected in the back
part of a dead eye, there were many mathematical
demonstrations to prove the accuracy of the various
theories then in credence-all of which gave way to
the one now extant. This shows that philosophers
may erras egregiously as plain folk.
The numberless and curious phenomena of light
all admit of mathematical demonstration, as well by
the undulatory as by the Newtonian theory.
But it is the province of abstract science to dis-
cover the results of theories, not to prove their primi-
ary correctness. A Physiologist gains, therefore, no-
thing by bringing mathematics to his aid, nor does he
entrench himself more securely within those fastnes-
ses impregnable of yore, and mid which history hath
planted itsevergreens-thenamesof the buried great.
As well invoke the shades of Leonidas and of his
Spartans, to prove the present defensibility of Ther-
mopyle,'as call up the manes of Bacon and of New-
ton to defend the errors which are each day detected
in their scientific creeds. Why, then, may they not
be likewise in error as regards the inverted image?
Did they not suppose that the image of an external
object was impressed on the retina ? And has not
the author of Light and Vision most ingeniously
proved that the retina has nothing to do with the
formation, reception, or transmission of images? and
that any lens or glass globe has the same property
of showing both the erect and inverted images. Had
"A Physiologist" rend the book he so indignantly
condemns, lie would have thcr- iiearncd that the
inverted and erect images may each be seen
independently of the existence of a retina. He
would have been taught that a, lens has no reti-
na ; that the hpei, for experiment, in a window shut-
ter, has no retina ; that the glass globe of water has
no retina; and yet, that they each exhibit the in-
verted and erept images quite as clearly as the eye
of an animal. He would, moreover, have found at
page 33, that the humors of the eye alone, without
the aid of the retina, show both the inverted and
ert:ct images.
Let 'a Physiologist" stand on the outside of an
apothecary's window, and let one of his friends (a
brother Physiologist") who is standing inside of
the shop look at him through the glass globe, so
that the axis of the globe is parallel with the axis of
h's own eye-the result will be that a Physiologist
will be seen in an upright position-such an one as
he assumes when lecturing ex cathedra. But let
another friend (a third "Physiologist,") at the same
moment look on the surface of the same globe of
water, and he will there see c ".Physiologist"
standing gracefully on his head, mayhap hi3 arm
extended with a flourish preparatory to the criti-
cism of the work I am now de ending. Mark that
sneer upon his inverted countenance, and listen,
while he exclaims-" the assertion of being able to
see the retina is altogether gratuitous-not a par-
ticle of evidence, so far as I have seen or heard,
being adduced in its support."
It can indeed only be on account of the inversion
of his head that a Physiologist makes these rash as-
sertions ; for should he but right himself again, and
turn to Sir David Hriewste,'s "London and Edin-
burgh Journal of Science," vol. IV, he will there
find that this experiment has not only been tested
by Sir David, who allows the author of Light
and Vision". "the honor of being the first to discov-
er a fact so curious:" but that W. G. Horner, a dis-
tinguished mathematician, and several others, have
also borne witness toits accuracy.
This is almost a mathematical demonstration of
the very limited extent of the reading of "a Physi-
ologist." Let him, then, take to himself the hints
"of knowing what our predecessors have done be-
fore us ;" and let him consult page 119 of Light and
Vision, where he will blush at finding this contest-
ed experiment so described, that, if not blind, he
may with ease make it himself.
Soemering and Wheatstone, as well as \V. G.
Horner, long since discovered the blood vessels of

been qt~sti6ned., Mortover, A Physiologist should
not be ignorant of the celebrated discussion which
took place on this very point, in the year 1668, be-
tween Mariotte, Pecquet and Perrault, of the
Academy of Sciences.
But to return to the inverted image, for that seems
to be the great point on which the learned and well
read Physiologist" resits his negation, let me ask
him whether he can demonstrate mathematically,
that the mind, having to choose between an invert-
ed and erect image,--for both are perceptible in the
inverted theory-prefers to take cognris tnce of the
inverted one. Is it not more philosophical to sup-
pose that the mind-unless turned upside down like
the brain of" a PhysiologisL"-is engaged with the
image that is conveyed to the anterior tubercula
quadrigemina" in an erect position ?
Now, from all that I can learn of the theories put
forth in this volume, the author no where supposes
that the mind --when contemplating the image of an
object that is reflected by rays from the whole field of
view-has to choose between an inverted and an
erect position of this image. In this case, as no
lens intervenes, the erect image is all that is, candor
should be apparent, and this book-which he for-
got to read-will explain to a Physiologist" that
unless a lens does intervene, the image of an exter-
nal object is always seen erect. If we stand in
front of an eye, and hold an object before it, we
shall see the object in an erect position, and it is in
that erect position that the optic nerve impresses it
on thie tubercula quadrigemina," if indeed those
tubercles be thle cerebral ganglions of vision, a ques-
tion which Mr. Combe is at this moment investi-
In saying, as above, that the mind has a choice
of both images, I only allude to the theory of inver-
sion on lenses. For, if that were co.r-rot, and could
the mind take cognizance aof the inverted imcge on
the back part of its own eye, it would also see the
erect one by directing its attention to the right
or to the left of the inverted image. We, who stand
outside of a dead eye, or of a lens, can do this, and
surely a mind, which is master of its own eye,
should be possessed of the same power if the theory
werc correct.
A Physiologist" states-but omits to place the
passage between inverted commas-that we see
things and, of course, parts of things in the direc-
tion in which the rays of light, painting them on
the retina, last come"'--( that it is the last course,
pursued by them before impinging on the retina,
that determines the apparent, position of the object
that reflected them."
Now, as it was from the body of a Physiologist
that the rays were reflected, when he stood before
the Apothecary's window, he must answer two
questions, for both of which he can probably give a
mathematical demonstration. First-where was
the retina on which the rays from his body were to
impinge ?-for it seems that a retina is necessary to
the inverted theory. Secondly-the rays, instead
of taking one, took two courses; how does this hap-
pen, for it is likewise true of the dead eye ? One
set of rays represented him standing upright, and
the other represented him boots up arid head down
making a speech intended to silence the voice of
discovery. Does not this last set of rays place him
in an awkward position ?
I regret, that in lieu of science "a Physiologist',
hath displayed nescience, in lietu of vision cecity ;
and that in lieu of illumining, he hath endeavored
to obscure the interesting truths, to promulgate
which has been the humble endeavor, of
A BooKwoRM.
Coirespotindcnce on Temperance between SAMUEL
M. HopKINs, L. L. D. and GERRIT SMITH, EsQ.
and REV. DRs. EDWARDS and Cox: Geneva, 1836.
Of this pamphlet, which we have read with in-
terest, an unlrnown correspondent sends us the an-
nexed notice. Agreeing in the main with its posi-
tions, we publish it, the' we hope and think it over-
rates the mischief to the cause of Temperance as
understood and embraced by cool-headed men
-of the ultra measures insisted upon at, and sanc-
tioned by, the late National Temperance Con-
The subject of Temperance, after having occu-
pied a large share of public attention, is gradually
dropping out of notice. Who delivers a Temper-
ance address now-or who would go to hear one ?
This state of things is to be regretted, but not
wondered at-for every reflecting person must have
seen long ago, that it would come to this. The
original Temperance reformation was a blessed en-
terprise. The grounds on which it rested were

S riom Wednesdav's Eulting Pest.]
The American calls on us to publrsh Mr. Web-
ster's protest, as it is called, against Mr. Benton'S
expunging resolution. We will do it tery cheer-i
folly as soon as the American shall have given its
readers an opportunity to judge of the justice of the
ferocious invectives it bestows oh Mr, Benton, by
printing that gentleman's speech on the resolution,
Tlhe American may be assured that Mr. Webster's
farcical protest shall appear in the Evening Post on
the very next day.
There is neither equality nor applicability ih th8
proposition of the Post. That paper condenitned
the Protest as bombastic, and now styles it "farci-
cal !" We invited the Post to publish it, that its
readers might determine how far these epithets are
deserved. We have not said a word about Mr.
Benton's speech, and certainly did not found what
are called our "ferocious invectives on Mr. BRnton,"
on that speech or any part of it. The difference
thel,, in our position, is manifest. Moreover, the
Protest is an affair of one column. The Benton
speech, probably, (for it so happens we have not
noticed it,) of a dozen and that, at this pressing
season, is decisive, where no oblig 'tion to publish
exs'.a. We did, however, a day or two since, ex-
tract from another paper, and publish under the
general head applicable to it and like illustrations
from other quarters-of the Progress of Sycophan.
cy,-what we suppose is the cream of the Benton
speech (after his vainglorious self-gratulations,) in
an unmeasured servile rhapsody of adulation to-
wards Gen. Jacksun; with whom,, in other days,
he had a street brawl, and struggle which should
assassinate the other.
But to our "ferocious invective" on Mr. Benton,
and this we address to the Plaindealer, as well as to
the Post.
If the language we used, however harsh and
plain, be true--it will hardly be maintained by a
paper of which the name and spirit indicate that
plain speaking and plain dealing are cardinal vir-
tues-that it was unbecoming or misapplied.
To the proof then. We characterized Mr. Ben-
ton as 1" a false-mouthed, double tongued, hectoring
Is not he false-mouthed" who deliberately,
with malice aforethought, and for the purpose of
depreciating and injuring a political adversary,
could invent and circulate a long and circumstan-
tial-lie ? Yet this did Thos. IH. Benton. while a
Senator of the United States, in a letter written to,
and published in, the Richmond Enquirer-during
the Presidency of J. Q.. Adams. This letter pur-J
ported to describe, with the minuteness of an eye
witness, the more than royal splendor and luxuri-
ous extravagance with which the famous East room,
in the Presidential Mansion, had been furnished by
Mr. Adams, at the public expense. The alleged
facts were not given upon hearsay, or rumor, but
as derived from the evidence of the writer's own
There was no shadow of truth in these statements.
The room was not furnished at all--but exhibited
then, and we believe during the whole Presidency of -*
Mr. Adams-though now, under this democratic ret
gime, very sumptuously furnished1as we have heard
-naked floors, uncurtained windows, and naked
Is not he double-tongued" who denies in one
place and at one time, what he had said iii another
place and at another time? Yet this did Thos. H.
Benton in respect of his famous declaration, when
the name of Indrewf Jackson was first canvassed
for the Presidency-that if Gen. Jackson should
obtain the Chair of State, it would be necessary for
the members of Congress to go armed. On the
floor of the Senate-after being taunted in silence,
for years with this speech--of which we do not pre-
tend to give the exact phraseology, but the sub-
stance,--he ventured to challenge the proof of it,
and then, by implication-if not dir-ectly-to deny
it. Mr. Clay, on the same floor, averred that, to ,.
himself, or in his hearing, Mr. Benron had made
such a declaration, and many respectable men in
the Western country, as soon as this denial went
forth, certified, under their signatures, that they
had heard such declarations from Mr. Benton.
Is not he "a hectoring bully" who habitually
rants and raves and threatens, on, the floor of the
Senate-who tells that body "he will camp on his
ground"--he, Thos. H. Benton,-until other 49
Senators, at least as honest as, and equal with,
himself-are driven to the vote he requires-who
habitually talks of "bank ruffians," and when op-
posed, foams at the mouth, and shatters the impas-
sive mahogany around him, in furious denunciation

and gesticulations-tout of place every where-but
most misplaced in such a body as the Senate of the
United States once was ? Is not the language of a
" bully" conspicuous in this extract of Mr. Benton's
outcry at the hisses in the gallery on the passing of
the expunging resolution.
I hope the galleries will not be cleared, ae -
many innocent persons will be excluded who -
have been guilty of no violation of order. Let the
ruffians who have made the disturbance, alone be
apprehended. I hope the Sergeant-at.Arms will be
directed to enter the gallery, and seize the ruffians
ascertaining who they are in the best way he can.
Let him apprehend them, and bring them to the bar
of the Senate. Let him seize the bank ruffians. I
hope that they will not now be suffered to insult the
senate, as they did when it was under the power of
the Bank of the United States; when ruffians, with
arms upon them, insulted us with impunity. Let
them be taken and brought to the bar of the Senate.
Here is one, just above me, that may easily be iden-
tified-the bank ruffians!
If this be a true representation-as we most sin-
cerely believe it is-we call upon the Plaindealer to
approve our plainness of speech.
If this representation be not true--concerning
which/though entertaining no doubt, we are yet
open to conviction-we will as promptly recall, as
wve have unhesitatingly used, the plain Doric Enf 'L-
igh objected to.

MICHIGAN is now a State of the Union-makinL
:he twenty-sixth-thus just doubling the number
that accomplished the revolution.
Her Senators took their seats on Thursday.

rhe following are the essential provisions of th'
bill, which was ordered to a third reading in ti
Senate on Thursday, and which will, if passed i
facto, repeal the mischievoaaand unauthorized s >
:ie circular issued by the President last summer.-

N hot ot banks issuitlng rotes ulder giMl dot.
slai hall be received.; Tiproviiidh, if the bill
should now pass-with iti will tioubttdly be repeal-
ed hereafter. -

i [Biy the Government Express..
The New Orleans Commercial Bulletin, Extra,
furnishes the following letter of 7th January, from
Tampa Bay, one week later than the despatch of
Gen. Jesup, published yesterday. Its silence, of
course, dissipates the rumor of Gen. Jesup's capture
by the Indians.
Copy of a Letter, dated
TAMPA, January 7th.
"Your expectations of the termination of our
war are not yet realized, and there is much uncer-
tainty on the subject. The Indians, though fre-
quently of late vanquished, still obstinately hold
out, and from information derived from Gen. Jesup,
from a captive, Powell is determined not to yield
with his life. His people indeed, have declared to
him that if he shows any signs of yielding, they
themselves will kill him-that before the war cornm
menced he was instrumental in having many of'
them detected for stealing cattle from the whites,
(which is a fact to my knowledge,) and flogged in
the bargain-that he had at last got them into a
war and pledged himself to hold out to the last
with them, and that now he should redeem his
pledge, or forfeit his life. The captive states that
much disaffection exists among them-that Powell
had a quarrel with Jumper, a conspicuous chief,
(relative of Micanopy the king)-that high words
ensued, and that Powell stabbed Jumper with a
knife, thou-h not dangerously. This occurred be-
tween tne 18th and 21st, and it is known that Jum-
per and his party were not in the battle of the 21sl.
The Indians are dispersed, and at the period when
Gen. Jesup last took the field, January 3, it was not
known where they were.
Depots are established now in various positions
for convenience, for supplies for the operations of
the campaign; the troops are to spread out in par-
ties of about 300 and scour the whole country; and
I cannot but entertain strong hopes that tile war
will be closed during the winter and spring. Yet
the master is doubtful; the Indians themselves are
determined to hold out, and are encouraged and sus-
tained by the gang of sable banditti nominally their
slaves, but who are really their chief counellors,
and in effect their masters.
It is a negro, not an Indian war.

Anna, accompanied by his aid, Col. Almonte, and
by Captain Tarna!l, of the United States Navy,
arrived in this city yesterday morning from Wash-
ington, and immediately emrbarkeJ on board of the
steamboat for Norfolk, which left yesterday at 3
We understand that Gen. Santa Anna will em.
bark, on his arrival at No- folk, on board of one of
the Government vessels lying there, and will sail
immediately. The destination of the vessel is not
known, but is presumed to be Mexico.--[Baltimore
American, Jan. 26.1

MR. SAVAGE, Ihte Chief Justice of thle Supreme
Court of this State, hits accepted from that Court
the appointment of Clerk, vice T. H. Hubbard,
who resigns.
His necessities." and we mention it to the
shame of this great State, "and not his will, con-

-It is stated that Mr. Van Amburgh, whose dar.
ing familiarity with tihe wild beasts at the Zoologi-
cal Institute, has long been the admiration and ter.
ror of visitors, will, for his benefit on Monday, en-
ter a lion's den, with a boy ten years of age, bear-
ing a lamb in his arms; the beneficiary will imbrue
his arms in fresh blood and pass it through the ani-
mal's mouth-a feat wholly unparalleled in the his-
tory of adventure."
Now, Mr. Van Amburgh, being arrived at man's
estate-if not at years of discretion-has a right
to put himself, fresh bathed in blood, into the lion's
Sjaws, if he pleases--but the public authorities
should prevent his exposing to such peril an infant
under age. One thing, at any rate, is certain-if
"s death or accident should ensue to the boy, the law
must hold Mr. Van Amburgh responsible.

By the Express which should have arrived yester.
terday-but did not-we have the following inter-
esting letter from
WASHINOTON, Thursday, 6 o'clock.
Santa Anna did not dine at the President's today
-Almonte did yesterday. Both left this city per
the railroad cars for Baltimore, this morning. His
supposed destination being V raCruz, via Norfolk.
There was a stormy scene last night in the select
committee, before whom Mr. Whitney was called
up for examination. He had previously tendered
them a written protest of 40 pages, against the right
to investigate his agency for the Deposite Banks !
and generally conducted himself with much inso-

At the dose of a series of sifting questions, Mr.
Peyton inquired if he had not applied for, and been
refused, his present appointment by Mr. Secretary
Taney. He refused to answer this, as well as the
other questions, and he remarked that he would not
answer that member, who had already stated that
to the House, which he, Mr. W, had subsequently
declared to be a falsehood, the proof of which then
and now he challenged.
Mr. Peyton, irritated, drew a pistol, said he was
a scoundrel, but was prevented from treating him
with violence. The Committee ordered Whitney
to withdraw; he did so. After which the Commit-
tee passed a unanimous vote of censure upon him.
He was then recalled, and made an humble apology,
expressing his regret for having insulted them, &c.
Mr. Peyton told him to behave himself in future,
for on the slightest insult further to him, he gave
him notice he would shoot him on the spot.*
Whilst alluding to these proceedings before the
the Select Committee, 1 am induced to state, that 1
have inquired into the truth of the statement, as to
Secretary Woodbury, inserted in Saturday's Ame-
rican. From an authentic source, I am informed,
and believe, that sou far from declining to answer,
whether WhitnPy attended a Cabinet council on the
Treasury Order, he expressly declared that he had
no knowledge of Whitney's having been consulted
upon it by the President I notice this, solely be-
cause I know your regard for truth. Veritt sans
In the Senate today, on Mr. Walker's bill, provi-
ding the mode of paying for public lands, (repeal-
ing the specie circular,) Mr. Rives moved an amend
ment, providing that notes under $20 should not be
receivable at the land office after December, 1841,
which was carried, 25 to 18; and the bill, as amend.

di ferencef. On the l1th January from the 1alite;
in the ship Boston, that he had arrived, having emi-
batked with the archives of the legation, and hoped
to arrive in Washing'on the 1st of/eebruary. They
were not ordered to be printed i; so the subject wi'l
be up tomorrow, as I intimated to you in mine of

[From the Baltimore mnerican.]
THURSDAY, January 26, 1837.
The Chair laid before the Senate a communica-
tion from the War Department, enclosing copies of
the Army Register.
Mr. Grundy offered the following resolution,
and asked for the consideration at this time, but at
the suggestion of Mr. Clay, that he wished to offer
an amendment to the resolution, it was ordered to lie
over for one day.
Resolved, That a Committee be appointed, on;
the part of the Senate, to join such Committee as
may be appointed by the-- House of Representa-
tives, to ascertain and report a mode of examining
the votes for President andJ Vice President of the
U. States, and of notifying the persons elected of
their election.
The bill for the settlement of the claim of the ex-
ecutor of Richard W. Meade, having been taken
up on the question of its third reading,
Mr Hubbard moved to lay the bill on the table,
which was agreed to-yeas 21, nayl 18.
,Michigan Senators.
The bill for tha admission oi' the States of Mich-
igan has received the signatu re of the President of
the United States. Mr. Grundy rose and moved
that the Senators from the State of Michigan be ad-
mitted to take the oath and their seats.
Mr. Grundy then presented the credentials of the
Heon. Lucius Lyon, and the Hon. John Norvell,
witch were read, and those gentlemen accordingly
took the oath and their seats.
Special Order.
The Senate proceeded to consi.lor the bill to
prohibit the sales of public Lands except to actual
settlers, &c.
Some further amendments were moved and
agreed to. The amendment as amended by the
Committee on the Public Lands, was reported to
the Serate, and the question being on concurring
with the Committee of the whole, the yeas and nays
were ordered.
Mr. Buciianan moved an amendment, allowing
to a father, who is a citizen of the U. S., having
children under 21, to enter a given quantity of
lands in the names of each of his children on paying
tie government price for the same.
A discussion took place, and the yeas and nays
were ordered on the amendm-ent.
A motion was m ide by Mr. Morris, to postpone
till to-morrow, which is still pending.
Mr. Morris offered the following resolution:
Resolved, That the Committee on the Judiciary
be instructed to inquire into the nature of the claim
of- -- to thle tract of land which the Fort
at Chicago, in the State of Illinois, and that they
also inquire whether any part of the claim, or lot of
land has been disposed of or iransl'erred fobr the pur-
pose of creating an interest, in order to procure the
confirmation of said claims, and that the Con-iris-
sirners of the General Land Office proceed no fur-
ther in ihe examination of sbid claim, until the
who!e inquiry is had, and that the committee have
power to send for persons and papers and to exam-
ine witnesses under oath.
Mr. Ewing, of Illinois, offered a resolution, re-
questing the Committee on Public Landsto inquire
into the expediency of giving the State of Illinois
the right of pre-emption to ,i11 the Public Lands ly-
ing within three miles of any of the public works of
the State, which resolution was agreed to.
The bill was laid aside, and the rest of the day
spent on the bill providing the modes ofpaying for
public lands, which was ordered to a third reading
Mr. Howard, from the Committee on Foreign
Relations, reported a bill respecting discriminating
duties on the Dutch and Belgian vessels and their
cargoes. It was read twice, and Mr. H. moved its
engrossment, which was agreed to.
Mr. Adams, from the Committee on Manufac-
turers, reported without amendment the Senate
bill authorizing George Whitman to import free of
duty, an iron steamboat, with all the necessary ap-
purtenances; read twice and committed.
The Enrolled Bill for the admission of Michigan
was signed by the Speaker.
Several private bills were reported.
The Freedom of Elections.
The House resumed, as the unfinished business
of yesterday morning, Mr. Bell's motion for leave
to introduce a bill to secure the freedom of elec-
Mr. Bell resumed his remarks in support of the
motion, and after speaking a few minutes, he was
interrupted by a motion for taking up the order of
the day which was agreed to.
The bill to change the title of certain officers of
the Navy was read a third time and passed. [This
bill only changes the title of a Master Comman-
dant to that of Commander ; and of Sailing Mas-
ter to that of Master. No rank ,or privilege to be
impaired or affected by it.]
The bill to establish a more equitable mode of
computing the mileage of the members of the House
was read a third time.
Mr Cambreleng moved to postpone its further
consideration till to-morrow.

The yeas and nays being called for, Mr. C
withdrew the motion.
Mr. Wardwell spoke against the bill.
A sharp discussion followed without any. re-
A message concerning Mexico and Texas, was
then r eccived. After ordering the documents to bu
The House adjourned.

[From the Allbany Daily Advertiser.l
IN SENATE.-Wednesday, Jan. 26.
On motion of Mr. Wager, the reportoftheCom-
mittee of the Whole on the bill to repeal in part
the Restraining Law came up for consideration.
The question was on the amendment of Mr.
Tracy to the first section.
The amendment was rej,'cted.
The report of the committee was agreed to unan-
The Committee of the Whole, Mr. Powers in the
chair, again took up the resolutions of Mr. Loomis,
that a committee be appointed consisting of one
Senator from each district with instructions. to re
port if practicable, a bill to allow general banking
privileges with suitable provisions to protect the
community from fraud and imposition, and in ac-
cordance with the petition from inhabitants ofOnon-
daga county for general banking privileges.
Mr. Young and Mr. Tracy spoke at length in
favor of private banking.
Without taking the question the committee rose
and reported, and the Senate adjourned.

Petitions, 4-c.
For the Franklin county B ink ; for the Bank a
Attica ; for a Bank at Canajoharie ; of inhabitants
of New York of the survey of a canal route from
Catskill to the Erie Canal; to raise money to build
a new courthouse, &c. in Richmond county ; seve-
ral for the improvement of the Alleghany river from
Olean to tie Pennsylvania line.
A report was received from the Comptroller in
answer to the resolution adopted 9sme days ago,
directing the Clerk to furnish each member with a
copy of the new edition of the R. S. declining to
furnish the funds for payment without an act of the

Sto the powers antd prilt;lge o f the tnemlhetf of the"
Legislature, its ofliders, &c.
The same Committee, Mr. Carr in the chair,
rose and reported on the bill relative to the rights
and comp-tency of witnesses.

Friday, January 20th.
City of Albany-William Weaver, inspector
and measure of wood and timber, and measure of
Broonme-W-Vm. E. Abbott, inspector of leather.
Orange--Win. C. Hasbrouck, supreme court

[From the Baltimore Chronicle. I
THRILLING ACCIDENT.--On Monl.ay night an
accident occurred at the Equestrian Theatre in
Front street, which cast a gloom over the pcrfor-
mninces of the evening, and excited the sympathies
of the audience in behalf of the sufferer. Mr.
Whitaker wao going through his beautiful and in-
teresting feats of equestrianism, and wa i about to
perform some astonishing act of agility and daring,
his horse being_ put to nis full speed for this purpose,
when one of the bills of the evening was dropped
from the upp r tier, and, winding through the air,
fell before the eyes of the horse. The animal
startPd back with affriight, and Mr. Whitaker was
thrown over the head of the horse, prostrate on L.is
face. The horse reared, and, making a leap for-
ward, his fore hoofs struck him on the head, fractur-
ing his skull. The hind feet of the horse also
struck him on his back, injuring his spine very
seriously. He was immediately stopped, and
Mr. W'hitakcer taken up senseless. Medical aid
was afforded him, and hopes are entertained of his

L-st evening, after a few days painful illness, in
the 20th year of her age Celeste.lglae, wit'i of Jos.
A. Voisin, and daughter of Jos. Bouchaud, E,q. of
this city.
Her friends and acquaintances, andl hose of the
family, are requested to attend her funeral from the
residence of her father tomorrow, Sunday, afternoon,
29th inst. at hulf 3 o'clock, P.M. without further
At Greenport, L. I., on the 21st instant, after a
short illness, Jeremiah JMoore, Esq., Postmaster of
th:-t place, aged 57 years

The body of Edward Ash Charleton, of Bristol
England, having been recovered from the wreck o;,
thile ;i.ip Bristol, the funeral will take place at 4 o'-
clock, this afternoon, from William WVagstaff's,
No. 3 Albion Place.

In the ship Hibernia, from Liverpool--Mr. A.
Good, lady and family, Miss Jane Cramnvill, Mr. T.
Watson, and 30 in :he steerag-.
In Ihe ship Sutton, from Chtirleston--Mr. Mc-
Carter, lady a-nd chi:d, Miss Hail, Mr. Murphy and
laidy, Dr. Ch::valier, Mr. Hart, G. W. Smith, E!-q.
J. C. Jordan, P SLevens, N. A. Rawson, J. Rick-
ard, J. Walch, Esq., J. A. Duff. es, Esq., D. Morse,
and W. Swift, Esqrs.
In the ship Elisha-Denison, from Mobile-H. H.
White, of Alexandria, and Wim. Stokes, of New
In the brig Odleon, from Snyrna, at Newport,
bound to New York-G. R. Glidden, Esq.. U. S.
Consul, at Cairo; Wm. Glidden, and W. T.
Mann, Esq. of Boston.

150 shares U S Bank ................... 119
1I0 do do.............. I.IS--on time
350 do do..............1 Si
250 do do.............. 118
200 Delaware;& Hudson Canal........ 911
250 do do................
100 do do .............90
550 do do............... 891
300 do do.............. 901
Ia State Bank ............ ......
50 Nanhattan Bak.................133
60 Phenix Bank..................124j
WO Mechanics' & Traders' Bank.....121
200 Morris Canal Company............ i0
100 do do............. 99*
200 do do.............. 991
50 Farmers' Trust Company ........114 -on time
i Illinois Bank ..................... 01
F50 Southern Trust ................ 97
100 United States Insurance........... 97
50 Howard Insurance...............100
60 do dc .............. 99*
350 Mohawk and Hudson Railroad.... 90
200 do do.............. 89,
'S0 do do................ 89*
45)0 do do...............' 90
50 -- do do............... 91Si--on time
$20,000 Canal Fives, 1845.............. 100;
10 Patteiuon Kailroad.............. 4
10 do do............... 74
150 Harlem Rallroad............... 84j
10 Boston & Providence............1. 074
10 do do...............108 -on time
30 New Jersey Railroad ............104
10 Boston St Worcester.............. 9a
60 do do............. 95
0 do do.............. 94b
50 Long Island Railroad............ 80
150 do do............... 80t--on time

1 Communicated.]

Mr. VAN AMBURG, the celebrated Keeper of the
Animals of this collection, takes a benefit on Mon-
lay-when he is allowed the whole receipts of the
lay and evening. A display far surpassing any
thing heretofore attempted, has been prepared for
the occasion. Mr. Van Amburg will perform the
feat of drawing his naked arm, bathed in fresh
blood, through the mouth of the Lion; he will also
take with him, into the destroyer's den, a child and
a lamb--this will be done at twelve, lour, eight-and
nine o'clock. The evening entertainments w:l
close with a phosphoric illumination, that paralyzes
all the animals with terror.
Mr. Van Amburg is a native of New York, and
has been for the last five years acquiring the rare
knowledge ofanimal character, which he now so
pre-eminently displays. It will be a rare opportu-
nity for parents to gratify their families, at this in-
teresting Institution.
Messrs. Willis and Dodworth, the leaders and
directors of the National Brass Band, have very
handsomely volunteered their assistance on the oc-
casion ; they will be in attendance throughout the
day, and will piav a variety of popular airs in the
Howdah, on the elephant's back, in the evening,
at half past 7 o'clock precisely.

V3j The Directors ofthe Zoological Institute, have ap-
propriated Monday next, January 80th, (both day and eve-
ning exhibitions,) for the Benefit of Mr. Vaa Amburgh, to
whom the entire proceeds of tle exhibitions will be hand-
ed over, without any deduction whatever. ja26 St

j-r' NOTICE.--Young Men's (Auxiliary) Education
and Missionary Society.-A Sermon (being the second of a
series to be delivered monthly during the season) will be
preached, by the Right Reverend Bishop Doane, before the
Young Men's (Auxiliary) Education and Missionary S*ci.
cty, to-morrow evening, in St. Paul's Chapel. Service to
commence at7 o'clock. A collection will be taken up in
aid of the funds of the Society. Young men in particu-
lar, are requested to attend. ja28 It*
a PAINTINGS.- Call and see the paintings, just
received by the Sully. from France, to be sold by AARON
LEVY, on Saturday Evening, at his Auction room, No.
IS Courtlandt street: it consists ot" 100 paintings,all.framed,
nad are worthy of particular attention. jal0 3t

3- BRISTOW, the Writing Master. is quite busy
again teaching the cramped hand ease and power. jal9
ir:2'BEET SUGAR.-A few loaves double refined
sugar, made from the Sugar Beet. a superior article, just
received from F'rance, for sale by D. E. EMERY,
jal9 142 GreenwicP st.

p JAMES BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Potta.)--JAME BLEECKER & SONS will sell the large

High Water this afternoon, Oh. 46m.
This Morning--\Ships Sheridan, Russell, for Liverpool,
E K. Collins; H. Allen, Wilson, Charleston, Geo. Button;
brigs George, Hull. do; (Dan.) Delphin, Burchard, Ant-
werp, D H Schmidt; Uzardo, Gilchrist, New Orleans,
Nesmith & Leeds; North America, Park, do, do; French
Courier de la Martinique, Abry, St. Pierres, Martinique,
Louis Gayot; schr Pequot, Simmons, Boston.
Last Evening-Brig Julia & Helen, Thorndike, for
New Orleans, John Elwell; schooner Adeline Wilson,
Corsen, Mobile, John Elwell. #
British ship Conr ;De Lion, Robinson, 66 days from Li-
verpool, with mdze, to Sands, Turner & Co.
Brig George Henry, Homer, 32 days from Falmouth,
(Jam ) with pimento, to Tucker & Lauries.
Brig Caster, Cutze, (of Pittson,) 27 days from Port au
Prince, with coffee, &c. to themaster; A C Rossiere & Co.;
Holbrook, Nelson & Co.; Griffing & Care; G Hogart; G
Colt S& Son; Morgan, and others. Left brih! Nile, Trott,
arr. 28th Dec.; tchr Andrew, Adams, for NYork, soon.
Brig Pearl, Merrill, 54 days from Tobasco, with log-
wood, to Nesmith & Leeds, and Howland & Aspinwall.
151h inst. lat 33, long 72, spoke brig Lydia, laying too in a
gale off Barnegat, spoke brig Thatcher, irom St. Marks,
for NYork. The P. was supplied with provisions by the
ship Elizabeth, Frith, and brig Courier.
Brig Mentor, Carr, 37 days fromn Mansahilla, with ma-
hogany to Nesmith & Leades.
Brie Tallahassee, Walfoid, 25 ds fin St Marks, cotton
to A B Meach.
Brig Clitus. Kemptan, 75 days from Rotterdam, mdze to
Grinnell, Minturn & Co; F B Len & Co; S B Rhodes, and
others-left snip Madison, bark Nertune,ready--Nov 22d,
off the Lizard, spoke brig Curtis. tbr NOrleans; lat 47, ion
IS 30, spoke ship Howland. of NYork, standing to the E;
they had seen the ship Mary Ann, from Havre for New
Schr Star, Hubbard, 25 ds fin St Marks, with ballast to
A Hubbard.
Schr Ontario, Swift, 27 days from St Jago le Cuba, with
teoacco, &c to the master; 200 bales tobacco to Howland &
Aspinwall; 37 tons fustic J Fishel.
Schr Manhattan, Colley, 28 days from St. Marks, with
cotton, to the master.
Schr Compliance, Eidridge, 4 days from Boston, with
mdze, to E. Lewis. Sailed in co. with schr Empire for
New York.
Schr Gen. Wabrey, 38 days from St. Domingo. with ma-
hogany, to P. Stagg & Son.
BELOW-Ship Dorothea, from Batavia, wifh mdze, to
Goodhue & Co. Also, 1 Ship, 5 Brigs and 3 Schooner;.
Considerable of ico in the North and East Rivers.
Packet ship Hibernia, Wilson, from Liverpool, Dec.
2Cth. with mdze, to C. H. Marshall, D. E. Delavan &
Brother, and others.
Packet ship United States, Holdredge, from Liverpool,
Dec. 20th, witn mdze, to R. Kermit.
Ship America, Folger, from Talcahuana, Coast of Chili
124 days, with 800 brls sperm oil, to the Hudson Whaling
Co. Lefitship Almira of Martha's Vineyard going in-
had 1300 brls. sperm oil. Spoke laet 16 S, long 31, W. ship
Orozimbo, from N Bedford. for New Zeland. The A. has
experienced verytsevere weather on the passage--has been
on the coast 39) days and blown off 7 times. On Saturday
last, the Hook b,)re N.W. 30 miles distant, and was driven
off in the N.W. g ile; 27th ilust, 100 miles S.E. of the Hook
spoke and supplied with bread the brig Puentor from Port
au Prince for New York.
Ship John Taylor, Luce, 40 days from Liverpool, with
mdze, to Taylor & Merrill
Danish ship Maria Christianner, Foss, 108 days from
Nalso, with 300 tons wheat, pork and butter, to Ogden,
Furguson & Co. The M. C. was at anchor on the bar on
the let inst, and wae driven off in the late N.W. gales.
Ship Harkaway, French, 36 days from Liverpool, with
mdze, &c to Brander, Mdrray & Gallagher.
Ship Elisha Denison, Post, from Mobile, 3d instant,
with cotton, &c, to E D Hurlbut & Co. Ja;,. 9th, lat. 26,
50, long. 79, 29, passed ship Powhattan, of New York. .a
Slip Sutton, Berry, days lrom Charlecton, with cotton,
&c. to G Sutton
Ship Lewis Cass, Wliittlesey, 9 days from Savannah,
with cotton and rice. to C. Segulune.
Brig Albert, Drinkwater, 30 days ftom City of St. Do-
mingo, with a full cargo of mahogany, to Nesmith and
Leeds, and P. Staeg.
Brig Abirail, Hopkins, (of Salem,) 21 days from Wil
mington, N.C. with naval stores, to Nesmith & Leeds. .
Brig William, Coggins, (of Bath,) 38 daysfm Ponce, P.
R. with sugar, to Moller & Oppenheimer. Left, schooner
Baltic, Lawrence. for N York, soon, the only Am.
Brig Odeon, Simpson, from Smyrna, 78 lays from Gib
raltar, and 24 hours from Newport, with fruit, wool, &c.
to Maitland, Kennedy & Co.
Brig Essex, Mitchell, (of Portland,) 20 days from St.
Marks, with cotton, &c. to oruier. Left brig Charles Car-
roll, Hoage, for NYork. in 3 days. The brigs America
and Lavina, for NYork, sailed 4 days before.
Brig Margaret Ann, Thompson, 10 days frnm Wilming-
ton, N.C. %ith naval stores and lumber, to Woodhull &
Minturn, Hallett & Brown.
Brig Detroit, Williams, 28 days from Apalachicola, with
cotton, &ce. to Richards & Richardson.
Schr Chappel, Moore, 26 days from Wilmington, N C.
with naval stores, to Woodhull & Minturn.
Schr Warsaw, Stitner, 40 days from St. Marks, with cot.
ton, to W. W. Pratt 19th, lat 261. long 72j, spoke sechr.
Ontario, of Gloucester, from St. Jago, for New York.-
The W. has been -29 days to the northward of Cape Hat-
teras, and has been blown off 4 times.

BALTIMORE, Jan. 26-Arrived, schr Van Gilder, from
New York.
BOSTON, Jan. 25-Cleared, ship Dover, Austen, from
New Orleans.
HOLM ES, HOLE, Jan. 23-Arrived, brig Martha Ann,
Foster, tr-m NYork, for Machias; slir Red Rover, from
Richmond for New Bedford, lost both cables and anchors
Sin B zzard's Bay.
BRISTOL, Jan. 23-Arrived, sloop Hope, Pitman, from
New York
NEWPORT, Jan. 24-Arrived, brig Odeon, Simpson,
(of Belfast, Me.) 96 days from Smyrna, and Gibraltar 52,
bound to New York, having experienced severe weather,
Sand been 29 days on the coast. Ja,. 21, lat -0, long 71,
spoke ship America, from Valparaiso, for NYork.
MOBILE, Jan. 20-Cleared, ships Rob Roy, Arnold, for
Liverpool; Eliza & Abbey, Gardiner, Greenock.
Jan. 21--Arrived, brig Virginia, King, from Philadelphia.
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 19-Cleared,bark Nimrod, Pat-
terson, for Havre; schr Exchange, New York.

FOR SALE-The three slory brick House,
SNo. 33 Barclay street. The house is modern
*I1 built, and well calculated, in every respect, for a
private residence. The lot is 118 feet deep and
buts on the College Green. May be seen from 11 to 2
o'clock. For further particulars, apply on the premises.
ja23 istf
HOUSES FOR SALrk.-Two small two story
j brick Houses, and Lots, in Eleventh at, between
the Sixth and Seventh avenues. They are the
easterly houses in the block recently erected on
the southerly side of the street, and are rented until the lost
of' May next: they are finished in modern style, with sli-
ding doors, marble mantels, bronzed grates, basemerts,
counter cellars. &c. The price of one of them is $5,500,
thle other $5,650 ; ot which $2,500 on each can remain on
bond and mortgage.
Also-A two story brick House, and Lot, in Fourth st,
between Broadway and Mercer street. Price $8000, of
which $5000 can remain on mortgage.
Also-An elegant and superior three story brick House
in 22d street, the easterly one of those two which have just
been erected by Joseph Tucker & Richard Wight, builders,
on the northerly side of the street, about mid way between
the 8ih an 9th avenues. The lot is 37 feet front ajid rear,
anti 98 feet $ inches deep. The house is 37 feet front and
rear, and 50feet deep; built upon the plan which is most
approved at the present day. It has mahogany doors,
with plated furniturein the principal story, marble chimney
pieces throughout, and Russia iron grates of the best qual.
ity are in preparation. The counter cellar is spacious, airy,
light, and perfectly dry. The basement is finished In the
best manner: in ttie kitchen is a copper boiler, reservoir,
rotary Dump, &c. from which water is conveyed to the
bathing room, which is complete. There is a well of ex-
cellent water on the premises; and in the yard are two co-
vered passage ways leading to the rear.
Terms easy. Apply to N LUDLUM,
ja28 443 Broadway.
AT a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New
k York, at the city of New York, on the twenty-fourth
day of January, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-
Present-William T. MeCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
First Circuit:
Susan Shehee vs. Peter Winans and Hannah his wife,
and Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his wife.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendants, Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his
wife, reside out of this State, but are residents of one of the
United States, to wit, of the State of New Jersey: on mo-
tion of Willamn Kent, of counsel for the complainant, it is
ordered that tlihe said Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his
wife cause their appearance to be entered, and notice there.
of to be served on the complainant's solicitors within four
months from the date of this order, and in case of their ap-
pearance, that they cause their answerto the complainants
bill to be filed, and a copy thereofto be served on the com-
plainar.t's solicitors within forty days alter service of a copy
of said bill, and in default thereof, said bill of complaint
may be taken as confessed by them;and it is further order.
ed, that within twenty days the said complainant cause
this order to be published in the State paper and in the
New-York Anerican, a paperpublished in thecity of New
York, and that the said publication be continued in each ol
the said papers at least once in each week for eight weeks
In succession, or that she cause a copy of this order to be
personally served on the said Daniel HI. Turner and Eliza-
beth his wife at leart twenty days before the time above
prescribed for their appearance.
(Copy.) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
.Tr ONSON & KI.'P cnmn).'s Solrs ia28 law S

)AttK TAritATtt&S.- This, nin-, Jan,
.3B 28, will be presented the FArce of
Frampton, Mr. Wheatley | Miss Leslie N Mis. Durie
Sam Dobbs, Placide | Nancy, Vernon
After which the Melo Dramatic Opera of
The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Olifour, Mr. Richings I The Chopdar, Mr. Russell
Zoloe, Md'lie Augusta
Fatima, Miss Kerr I Ninka, MissE. Cowan
Puff, Mr. Mason I Mrs Dangle, Mrs Gurner
To conclude with the Romantic Opera of
Baron Ottocar, Mr Wheat!e.-
Linda, Miss E. Cowan I Rose, Madame Otto
Doors open at 6 ','clock-Performancecornmences ai 6J.
Extraordinary Attraction at tlhe
SHE Public are resDectfully inlbormed that iu c*rder to
gratify the juvenile class, the manager has introduced iuito
the centre of the hall a circle of 128 feet in circumference,
for the purpose of performing the Elephant, Camel, Po-
nies, and Monkies. The general performance of the ani
nials in the circle will take place at 3J and 8 o'clock,
Mr VAN AMBURGH will enter the cages at 4and 8J
o'clock, P. M. Immediately afterwards, the animals will
be fed in the presence of the audience.
Season Tickets at $3.
Admission, 50 cents-children under 10 years of age.
half" price, d24 ti
M.A --Th, two original Paintings of ADAM & EVE,
that were exhibited four years since in this city, are now
open at the American Academy of Fine Arts, in Barclay
street, for a short time previous to their removal to Europe
In addition to the paintings of ADAM AND EVE,
an arrangement has been made to open the adjoining
gallery, with a magnificent collection of PAINTINGS by
the OLD and MODERN MASTERS, (never before offer-
ed to the public ) Among which, are GEMS, by WASH-
the modern school.
"i- Admission to the whole 2.5 cents.
Doors open from 9, A. M. till 9, P M.
The Rooms are kept constantly warm.
N. B.-Artists are respectfully in ited. jll istt
1 LECTURES ON CHEMISIl'RY-At the Lyceum o.
-A Natural History, in Broadway nsar Prince st.
Thle members of the Lyceum have thie pleasure to an-
nounce to the public that an arrangement has been made
with Professor TORREY to deliver a popular course on
Chemisty, with numerous experiments, to consist of ten
Lectures, commencing on Tuesday, 24th inst. at seven o'-
clock inrt the evening, and will be continued ev ry Friday
and Tuesday until completed.
Tickets to admit alady & Sgentleman forthe course, $6 00
one person & 4 400
S lor one lecture, 75
i' a lady & gent. lor I lecture, 1 00
and can be obtained at Dr. Chilton's, Brnadway, and at
the Lyceum. Members and stockholders will be charged
half of the above prices. Ja20 Imis
JO MR. C. DUNKIN:--The undersigned, being de-
sirous to hear a Course of Lectures on Phrenology, from
an educated and competent man, unite in inviting you to
deliver such a course at your earliest convenience.
New York, Jan. 18.
(Signed) GOUV'R M1. WILKINS,

given in compliance wirli the above flattering invitation,
will be delivered on SATURDAY EVENING, 23th inst.,
at 7 o'clock.
The Course will consist of TEN LECTURES, to be il-
lustrated through ut by numerous drawings, casts, &c.,
will be delivered on the evenings of Wednesday and Satur
day, successively, till concluded.
Tickets may be had of any of the gentlemen joining in
tile above invitation: also at Dr. Ch'lton's, Broadway; at
the offices of the American, Evening Post and Commercial
Advertiser, and at the Lyceum. Terms--t the course, for
a gentleman, $3; for a lady, $2 ; to the single lecture, 50
cents. j26 3tis


By the Government Express we have, from our
Reporter, the proceedings of Congress of yester-
day. We have not a moment for comment.
WASHINGTON, Friday, 6 o'clock.
A motion that Mr. Crary should qualify as rep-
resentative from Michigan, was opposed by Mr.
Robinson, who moved to refer the motion to the
Committee on Elections, to examine into the legal-
ity of the qualifications. After a call for the previ-
ous question, which was sustained, 150 to 32, Mr
Crary was permit, d and did qualify accordingly.
The message and documents presented yester-
day with respect to Mexico, on the suggestion of
Mr. Howard, were ordered to be printed.
The discussion on the motion for recognition of
Texas therefore stands over.
A struggle for precedence in the order of busi-
nets took place, which lasted the entire day, in
consequence of Mr. Jarvis endeavoring to get up a
bill for the enlistment of boys inthe Naval service,
which Mr. Bell resisted. .
Mr. Jarvis remarked, in substance, that the gen-
tleman from Tennessee must know that the time of
the House would be better employed for the pub-
lic good, than in listening to speeches, which were
made only for the gratification of the gentleman
Mr. Bell rose and said, the member said what
was false." The Speaker had not heard the
remark of Mr. Jarvis, and there was much cx-
Mr. Mercer endeavored to promote a reconcilia-
tion, and called on Mr. Jarvis to state his words,
(which he had not heard) that the House might
judge of the extent of the provocation, as well as
the retort, and to take ordcr, as was usual in the
English Parliament, &c.
Mr. Jarvis said nothing would induce him to
retract or say one word, until tihe language applied
to him was withdrawn. After debating the sub-
Mr. Peyton, on behalf of his,colleagu%, said, he
had voluntarily stated, that if the gentleman from
Maine Idid not intend to impeach his motives, and
to insult him, he would willingly withdraw all he
had said, by way of retort. I now, said lie, repeal
that on ihis behalf, and what more can be desired ?
Mr. Mercer, finding that a reconciliation coulc
not be effected, and that discussion tended to make
the matter worse, moved the following, viz:
Resolved, That whereas words of a disorderly
character were used in debate by tihe member;
(named)-that the House should require these tw(
members to mutually pledge each other, the)
would not prosecute the quarrel further, for wha
had been said in that House.
Repeated motions to adjourn were made ineffec
tually. The members,on all sides, went on giving.
their opinions, as to the course most consistent widl
their respective feelings on the point of honor in
Those on one side maintaining that Mr. Jarvi
could or ought not to explain, until Mr. Bell with
drew his epithet temporarily for the purpose of ex
E planation. The friends of Mr. Bell insisting h1
could not do so, until there was a full previous dis-
claimer of intention to give offence.
r The matter was debated until a late hour, wit
s every desire to effect an amicable and honorable
Adjustment of it.
Finally, Mr. Wise made some remarks in a firienc
ly spirit, which induced Mr. Jarvis to repeat the
f *i *. i i i --

FOR CADIZ-A few passengers can have ac-
commodations on board thefirs-t class Spanish ship
a WALLIS, to sail (on the let proximo. Apply to
t8 DDAxVIS, BROOKS & CO.21 Broad st.
FOR NE W-K OLEANS--New Line--Regular
iBy packetfor Monday, 30th Jan.-The ship NASH-
_af VILLE, David Jackson, master, is now loading,
and vill sail as above, her regular day. For freight or
passage, appty on board, at Orleans wharf, or to
SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.
Shippers are particularly requested to send in their bills
ladinz this day. j28
SFU'')t SALE-- t lie superior Medtord built ship
UNICOIN, 3 yeais old, carries 1S00 bales Or-
fA uSlearns cotton, or 1200 tons Calcutta GO.ods, of light
drait ul water--sails at small expense for a shipofher ton-
nage-r.ewly coppered to the bends, and fittedin anexpen
sive manner, and ready fo iany voyage required. Apply
to GOODHUE & CO 64 South at j9



i sailing, coppered and copper fastened brig BRIL-.
LIAN'r, burthen 244 tons, stows a large cargo, is
complete order, and ready to receive cargo. Apply to
0 EBEN. STEVENS & SONS. 110 South st.
C. CHIPMAN, Attorney and Counsellor at Law
La Solicitor and Counsellor in Chancery, Prict,.r Ad
ate, &c. in the United States Courts, Nunda Valley, New
rk. jan. 25 2t*

iozni tho uitor f Pl u: att ,
T .fia Neoport ad Providencd
Aas fat al the i1c will permlit.-From
hceh foot of Pike street, E. R., at 3
o'clock. P, I. M
PROVIDENCE, Capt. Childs, leaves ihliiafteinoon.
Freight not received after 2 o'clock. P. M.; a iii *ill be
transported to Providence, or as far as the ice will pertmit
the ate-mer 'o proceed with safety. j 2
FOR LONDON-The regular packet ship
g GLADIATOR, Britton, master, will sail positive.
_hly for the above port on the 3d Feb. For freight
-or passage, apply to the captain on board, at the foot of
Maiden lane, or to
j314 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
SFeb.-The new packet ship MEDIATOR, Capt.
C iChamplin, will sail as above, her regular day.-
For freighter passage, apply to the captain on board the
ship, .t Pine street wharf, orto
j20 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 Southst.
the 10th Feb.-The packet ship QUEBEC, F.
H. Heard, master, will sail as above, her re-
gular day. For freight or passage, apply to the Cap-
tain on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to
j-23 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front et.
f g COLUM BUS. F. A. DepeySter, master, packet of
i the 1st of February, and the HIBERNIAN, J.
L. Wilson, master, packet of the 16th February, will sail
as above, their regular days. For freight or passage, ap.
ply to the Captains on board, foot of Beckmain street, to
GOODHUE & CO., orto 64 South st eet
j17 C. H. MARSHALL, 64 South street.
5 5 or 600 bales of Cotton. or the bulk thereof in ,toler
freight, is wanted to complete the cargo of the Columbus,
to sail the 1st February. Apply to
ja26 3t C. H MARSHA LL, 64 South st.
t FOR LIVERPOOL-Packetof the 8th Feb.-
-master, will sail as above her regular day. For
treigia or passage, apply to the Captain on board foot of
Maiden lane, or to
j20 G,






W street, near Broadway.-Ca:;d Circulars, Bill-
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Not ces, Hand-Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, an,1 every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
Bills in Chancery, Deeds an. other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
Orders may be left at his residence, 109 Cedar st. d27
The .A nti-RLngular System of Writing
Is again introduced to the Families, Citizens and Stran-
gers of New York and Brooklyn the Academy IS NOW -
RE-OPENED for the reception of Pupils, Day and Eren-
ing at the Old Establishment, No. 175 Broadway.
To continue for only a limited lime rn NV. T.!
MR. BRIsTOW or LONrDON, respectfully announces to
the Public
After an absence ot six months, from a ,very flattering
and successful visit to Boston.
He has now re- commenced his Writing Class in this Ci-
ty, te continue for only a shoi t session ;
Where persons of every age and capacity, (say from S
to 60 years) are expeditiously taughtthe most correct and
admired principles of CoMMR.RciAL PiNMANSHiP ; adapted
ro Letters, Bills, Notes, Sales, Accounts, Receipts, En-
grossines, and the Finished Journal Entry: in short, to ev-
ery purpose of Public,Busiuess and Private Life,
Is TWELNE Easy LiEsoNs, of One Hour each!
(that is as long a time as isnece sary to acquire a complete
and thorough knowledge of writing,) ni, matter how Is-
DIFFERENT, ILLESIBLE DErOIRMUD or cramped, the present
writing may be, by Mr. Bristow, Finishing Writing Mas
All ye who would fine Penmen be,
Come learn the system of Mr B.
Who in TWELVE LESSONS does guarantee
To make you write most splendidly 1!
The prompt and favorable reception which has ever
been given to Mr. Bristow s System, by the Citizens and
LadiesofNew York, and the very general success that has
always attended his efforts, induce him to anticipate that
his present visit here, will be distinguished as not less
brilliant and successful.
It is, then, with the most unlimited confidence in his
own experience and capacity, that Mr. Bristow pledges
himselfco impart, with the joint efforts of his Pupils, in
12 easy Lessons of one hour each !
A neat and rapid, a delicate arid elegant style of Writ-
ing, beinr the mest fashionable one of the day; they meet
daily at II o'clock, and write in separate apartments;
A style at once bold, expeditious and commercial; char-
acteristic ot the superiorfre, dom of this elegant System,
and highly efficient fir mercantile pursuits.
g: Merchants and others, visiting the city, can conm-
plete a course of lessons ir 2 or 3 days !!
*** Mr. Bristow is to be seen at lis Academy, No. 175
Broad way, from 9 A. M. to 1; orfrom 3 to $ P. M. Refer-
ences--Corneliius W. Lawrence, Mayor of N. Y.; Samuel
Savartwout, Collector of the Port; Hon. Campbell P.
White: Brown, Brothers & Co.; Barclay & Livingston;
and to all the general merchants of thle city. j9
MENT, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
he objectof this Institution is to improve the imperfect
hand writing of adults, and to qualify young men for the
Counting House, in a superior and expeditious manner.
Penmanship and Double Entry Book-keeping, are taught
on an improved plan, by which a competent knowled-,e of
these branches may be attained In one third of the time
usually devoted to that purpose.
Hours of instruction at the convenience of the pupil.-
Evening Classes 7 to 9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12 A.M.
*** Prospectuses may be had by applying atthe Rooms,
183 Broadway.
[From the Boston Evening Gazette.]
ME.CANTr E BooK-xKEPina.-The manner in which this
art is frequently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
the practice of merchants. The great difference between
theory and practice--between the study of an art and its
application to practical use, is too well known to need re-
w mark; and we think Mr. Foster's plan--by connecting
systematic book-keeping with actual transactions-pos-
sesses advantages worthy the consideration of all who wish
t to acquire the forms and modes of business in a thorough
? and effectual manner.
His long experience in the counting houses, and skill as
I a penman, are circumstances which qualify Mr Foster in
a peculiar manner for the duties of his profession
Sr Mr. FOSTER continues to give lessons in Book-
keeping, as usual, day and evening.
jag 3twistf RO()MS 183 BROADWAY.





bers street, near (he Post Office.
-Library Hours-In future the Library will be kept open
daily, except Sundays. from 9 o'clock A. M. till sunset,
Tihe following works have been received from London,
in addition to those lately advertised.
Ker Porter's Travela in Russia, 4to.; The Writings of
Archbishop Whately on Secondary Punishments, Trans
portation, Sermons, Errors of Romanism, Writings of
St. Paul, Peculiarities of the Christian Religion, Party
Feeling, View of Scripture Revelation, Charges, and His-
toric Doubts of the Existence of Bonaparte ; Buckland's
Geology, 2 vols Svo ; The Works of Hobbe's, of Malmes-
bury folio ;'Duppe'a Li:e of Michael Angelo, with illus-
trations of his Works ; Andrews' Botanists Repository,
compiled; Heeren's Influence of the Reformation; Doctor
Morrison's View of China, 4to; Niebuhr's Geography
of Herodotus; Ray's English Proverbs; Mrs. Trimmer's
Sacred History, 6 vols l2mo; Fox's Principles of Morality ;
Hill's Ancient Greece; Loudon's Magazine, completed;
anti Meyrick's History of Ancient Armour, 3 vols folio.
By order.
Ja25 Iw P. I. FORBES, Librarian.
i The Ladies will find it much to their advantage to call
at No 8 Astor House, Broadway, where the advertiser is
now offering nis assortment of excellert goods much below
their value. W. MERRITT.4
Ja27 3t
ti'1HE PLAINDEALER, No. IX, will be ptbllsnec
early to-morrow morning. It will contain a variety
of original articles, and digests of news, arranged under
innnrniat, hemii Ainnnr thp nriinal artiPlea will ha

T. M. HOOKER, Auctioneer.
BY talllIS & (1Jo.
Store corner of Wall and Pearlas
E FRENCH GOODS.-At 9 o'clock at their auction room,
100 French goods, comprising an extensive and desirable
asawrtment of staple and fancy articles, form recent impcr-
cLOTH LOST-No. 2657, 8I yards, West of England
nvisible green Cloth. A satisfactory reward will be given
tor information tliac may lead to ihe recovery of the above
piece of cloth, or of any person having it in possession.-
Its value at auction is3 50 to $4 per yard.
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Almonds-100 bales hard shell, 41 do soft shell, 30 do
princess almonds, 5 cases Genoa citron
A Chronometer-sold for account of concerned, saved
rom wreck
Ship Whitmore-At 2J o'clock at the M E, by order of
:he executors ol the estate of P Fowler, deceased, the ship
Whitmore, 281 tons burthen. Sale peremptory.
TUESDAY, Feb 7. ,
Furniture.--At 10 o'clock at 444 Broadway, an extensive
and valuable assortment of Furniture, consisting of maho-
gany boards, planks, veneers, pine and white wood, bed-
posts, a 0. AlIo, an assortment of tapestry goods, recently
received from France. Also, work benches, tools, &e. By
order r of the assignees.
Hides, Wool, Sheep, Ieer, Neutria and Goat Skins-
At 1 o'clock at the stores of Ogden E Edwards, IS Ferry
street, 12C8 ox and cow hides, avg 23 Ibs: 200 horse hide,;
74 bales wool; 12 bales mixt and long horse hair, 13Sbalh
sheep skins, heavily wooled;8 do goat skins; 11 do neutria
do; 12 do deer do; &c. imported in the bark Catharine from
Buenos Avrep
- Catalogues will be ready and thie goods exhibited for ex-
amination the day previous to the'sale
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Hides-70 bales green and dry Calcutta Cow Hides, just
imported, and in fine order
Shellac-60 cases sliellac
Saltpetre--100 oags saltpetre
CHARLES A. PALMER, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Wall street
Rosewood-At 12 o'clock, on pier-- E R. a quantity of
rosewood, just receive d
I Sugar House Molasses-S tierces and 15i hhds superior
sugar house molasses, on 6 mos. credit
Raisins-40 kegs raisins
Segars--100,000 Segars, entitled to debenture
Mansanilla Mahogany.-At 2 o'clock on pier 7, E R, 95
logs Manisanilla Mahogany, per brig Sabre, from A ontege
Bay. Particulars in catalogues on dty of sale.
At of 1 o'clock in front of the store.
Claret Wine-1400 cases Claret Wine, of various brands,
entitled to debenture. Terms 4 months.
Also, 50 cases each 2 dozen, Claret, of unusually super.
or quality
04.. FRIDAY.
At I of 11I o'clock, in front of the store,
Horns-Per sample--000 ox and cow horns, or. a credit
of four months.
At I of II o'clock in front of the store,
Goat Skins-2000 goat skins, on a credit of 6 months
4 puns very old and superior Irish malt Whiskey in bond

t4 first, second or third wards.-Any person having
al a house of the above description, to let for a term
of 3 or 5 years from the first of May next, may
hear of a :tood tenant by applying at the oiee of this paper
before 10 o'clock A. M. Rent must be moderate. Jal7tf
*v or House and Store in Broadway, between the
|! m City Hotel and Chambers street west side. Ad.
la dress Box 116 Post Office. ? jan. 25
1TO LET-Tune four story store, No. 64 Ex-
4a i change Place, for one year from the. lat of May
soI next, or possession will be given earlierif requir-
J- ed. Apply to C. H. RUSSELL &CO,
ja20 2wis 33 Pine street.
A LOFTS TO LET.-The entire Lofts of the 4
story Store about being built on the lot 131 Pearl
street, running through to Beaver street. Front-
ing as this building will on two of ourbest business streets,
the location for business is deemed a very choice one-to
be ready for a tenant by the 1st May next. Apply to
ja26 2tis* SKIDMORE & WILKINS, 147 Pearl st.

LOFT S TO LE i .--''he Lofts of new Store,
f*b No. 71 William street, from'1st May next, now
1* 1 occupied by Lane, Lamson & Co. Inquire of
F. J. CONANT & CO. 126 Pearl at.
ja27 3tis
II AN AUENCY.--For the convenience of gentlemen
who reside at a distance.or who may be unacquainted
vith the localities of this country, and desirous of entering
ands, I will attend to the locating and entering good tilla-
ile lands, either in this State or Arkansas, the cash being
urnished me, and allowing an interestof one-fourth for my
services. From my acquaintance with such business, I
hope to be able to render satisfaction.
Belleview, Washington Co. Missouri,
References-Gen. Aug. Jones, Potosi,
Dr. Rel e, Belleview,
Dr. Samuel Merry, St. Louis,
Hon. L. F. Linn, Senator,
Hon. A. 0. Harrison, M. C.
Anderson & Thomson, St. Louis. jal74m
L OST-Yesterday, in Wall street, a ONE THOU-
be rewarded by leaving it at TRACY & GOULD'S, No. 27
Wall street. ja27 3tie
SP Havre -Consignees per these ships are requested to
send their permits on board foot of Rector-st., N. R. All
go,.da not permitted in live days, will be sent to public
store. ja27
EttPOOL.-Consignees by this vessel will please
send their permits on board, at Beekman street wharf on
or before Saturday next. All goods not permitted on
that day, will be discharged under a general order.
AL,u WAN'l'u.-W anted, in an importing tiouse, an
..A active Lad, about 15 years of age. Address D,iri the
hand writing of the applicant, at this office. iax7 4t
UJ of Madeira, having taken into partnership HENRY
B. HART, of New York, vvill conduct their business for
the future at Madeira, under the firm of PAYNE,
WALSH & CO., and at New York, under thenfrm of
HART, WALSH & CO., when, in addition to the Wine
Trade, they will attend to the General Agency and Com-
mission business. ja 13 istf :
street.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand anu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as large, if 'iot larger,
than the "old Blue Points" were ; and as for flavor, they [
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, daily.-
The first dinner will always be ready by 12 o'clock, the I
second by S. i
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing-
with 8 in the mnorming, thence until 12 at night, or therea-








SU-SLIC INOTICE i' hereby gven, that "Theb Nei
unredeemed pleagses, on the first Monday (6th) of February
net, at n1 o'clock, A. M., in the Sales Rooma of Aar Levy, 18 Cotirtlandt st. By order &c.
Bofrowers from the Association, are notilled that a*
property held by tie Compat' y as security for 1m.t,
must be redeacnhd before the day of the above sale.
jl0dt6f 1
Store No. 22 Exchaige Place.,
300 cases 2 and S colored fancy prints
51 do common and fine colored cambricA
60 bales white, red ad green flainels
10e cases low priced corded skirts
20 do drab and olive fusdaas
20 du 4.4 and 6-4 bedt.cks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4-4 brown sheeting and shirtings:
Satinets. Kentucky Jeans
W. C. HAGU(ERTY, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Peail and Pine ateee.
At 9 o'clock at their auction room,
PACKACE SALE-300 packages British, French, Irish
and German Dry Goods:
FRENCH GOODS-At 9 o'clock, at the auction room
75 cases French Goods, comprising an assortmen of sea
sonable staple and fancy goods, received per recent armi
val. -
Also, an assortment of merino shawls and cashmere
1 case crimson pongee hdkfs. blk borders,
9 do 7.8 blk Levantine hdkfs; 6 do 4-4 do do, eat te deb
I case mixt camblets
15 bales 7-8 nower loom ticking; 2 do 4.4 do do do


To sail from New x orK j.rd New Orleans every second
Monday during the season .I
Ship NAoHVILLE, D.Jackson, "510 tons.
Ship SARATOGA, Hathaway, master, 542 tons.
Ship A- KANSAS, E. S.Dennis, 627 tons.
Ship iKENTUCKY, Jno. Bunker, 629 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 599 tons.
Ship ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, 474 tons.
The above ships are coppered and copper fastened, of
lie first class, and of light draft of water, having been
built in New York expressly for this trade. They are com-
mended by men of great experience, and will be always
towed up anddowrin theMississippiby steamers. They have
handsomefurnished accommodations, and the cabin pas.
sage is $80, without wines ord liquor, but all other stores of
the best description will be provided. There is no liquor
furnished to the officers or crew of this line. For fiiight
or passage, apply to ILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.
The ships are not accountable for the breakage of glass,
casting*, hollow ware, marble or granite, cooperage oftin,
or rust ol'iron or steel. o7
To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed ot
the following ships, which will succeed each other in the
order in which they are named, sailing punctually from
Now York and Portsmouth on the ist, 10th and 20th, and
from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz
From New Yorkl Lond. i Ports.
ST. JAMES, W. S. Sebor........ Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb.20
SMay I Junel7 June20
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 20
MONTREAL, S.B. Griffing..... Jan. 10 Feb 27 Mar. I
May 10 June,7 July 1
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov. 1
GLADIATOR, Thos. Britton.... Jan. 20 Mtr. 7 Aar.10
May,20 Juiy 7 July 10
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov. 10
MEDIATOR, H. L.Champlin... Feb. I Mar.17 Mar.20
June 1 July 17 July 0
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.2j
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard....... Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr. 1
Juneloi July2' Aug. 1
Oct. 10 Nov.'27 Lec. I
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr. 10
:une20 Aug. 7 Aug lo
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.10
PHILADELPHIA, E. E. Morgan vlar. I Apr. 17 Apr 2u
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.20
Nov. 1 Dec.17 Dec 20
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... Mar.10 Apr 27 May 1
July 10 Aug.27 Sept. 1
Nov.lo Dec.-27 Jo.n. 1
PRESIDENT, J. M.Chadwick... Yar.20 May 7 May I
July20 0ept. 7 Sept.10
Nov.20 Jan. 7 Jan. 10
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 VIay 17 May 20
Aug. i Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan. 20
TORONTO, R. Griswoll........ pr.t10 VIay27 June 1
Aug.l 1Sept.27 ,ct. I
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb. 1
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore... tpr. 20 June 7 JtunelO
.\ug.20 Oct. 7 (ct. 10
Dec.20.Feb. 7 l' eb. 10
These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons ow
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
atorse.. Great care will be takenthat the beds, stores, &(.
aseofthe belt description. The price of Cabin passage
s aow fixed at $140, utward, for each adult, which in-
cludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor tire
.owners of these packets will be responsible for anytet
terms, parcels, or packt.ges sent by them, unless regular
Bills of La ling are signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLD, No. 70 South st., New York; or
4GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

Sailing from New York on the 24th. and Liverpool the
8th, of each month -This Line of-Packets will be contain
ued by t tsubf^ribers, and is composed of the following
From New York.
Dec. 24-The VIRGINIAN, Capt.Isaac Harris.
Jan. 24-The SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis A. Allen
Feb. 24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdrege
Mh. 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wiu C.Thompsou.
S:: Firom Liverpool.
keb. 8-The VIRGINIAN-620 tons.
31h. S-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
Apl. 8--The UNITED STATES-650tons.
May, 8-The ST ANDREW--660 tons.
The qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
Amad the reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
livery exertion will be made to promote the comfort of pas-
eilgerrs and the interests of importers. The price of
I passage to Liverpool, in the cabin, as in the other lines, is
Mixed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
Theowners will not be responsible forany letter, parcel, or
package, sent by the above ships, for which a bill of lading
anottaken. ofright,or passage, apply to
-t: 7: ROBERT KERMIT.74 South street

To sail from New Yorkthe 8th, and Liverpool on the
24th, of each month in the year, except that when these
dates alU on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be
deferred untO nextday :
-- From New York
'mJan S-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
e SFe 8-Ship'OEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
I'Mh. 8- 8 hip PENNSYLVANIA, J. P smith, master.
-Aprl---Ship INDEPENDENCE, Nye, easier
; From Liverpool.
.,,. 4eb. -4The ROSCOE.
+ -Mi. 24--The GEO. WASHINGTON.
. ...' Toe ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur-
'Bni, encbtiianded by men of great experience, and no pains
- *6*:shexens .ll be spared to have the accommodations con-
vntmnt, am ] the stores of the first description. The rate ot
'yjiAg i ot is fixed, by an understanding with the pro-
Sjtietlor of tihe other packet lines,, at $140.
Neither the captains *r owners of those ships will be
responsible for aty letters parcels or packages, sent by
hem, unless regalar bills of lading are signed theretor. Fot
fretghtor passage, apply to
aa..GKI NNELL. IMINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.

T:he-Old Line of Packets will be despatched by the sub-
scribers, to sail trom New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and 1tth of eech month, with the exception that when the

sailing day fills on Sunilay, the ships will sail on the suc-
ceediqg Monday
From New York: From LI verpool.
The EUROPE, Sept. 16 Nov. 1
6"8tons Ian. 16 Mar. 1
.C.Marshall May 16 Jaly 1
The COLIUMBUS, Oct. 1 July 16
663 tons, Feb. 1 Nov. 16
'N.B. Palmer. June 1 March 16
Th. HIBEBNIA, Oct 16 Aug. 1
,1 tons, Feb. 16 Dec. 1
J.:. Wilson, June 16 April 1
The. ITH AMERICA, Nov. 1 Aug. 16
(,Lltons, March 1 Dec. 16
i t.. waterman July 1 April 16
The NGiLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. 1
.:-08tons, > March 16 Jan. 1
SBej. L. Waite. July 16 May 1
S The O TPEUS, ) Dec. It Sept. 16
'675 tons,," April 1 Jan. 16
Ira Bursley.' Aug. Ij May 16
iw fIoip OXFORD, ) Dec. 16 Oct. 1
800 tons, April 16 Feb. 1
S.. Jathbone. Aug. 16 June 1
The NORTH AMER CA, Sept 1 Oct. 16
1l0tOns, IJan. 1 Feb. 16
i ,Charles Dixey- May, 1 June 16
1' he' i e ships are all ofthe first class, commanded by men
; characiter and experience, and are furnished with stores
S '''fth6 'best ktnd. Every attention will be paid to passen-
O D*-tbro promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
O t isisage Outward is fixed,by an understanding with the
-.rop lE ts of the other lines, at $140, including wines and
Sores! of'every description.
.- Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re-
sponsible torany letters,parcels, or packages sent by them,
unless-regular Bills of Lading are signed therefore. For
1rrightor passage, apply to
BARINO, BiROTHER S & CO, Liverpool, and
.-64 South street. New York.

I ram.'New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th ol every
montIh s, and om Havre on the 1st, 8th and 16th of every
,motth -HIav.ng made new arrangements for the sailing
of.theseii Packets, the subscribers will despatch them as
above,,and in the following order, viz:
From New York : From Havre:
.:- Ship ,8 January (16 February
'ALBANY, 24 April 8 June
S. Johnson. 16 August 1 October
-' Shin -( 24 Sep ember ( 8 November
i' HAVRE, 16 January < 1 March
f. f .& Stod(a.d, < SMav j 16 June
Ship f 3 Octobel '16 November
*----II.SLLY. / 24 Januarl 8 March,

FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily, (Sundays excepted)
at 7 o'clock, A. M.,from Pier No. 1, North River.
By steamboat to South Amboy; from thence to Cam-
den, via railroad; from thence in steamboat, and arrive
in Philadelphia at 3 o'clock, P. M.
Fare, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck I assen-
gers to Philadelphia, fare $2.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $1 50.
on and Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton.
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
All Baggage atthe risk of its owner.
j IRA BLISS. Azent.

i Aft S- a,

New Winter .Irrangement for 1837, commencing Jan. 5
Passengers will leave--
Paterson at 71o'clock, A.M. NewYorkat 9 o'clock,A.M.
11 12 M.
3 P.M. 4 P.M.
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at 8f o'clock, A M.,
and 3J P. M.; and leave NewYork. at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
and 4 P. M.
All baggage at the risk of the owners thereof
Ticket Offices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa-
terson, and 75 Courtlandt st. New York.
Tickets for Car A, with three apartments, limited to eight
persons in each apartment, six Shillings.
Tickets for other Cars, Five Shillings.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers are advised to procure their Tickets and to
be at tte Ferry afew minutes before the stated h1v urs of de-
j5 Agentin N. York.

Fall .Arrangement.
Notice is hereby given, that the above named Company,
on and after the 5th of November instant, will convey
persons every week day, between Brooklyn and Jamaica,
stopping at Bedford, Wyckoff's Lane and Union Course,
to land and receive passengers, at the following hours,
Leave Brooklyn, Leave Jamaica,
91 o'clock, A. M. 8 o'clock, A. M
12 M. 11 "
3 "! P. M. 2 P. M-:
Tickets, with which every person taking a seating the
cars is requested to supply himself, may be had atthe Tick-
et offices in Brooklyn and Jamaica. n5
-t*cai E. BKUNSWICK TRAIN, daily :
Leave New York foot ol Courtlandt st.) at 8J A. M., and
4 P.M., steaim.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M.. and
2J P.M., steam.
(Every day, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 7 A. M.;8k
do; 10 do- li do; l P.M.; 2J do;4 do ; ido.
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market at.) at 7 A. M.;
8J do; 10 do; 11 do: 1 P. M ; 21 do; 4 de; 51 do.
Newark Night Line, (every night except Sunday)-
Lea e New York at 8 o'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock M. ;and
leave Newark at 9J o'clock P. M.
Fare from Jersey City to Newark, 371 cents; Elizabeth-
town, 50 cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
Passengers leaving New York should be at the Railroad
Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining the ferry,) five
minutes before the time above stated, to procure their tickets
December 3d. 1836. d3
-- a T-'1'HE NEW YORK & HAK-
S@ Thereby give notice that the West
Track at union Plitce is now completed, and that the cars
of the Company will run as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock r. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock, P. M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 61 cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 6
From Prince st.to 86th street, 121 "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays. 121 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. R INE'TAUX, Secretary.
FOR NEWAKK.-The splendid
new steamer PASSAIC, Claptain B.
KL .fcTate, will commence running be-
tween New York and Newark on.
Thursday, Nov. 17th, 1936, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and con-
tinue as follows, viz:
Leave Newark, from Centre wharf, at 7J o'clock, A. M.
Do do do at I do P. M.
Leave N. York, foot of Barclay st., at 10 do A. M.
Do do do at 3b do P. M.
Fare, 121 cents. Freight, &c. taken as usual.
N. B.-The Passaic is of great speed, and is fitted up in
a superior manner for passengers. n28
steamboats HOBOKEN and FIO
NEER will leave the foot of Bar-
S a clay st. & Hobokenevery 20 min-
Xsutes ; and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of Canal st. ateach hour and half-hour,
and leave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N. B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT--The 'Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all night until fur-
ther notice.-May 9th. 1836. m10
SFOR SAL E-The copperfastened
and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
FR -NKLIN, about 500 tons burthen,
--- built by Brown & Bell, in the most
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 feet deck, 32 feet
beam, 10 feet hold. The B. F. has two beam engines,44
inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper boilers, each about
26,0001bs. Theengines and boilers are in perfect order,
having been thoroughly repaired with new bed plates,
valves, &c. in March last. The inventory is very full, and
ample for the accommodation of 300 passengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 33 Pine street, or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of tihe
a12 B. and N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.
TO LET, for two years, from time
Ist of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
-. ver, lately occupied by the steam-
-I-. B. '- boats President and Benj Frankhlin.
The wharf is spacious and in good order. The location is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
he office, No. 73 Washington street. Jyl6tf

FOR SALE--The Vapor Bath Establishment, at 280
Broadway, the proprietor being otherwise engaged
and unable to attend to it.
This well located establishment, now in complete effi-
ciency, consisting of several large and portable Vapor
Baths, a new and splendid Sulphur Bath, and apparatus
for giving Hot air, and Local baths, together with the
household furniture, is offered for sale on reasonable
terms. It is patronized by the mostrespectablephysicians
in the city, and offers good inducements to a family of
steady habits and possessing a small capital. Such can
have it on accommodating temms, if early application be
made by letter, with real name and reference, addressed
B, Box 803. Post Office. The premises may be viewed
between 3 and 4 P. M., each day. Possession and in-
structions can be given immediately. j7 Iw
PLASTER.-Prepared for parn or weakness in the
reast, side, back, or limbs ; also for gout, rheumatism,
ver complaint, and dyspepsia; for coughs, colds, asth
mas, difficulty ofbreathing, oppression of the stomach, &c
they will give immediate and soothing relief; and for
pleasantness, safety, ease, and certainty, are decidedly
superior to most of other remedies. Such persons whose

business or avocation requires that they stand or sit much,
or those of sedentary habits generally, who may be trou-
bled with pains in the side or breast, are advised to try one
of these beautiful plasters, as they are essentially different
from all others, and are free from those objections which
are so reasonably made against plasters generally. The
proprietor has had the pleasure of selling them daily for a
number of years in this city, and of the many thousands
bwho have used them, he has no heard of a solitary com-
plaint. They are patronized extet-s vely by the medical
profession ; and there is not probably an intelligent physi.
cian in the United States or Europe, that would hesitate to
sanction them with his name or influence, when made ac
quainted with their composition.
Printed directions accompany each PIaster, signed by
me in my own handwriting, to counteritit which will be
punished as a forgery. Persons ab ,ut havirin them will
remember to ask ftr BADEAU'S STRENGTHENING
PLASTER, and see that they get the direction thus signed.
They are put up in boxes with attractive show bills-will
keep without injury in any climate-and will be forwarded
to any part of the United States or British Provinces, as
per order, and a libelr I discount made to those who buy to
sell again. In conclusion, I have only to add, that in-
stances are so numerous in which the most salutary effects
have been produced by using them, that they are recom.
mended with the most entire confidence to all who are thus
Sold wholesale and retail by the subscriber, who is sole
proprietor, at the Bo wery Medicine Store, No. 260 Bowery,
New York. n7 N. W. B4DEAU.

t This at ticle is the quintessence of the Licorice Root in
a highly concentrated form, and in the greatest possible


1 Monthly Report.-Since the last report 11 persons
have been insured :-
Of whom 2 are residents of the city of New-York.
9 a re residents out of the city of New-York.
3 are Merchants
1 a Lawyer,
I Physician,
2 Clerks and Accountants,
4 other pursuits.
,iOf these, tLere are insured for *1,000 and under I
there are insured for $5,010 and under 9
there are insured for $10,000and under 1
Of these,there are insured for 1 year and over 3
there are insured for 7 years "' 7
;there are insured for Life '*. 1

New-York. Jan. 3. 1837.

E. A. NICOLL, Secretary,


Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, Presiaent
E. A. NIcoLL, Secretary.
jd7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

light, substantial, and well built Chariotee, with ex-
tension top, and has been in use but three months. Also,
a good sized Wagon, with two seats and prunellatop, and
may be used for one or two horses. They are both Newark
made, are well lined and cushioned; and the subscriber
having no present use for them. will sell them
a8 N. W. BADEAU, 260 Broadway.

J From Putnam's Spring, Saratoga.- -It is said by
those who have been constant visitors at Saratoga during
the last twenty years, that the Putnam Congress Water not
only produces more immediate action on the system; but
that from its vivacity, it makes a movie delightful beverage
than any other of those justly celebrated waters.
It will be seen by an analysis of the Professor, that the
Putnam Congress Spring water essentially possesses, with
additional strength, the properties belonging to the Con -
greass Spring, which has been so beneficially used by inva-
lidsof every description.
The subscriber having made arrangements with Mr. L.
Putnam, proprietor of the Spring, now offers to supply
druggists, hotels, shippers and families, on the most rea-
sonable terms.
Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed for trans-
EDWARD A. MeCLEAN, 209 Greenwich st.
slO 6m one door below Barclay.
U HE American Cement Cnmnanv i nrpnr.arn rton.



TO LET.-Two front ofltcas in the store 33
Broad street. Forterms, apply to
ja20 2w- 91 Wall st.


.4VRUI.L, WINE WOOL, &c.-Landng. from ship

$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
against Fire on Merchandise and Builddings in the city of
New York. Applications for insurance or renewal of po-
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&stft'
Office of the NEPTUNE INSUttANGE CO.,
A No. 60 Wall street.
lT the annual election held on the 9th inst. the follow-
ing gentlemen were duly chosen Directors of this Company
for the ensuing year:
John R. Hurd James Wilson, Jr.
Thomas H. Merry Samuel Thompson
Abraham Bell Henry Burgy
Charles A. Davis Jonathan Little
Hugh Auchincloss Robert J. Walker
Henry K. Bogert Andrew P. Pillot
Arthur Tappan William Shaw
Henry Grnnnell Johni Q. Jones
Silmeon Baldwin Charles L. Roberts
Joseph D. Beers George B. Dorr
Robert L. Taylor.
At a subsequent meeting of the Board of Directors, the
officers of the Company for the past year were unanimous-
ly re-elected, viz:
JOHN R. HURD, President.
THOMAS H. MERRY, Assistant do.
By order, CHAS. J. JOHNSON,Sec'y.
New York, Jan. 20th, 1837. ja23 4t
Capital $300,000-Office, No. 51 Wall street.-This
Company continues to make insurance against loss and
damage by firo and inland navigation.
R. Havens, President, Cornelius W. Lawrence,
Najah Taylor, Win. Couch,
J. Phillips Phenix, John Morrison,
David Lee, Caleb 0. Halstead,
Win. W. Todd, Jehiel Jagzer,
Moses AlAen, B. L. Woolley,
Micah Baldwin, Joseph Otis,
*iFanning C. Tucker, Meis D. Benjamin,
^FJohn Rankin, John D. Wolle,
J. B. Varnum.
Jan. 13th, 1837. Jal4 Im
Wall street.--Renewed Capital, $300.L00.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lamberi Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. ituggles Wm. Kent
J. Green Pearson Win. Burcoyne
Wm. B Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Dnryee GeorgeRapelye
Louia Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leo nard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Demmin.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.T
Appiications lobr insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, andinsurance will be effect-
ed on liberal terms. dl6
4 NY-Office No.288 Pearl street.
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R. Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W Lawrence
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies; Charles Kneelandi
Lindley Murrayl Edward A. Wrngb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark ,
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Week. William Bradford!
John Wood George Ehuiingeri
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa 1;p
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mottl -
James H.Titus Joseph L. Frame.
Ebenezer Cauldwell _rim
This Company continues to insure against loss or dam-
age by Fire. on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L. BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIE. Secretary. s17
I'N -Persons may effectinsurances with thW company on
theirown lives, or the lives of others, and Aither for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
ments of premium may be either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Premiumson one hundred dollars:

r P0 S -4ca 0) Im & 4j
14 72 J66 1 53 38 48 70 3 0O
15 77 88 1 56 391 57 1 76 3 11
16 84 '90 1 62 40 1 69 1 83 3 20
17 86 91 1 65 41 1 78 1 88 3 31
18 b9 92 1 69 42 85 1 89 3 40
19 90 94 1 73 431 89 1 92 3 51
20 91 95 1 77 44 1 90 1 94 3 63
21 92 97 1 82 451 91 1 96 3 73
22 94 99 1 83 46!1 92 1 98 3 87
23 97 1 03 1 93 4731 93 1 99 4 01
24 99 1 07 1 98 48'1 94 2 02 4 17
25 1 00 1 12 2 04 49 1 95 2 04 4 49
26 1 07 1 17 2 11 50 1 96 -2 09 4 60
27 1 12 1 23 2 17 5111 97 2 20 4 75
28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52'2 02 2 37 4 90
k 29 1 28 1 35 2 31 53 2 10 2 59 5 24
30 1 31 1 36 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
31 1 32 1 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 578
32 1 33 1 46 2 50 56 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 1 48 2 57 577 2 70 4 206 27
34 1 35 1 50 2 64 58 3 14 4 31 6 50
35 I 36 I 53 275 59 3 67 4 636 75
36 1 39 I 57 2 81 604 a5 4 91 7 00
37 1 43 1 63 2 90
Money will be receivedin deposite by the Company ant
held in Trust. upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Upon sums over $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4j pr cent,
do do 100, do 5mos. 4 "'
do do 100, do 2" 3 "
Wm. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wmin. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony H. C. De Rham1
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coster James McBridei
Thomas Suffernr. John Rathbone, Jr
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeterRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L.Swan Corn. W. Lawrence


WANTED to Hire, a House for small family,
in the lower part of the City, for a term of years,
a new house with a basement would be pre-.
~Jll fered. Applyto J.S.FOUNTAIN. j7
i dwelling house in Brooklyn, for which valuable
unincumbered property in Buffalo will be given in
J- exchange. Apply to
n14 J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
TO RENT-The upper lofts of the store 106
West street-having two pleasant offices in front.
*s U Will be rented ow from this to I st May next. For
terms inquire on the premises, or atthe steamboat
office at the foot of Pike street, East River. d21
OFFICES TO LET-In thie new building, at
the corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
I!ESJ at the office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
No. 28 Wall st. dl6 if
FOt SALE-Several Houses in the upper part
____ of the city-and possession of which can be had
immediately. Apply to
a25 J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
FOR SALE- Six Houses and Lots in tee.,in
Chauel street, (West Broadway,) between Thomrn-
of as and Duane sts. They will be sold together or
U separately. The above property offers a fine op-
portunity for the investment of money to yield income. Ap-
ply at the office of EDWARD H. LUDLOW, No. 1 Nas-
sau street, corner of Wall st., up stairs. d12 tf
S LYN.-For sale, the House and four Lots, on the
'n1 Ileast corner of Hicks and Pierpont st., Brooklyn
.111I The house is 27 by 50; was built four years ago,
in the most substantial manner, by days' works ; contains
12 rooms finished in modern style, with folding mahogany
doors in the parlors ; piazza and tea room in the rear,
with wash and bath room beneath; the cellaring extends
through the whole depth of the house. In the yard is a
never-failing cistern of rainwater; from the kitchen the
rainwater is conveyed to the dressing-rooms by a force-
pump. The vacant lots are tastefully laid out as a garden,
which is filled with the choicest shrubbery, flowers and
fruit trees in full bearing. The lots are 26 by 100. The
situation is one of thepleasantest in Brooklyn, being on
the highest ground. Terms of payment easy. For fur-
therl information apply to CHARLES CHRISTMAS, on
the premises, or at42 Wall street. mvlO
The three story Brick House, No. 31 Bond st.,
Islip the lotis 2.5 feet front, 120 deep; the house is 25
l-M by 52 deep. This house is finished in good style,
with Mahogany doors, in Ist story, marble mantels and
grates, with under cellar, and finished throughout, inclu-
ding the garret. A brick tea room in rear and piazza in
rear yard, handsomely finished with a good well, pump,
and cistern, with a brick coach house on the rear of the
lot ;further particulars is unnecessary, as no one will pur-
chase without lookingat the premises. The house can be
seen from 12 to 2 o'clock, P. M.
Also, the thrre story Brick House, No. 49 Bond street,
the house is 25 feet frout, and 45 feet deep lot 75 feettleep
This house' has an under cellar, and 1i finished throughout
including the garret with a tea rot m in thef re:ir, and piazza.
Also, a well, pump and cistern in the ytrd. For lurther
particulars, inquire of TIMOTHY WOODRUFF,
ja 13 tf 20 tst Avanue.
FOR SALE-The three story brick Hlose,
K and Lot, N(,. 195 East Broadway, between Jeffer-
sIonFf son and Rutaers streets, on the south side ol the
QIU I street. The house is "26 feet in fiont and rear, and
46 feet deep, with mahogany doors, marble mantels, &c.
The h, use may be seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire
250 Front street. ja26 Zw
TO LET, and iinmeiaate possession given, a
Aff spacious, modern built three story House, in the
upper part of the city, having every convenience
Slbr tle residence of a fashionable family. Ifde
sired, two vacant lots, adjoining the house, will be added
to the garden. For particulars, apply to
ANTHONY CARROLL, 1 Pine street,
a29 dtf corner of Broadway.
TO LE l'--Thesp vicious, modern built House
I No. 62 Eighth Avenue, near 4ti street, with two
12M1 lots adjoining as a garden. Above premises in
1l.0i first ate order Immediate possession given.
n28 Apply to A. CARROLL, 1 Pine street.
subscriber has remaining on hand, to lease on eli-
oible terms, the following valuable property, viz,
Stores, 22, 24, and 128 Broadway.
51, 56, and 58 Courtland at.
2'2, 24, and 26 Beaver at.
63 and 65 Pearl st.
10 and 12 Mill st.
127 Water st.
32 and 116 Liberty at.
44 Exchange place.
Also, the LQfts of Stores 72, 74, 76, and 75 William, near
Liberty street.
jav6 5t N. G. CARNES, 117 Liberty at.
Sthe subscriber, lying on both sides of the Turn
flSU pike.seven miles west of Newburgh, in Orange
1- County, and containing about 440 acres, mostly
of first rate land.
Besides the large Stone Mansion House. there are two
dwelling houses on the i remises. The property may be di-
vided into two or three farms if desired.
Apply to ROBERT I. MURRAY, Fourteenth street,
New York. 1st mo, Jan. 19, 1837. ja20 dlwclm
This Factory is well known by the name of the
k- RochIlale Cotton Factory, situated at Patchague,
Long Island, sixty miles from the City of New York,
has a good and safe water communication to it daily,
the location Is a good one for a Country Store. The
factory is a new building erected four years ago.
It contains three Throssela, each 132 Spindles, which
were made by Godwin, Rogers & Co., of Paterson, on the
modern plan There is about 15 acres ofLand,including
the Dam and Pond. A good and convenient House for the
foreman and family to occupy. For further particulars,
inquire of LAING & RANDO(LPH,
d26 Im d & c 250 Washington st.
ST. MARK'S PLACE.-For sale the two eie-
S gant three story houses, Nos 12 and 21 St. Mark's
1fls Place. Possession will be givenon the 1st of May
c--next. For particulars, applyto
Jal8 Lm J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelling
(igl House and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street,situate
] S on the south side of Canal street between Hudson
and Varick streets. This is a convenient houe
with vaults in front and rear; there is a two story building
in the rear for tea room, &c. The lot is 25 feet by 90.
Forterms, apply ti GEORGE W. GILES, 178 Canal
street, or I Nassau street, cor. of Wall st jl I tf
FOR .ALE-I he neat two story. Brick House,
/fq No. 20 Bedford street, finished in modern style,
IT55IY w'th Cilding doors, and containing eight rooms,
nl including a basement-is in good order, and cal-
culated for a gentt el family.

~YI~PL~pp~L#epl~ib)- ~1 L-----i4i*Mli~il~e~IOl&i~R1;L~dfii~

Also, the three story House, No. 22, adjoining on the
corner of Downing-the lower floor occupied as a respecta-
ble Grocery Store. The entrance to this is from Downing
street, and separate from the Store. The above lots are
20 by 54 feet-will be sold separate or together.
For sale the House aud Lot No 52 White street, two
stories, brick front, with a large workshop in the rear, and
eight feet passarge-way leading to it. The Lot is 30 feet
front and rear, by 103 feet deep. It is the eighth Lot from
Broadway, on the northerly side of the street-few Lots of
the same dimensions are to be had. Apply to
ja23 10t No. 239 Broadway.
lots in fee on North side of Eleventh street, between
ith Avenue and Wooster street, about 100 feet West of
W ooster street ; each lot is 26 feet 5 inches front and rear
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
jal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st. 1
OTS FOR SALE.-50 lots on Columbia, Cannon
Lewis and Riviigton, between Houston and Riving-
ton streets.
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delancy and Riv-
ington streets.
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2
on Pitt st.
2 do. on Attorney, and 5 leased do. on Elizabeth st.
Apply at this office. d19
'OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en -
IF trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (LtIe new establishment of the Rev. Mr.
Muhlenburgh,) 2J miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl.
gate ferry.
This place has been known for many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samue Pal-
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, antd surrounding advantages, render
this location one of the mostdesirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre. sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, with the village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore (,f the Bay
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tends the Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adanited to gardening.
The facilities of approach are ecuallv nreat, either by

5 The three story House, and lot, with brick stable,
111 19 No. 3 'ridge street, adjoining the Battery. The
l--BIlot is 26 by 126 feet-house 26 by 56, is fithrully
built, and handsoiimely finished; mahogany (loois on the
first floor, and marble mantels, with grates throughout.-
Large vaults front and rear. 13 calculated fora fahliiona-
ble residence, and will accommodate a large family, or,
fronting on three streets, may be advantageously improved.
Can be examined front 12 to 2 o'clock. Apply to
ja27 eod5t E. IRVING, 53 Cedar streets.
A HOUSE WANTED.-A convenien two story
.'i& House, on or between Dey and Warren streets, is
iisiJLf wanted for one or several years, for a small faini-
J- ly.
J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden lane.
Also-J. S. F. has the two upper lofts to let of the build
ina he now occupies, wliich will be let for any nice busi-
ness that is not extra hazardous, and possession given im-
mediately, or on the first of May next. ja26
FOR SALE-House and Lot, 58 Greenwich
9`S street, 109 feet deep, by 26 feet frol;t, and 34 feet 6
i ; inches rear. The house is 3 stories, comnmodijus,
L- and in good repair. Apply to
ja26 8t 22 Broad st.
EXCHANGE PLACE.-To be let, the lower
SFloor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
Il1iIfl change Place, now just finished. Possession ini-
I immediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, up stairs
HOUSES FOR SALE.-Three 3 story Houses
in 20th street. A four story basement House'in
l 21-st st.
I.ll A A two story House in 22d st.
2 three story Houses on the 9th Avenue.
S three story Houses on the 10th Avenue.
A three story House, 37 1-2 feet front in 22d st.
All these Houses are built in the best manner, and fin-
ished in the most elegant modern style.
Also, an elegant tree story house now building in 14th
street, near the 8th Avenue, to be finished by the let ol
A three story House in Varick st.
A House and Store in Hudson st.
Two two story dwelling Houses in Hudson st.
A two story House in Mercer st.
Two 2 story Houses in Horatio at. Apply to
j9 Im J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Naslau st.
modern and new three story House, 768 Broad-
way, between Clinton Place and Ninth st., built
O urin 183-5, with all the modern improvements, with
mahogany doors and plated furniture to the parlors, mar-
bl!e mantels and grates throughout the house, counter cel-
lar, &c. It is now in fine order. Possession on the 1st 0t
May next. The premises can be seen every week day fi om
3 o'clock till evening. F,,r further particulars, apply at
No. 142 Front at., up stairs, or to RICHARD OAKLEY,
42 Nassau street. ja25
:fe story basement House, No. 1 22 Waverleyl'lace.
Ij3CP The Lot is 22 feet by 97-the House 22 feet by
in 48, is built in the very best manner, and adapted
to the actconmmolation of a larg'- family, having 14 rooms
above ground, with a back building containing a bathing
house, water closet, &c. There are marble mantel pieces
throughoutthe hou-e. $10,000 of the purchase money may
remain on mortgage for a termni of years, and the residue
will be received on accommodating terms. Immediate
possession can be had if required, arid the house may be
seen every day, between the hours of tcn and three. Ap-
ply to J. A. BOOCOCK
ja25 2w 24 Nassau street.
FOR SALE OL LEASE-The valuable three
Z story Brick House arid Lot, No 239 Broadway, ad
1a1 joi.iing the Parkl Place Hoise, and entitled to the
~HL use of the party wall. The lot is 23 feet wide by
100 deep. Also, the three story Brick House, No 3 Pat k
Place, (fiist fr m.Broadway) forming an L with the above,
to wh ch it can be conaecte:l, and buth premises can be so
improved as to have a good Store it1 each,and well situated
for any respectable business. The lot on Park Place is 261
feet wide by 75 'feet deep, which will admit of a wide entry
of 6 feet; the two upper parts, wilen connected, will be
well calculated for a genteel boarding house, with a fine
view on Broadway. into the Park, &c. A long lea e can
be obtained ol the Park Place House, and also oftlhe house
No 241 Broadway, (adjoining 239.) All connect i, will
make an excellent hotel on one of the best locations in the
city. They will be disposed of separately or together.-
Ja21 tFl 239 Broadway.

IMPOITED TKUS L'E,-'l'This magnificent Horse is
now at my stables, near the Union Course, L. Island,
and will be put to Mares at $60 the season, and $1 for tihe
groom, payable on the 1st of July-the season to com-
mence on the lst ol Februai y, and to end on the slet of July.
Trustee ran third for tire Derby, 101 subscribers, and was
purchased by the Duke of Cleveland, after the race, for
2,000 guineas, and was purchased from him by Messrs.
Ogden & Corbin, and sent to the United States. For his
pedigree and performances see Spirit of the Times. The
subscriber not liable for accidents or escapes.
ja209wd&c* JOHN R. SNEDEKER.
U1 -A. T. STEWART & CO. have for sale on liberal
terms, a splendid and extensive assortment of new and ele
gant Silks, Satins, Ciiallys, Gauzes, Embroideries, Hosie-
ry, Gloves, Laces, printed Cambrics, Shawls and Paris
Fancy Gt.ods, suitable for the southern and western trade,
at their wholesale warerootls, 257 Broadway, up stairs. s30
JAMES PATON & CO. corner of Platt and William ets.
have received per recent arrivals the following splendid
assortment of new and desirable Falls Goods, which will
be offered either by the package or piece, on the most
liberal terms, viz:
15 cases rich Broche figured and striped Satins
.5 do superb Satin Matildas
10 do black and colored figured Reps1
3 do Broche do. light colors for evening dresses
Ii do figured Armures and Pou de Soles
5 do splendid Paris Lustres, black and mode colors
3 do rich figured Bonnet Satins
4 do Velours d'Afrique
2 do rich black and coloredplain Satins '"~
5 do black and colored Pou deSoies
3 do superb Shawls, Handafr, Collars, &c.
da Oriental Gauzes
Sdo superb Reps Otala, for evening dresses
Sdo 40 inch Matteoni Lustring
do black Grosde Rhines
2 do mode colored Serges
2 do first quality black Marcelil..s
8 do Paris Fancy Goods
[carton real Mechlin Lace
5 cases elegant Paris Embrcderies, embracing .a
ai .ety of Capes, Canezous, Collars, Caps, Infants and
Ladies' Dresses, Embroidered Handkerchiefs, &c. s30
MI ADEIRA WINES-In pipes, hhds., qr. casks and
Half do., choice south side wine, received per brig
Iyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhds, qr casks and In-
dian bis, landing from brig Chili, from Madeira
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Odessa, from Madeira.
Also, in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Shananen, from Madeira

l GRESS WATER.-The decided preference given
to the Putnam Congress water by visitors at th,. Springs, is
sufficient evidence of its superiority. Drugg.4ts, Hotels,
TFamilies and consumers generally, cant be supplied by the
General Agent, who is constantly receiving it fresh from
the Springs. Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed
fbr transportation.
EDW'D A. McCLEAN, 208 Greenwich street,
s196m one door below Barclay.
i .RHEUM, Scadl Head, Totters, Ringworms, Erup-
ion on the face, neck, hands, &c.-This Ointment has been
tsed so long, and is so well and favorably known, that it is
unnecessary to say much concerning it. The celeority it
has gained, has induced the proprietor to put it up in a
style comnnmensurate with the demand, and those who may
be af!ticted with any of those complaints and feel disposed
to use it, may rely on its proving harmless, pleasant and n.5
falliblle. It is put up neatly in tin boxes, amnd that all who
need may try it, it is sold 25 cents the box. For sale at
wholesale and retail by the proprietor's agent, N. W. BA-
DEATJ, at the Bowery Medicine Store, 260 Bowery, New
York. o26
AN EW TOOTH POWDER.--The undersigned takes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-
tomers in particular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
" EDEOPHALON,' prepared by SMITH & NEPHEW,
No. I Princes street, Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of' producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
purifyirg and sweeteningthe mouth, and producing sound
and healthy gums. It has received the sanction of the
most eminent of the. faculty, dentists, and individuals of
celebrity in London ; and it is believed to be worthy the
patronage of the citizens of New York. Price 4s. the box.
Sold by HENRY C HART, Bazaar, cornerofBroadway
and Courtlandt street. jal4
RRIS TOOTHAWASH.-This is by far the moat plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gumt, and unpleasant odor of the
breath. The valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substances innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
any injurious effects can follow its use. It is designed to I
be used with a brush, and will be lound preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums becom-
ing spongy, and the teeth loose. It has been found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retiring to
rest-this method is recominendel by physicians and dent.
ists, as all articles of food which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
night in a clean and sweet, healthy state.
That the public may knew the estimation in which the
" Orris Tooth Wash is held by those who are the best
judges, certificates have been obtained from the following
medical gentlemen, and accompany each bottle-Drs. E.
Parmelee and N. Dodge, New Yurk-Drs John Randell,
Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenpoit, Bos
ton ; Dr Nethaniel Peabody, Salem ; Drs. Edwin Parsons,
W. K Brown, Portland; Dr. F. J. Higginson,, Cam.
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above by
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
OWLAN D'S KAL DOR.-This inestiiiable prepa
Si ration possesses the virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. l'owerfulot effect, yet nmildof influence, thisadmira-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-
gy, eradicates freckles, pimples, spots, rednes., &c., and
gradually produces a clear, soft skin. It is also of infinite
servicee to gentlemen, ii: the operation of shaving, as it al-
lay- the irritation produced by the action of the razor; and
in c..3s of burns, scalds, and inflamed eyes,affords imme-
Jiwt .elief. 8okV by
,>13 C HART, Bazaar 173 Broadway
STRAP.-The Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, tor the purpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
r or article, which may be depended up n. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
joint stamp, thus-
H. C, Hart, J. Rodgers & Sons,
No 173Broadway, J Cutlers to his Majesty,
New York. No. 36 Norfolk st.
H ASheflield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
oueht to be without a strap of' this description, as it pre-
cludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Sold by H. C. HART, at the Bazaar,
o22 173 Broadway, cor. of Courtlandt st.
OTTO ROSE, in mall bottles, beautifully cut, of va
rious patterns and prices, for sale by
nil 461 Broadway, corner of Grand st
C Soap is warranted to be frwm the factory of Robert
Hendrie, Fichborne street, London-is an effectual pre
ventive and cure of chapped hands, face, &c. For sale by
n4 461 Broadway, corner of Grand street
AY RUM.-A superior quality of genuine Bay Rum,
S strongly impregnated with the vegetable properties
of the Bay tree, for sale by
d8 461 Broadway, cor. Grand street
SAPARILLA.-This valuable Medicine is prepared
under the personal attention of the subscriber, and with
double the usual quantity of the Sarsaparilla root. For
sale by the dozen or single bottle, by
JlO 461 Broadway, corner Grand st.E
No preparation ever yet presented to the public, for
the cure of chapped hands, is known to possess powers of
efficacy equal to the Venetian Gloves.
They act in a manner not possible for any other article,
and produce the necessary effects more rapidly. Of their
efficacy, the proprietor has received repeated proofs, and
expressions of gratification from their use, from the most
'1 he first families in the city give them their approbation,
and always have one or more pairs in their houses.
Samuel Jenks Smith, Esq. volunteered a certificate res-
pecting them, in which he says, I liave tested the effica-
cy of the Venetian Gloves in my family, and cheerfully re-
commend them as a certain preventive of a very disagreea-
ble annoyance, that of chapped hands."
They are worn at night during sleep, and therefore cause
noinconvenience whateverin their use.
-They are sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HART, Bazaar,
j7 No. 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st
DE'S HEDYOSMIA, or Concentrated Persian Es-
sence, combining all tie fragrant properties of the
celebrated Odoriferous Compoundt, a most elegant perfume
for the Assembly, orthe boudoir, imparting to the handker-
chiefa most agreeable, refreshing, and lasting odour. Also,
the Persian Scent Bag, for sale by

o20 461 Broadwav, corner of Grand st.
i UBIN'S SHAVING CREAM-A small invoice of the
A above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, for the toilet, which for variety of perfumes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
n28 corner of Grand st.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIRl-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upper lip, may be effectually removed by a free
use of
Its operation is instantaneous, removing the hair without
the least approach to pain, and leaving the skin whiter and
softer than before. By twice using the Depilatory the roots
if the hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no fur-
ther application of it. No bad consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it may be used on an infant's skin
without any bad effects.
The advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him to operate effectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its efects. Sold wholesale and retail by
HI. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandt st.
O DORIFEROUS COMPOUND,-prepared in buk,
fully equal as to quality, and delicacy of perfume to
the celebrated "Edes' odloriferous compound," for sale in
such quantities as may suit purchases, by
j9 461 Broadway, corner of Grand st.
no0 fathoms 1l inch 90 fathoms 1 3-16 inch
90 do 1 do 90 do 1 1.16 do
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 do
*20 do I do 120 do 13.16 do
120 do do 120 do 11-16 do,
90 do f do 90 do 9.16 do
90 do J do
With rull supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile. for sale by
DAVIS & BROOKS. 21 Broad st
i DEtlS FOR MADEIKA WINES.-The subscri-
ber is now receiving orders foi Madeira Wine, in
pipes, hhds and qr casks, to be shipped by J. Howard,
March Sr Co. via Canton, or direct. The wine will be of
choice qualiLy, and delivered at any portion the U. States.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders from abroad addressed as above will receive at-
tention, and the Winos forwarded as directed. j13
ELL'a, Sr'L's, &c.--Now mandin Iruorn ship St.
James, from London, and for sale-by GRACIE &
SARGENT, 4 Hanover street-
28 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Splits
29do second do do, 19 do Lambs do do
25 do Sheep Roans; 13 do do Splits
929 do Lamb Roans. d3tf

Also, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, re-
ceived per ship Hope, (via Calcutta.)
In store-butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks, half do., and bot-
tles, the greater part wines of the highest grade, having
been selected with great care.
,fPale and brown, in pipes, hhds, qr casks, half do., and
bottles, received per late arrivals.
2,0 ~different qualities and brands, in pipes, hhds, qr casks
ai d bottles.
Of the Lion, Ancor, Heidsieck, Emperor, Oeil de Perdrix,
and other favorite brands, with lead caps and silver toil,
landing from ship Boreas and other late Havre packets.
Afthe most approved brands, in cases of one dozen, Sau.
tern, Old Hock, Burgundy, Muscat, &c.
Hibbert's London Porter and Brown Stout, quarts and
pints; London Pale Ale, do; Burton and Scotch do.
Of the choicest brands, in whole, half and qr boxes; also
Principe and Trabuca do. For sale in lots to suit purcha-
sers, and on favorable terms, by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Orders for wines of every description, addressed as above,
will receive attention, and forwarded to any part of the
United States. d22
* iOUDHU E U CO. 04 South street, oiler for aalo-
W 200 tons new sable .Iron
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flax!
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various tabricas
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
200 coils Russia Cordage
1000 Russia Horse Hides; 10 bales do Calf Skinm
30 bales Calcutta Cow Hides
200 bags Ginger; 1200 do Saltpetrej .
30 do Shellac; 15 do Gum Copal
25 do Oil Annis; 50 casks Linseed Oih
200 bales Russia and India Twine
if;000 Linen Bags; 40 ba:es Russia Down
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Cofitv
900 bags Sumatra Coflee; l1u do C;eylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugar
1400 do Mauritius Sucar
130 hlids Kentucky'robacco
2 cases Tortoise Sliell
500 do Preserved Canton Ginger -
508 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half chests do,
200 baskets M.,et Champainii Wine. n7

light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful blacr-or brown,
s universally acknowledged to be the beat article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has-been its
success, that numerous imitations, uwider new names, have
been made both in England and this country, and palmed
upon the public.
The TURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its reputa-
tion there, is greater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is daily supersed .
ing the use cf other preparations for the purpose. composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place of every other composition ol the same nature. ItB
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, and on rising ia the morningtl:b
transformation is complete, from gray to brown, orfrbmti
red to black. The skin meantime suffers r,o change, either
Iroim discolornient, eruption, roughness, or other cause.
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no ill con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HART, No. 173 Broadway,
jl0 corner of Courtlandt street.
valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has proved itself the most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, tColds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con
sumption, Whooping Couigh and Pulmonary affections o!
every kind. Its sales studily increasing, and the pro
Sprietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of i.ts effects.
The gre a celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam lhas been the cause of atten.rts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub.
lic. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquire lor the true article byits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that it
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonary
r The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
OUGHS k COLDS.---New England Cough Syrup.-
CJThe reputation of this article has now become so well
established, (as the safest and best remedy for comriior
colds. influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affections of the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from allquarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprising efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the bill directions accomni
paying each bottle; those who have ever used it, when
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again ;
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agree.
able, safe, and ellicient remedy to be met with.
Sold at retail in this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B.
Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 5 and tho Druggists and Apothe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD,No. 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. s8
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of tl:e British College of
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir-
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines in relieve.
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded aq-
sumptions ol those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex.
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor.
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have established the claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law. and
scarcely a newspaper can oe taken up that does not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts fr(,m Mr. M4.ri-
son's publications, and by thus unb.ushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very worus. vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himself from a
series ofsufferiig of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; wiiereas, had inot Mr. Murison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain. the continent of Eu
iope, the nations of the East, and the United States of'Ame-
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establish-
ed ir. every civilized nation of the earth, neither their names
nor their Ignoraint pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which will
readiily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent requestof many friends, it has been deter-
mined to supply the genuine hygeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, that the wants and wishes of
that class of the community may be met, who, while dis
liking to make applications for gi atuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50 cents each, as
well as in packets of 1, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Print seller, at the Gen
eral Dep<;t, 50 Canal street. .jal03t
XJEUNTRATED.-For purifying the blood, removing
eruptions, &c., from the skin, and all impurities from tti .
system, this pleasant and healthy Syrup has no eqf Y-
Perhaps there is no more certain way of promoting general
health during the Summner, than by using this Sprup in the
Spring. The medical profession give it a decided prefer
ence over ail the most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &8..
and nursing mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald
Head, Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mended to use it. Itis perfectly harmless, and when com-
tined with Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms acooling and
agreeable beverage. Used withcold water itmakesavery
pleasant summer drink, and may be used with advantage
by most persons at any time. It is prepared from the best
Honduras Sarsaparlla, according to the most approved
formulas, and great care has been taken to keep itfree
from impurities and all obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail bythe sub-
scriber, at the Bowery Medicine store, -260 Bowery, New
York. N. W. BADEAU. m23
S 6It Jh0ig]OlNE culotinues to ob consulted aa usual
Sat his Establishment, No. 26S Greenwich st., next
thle corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th utDr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city tf London ;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty of Physic
42 years, for the last 32 in the city (,f New York. His

practice from being formerly gen ril, hei has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engagesehis
profound attention, viz;--Lues Venetia Scorbutus, Scro-
fula, Elepi- rntiasis, and, in short, all diseases arising
!ri m a vitia td state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His successs astonishing. In man) thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
health and a sound constitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life.
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buclian emphatically ooserves--" Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful in-
heritance to transmit to posterity.', Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable eases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. Recent
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguish$
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re-
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no responsil
')ility, and the compounders unknown; by such means,
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr.
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 269 Greenwichi
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Horne'scharacter for sterling honor; and based on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Home offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can never
(ome in contact.
Attendance until half past 9in the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All city letters
must be handed in.
H-"' Stulorum incuratapudormalue ulceracelat ,
Horace' 16 Epiat.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Home desires to benefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good of strangers, as it is well known people are extremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
physician is pre-eminently successful. 114
ical composition, extensively used in the hospitals of
France with great success. This pleasant and safe reme
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis.
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and al
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons of every variety of constitution, at all sea
sons of the year from infancy to old age.
The proprietor of the Robb informs the public, that the
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane st. to Mr.
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway. where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton,
263 Broadway, and ofI C. Howard, corner of Fulton and
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their ticat!