New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00012
 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: February 27, 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: UF00073672:00012
 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

F iC 4 c/ A R / /4C YN .... ...E


. .. III .. .. .... ... .. ... ..,-- -- III -- -I'IJ

VOL. XVIII. NO. 5734.

Senz-.weekly-$4 zn advance, or $5 at the end oJ theyear.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 50 cents; se-
-"nd and third insertions, each 25 cents; and 18j cents for
every subsequentinsertion.
QUARE, DAILY-Firstinsertion, 75 cents; second and
hirdinsertions, each 25 cents; and 18{ cents for every
subsequent nsertioq.
DVERTISEBIMENTS, upon which the number of limes
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered ou.
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-
without thepaper, $32 perannum: not, however, for a
less period thansix months.

ANCINGSCHOOL-Concert Hall. 406 Broadway.-
E. H. CONWAY respectfully intornls the public,
that his next Class will commence on Monday, the 9th of
January for Gentlemen, and on Wednesday, the Ilth 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.
11 j4

respectfully acquaints his patrons-the Ladies and
the Gentlemen who applied to be admitted the last quarter,
and in consequence oi the classes beir.g full could not be
received as pupils-that the second quarter will commence
on Monday next, 9th iust. for the ladies, masters and sen-
ior classes of gentlemen; on Tuesday the 10th inst. for the
gentlemen's waltzing class,'and on Wednesdayllth, for the
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 gentleme-n's class,on very Monday and Friday.
,At half past 7, on Tuesday and Saturday evening, for gen-
tlemen's waltzing class, and at 3 o'clock, P. M1, on Wed-
nesday and Saturday, for the misses'class.
The Soiree Balls as usual,every Thursday evening.
j3 lw
T R. andM S. CHARLES CANDA willopen a Board
ing and Day School for Young Ladies on the 1st of
May nexi at No. 15 Amity street, near Broadway. 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 present re
sidence, No. 114 Leonard st. ja28 lm
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 ofi painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
II. The History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III. The Science ofCriticism--Studied in the Analysisof
works of genius, illustrated in original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The first course in this
department proceeds without reference to books. It is de-
signed merely to direct the attention of he students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
Beside the more familiar lessons oftheclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in making furthicrinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley, G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, $. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Qr-
ville Dewey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now in this city. Jal3 tf
t. site selected fbr this Institution is College Hill,"
which is situated about half a mile northl-eastof the flourish-
ing 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 be conducted on philosophical principles.
Reference will invariably be had to the nature of 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 will be instructedin such beaches as may be re-
quisite, either to qualify them for commerciallife, or to pre-
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
liberal education, according to the wishes of their parents
r guardians.
Those who may bhe designed for commercial life, 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 ofthe above studies, will applythemaselves
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 to t he formation of moralcharacter,
select portions of them will be daily read, theirfundamental
truths inculcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
delivered as may best serve to illustratetheir 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 i st-udy will
be, the confidence and good will ofinstyuctirs; a S'bation
and love of friends and relations; self govera nailt; rapid
improvement in learning; advancement to a higher class
and an approving conscience.
Punishment for negligence and irregularity of conduct
will be chiefly-disapprobation of instructors private and
public ce ensure, studying during the hours of diversion ; re
moval to a lower clAss ; confinement; and finally, ii n.r;-
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
Iot term will commence on the first Wednesday jA Novem-
ber. The 2nd term the first Wednesday in May.
Able and experienced Instructors will 15e provided in the
several departments, who, together with the Principal and
his family, will constamly 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-
struction, 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 pror'.ured on reasonable terms by the principal. :.

B Y order of the Hen. M. Ulshoeffer, Associate Judge of
Courtof Common Pleas of the city and county of New
NewYork, notice is hereby given, pursuant tothe provisions
of the statute authorizing attachments against non-resident
debtors, that an attachment has issued against the estate of
Alexander Watson, Jun, a non-resident debtor, residing
in Florida; anrd that the same will be sold for the payment
of his debts, unless he appear and discharge such attach-
ment, according to law, within nine months from the first
publication of this notice; and that the payment of any
debts due to him by residents of this State, and the delive-
ry to him or fbr his use, of any property within this State
belongingto him, and the transfer of any such property by
him, are forbidden by law, and are void.-Dated the 3d
dayof February, 1837. DANIEL LORD, Jr.
fel law9m Attorney for Attaching Creditor.

I~ Y order of M. Ulshoeffer, Associate Judge of the Cour
." of Common Pleas for the City and County of New
York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provisions of
the statute authorizing attachments against non-resident

'NJ 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. LINCOLN & GREEN.
New York, Dec. 31, 1835
LINCOLN into co-partneiship, and will continue business
under the firm of B. & B. A. LINCOLN. j3
_BAYNE & WALSH, of Madeira, having taken into
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 so the General agency
and Commission Business.
Messrs. Tinkham & Hart. New York.
W. A. Caldwell & Sons, Charleston,
IV illiam Gaston, Esq. Savannah.
Ja21 tf Buchanan, Hagan & Co., New Orieans9i
V OPARTNERSHIP.-The subscribers have entered
into copartnership, for the purpose of transacting a
commission business as Stock and Exchange Brokers, un-
der the firm of OVINGTON & ROBINSON, No. 60 Wall
Reference-Morris Robinson. Esq. fe21 Iw
ijl Feb. 3, 1837.-Notice is hereby given to the Stock.
holders, that an election for Managers of this Company
will be held at their Banking House, on' Tuesday, the 7th
day of March next, between the hours of 12 and 2 o'clock.
The transfer book will be closed from the 26th of Februa-
ry until after the election. By order,
fe4 tm7 J. H. WILLIAMS, Treas.
'mT T NEW YORK, Feb., 2d, 1837,
U NION BANK.-The annual election for Diectors of
this Institution, will be held at the Banking House on
Monday, the 6th day of March next. The poll will .JP
opened at 12 o'clock, and closed at 2, P. M.
By order of the Board,
fe2 DANL. EBBETS, Jr. Cashi e
', OTICE -The Rector, Church-wardens, and Vestry
of the Protestant Episcopal Church of St. Mark's in
the Bowery, in the city of New York, intend to apply to
the Legi.lature of the State of New York, atits presentses-
sion, for the passage oft'a law, granting to the said corpo-
ration authority to take and hold real and personal estate
of the like annual value or income, as is permitted by the
third section of" an Act to amend the act entitled an act to
provide for the incorporation of religious societies,"' passed
March 5th, 1819, to the religious incorporations in the city
of New York therein mentioned. [A] ja31 6w
SIn pursuance of a decree of this Court, will be sold at
public auction at the sales room ol Messrs. Miller, Pine &
Miller, No. Broad street, in the city of New York, on the
fifteenth day of March next, under the direction of the un-
dersigned, one of the Masters of said Court, at 12 o'clock
at noon of that day: All the term of years yet to come and
unexpired, in and to a certain indenture of lease or demise
of all that certain lot, piece or parcel of ground situate, ly-
ing and being in the eleventh ward of the city of New
York, known and distinguished on a map ol part of the
Leandart's farm in the eleventh ward of the city of
New York, dated February, 1832, drawn by Thomas R.
Ludlum, City Surveyor, as lot nulaber 76, (seventy-six)
bounded as follows, to wit: soulheastwardly in front
by Avenue B., northeastwardly by lot number 75 (sev-
enty-five,) northwestwardly, in the rear, by lot num-
ber 7 (seventy-tiree,) southwestwardly by lot number 77
(seventy-seven,) leased to Michael Ennis on the second
day of March 1833.-The division between said last men-
tioned lot and said lot No. 76, is a line parallel to First
street, and one hundred and forty-four feet and eleven
inches distant therefrom ; said lot containing in width, in
front and rear, twenty two feet and four inches, and in
length on either side eighty-feet-together with the said
lease, subject to the covenants .therein contained, which
said lease conveys a term of twenty-one years from the
first day of May 1833, reserving a ground rent of seventy
dollars per annum, payable half-yearly.
Dated, New York, February 18th, 1837.
fel8 2aw3w Master in Chancery.
if THEIR LICENSES.-Extracts from a Law entit-
led A Law for the Licensing and otherwise regulating
the use and employment, of Dirt Carts in the city of New
Sec. 4. All Licenses to Dirt Cartmen shall expire on the
last Monday of February next after the date thereof.
Sec. 5. Every person on receiving his license as a Dirt
Cartman, shall pay to the Mayor for the use of the city,
the sum of fifty cents ; and upon the renewal of any such
Dirt Cartman's license, such person shall pay as afore-
said, the sum of twelve and an half cents.
In conformity therewith, the Dirt Carlmen are hereby
requ-red to renew their licenses at the Mayor's Office, City
Hall, to commence on Tuesday the 28th day of February,
1837, at 10 o'clock, A.M., and continue one week, each
day from 10 to 2 o'clock.
Each cart must have the number and letters D.C. new
and plainly painted on both sides of the shafts with black
paint upon a white ground.
Each cartman must appear with his horse and cart in
Broadway opposite the City Hall, in order that the same
may be examined by the Inspector. By order,
New York, Mayor's Office, Feb. 18, 1837. fe20 dtM8
: .-2 Proposals will be received till the 15th day of March
next, for the delivery of the following materials :
75,000 Stretchers, hard burned, for facing walls.
700.000 hard burned bricks, suitable for vaulting.
37,000 cubic feet Rough Stone, for walls, to comprise
about an equal proportion of each of the following dimen-
2 to 3 feet long, 1 foot 3 inches wide, 8 inches thick.
'_ 3 to 4 feet long, 1 foot to 2 feet wide, 1 foot thick.
T4 to 6 feet long, 1 to 5 wide, 1 foot 4 inches this.
.... The whole to be square split.
Samples of the brick must accompany the proposals.
To be delivered at the site of the Merchants' Exchange
in Wall street, on either of the streets as may be directed
by the Superintendent, commencing on the 1st of
April next, and the whole quantity to be delivered
as may be required during all that month. Proposals
may be handed in to the President of the Merchants' Ex-
change Co., 51 Wall st. fe22 tMl5
' ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
C Assistant Aldermen, to regulate 125th street from Manhat-
an street to the Hudson river, and for regulating Manhat-
an street from llth avenue to 125th street.
And notice is hereby furthergiven,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 2d day of March.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
Street Comnissioner's Office, 21st Jan. 1837. fe22
ITYORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is here-
iJ by given, that a proposition has been laid before the
Board of Aldermen, for building a sewer in 122d street,
from 3d avenue to the Harlem river.

And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested objectto the proposition above named, they ale
desired to present their objections in writing at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 27th Feb.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., StreetCommissioner.
St. Comm'rs. Office, Feb. 16, 1837. fe20
C ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given,that a petition has been laid before the Board of
Aldermen, to open 85th street from 3d to 5th avenue.
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
Commissionei'soffice, on or beforethe 27th day of Feb.
JOHN E WEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
Street CommiPsioner's Office, 16th Feb. 1837. fe20
w ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
)%- given, that petition has been laid before the Board of
Aldermen, to pave 129th street from 3d to 8th avenue, and
to lay the sidewalks from the 3d to the 5th avenue.
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 271h inst.
I JOHN EWEN, Jr.,StreetComm'r.
Street Commissioner's Office. Feb. 16, 1937. fe20

t ,ORPORATION NOTICE.--Public notice is hereby
i_i given, that a plan for the graduation of the streets
and avenues from 55th to 64th streets, and from thle Hud-
son to the East River, has been prepared and is deposited
in the Street Commissioner's office for examination by all
persons interested. Objections, if any, to be made at the
Street Commissioner's office, on or before the 1st day of
March next. JOHN EWEN, Jr- St. Comm'r.
St. Commissioner's Office, Feb. 16, 1837. fe20
_PY order of Dyre Tilinoghast, Esquire, a Supreme
Kf~k ~i .^ --*- --* 1* i th.11. 0- ^ f- j- F- Vr^ ..*

OTE .SB B T a Gourt of Chancery held for the State of New
1C AYork, at the city of New York, on the thirteenth day
of February, 1837,
BI2ANK OF NEW-YORK, JANUARY 17, 1837--The Present--William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the
following Balances and Dividends have remained First Circuit.
unclainmen at th Bank of NewYork for two years previous Benjamin Albertson, William Willis, and Horatio G.
to the first of January inst. A. P. HALSEY, Onderdonk, Executors, ac., vs Juliana Blydenburgh,
Cashier. Richard F. Blydenburgh, and Malcom McAuley.
James PAllaire $5 32 T W Jenkins & Co $10 01 It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court
Dani K Allen 47S 001 Jo M Johnson 20 77 that process of subpoena to appear has been issued out of
Exs of Mary Basset 315 44 W Kemble & J J Boyd 15 00 and under the Seal ofthis Court, directed to the defendant,
Assignees ofRt Bird, (95 59Jno Laroque 8 08 Juliana Blydenburgh, who is a resident of this State, but
Thos Bloodgood 19 50 H Laverty 120 10 that such process could not be served on said defendant by
Saml Bradhurst 17 141Estate ot E Livingston 92 8 reason of her concealment within this State to avoid ser-
A Buchanan, Adm f 19 P Livingston & others2961 81 vice of such process for her appearance. On motion of H.
M Cammann, Guar 3o 00 D Livingston 299 65 E. Davies, Solicitor for the complainants, it is ordered that
J G Collins 20 82 Est of Col McGregor 50 66 the said defendant, Juliana Blydenbuigh, do cause her ap-
Rowland Craig 44 99 R J Macy 33 17 pearance to be entered, and notice thereof to be served on
Thos Dunn 2,010 00 Eliz'h Mann 7 16 the complainants' Solicitor within three months from the
Estate of E Dudley 364 33 E Margarum 184 00 date of this order; and in case of her appearance, thatshe
Dunlap & Grant 118 62 Elisha Mills 6 81 cause her answer to the complainants' bill to be filed, and
Jas G Ely 200 00 W B Moneypenny 24 60 a copy thereofto be served on the complainants' Solicitor
N C Ely 13 73 Wm Moore 18 24 within forty days after service of a copy of said bill; and
Jas Everingham, Agt 5 80 Mary Murray 50 00 in default thereof, said bill may be taken as confessed by
Fisher & Hathaway 35 81 N Y Lying-in Hospital 9 33 her. And it is further ordered, that the said complainants
R K Foster 60 56 Elias Nl4exsen ,97 92 within twenty days cause this order to be published in the
Alex Anderson 987 00 J M Noyes and Son 7 36 State paper, and in the n-wspaper entitled 1" The New
J Aspinwall, Trustee 2 25 D McAnally 2 50 York Amefican," printed in the city of New York, and to
Jas T Burr, Exr 3 50 W McLeod 81 62 be published in each of said papers for eight weeks in suc-
J W Butler & Co 3 45 E Maltby 4 85 cession, and once at least in each of the said weeks; but
Collins & Hanway 9 90 Wm Manks 5 36 such publication as aforesaid shall not be necessary in
Royal Gurley 6 83 Jchn C Merritt 21 59 case the said complainants shall cause a copy of this order
Philemon Halsted 4 94 Wm Moseluy 6 00 Lo be personally served upon the said defendant, Juliana
Jerh G. Hamilton 14 94 it Rapelje 712 21 Blydenburgh, at least twenty days before the time above
Robert H Hawthorn 4 70 B Rhinelander 63 78 prescribed for her appearance in this cause.
John Hunter & Co 3 44 Geo I Pumpelly 20 14 (Copy) JOHN \WALWORTH, Clerk.
Hyde, Cleveland & Co 7 69 John Reimer 650 00 fe23 law\8w [A]
S WKelly 3 96 Robt Robertson 300 00 -N CHANCERY--Before the Vice Chancellor of the
Alphonse Leconte 14 00 Robt A Robertson 97 I C NCER-efore he Vice Chancellor of he
W B Lewis 500 00 J Payne 13 87 TtFirst Circuit.
T R Ludlow 22 00 CharlesPeck 10 85 Thomas F. Cornell, vs. Catharine Cornell, Charles F.
A Hamilton 79 33 Assignee of J H Shack Magnes Cornell, John F. Delaplaine Cornell, Charlotte
Wm Harrison 136 34 early 52 32 Louisa Cornell, Catharine Cornell and Alexander Cor-
H & R Haydock 13 80 Jacob Stout 175 33 nell. In partition,
Thos Heard 1,000 00 Daniel Sullivan !82 19 Noticei to persons having general liens and incum-
J M Holbrook 49 98 Noah Scovill 60 00 branees.
Tihos Irvin & Co 49 15 James Smith 33 10 Pursuant to the statute in such case made and provided,
Anthy A Jacobus 65 46 Horatio B Smith 50 00 and by virtue of an order made by this Court in the above
-Assignees J Valentine 106 97 Estate of Thos Tom ;40 04 entitled cause,
D; of Wm Wallace 138 68 James Washburn 45 00 Notice is hereby given to all and every person or per-
S C Schenck 1 41 Charles Wayland 5 84 sons having any general lien or incumberance, by judge-
J G Tebbets 13 55 Whitewright & Colvin 17 96 ment or decree on any individual share or interest of any
Samuel Thorne 35 00 C G Shipman 1070 00 of the above parties in the lands or premises mentioned in
Adm'rs of Mary Titus 8 40 A Van Cortlandt 611 71 the bill of complaint filed in this cause, and hereinafter
John Towt 8 00 J D Waterman & CoD 7 05 described, to produce to me, on or before the tenth day of
hamuel Webb 60 37 Watrma April next,at my office, Noi-73 Nassau street, in the City of
Dividendsamuel Webb 6 37 New York, prool' of all such liens and incumbrances if
B. Fisher 2 45 00 J A Bonnet 45 00 any, and the amounts due thereon, and that they specify
M. Hoffman & Son 22 50 Peter Lorillard 3 405 00 the nature of the said incumbrances, if any, and the dates
A Campbell 22 50 J Harrisonlar 6-2 50 thereof, which said premises are in the said bill described
W M Donaldson 135 00 N Green 2 90 .00 as follows: All those two certain lots, pieces or parcels
C Mion 22 50 Maria Sherriff 45 00 of ground, situate lying and being in the First Ward of the
T Bache 45 00 S Thorne 22 50 City of New York, and taken together, are bounded as
G 1I Bellesise 22 50 V Dupotiche 180 00 follows, to wit : beginning at tihe northeasterly corner of
S Brad hurst 22 50 tGE Watsoi 37 60 Water street and Coentiesslip,theince running southwardly
T Marston 225 00 R Andelrsop 75 20 along said Coenties slip, thirty feet to the lot now or late in
T Maule 22 50 Catharine Tom 5 1115 50' the occupation of Thomas Storm, thence westwardly along
C Graham 45 00 W Winthrop 37 60 the lot last aforesaid, forty five feet, thence northwardly on
R Hunter 45 00 A Mlarcot 137 60 a line parallel with Coenties slip aforesaid thirty feet to
Hetty Fasset s45 00 Coster & Carpenter 17 50 said Water street, and thence eastwardly along said Water
T Post 22 50 H Remsen 35 00 street forty five feet to the place of beginning.
Proprietors ofE. Jersey45 00 L Noe 8o 00 Dated, New York Feb. 20th, 1837.
J Lorillard,in trust 120 00 FREDERICK DE PEYSTER,
State of New York, City and County of New York ss. fe2l law6w Master in Chancery,
Anthony P. Halsey Cashier of the Bank of New York-, N pursuance of authority contained in- the last will and
being duly sworn, dotir depose and say, that the above _I testament of Thomas H. Smith, late of the city of New
statement of unclaimed Balances and Dividends is correct York, deceased, and the codicils thereto annexed, which
to the best of his knowledge and belief. Sworn this 17th will and codicils are recorded in the office of Surrogate of
day ofJanuary, 1537, before me W. D. Waddinaton, No the city and county of New York :
tary Public. A. P. HALSEY, I. George W. Bruen, only acting Executor of the said
jalS law 6w (A) Cashier. Will, will sell at public auction, at the sales' room of
A T a Court of Chancery held for the State of New Franklin & Jenkins, No. 15 Broad street, in this city, on
A York, at the City of Utica, on the eleventhi day of Monday, the sixth day of March next-.,at 12 o'clock, at
January in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hun- noon-' 'All that certain lot, piece or pa&l9 of land, situate,
dred and thirty seven. lying and being in the Fourteenth ward of the city of New
Present--Hiram Denio, Vice Chancellor of' the Fifth York, on the northwesterly side of Crosby street, between
Circuit. Prince and Houston streets, bounded and containing as
Homer Ramsdell and Edwin J. Brown vs. Francis Mur- follows :-Beginning at the southeasterly corner ofa lot of
phy, Alexander Bradley, Hugh McGual, JohaS. Mc- land now or lately owned by Washington Coster, where
Kibbin, Thomas Nichols and Charles Leonard. the same intersects the said northwesterly line of Crosby
It appearing by affidavit to tie satisfaction ofthis Court, street, and running thence southwesterly along Crosby
that the defen da't Charles Leonard resides out of this street twenty-seven feet six inches ; thence northwesterly
State, butis a resident of one of the United States, to wit, in a line parallel with the southwesterly side of said Cos.
Louisiana : On motion of Philo Gridley, of Counsel for term's land ninety-nine feet four inches, or thereabouts, to
the complainants, it is ordered that th s said Charles Leon- land now or late ofMatthias Bruen, fronting on Broad way ;
ard cause appearance to be entered, and notice thereof to thence northeasterly along the land last mentioned twenty-
be served on the Solicitor for the complainants, within seven feet six inches, to said land of Coster, conveyed to
four months from the date of this order, and in case of him by deeds recorded in the office of Register of the city
his appearance, that he cause his answer to the bill of the and county of New York, in lib. 354 ofconveyances, pages
complainants to be filed, and a copy thereof to be served 491 and 484; and thence southeasterly along the same,
on the Solicitor for the complainants within forty days ninety-nine feet three inches, or thereabouts, to the place of
afterservice ofa copy of said bill, and in default thereof, beginning."
said bill of complaint may be taken as confessed by him. The front of the lot, with the exception o1[an alley-way
And it is further ordered, that within twenty days, the between three and four feet wide, is occupied by part of
said complainants cause this order to be published in the two small wooden buildings, very old, each two stories
State paper, and in the New York American, and that high, and extending over the adjoining lots-the most
the said publication be continued in each of the said papers southerly of said buildings being of the dimensions of 16
at least once in each week, for eight weeks in succession, feet front, by 24 feet 2 inches width, having an addition of
or that he cause a copy of this order to be personally I feet width and I Ifeet 7 inches in length. The most
served on the said Charles Leonard, at least twenty days northerly of said buildings is 21 feet 6 inches wide, by 16
before the time above prescribed for his appearance. feet 6 ins. deep, with an addition 14 feet wide, and 14 feet
ja27 lawSw J. WATSON WILLIA MS. Clerk. 3 ilo. long.
Upon the rear of the lot is an old stable 24 feet long and
A T a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New 12 feet wide ; be the said several dimensions more or less.
i-. York, at the city of New York, on the twenty-fourth GEO. W. BRUEN, only Acting
day of January, one thousand eight hundred and thirty- Ex'or of the Will of
seven- Jal9 law7w Thos. H. Smith, dec'd.
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the ]N pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county
First Circuit: Ig of New York, notice is hereby given to all persons hav-
gSusan Shehee vs. PeterWinans and Hannah his wife, ing claims against HANNAH SPENCER, late of the city
and Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his wife. of New York, widow, deceased, to present the sama with
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court, the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, at his office, No. 5
that the defendants, Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his Broad street, in the city of New York, on or before the 1st
wife, reside out ofthis State, but are residents of one of the day of September next.-Dated New York, the 21st day of
United States, to wit, of the State of New Jersey : on mo- February, 1837. SAML. G. RAYMOND,
tion of Willam Kent, of counsel for the complainant, it is fe22 law6m Administrator, &c.
ordered that the said Daniel H. Turner and Elizabeth his
wife cause their appearance to be entered, and notice there- jT OTICE.-The undersignedtl, acting Executors, etc.
of to be served on the complainant's solicitors within four I'9 ofthe last will and testament of John Watts, late of
months from the date of this order, and in case of their ap- thle city of New York, deceased, by virtue of the authority
pearance, that they cause their answerto the complainants therein given, will sell at public auction, on the 2-2d day of
bill to be filed, and a copy thereofto be served on the corn- December next, at 12 o'clock, at noon, of that day, at the
plainar.t's solicitors within forty clays after service ofa copy auction room of James Bleecker & sons, Nu. 13 Broad
of said bill, and in default thereof, said bill of complaint street, in the said city-All that certain lot, piece or parcel
may betaken as confessed by them;and it isfurther order- of land, with the dwelling house thereon erected,late the
ed, that within twenty days the said complainant cause residence of the said deceased, and the stable on the rear
this order to be published in the State paper and in the thereof, situate, lying and being in the First Ward of the
New-York American, a paperpublished in thecity of New city of New York, and now known as No. 3 Broadway,
York, and that the said publication be continued in each of bounded in front by and extending along Broadway; afore-
the said papers at least once in each week for eight weeks said, 40 feet 6 inches, and running thence to and extending
in succession, or that she cause a copy of this order to be along Grecnwich street, in the rear, 41 feet 5 incht s, being
personally served on the said Daniel H. Turner and Eliza- in length on thie northerly side thereof 170 feet 2 inches, and
beth his wife at least twenty days before the time above on the southerly side 167 feet 9 inches, be the said several
prescribed for their appearance, dimensions more orless, together withtheappurtenances,
(Copy.) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk. which said premises are laid down and designated on a
JOHNSON & KENT, Comp.'s Sol'rs. ja28 law 8w map thereof, made by Wmin. B. Doughty and Samuel S.
Doughty, City Surveyors, bearing date on the 1st instant,
A Ti' a Courtof Chancery held for thle State of NewYork, which will be exhibited at the said auction room until the
at the city of New York, on the twelfth day of Janua. said day ofsale.-New York, Nov. 8, 1836.
ry, one thousand eight hundred and thity-Peven-- PHILIP KEARNY,
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the al0 law6w FREDERIC DE PEYSTER.
First Circuit. ig The sale of the above described premises is post-
David Brown vs. Perez Jones, impleaded with John poned until the 22d day of February next, at the hour and
Clapp and others, place above specified.-New York, Dee. 22d, 1836.
On reading and filingthe affidavit of James Proudfit, set- PHILIP KEARNY,
t;ng forth that the defendant, Perez Jones, is a resident of d22 lawts FREDERIC DE PEYSTER.

this State, that process for his appearance has been duly
issued in this suit, and that the same could not be served N OTICE is hereby given, that the BROOKLYN AND
by reason of his absence from this State; and on motion of JAMAICA RAILROAD COMPANY intend to ap-
Johnson and Kent, Solicitors for complainants.it is ordered ply to the Legislature of the State of New York, at its
tha-tthe said defendant, Perez Jones,appear and answerthe present session, for an Act to authorise said Company to
bill of complaint in this cause, in three months from the make an alteration in the line of the Brooklyn and Jamaica
date of this order, or that the said bill be taken as confessed Tlurnpike between Parmentier's garden on the west, and
against hinm; andl it is further ordered, that this order be the Cloye road in Bedford on the east: and also, to author-
published within twenty days hereafter, in the State paper ise said Company to sell, exchange or otherwise dispose
and in the New York American, a paper published in the of such parts of the present turnpike road as may become
city of New York, tor eight weeks in succession, once at unnecessary inconsequence of such alteration, as well as
least in each week. Copy. certain lands belonging to said Company, and lying be-
Jal3 law8w LAI JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk. tween the said turnpike and the Railroad, and which will
not all be required when the proposed alteration shall be
A T a Court of Chancery, held for the State of New made.
York, at the City of New York, on the twentieth day Feb. 14, 1837. f141aw6w
of February, one thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven, a Y order of the Hen. John T Irving, First Judge of
Present-William T. McCoun, Vice Chancellor of the New York Common Pleas, notice is hereby given,
First Circuit. pursuant to the provisions of thestatute authorizing attach-
Charles Minton, vs. Ebenezer G. Burling, Joseph'L. ments against non-resident debtors, that an attachment
Hale, Lawrence H. Von Post, Albert C. Demeritt, Richard has issued against the estate of Thomas Firth, a resident
L. Alien, Josiah E. Challis, William Monroe, Junior, of England, in the Kingdom of Great Britain, and that the
Charles Gibson, David Ames, and John Ames. same will be sold for the payment of his debts, unless he
It appearing by affidavit, to the satisfaction of this Court, appears and discharges such attachment, according to law,
that the defendant s, Joseph L. Hale, Josiah E. Ch'allis, within nine months from the first publication of this notice;
David Ames, and John Ames, are not residents of the'State and thatthe payment of any debts dueto him by residents
of New York, but are residents within the United States ; of this State, and the delivery to him or for his use, of any
that the said Josiah E. Challis resides in the State of Ver- property within this State belonging to him, and the trans-
mont, and that the said Joseph L. Hale, David Ames, and fer of any such property by him, are forbidden by law, and
John Ames reside in the State of Massachusetts, on motion are void. Dated the 16th day of December, 1836.
of R. C. Wheeler, of Counsel for complainant, it is ordered HENRY E. DAVIES,
that the said Joseph L. Hale, Josiah E. tiChallis, David d16 law9m Attorney for Attaching Creditor.
Ames, and John Ames, respectively appear and answer the
complainants amended bill of complaint in this cause,with- ,'Y order of Michael Ulshoeffer, Associate Judge of
in four months from the date of this order, or in default the Court of Common Pleas for the city and county
thereof, that said bill be taken as confessed against such of New York, notice is hereby given, pursuant to the pro.
of them as shall fail soto appear and answer; and it is fur visions of the statute authorizing attachments against non-
ther ordered, that within twenty days from the date hereof, resident debtors,that a-n attachment has issued against the

BOOKS, &c.
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway, have received
from Paris a copy of the original folio work of La Borde
Borde et Linant-illustrated with several hundred plates,
from drawings made on the spot: in 12 folio livraisons.
*** This is one ofthe most interesting and elaborate
works of the kind ever'published. It includes a journey
to mount Sinai, and the excavated city of Petra, of which
there is a large plan. One copy only has been imported-
price $80. f25

NERVE-This day is published, price Is. colored,
(with a descriptive explanation,) shewing the intimate
connexion of the Organs of Hearing and Sight, the De-
rangement of which is a frequent cause of many obscure
Diseases of the Ear and, Eye ; reduced from Manec's
Grand Plate. By J. H. CURTIS, Esq.,
Aurist and Oculist.
2. Observations on Hearing ; with the best Iteans for
its Preservation unimpaired to old age, and Remarks on
Deafness, Ear Trumpets, &c. Price Is. gilt.
"' Mr. Curtis's remarks on the preservation of sight are
very judicious."-[Literary Gazette.]
"The value of 'these hints and cautions to barristers,
clergymen, and indeed to all those whose employment
are literary, is so very great, that they should be engraved
on the palms of the hands of all such individuals."-L[New
Monthly Magazine.]
Published in the United States, by W. A. COLMAN,
No. 205 Broadway. fe24 6t is
i EAR.--Just published, colored, a MAP of the PRIN-
showing the Connexion of the Organs of Sight-and Hear-
ing.-By J. H-. Curtis, Esq. Oculist and Aurist.
2. A Map of thej Anatomy of the Eye; with the latest
Discoveries, colored.
3. A Chart of the Diseases of the Eye; with their Clas-
sification, Seat, Symptoms, Causes, and Treatment.
4. A Map ot the Anatomy of the Ear, 4th edit. colored.
5 A Chart of the Diseases of the Ear ; with the Treat-
ment employed at the Royal Dispensary.
To Medical Students about to pass their various ex-
aminations,these Maps and Charts willbe a valuable acqui-
sition. Published in the United States, by
Feb 25 WM. A. COLMAN, No. 205 Broadway.
nr-_L EYE.-Just published, considerably enlarged and
improved, 6th edition, 7s.6d. bds.
of the EAR, with the most approved Modes of Treatment,
accompanied with Plates of the Organs of Sensation, ex
hihiting the Distribution of the Nerves. Illustrated with
nearly 100 interesting Cases.--By John Harrison Curtis,
Esq. Aurist and Oculist.
2. A Treatise on the Physiology and Diseases of the
Eye ; illustrated with Cases and Plates of its principal Dis-
eases ; together with Remarks on the Preservation of Sight,
and on Spectacles, Reading Glasses, &c. 2d edition,
price 7s. 6d. boards.
We unhesitatingly pronounce this work on the Eye to
to be by far the very best."-[Mettopolitan Magazite.]
"Manyexcellent prescriptions are added at the foot of
the pages.,-[ London Medical and Surgical Journal.]
Published in the United States, by WM. A. COLMAN,
Feb 25 6tis No. 205 Broadway.
by WILEY & PUTNAM, (late Wiley, Long &
Co.) 161 Broadway.
[Miscellany continued.]
St John's Egypt and Mahomed All, or Travels in the
Valley of the Nile, 2 vols. 8vo
Sidney's (Sir Philip) Miscellaneous Works, 8vo. cloth or
Sidney's (Sir Philip) Miscellaneous, ry. 5vo.--Oxford.
Southey's'All for Love,' &c. 18mo.-Essays, 2 vols.
Scott's Marmion; Lady of the Lake; Lord of the Isles;
Rokhey; Bridal of Tremain ; Lay of the Last Minstrel;
new editions, each 18mo., silk.
Scott's Prose and Poetical Works, new revised edition,
with the author's last notes, introductions, &c. beautifully
printed and illustrated, in 12mo. vols, viz., Novels, 48;
Poems, 12; Prose, 26 vols.
Sucklings (Sir John) Works, new edition, royal 8vo.
Salt's Journey to Abyssinia, with maps and plates, 4to.
Swift's Works, by Sir Walter Scott, 19 vols. 8vo.
Tenneman's History of Philosophy, 8vo.-Oxford.
C,.[List to be continued.] Feb 24
N RECTORY,-IN PRESS, New York as it is,for
1837, and a Classified Mercantile Directory; for the
Cities of New York, Brooklyn, &c.
To contain in addition to a general description of the
City, List of Officers, Public Institutions, &c., the names,
occupations, and place of business of all the principal
firms and individuals, transacting Mercantile, Professional
or Manufacturing pursuits, in New York, Brooklyn, &c.
The whole to be alphabetically arranged, under their res-
pective kinds of business.
N. B. Firms or individuals residing out of the City, will
have their names and business inserted, by leaving their
address at DISTURNELL'S Map Establishnieni 20
Courtiandt st up stairs. ja28
I' IP & C. WOOD, Stationers, Printers, Lrtnograpners
S 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 assortment of Blank Ac
count Books constantly for sale, or manufactured ofsupe
rior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the neatest
and most durable manner, a.t short notice
RULING AND BINDING executed with neatness and
WRITING PAPERS, from the different manufactories,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LIT'HOGRAPHY--T. & C. W. having purchased D.
G. Johnson's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
pared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice
A general assortment of Law, Custom-house, and Mer-
caniile Blanks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of the Uni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps of each State, Wriring Desks
and Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, PencilCas-
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c
3 -" T. & C Wr. arenow prepared to execute orders
in Printing, Binding. Ruling or Lithography, with the ut-
most neartness and despatch d31
1ST OV WORKS, recently published, and for sale a
kLA DISTUILNELL'S, 20 Courtlandt st., up stairs.
The Picturesque Beauties of the Hudson River, and its
Vicinity. Nos. I. and I.-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-
taining a description of all the Places of Resort in the Vi-
cinity of New York, with a Map. Price 50 cents.
The Hudson River Guide; accompanied by a correct
Map. Price 50 cents.
The Travellers' Guide, through the State of New York,
Canada, &c. accompanied by correct 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 of the Sibyl, by the author of Tablets of Futu
rity." Comprising .52 Cards-26 for Ladies and 26for
Gentlemen. Price $1, gilt; 50 cents plain.
A Map of 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 York,
with the latest improvements: showing all the Canals,
Railroads, &c. Price 50 cents ; mounted on rollers $1 50.
Map of the City of New York. Price 37T cents.
Map of New York and its Vicinity. Price 37k cents,
Map of the Hudson River and its Vicinity. Price 37jc
A Miniature Map of the Cities of New York and Brook-
lyn. Price 25 cents.
IN PRESS--New York asitis in 1837, and a 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- la20
DEARBORN, 33 Gold street, has in press and will
shortly publish the DAUGHTER, a Play in five acts, by
James Sheriden Knowles. It will be printed in a style cor-
responding with ION. f14
r[ OTES, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, Bills of Lading, a
variety of styles, on fine paper, in quires and bound,
for sale by T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
fe8 4w No IS Wall st, adjoining Mech. Bank.
p 0' TRAVELLERS--Justpublished,a Guide between
New York and Washington, containing a descrip
tion of the principal places on the route, accompanied by
a new and correct map. Price 50 cents.
The Traveller's Guide through the State of New York,
Canada, &c. with correct maps. Price one dollar.
Mitchellp Travvllersa Giietnlo l *h rr h.I tr TTp;+fl o. ^*~

ja21 tf 51 Front street.
fe4 Im No. 24 Exchange Place.
fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane.
n5 6m 76 Chambers street.
U R. GIDNEY, DENTIST, (formerlyof o. 26 Park
Place.)-After an absence of several years, has the
pleasure of announcing to his former patrons and the
public his return, in improved health to this his native
State; and purposes resuming his practice in this city,
which, as usual, will embrace every necessaryoperation
for the improvement and preservation of the Human Teeth
Mr.G.has brought with him the bestof every article used in
the profession, and which,with the additional advantages of
three or four years' extensive practice hi the second metro
polls of England, together with his former visit to Europe
under the recommendation of the late Gov. Clinton and thit
Right Rev. Bishop Hobart, for professional improvement,
in which he attended several courses of Lectures on Dental
Science by Professors of the Royal College of London,
Paris, &c., he trusts will again insure him a fair portion of
public patronage. For the better accommodation of his
friends in the upper part ofthe city, he has taken the house
No. 45 Bleeckerstreet, little east of Broadway. Hours
from9tilll, and 2till6 sS 6m*
n HEFACULTY a'e respectfully informed, that the
Vapour diath Establishment at 280 Broadway is now
furnished with a convenient Sulphur Bath, and that Hot
Air Baths can also be administered at all times. These
auxiliaries have been added to the establishment at the
suggestion of several physicians, at whose orders several
Portable Baths are also kept inrieadiness. j4
E R. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed with despatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o1
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon as
possible, after they have been made known.
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
,assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore. ia6
IV O DENTISTS AND OTHERS.--Just received a
,r large supply of Platina Wire and Plate of assorted
Also afresh supply of the Oxcidesof Titanium, Cobalt,
Tungsten, Gold, &c. For sale by
-J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist, &c.
ja6 263 Broadway.
street.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thousand unu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as large, if not Ilarger,
than the old Blue Points" were ; and as for flavor, tiey
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
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing
with 8 in the morning, thence until 12 at night, or thereaZ
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use
Terrapins, Canvasback and other game in season i10
AVIS, BROOKS & CO. continue to import for Rail-
road Companies, Railroad Iron of every description,
with Splicing Plates and Spikes suited for the same. Also,
Locomotive Engines, Railroad Car and Locomotive En-
gine Tires, &c according to order. felO tf
FLORENCE,7. MVarch 26, 1836.
-IR--Having secured the produce ol the Estates near
Lucca, which furnish the finest Salad Oil in the World, I
shall be happy to receive and execute your orders for such
qurdutity annually as you may require. You rmayrest satis-
flea that the quality ct'that sentto you: in (iilfilneht of your
order, will be uniform, and equal to ihe samplewith which
you may be supplied on application to Messrs. DAVIS,
BROOKS & CO., New-York It will be sent out in
chests containing thirty flasks each, and will be deliver-
ed in New York at $10 per chest.
Your ordersentto Messrs. Davis & Brooks willbetrans
mitted to me, and you may rely on its being faithfully exe
cured. Respectfully your ob'tsei'"'t,
?,_t A LOT of the choice Oil alluded to int he above Cir
cular has just arrived and for sale in lois to suitpurchasers.
felOtf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,21 Broad st.
YV HE public are informed that the old and respectable
IL house of Messrs "Ruinart, pere & fils,', Rheims,
have prepared a new brand of their Champaign Wine, to
be denominated the Ruinart" Ghampaign. This
wine is the genuine SilIery Muosseux,and I can with'confi-
dence recommend it as being of as choice a quality as any
in the country. C. MELLETTA, General Agent
for Messrs. Ruinart, pere & fils, Rheims.
-RTJINART CHAMPAIGN--100 baskets Ruinart
Champaign, lInding and for sale by
fel4 ly DAVIS, BROOKS &'CO. 19 & 21 Broad st.
and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand supe
rinor loaf, lump and crushed Sugar; also white Cartbiagena
Sugar, supe-ior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar-, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.B. Family iessuppliedwith fresh Goshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part of the city without charge for porterage.
ipEAS.-Gunpowdern canisters ot z and 4 lbs. and i
half chests.
Imperial in 2 Ib canisters and in hulk
Hyson in 4 Ib canisters and half chests
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 Ib canisters and chests
Hysni Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
Flower ',
Pouchong, of extra quality, in 15 Ib 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
originalfragranceand strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
corner of White street.
ERRY & CO.'S NEW PEN--Just received Perry's
new patent THREE POINTED PEN. The nov-
el construction ofthis writing instrument causes the ink
to flow freely, so that the Pen will never fail to mark.
Also--A new supply of his Double Patent, Regulating
Spring, Fountain, Otfice, and India rubber Spring Pens,
ot medium, fine, and extra fine points. For sale by
T. & C. WOOD, No. 18 Wall street.
nos' LIMPIDIUM, for neutralizing the ill effects of
common Ink when used for Steel Pens. For sale as above.
feb9 4w

.The subscriber has on hand the following articles in
quantities, which will be sold on favorable terms,
100 dozen Bears Oil
PI-60 do Macassar do
: 24 do Ward's Hair Oil
!1250 do Chlorine Soap
200 do Low's Windsor do,:wrapped
JI100 do Johnson's do do do
200 do Shaving Soap
30 do Odoriferous Compounds
I, Atkinson's Depilatory, Turkish Dye, Essence ofl Tyre,
Almond Soap, (French) &c. &c. in lots to suit purchasers
H. C. HART, Bazaar, cor. :.-"odway,
fe4 and Couniandt street.
ENUINE BEAR'S GREASE--For promoting the
^X growth of the hair, and imi-atrting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation for in-
ducing the growth of the hair, is generally acceded to by
all who have used it, as it imparts a glossy richness to the
hair, rendering it soft and flexible, and exciting the capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons becoming bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daily,
,will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The subscri-
her has just received a fresh supply of the genuine article,
put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared expressly for
his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine Store, No. 260
Bowery. fe8 N. W. BADEAU.
RINCIPE SEGARS.-The subscriber has this day
received an invoice of 100 M. of the favorite brands
Peres and Marero, all in qr. boxes.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st
Also. 240 M. best Spanish in half and or boxes, landing.


From the Jimerican of Satouday.
Half-past 3 o'clock, P. M.
The Southern mail, due this morning, hasjust ar
rived. But no express.

We have just received the Boston papers, which
contain the arrival of the ship Switzerland, Hunt,
from Havre ; reports sailing the 4th January-the
same day on which the Normandie sailed.
Captain Hunt, arrived at this port from Havre,
informs that a fleet of vessels sailed from Havre
25th Dec., and the Erie was the only American ves-
sel among them; the same night, nearly the whole
fleet were driven ashore in the Bay ofLe Hogue,
and a great proportion of their crews drowned;
among them was a large bright waisted American
ship, all on board lost-and it was supposed to be
the Erie, as trom the force of the gale blowing di-
rectly on shore, it was thoughtimpossible for her to
escape. Captain H. believes she had but two pas-

[Fromnt President Hale's Inaugural Address.]
The tendencies of the present age are mechanical,
and what we aie disposed, under the partial view
produced by these tendencies, to call practical.-
And we owe it to our greater advances in know-
ledge, and its wilder diffusion, and teic general pro-
gress of society, that these tendencies are not able
to gain as exclusive an empire now, as did the Ar-
istotelian philosophy in the middle ages. Their in-
fluence however is felt, and with the short-sighted,
nothing beyond them goes for practical, nothing for:
I desire to see the mechanical efforts of our age
and country to go on and attain their end. They
have already been the means, with the blessing of
Providence, of carrying us forward rapidly in the
career of improvement and of making available to
the great interests of humanity, the vast resources
of our country, and by uniting in the facilities of a
rapid intercourse the most distant parts of our wide-
spread land, they render our popular form of gov-
ernment more compatible with the extent of our
territory. But I desire also that other matters of
equal importance may not be forgotten-and I earn-
estly desire that it may not be forgotten that these
great mechanical improvements are means and not
ends, and that the true ends to be aimed at in hu-
man society, are the highest possible attainments in
intellectual, moral and religious character.
On this topic, I will make but one remark more.
The admirers of what is called the practical in
learning are wont to ask triumphantly, "What is
the use" as to all those branches, which they would
have expelled from our colleges and schools. I
have spoken very briefly upon their use, and it has
been fully discussed by other hands. But, how-
ever legitimate the question of utility may be with
those, who are capable of appreciating the value of
the different parts of learning, let it be remember-
ed, what have been the results of' this question,
when thrown before the ignorant or the narrow
minded. "What shall be done with these books ?"
was the question put to the victorious caliph ih re-
lation to the Alexandrian Library. "Iftthey differ
from the Koran, they are dangerous; if they agree
with it, useless-burn them!" was the bigotPd re-
I regard the system of schools, which was de-
vised by our ancestors, as one of the most valuable
of the legacies which they have left us, and it be-
comes us not more as grateful children, than as in-
heritors of their practical wisdom, to cherish it in its
entireness, not indeed with a servile adherence to
all their modes of managing it, but with a faithful
attention to its improvement and usefulness. It is
our own-it has grown up with us, suggested in all
its parts by our wants and circumstances, and
therefore better adapted to them, than any foreign
system can be. It provides for the education of all
classes, and to the extent which any may desire.-
The different parts have a just reference to each
other, and a mutual dependence. Useful learning,
and an almost unequalled degree of general intelli-
gence have been the fruits of it, and they have
abounded to the prosperity and happiness of the
To me it seems most unfortunate and almost
ominous, for the cause of common education, that
there has sprung up a prevalent inclination to look
upon the different classes of schools in this system,
as having different interests, and while the inferior
are carefully cherished, to regard the highest with
aversion and distrust. How is it possible to have
good common schools, unless there are higher insti-
titions in which masters can be properly instruct-
ed ? Can academies furnish teachers for them ? and
whlre shall academies obtain teachers? Our prac-
tical ancestors cherished colleges, as nurseries of
grammar and district schools, and t hey judged wis,-
ly. Destroy colleges, and as surely as the suspend=
ed chain falls when the topmost link is broken, will
academies and common schools sink to a lower con-
dition. Lower the standard of education in colle-
ges, and every inferior school will feel the depress-
ing influence. The friends of common schools, who
would sever their interests from those of colleges,
know not how closely these interests are connected,
and for the happiness of our country, I trust they
will never be taught it by unfortunate experience.
There may be much zeal in the cause of common
education, there may be much said and much done,
many plans laid, and much money expended; but.
nothing after all will be effected, if good masters are
notjiad, and by good masters I mean, not merely
such as know the drill and the evolutions of some

school of great eclat, but such as have been well and
thoroughly taught, and will, with diligence and good
sense, apply themselves to teach others well and
thoroughly also.
Two things very obviously are requisite to ob-
taining good teachers for our schools-sufficient en-
couragement in the way of support--and the fa-
cilities of acquiring the proper education. If the
highest education can be had at small expense, the
number of the well educated will be increased, and
their services as teachers, can be more easily com-
manded. What more obvious then, than that the
interest of common schools requires, that those of
the highest class should be so endowed, as to be
able to offer their advantages to all, at the least ex-
pense ? I say the highest-for he can never at-
tain eminent success as teacher, who is but a little
more learned than his pupi!. He cannot know the
manifold relations of the subject of his instruction,
or possess that power of copious illustration, which
at once makes the labor of the student more de-
lightfAl and more productive.
I have had occasion in the course 'of these re-
marks, to refer, in the defence of colleges, to our
early history, and the opinions of men, who ap-
plied themselves to the work of founding an empire,
with views as republican, and if we may judge
from the result, with as much practical sagacity, as
have ever been exhibited. Were it necessary to
sustain mv nrim umnrt.i hv thll more rprrnt onininn,




k /




/ 1/

/ /


Office, 74 Cedar Street, two doors from Broadway.

The following Resolution was passed by the
Senate of the United States on the 28th day of
March, 1834 :
The Senators who voted for this resolution b
MAN, and WEBSTER--26.
Now look at the names of the Expungers-or as,
in contempt of their proceeding, they were called
by Mr. Clay, the "Black Knights"--black with
their own infamy.

John Ruggles, Maine; Judah Dana, do.;
Henry Hubbard, N. H.; John Page, N. H.;
John M. .Niles, Conn.; Silas Wright, New
York; .N, P. Tallmadge, do.; Garret D.
Wall, New Jersey ; James Buchanan, Penn.;
William C. Rives, Virginia; Bedford Brown,
N. Carolina; Robert Strange, do.; Thomas
Morris, Ohio ; Felix Grundy, Tenn.; Robert
C. .Nicholas, Louisiana; John Tipton, Indi-
ana; Robert J. Walker, Mississippi; John
JM. Robinson, Illinois; Wm. L. E. Ewing,
do.; William R. King, Alabama; Thomas
H. Benton, Missouri; Lewis F. Linn, do.;
Jlmbrose H. Sevier, Arkansas; Robert Ful-
ton, do.,

% The resolution of March, 1834, be it remember-
ed, was adopted by the votes of 26 Senators out of
48-an absolute majority of four.
The expunging process was voted by 24 Sena-
tors out of 50-an absolute minority of two.
To the end that these things may be permanent-
ly fixed on the public mind, we shall keep this ex-
position standing until the 4th Ma!'ch next, when
the dishoniored Senate will cease to sit.,i

THE CONGRESS OF THE U. S., as itis, is thus
described by one, who having long had a seat in
theHouse of Representatives, is now about to with.
draw from it-Col. White, of Florida. In his
valedictory letter he has this paragraph:
At the end of two months and a half we find
ourselves with eight hundred bills on the calendar,
(having disposed of only five) in the midst of a dis-
cussion of slavery in the abstract, and abolition in
particular, which is to be succeeded by a question
of the contumacy of witnesses summoned before a
committee to testify concerning the corruptions of
the Executive Department. I have now been here
twelve years, and I say with sincerity that I never
served in a Congress so deteriorated in morals and
politics as the present, with some honorable excep-
tions. There is no topic which seems-to prompt
them to action of any sort, except the most degrad- a
ing of all impulses-party spirit and the stimulus
of faction."
As none can gainsay the truth of this represen-
tation, and no impartial Amerihan fail to desire that
so debasing a condition of things should be remedi-
ed; the question at once suggests itself, whence the
corruption, and what the cure ?
The answer is ready and obvious. The politics
of Albany furnished the leaven that has corrupted
the mass, and until those politics can be scouted
with dishonor from place and power, no remedy
can be hoped for.
Mr. Van Buren is President elect of these United
States by dint of Folitical corruption, openly prac-
tised and widely disseminated.
When Mr. Marcy, in his place as a Senator from
New York in the Congress of the United States,
blushed not to avow, and to claim as his creed and
that of his party, that "to the victors belong the
spoils," and found that such a profligate and licen-
tious doctrine shocked not, or seemed not to shock,
the public sense-nor to excite that storm of disap-
probation and dissent, what in purer days of the re-
public would have overwhelmed the man and the
creed-the decisive step was taken, the greatest ob-
stacle overcome, for it was ascertained that public
opinion was sleeping a drugged sleep, and so that
opiates skilfully compounded, could be from time to
time carefully administered to preserve that sleep,
there was no limit to, nor check on, the designs of
the spoilers.

Accordingly, we find each year, increased bold-,
ness and openness in the direct application of the
patronage and funds of the General and State Go-
vernments, to the advancement of party objects. .
The "Reform" which Gen. Jackson found le-
gibly inscribed" among his duties, when he became
President, was, through the influence of Mr. Van
Buren, made to mean-expulsion from office of those
who would not adopt the party creed, and admis-
sion only to those who would.
The war against the Bank of the United States
was undertaken and carried on solely, in the
first instance-for subsequently other passions and
projects were awakened-because that bank could
not be wielded by and for party.
The experiment" which-while Mr. Van Bu-
ren doubted about it from fear of its consequences
and not from principle-could not be attempted,
however hotly urged bysthe Whitneys and other
menials panting for the spoils, was--the moment
he yielded his assent at Boston-eagerly entered
upon, and the deposits were removed because it
was seen, that the whole treasure of the nation
would at once come into the control of the Execu-
tive, to be distributed according to the political
bias and servility oJ multitudes of banks and
bank officers all over the country. That such was
the principle of distribution was heretofore
matter indeed only of speculation and induction ;
but the revelations that the Committee of Investi-
gation at Washington has brought to light-and
specially the letter of the "Revered Chief" of the
SSeventh Ward Bank and his coadjutors-have now
established it.
In like manner the Post Office, the Public Lands,
Indian Treaties, and every other channel subject
to Executive control, have been made channels of
corruption, to secure present, and acquire future

actual or prospective vacancy in the Collectorship
at Boston, 161 Van Buren members of the Legisla-
ture of Mass., not one of them residents of the
city, held a caucus, and balloted among several
candidates for one to be recommended for the ap-
The merchants and traders of the city-the par-
ties most interested in the appointment-are, it
would seem, to have no voice nor participation in
the matter.

Two NEW BANKs-one at Elizabethtown, and
the other at Newark--have just been incorporated
by the Legislature of New Jersey. That at E'iza-
bethtown is called the Citizens' 4 .Mechanics' Bank,
with a capital of $300,000; that in Newark is the
Bank of .New Jersey, with a capital of $1,000,000,
and the right to extend it to $1,500,000.
A mammoth bank of Five JMillions has been in-
corporated by Missouri-the State of the great Spe-
cie Humbug, Senator Benton. The State is to sub-
scribe one half the capital.

AN APPEAL TO HUMANITY, in behalf of four
destitute females, published on Saturday, has been
answered by-For the four, $5; From J. P. Stagg,
$5, From G, $5, which will be faithully applied.
contains official despatches from Gen. Jesup, dated
Fort Armstrong, Feb. 7, detailing the recent opera-
tions against the Indians, the material particulars of
which have been heretofore published. It appears
that he sent a messenger to Jumper on the 28th
ult., with an offer of peace, if the Indians would
fulfil the treaty. The chiefs visited him subse-
quently on the 3d inst., and the 18th was agreed
upon for a pacific meeting at Fort Dade. Nothing
is said of Oseola. The army was in health and
Gen. Jesup's letter concludes with the following
As an act of justice to all my predecessors in
command, I consider it my duty to say that the
difficulties attending military operations in this
country can be properly appreciated only by those
acquainted with them. I have had advantages
which neither of them possessed, in better prepara-
tions and more abundant supplies; and I found it
impossible to operate with any prospect of success,
until I had established a line of depots across the
This is a service which no man would seek with
any other view than the ,mere performance of his
duty ; distinction, or increase of reputation is out
of the question; and the difficulties are such, that
the best concerted plans may result in absolute
failure, and the best established reputation be lost
without a fault.
If I have at any time said aught in disparage-
ment of the operations of others in Florida, either
verbally or in writing, officially or unofficially,
knowing the country, as I now know it, I consider
myself bound as a man of honor solemnly to re-
tract it. -
I have the honor to be, sir, your obedient serv't,
TH. S. JESUP, Maj. Gen. Com.
Brig. Gen. R. JONES.

The United States Telegraph is discontinued,
and a paper called the Reformer," published by
W. W. Moore & Co., and edited by R. K. Cralle,
Esq., is issued in its place.

I For the .New York american.]
MR. EDIToR,-Permitme to congratulate you on
your correspondent "A Virginian)' It is indeed
refreshing, to meet with an anti-aWlition writer,
who not only reasons and appeals to facts, but does
this calmly and courteously, without impugning
motives, or applying epithets. This is surely a
wiser, as well as more republican method of oppos-
ing abolition doctrines, than that recommended by
Gov. MacDuffie, of hanging their authors, with-
out benefit of clergy," or the various riotous expe-
dients used by our northern "friends of the consti-
tution and the union." I confess I look upon your
"Virginian," as a more formidable foe, than Mr.
Beardsley at the head of the Utica mob. With a
knight of such high and gallant bearing, I would
fain break a lance, confident that in his endeavors
to worst me, he will use no weapon forbidden by
the strictest rules ofchivalry.
The argument he advances against emancipation,
is in substance, that the mortality ofthefree blacks
is greater than that of the slaves or the whites. The
inference of course is, that the condition of the
slaves is more favorable to longevity, than that of
their emancipated brethren, and hence, that huma-
naty, instead of requiring, actually forbids, emanci-
pation, I mean not that these are his words, but
that this is the conclusion to which as I understand
him, he wishes to conduct his readers.

The correctness of the facts, as well as of the
principles of population on which he relies, is undis-
puted ; it is only in his inferences, that I differfrom
him. It is true that where all moral checks are re-
moved, where the means of subsistence are suffi-
cient to supply the demands of nature, and where
no extraordinary causes of mortality are in opera-
tion, the human species will rapidly multiply.
Hence the astonishing and terrific growth of the
slave population, far exceeding that of the white.
Does it however follow, because the slaves have
children faster than their masters, that therefore
their condition is preferable ?
But my opponent may say, that he has appealed
not to births, but to deaths. Of course, if slaves
multiply faster than free blacks, they cannot die as
fast. Now it appears from the table of mortality
given by your correspondent, that the whites in
Baltimore die faster than the slaves! What infer-
ence shall we draw from this fact-that the slaves
are more comfortable and happy than the whites!
Why not, if it be a fair inference from a similar fact,
that the slaves are better off than the free blacks ?
I would appeal to the candor of "A Virginian"
and ask, if he would be willing to take the place of a
slave on a cotton plantation, in consideration of the
increased chance he would then have, of reaching a
good old age. He shows us that the average an-
nual mortality of the whites in New York is 1 in
36; in Philadelphia 1 in 50, and in Baltimore 1 in
43. Now, in the Auburn State Prison, the mor-
tality, by the last report, is one in 65. The plain
diet, comfortable clothing, regular hours, and con-
stant exercise enjoyed at Auburn, are far more
favorable to longevity, than the penury and excess.
ses of a city life. Would it, therefore, be a hu.
mane act, were it possible, to lock up the inhabi-
tants of our cities, and compel them to labor for the

sealed against them; and your Mayor forbids them
to drive a cart! They are prohibited, if not by
law, yet in fact, from pursuing any but menial be-
At the South, they are expressly prohibited by
penal enactments from entering into competition
with the whites for their subsistence. I should
trespass too much on your space, were I to enu-
merate a moiety of these enactments. I will confine
myself to your correspondent's own State and to
Maryland, in which, as he shews us, free blacks
die faster than slaves. In Virginia, if free negroes,
or their children, assemble at a school to learn read-
ing and writing, any justice of the peace may dis-
miss the school with twenty stripes on the back of
each scholar. So much for competition in learning!
In Maryland the law forbids all persons, under a
penalty of five dollars, from purchasing of a free
negro "any bacon, pork, beef, mutton, corn,wheat,
tobacco, rye, or oats," unless he shall, at the time,
exhibit a certificate from a justice of the peace, or
three respectable persons, that they believe said ne-
gro came honestly by the identical- article offered
for sale. So much for competition in agriculture !
A Justice of the Peace may order-a free negro's
ears to be cut off for striking a white man. So
much for competition in self-defence *- Again-by
a recent statute, a free negro, convict* ofa4NT
crime not capital, no matter how trivial, may, by-or-
der of the Court, "be transported into some for-
eign cquntry,"--in other words, colonized in Libe-
ria. So much for the impartiality of the laws.
And, now I ask, is it any wonder free negroes
are poor and ignorant and depraved, or that they
are tending to annihilation ?
Yourtorrespoiadent would make us believe it is
folly in the abolitionists to urge the freedom of the
slave, since emancipation would only render his con-
dition worse than at present. We deny that such
would be the result; but admitting his assertion, it
is an argument not merely against immediate but
also against gradual emancipation, however slow
and remote-in short, it is an argument for perpet-
ual, everlasting slavery! I cannot believe that "A
Virginan," apparently so dispationate and kind,
looks forward with complacency to the bondage,
soul and body, of unborn and untold millions of his
fellow beings. He saw not, I trust, where his ar-
gument terminates. And is it true, that in this free
and christian land, the negro must, of necessity, be
either held as a slave, or oppressed as a free man ?
The abolitionists deny each alternative, and will
not cease to urge their countrymen to do justice,
and to love mercy; not only to break the fetter of
the black man, but also to permit him to use the
faculties his Maker has given him for his own main-
tenance and happiness, and if he cannot then com-
pete with the white man, we shall be guiltless,
should "annihilation" be his fate.

[From the Savannah Georgian of Feb. 21.]
ANOTHER BATTLE---Captain Mellon killed!-
The steam packet Cincinnati, Captain Curry, arri-
ved last evening from Garey's Ferry. To Captain
Gale weare,indebted for the Jacksonville Courier
of Thursday last, from which we extract the follow-
ing intelligence. The life of another gallant officer
has been yielded as a sacrifice to retrieve the honor
of his country's arms-and the Seminole still stalks
over the desolation of Florida, without the punish-
ment he deserves. We cannot believe that the war
is at an end. We fear that the truce with Jesup is
but the prelude to renewed hostilities. But-we
shall see.
[From a Correspondent of the Jacksonville Courier.]
BLACK CREEK, 14th Feb. 1837.
Sir-The steamboat John Stoney arrived at this
place this morning in which Lieut. Col. Fanning,
and Capt. Piercy, of the U. S. Navy, came passen-
gers. They report that a battle took place on the
morning of the 8th, at encampment Monroe. This
place was attacked at 5 o'clock in the morning, and
a brisk firing kept up by both parties until eight
o'clock, when the Indians retired. Col. Fanning
was in command of about 250 regulars, and Capt.
Piercy in command of 89 friendly Indians. Capt.
Mellon, U. S. Army, was killed. Lt. J. T. Mc-
Laughlin and 14 privates were wounded. The hos-
tiles were estimated at 3 or 400 strong. When the
Indians retired, the friendly Indians yelled at and
taunted them all they could to make them renew the
attack-but not a syllable or gun was heard from
them. This account, as far as it goes, you may
depend upon. I had it from Capt. Piercy. In
haste, yours, &c.
The above intelligence is confirmed by the arri-
val at this place on Tuesday night last, of the
steamer Cincinnati, Capt. Curry. The attack on
Fort Mellon (encampment Monroe's at Lake Mon-
roe,) was made, it is supposed, by Philip and his
gang. The battle was furiously contested. The
loss on the side of the hostiles is not known.
The Santee was lying off on the Lake not far
from the Fort, in waiting for the embarkation of the
troops to transport them to Volusia, in obedience to
an order of Gen. Jesup. Lieut. Thomas left the
SPost during the engagement, and succeeding in get-
ting on board the Santee, played upon the hostiles
the six pounder from the boat with great effect.
This action must have taken place before the in-
formation of the truce could have been received by
those Indians who made the attack. Information
of it had not been then received by Col. Fanning.
The forces at Fort Mellon returned to Volusia on
the llth. No Indians having been seen about the
Fort from the 8th up to the llth.
It is the general opinion that the above affair will
not break up the truce now existing, nor have any
effect on the course the Indians will pursue in rela-

tion to closing the war by yielding themselves up
for removal.

Extract of a letter received in this city,this morn-
ing, from a friend and intelligent-gentleman, of the
western border of Arkansas, dated Jan. 17.-[Nat.
"The apprehension that existed a short time
since of the difficulty arising among the Creeks on
account of the right of rulership, between A-poth-
le-ho-la and M'lntosh, has subsided, and, I hope,
"Fourteen thousand Creeks have arrived in this
country within this winter, and their condition is
most horrible. Those who have reached their new
country are without any kind of shelter, having not
yet had time to build ; and the condition of several
thousand, yet on the road, is still worse. They are
almost naked, and are without shoes-and in this
condition they are driven on by the contractors
through all kinds of weather, just as if they were
hogs. The snow within the last ten days has been
as much as 8 inches deep, and they are hurried on
through it; the women and children frequently
making the most heart-rending cries with hunger
and cold.
"I herewith send you an Arkansas Gazette,
which contains an article written on the subject of
those Indians. There is also another article in
that paper, on the subject of the Creeks, in re-
lation to General Arbuckle having been refused
admittance at one of their councils. He has
never been refused admittance to any of their

The St. Vincent Chronicle gives the following ac-
count of an occurrence which took place at Marti-
nique on the 15th January. It is an extract from a
S About one o'clock yesterday, a most melan-
choly circumstance happened, by which many lives
were lost, some of them respectable characters. A
warm spring having lately been discovered running
* between two high rocks, in the heights near Pre.
* cheur at the north end of the bay, whose medicine
property was found to be a specific cleanser of cu

[From the Baltitnore Americran.l
0 SENATE-Friday, Feb. 24.
The President laid before the Senate a memorial
from the Board of Directors of the United States
Bank, stating that they had seen the report of the
Secretary of the Treasury, in which it was stated
that the Bank had been unwilling to settle and ad-
just their account with the United States. They
state that they, are and always have been ready to
settle and adjit their accounts. They regret that
the estimate of the Commissioners of the value of
the stock of the U. States in the Bank was not
communicated to them, and state that they are ready
to adjust their accounts on that estimate, and pay
over the balance, reserving for a judicial decision
the reserved dividends held to pay the commissions
claimed by the Bank on the Bills of Exchange
drawn by the United States Government on the
Government of France. The memorial was refer-
red to the Committee on Finance and ordered to be
The amendment made by the House of Repre-
sentatives on the bill to alter and amend the several
Acts imposing duties on imports, was concurred in.
The bill making appropriations for the Naval
Service for the year 1837, was read twice and refer-
red to the committee on Naval Affairs.
The following bills were read a third time and
passed :
A bill giving effect to the 8th article of the treaty
of 1819 with Spain.
A bill to authorize the erection of in Hospitalin
the City of Washington.
The bill making a new arrangement of a collec-
tion district, and to make Jersey City a port of en-
try, was taken up for consideration, with the
amendments proposed.
Mr. Walker moved to amend by inserting a pro-
vision to make Vicksburg and Grand Gulf in Mis-
sissippi, ports of entry, which was negatived.
The bill was ordered to be engrossed.
The Senate resumed the consideration of the bill
to alter and amend the Tariff, and the question be-
ing on striking out the item of common salt" from
the list of articles free from duty-
Mr. Davis replied to what had fallen from gentle-
men on the other side on the subject of the history
of the rise and progress of the acts of 1828, 1332
and 1833.
Mr. Benton declared that he had never consider-
ed himself bound by the compromise act, but
had been always ready to act in the reduction of
.the duties.
The question was then taken on the motion to
strike out and decided as follows:
Ayes-Messrs. Buchanan, Calhoun, Clay, Clay-
ton, Crittenden, Davis,Ewing, (Ohio) Kent,Knight,
McKean, Nicholas, Robbins, Robinson, Southard,
Nays-Messrs. Bayard, Benton, Brown, Cuth-
bert, Ewing, (Ill.) Fulton, Hubbard, King, (Ga.)
King, (Ala.) Linn, Lyon, Moore, Martin, Niles,
Norvell, Page, Parker, Prentiss, Rives, Ruggles,
Sevier, Strange, Swift, Talmadge, Tipton, Walker,
White, Wright-28.
Mr. Benton moved to amend the bill by insert-
ing among the articles free from duty, blankets
which are in use by the Indians which was agreed
Mr. Niles moved to amend the bill by inserting
a provision diminishing the duty on foreign coal,
coal skreenings and coke imported into the United
States to one dollar per ton from the 1st of Decem-
ber, 1837, and to 60 cents from the 1st of Decem-
ber, 1838.
Mr. Niles addressed the Senate at length in sup-
port of his motion.
Friday, Feb. 24th.
Mr. Howard, from the committee on Foreign
Affairs, made a report on the subject of the message
of the President of the U. S. of the 8th inst. in re-
lation to Mexico. The report concluded by the
adoption of two resolutions.
1. Resolved, That the indignities offered to the
American flag, and injuries committed upon the
person and property of American Citizens by offi-
cers of the Mexican Government, and the refusal
or neglect of that Government to make suitable
atonement, would justify the Congress of the Uni-
ted States, in taking measures to obtain immediate
redress, by the exercise of its own power.
2. Resolved, That as an evidence of the desire of
the American Government to preserve peaceful re-
lations with the government of Mexico, as long as
the same may be compatible with that dignity
which it is due to the people of the United States
to preserve unimpaired, the President be, and he
is hereby respectfully requested to make another
solemn demand, in the most impressive form, upon
the government of Mexico, for the redress of the
grievances which have heretofore been ineffectually
presented to its notice.
The report and resolutions were laid on the table
to be called up to-morrow.
4rmy Bill.
The House resumed, in Committe of the Whole,
on the state of the union, the Senate amendments
to the military-appropriation bill.
Several motions to amend the Senate amend-
ments by proving payment for volunteers mustered
in the service of the United States, were discussed
and rejected.
Mr. Love moved to amend the amendments so
as to provide that pensioners shall be paid at such
places as they may prefer; and after a long debate

thereon, it was rejected.
The bill, having been finished, it was laid aside.
The Committee took up the bill making appro-
priations for ordinary fortifications for the year
This bill was still under discussion at 2 o'clock,
when the House took a recess.

[From the Courier 4, Enquirer.]
SENATE-Saturday, Feb. 25.
The Committee on Commerce were discharged
from the further consideration of the petition of the
weighers of the port of New York. Also, from
the resolutions of the Mayor and City Council of
Baltimore, relative to a s:eam Revenue Cutter in
Chesapeake Bay, and for the establishment of a
Mr. Webster offered a resolution calling on the
Secretary of the Treasury to prepare an abstract'ol
the instructions given by the department to the va-
rious land offices, and the opinions of the Attorney
General on points arising under the Land Laws,
which resolution wasagreed to.
Mr. Davis presented the protest of the Legisla-
ture of Massachusetts against meddling with the
The following bills were read a third time and
f passed :
A bill to authorise the President of the UniteJ
States to ascertain and designate the boundary line
between the State of Michigan and the Territory o
A bill to establish a port of entry at Jersey City,
and for other purposes.
A bill to provide for the legal adjudication anm
_ settlement of the claims to land under the grants or
. concessions made to the Baron Bartrop, the Mar-
. quis de Martin Roige, and others.
A bill to continue the office of Commissioner o
A bill to confirm and ratify certain official acts o
John Pope, late Governor of Arkansas.
The bill to alter and amend the several acts im.
posing duties on imports having been read a third
1 time,
Mr. Southard asked for the yeas and nays on the
.-.. 1 ..E# _-IAt':_

Mr. Cambreleng moved that the further conside- #
ration thereof be postponed until Tuesday next, in
consequence of the absence (from indisposition) of
the chairman of the committee on Foreign Affairs ;
which motion was agreed to.
Bank of the United States.
Mr. Galbraith, from the select committee on the
subject of Banking Companies, made a report in
Mr. G. reported a joint resolution in relation to
the notes of the Bank of the United States.
[The resolution provides that until the notes of
the old Bank of the United States should cease to
be re-issued by the officers of the present institu
tion ; and until the amount due to the government
of the United States should be settled, the notes of
the said bank, or any banks to which its notes
might be transferred, should not be received in pay-
ment of government dues, or taken in exchange by
the Deposite Banks.]
Mr. Lincoln, of Mass. a member of said commit-
tee, expressed his astonishment that this report
should be made from a committee of which he was
a member, without his having had the honor or
opportunity of being present when it was agreed
to. He expressed his opinion of it, as a danger-
ous measure, and one which was calculated
still further to derange the currency of the coun-
Some remarks were made by Mr. L. and Mr.
Galbraith, in relation to the various meetings
which had been held by the committee.
Mr. Cambreleng moved that the House proceed
to the orders of the day ; but Mr. Ingersoll, of
Pennsylvania, suggested, by leave, that there was
now on the Speaker's table a memorial from the
President and Directors of the Bank of the United
,States, which, if referred and acted on, would
r obviate the necessity of any action on these resolu-
The Speaker presented the Memorial of the Pre-
sident, Directors and Company of the Bank of the
U. States, stating that they had read in a printed re-
port of the Secretary of the Treasury, what that of-
ficer had communicated to Congress relative to the
settlement of accounts between the government of
the U. States and the said Bank; that the United
States Bank was unwilling to relinquish its claims
for all damages on the French Bill of exchange ; and
concluding by offering a final settlement on the
terms which they understood had been reported by
a committee appointed by the Secretary of the
Treasury. The board of directors express their
agreement in those terms, and ask for a settlement
Mr. Ingersoll moved that the memorial be refer-
red to the committee on Ways and Means, to be
printed, which was agreed to.
And the House proceeded to the order of the
Jlrmy J.ppropriation Bill.
The House took up the Army Appropriation
Bill, which had been reported from the Committee
of the whole on the state of the Union, with certain
amendments made by the Committee of the whole
to the amendments made thereto by th. Senate.
After debate and various propositions to amend
| the question being taken, the several amendments
of the Senate, as amended by the House, were con-
curred in.

Fortification Bill.
The House took up the bill making appropria-
tions for certain fortifications of the United States
for the year 1837:-the question being on concur-
ring with the Committee of the Whole in their
The amendment, made in committee, appropria-
ting $50,000 for the fortification of the harbor of
New London, in Conn., was concurred in, after
having been amended by the insertion of a proviso,
that the said sum should be expended in the repair
of Fort Griswold, or in the erection of a new work
which, as a system of public defence, should take
its place.
The.amendment was further amended, by adding
an appropriation of $50,000 for the fortifications at
the mouth of the Penobscot River.
Mr. Bell renewed his motion to amend the amend-
ment by adding thereto an additional section, pro-
viding that the money which should be in the Trea
sury of the U. States on 1st Jan. 1828, reserving
five millions of dollars should be deposited with the
several States, according to the 13th, 14th and 15th
sections of the Deposite Bill, approved June 23d,
After some discussion, and pending this amend-
ment, the House took a recess.
Evening Session.
The question on the adoption of the amendment
to the amendment was then taken, and decided in
the affirmative : yeas 113, nays 92.
Mr. A. Mann moved for to amend the amend-
ment, by adding thereto a proviso that the said de-
posites shall be made in such States, in proportion
to the rate of population in the House of Represen-
tatives of the Congress of the United States.
After some debate, Mr. McKeon of New York
inquired if it was in order, he moved as an amend-
ment the Bill of this House commonly known as
the Tariff Bill. [This bill is in Committee of the
The Speaker said the amendment was not in
Mr. McKeon inquired, if it would be in order to
move as an amendment the Senate Bill on the sub-
ject of the Tariff.
The Speaker said, no amendment of any charac-
ter was in order at this time.
Mr. Turrill, of New York, demanded the pre-
vious question, [which motion, if seconded, would
cutoff the amendment of the Committee of the
Whole as it had been amended in the House, thus
defeating the proposition for the distribution of the
Surplus Revenue.]
But the House refused to second the demand ;-
ayes, 75 ; noes, --.
Mr. Vanderpoel addressed the House in favor of
the amendment af Mr. A. Mann, and in opposition
to the proposition of Mr. Bell; contending that this
scheme of distribution was essentially opposed to
the reduction of the Tariff, and that it was not yet
demonstrated that there would be any Surplus Re-
venue at all. Mr. V. gave notice of his intention
to offer an amendment for the reduction of the
Mr. Bell rose to appeal to the Chairman of the
Committee on Ways and Means, (Mr.Cambeleng,)
to unite with him in putting an end to the discussion
-there were so many other Appropriation Bills
which had yet to be acted on, and so little time left
for action.
Mr. Cambreleng kept his seat. The debate was
carried on some time in very long speeches; and in
the course of which it was intimated that the
Chairman of the Committee on Ways and Means,
[Mr. Cambreleng,] had never designed to bring up
his Tariff Bill for the action aof the House.
Mr. Cambreleng gave notice of his intention to
bring forward that Bill, as an amendment to this sc
soon as the motion should be in order. He ex-
pressed his astonishment that such insinuations
should have been made against him when the Ap-
propriation Bill, the Land Bill, the Tariff Bill, and
all other Bills, public or private, had been suffered
to sleep for four weeks, in consequence of the ex-
traordinary course of proceeding of the House ; a
proceeding as memorable as the Congress which
was now setting. No Congress since the adoption
of the constitution, would be more memorable; no
was there one which would be remembered with
more pain by the American people.
Mr. C. inquired if it was now in order to offer hi
The Chair said, it was not in order whilst an
amendment to an amendment was pending.
And the question on the amendment to th
amendment was taken, and decided in the nega
tive : Yeas 72; Nays 121.
So it was rejected.
Mr. Cambreleng moved the Tariff Bill in sub

Ipr ;m the e ltbany eveningg Journal.]
SENATE-Friday, Feb. 24.
Bills introduced
By Mr. Mack, to provide for the construction of
a Railroad from Goshen in Orange Co. to the New
Jersey line.
By Mr. Jones, to incorporate the North Hemp-
sted and Flushing turnpike and bridge company.
[On motion of Mr. J. this bill was ordered to be
engrossed for a third reading.]
By Mr. Maison, authorising the appointment of
measurers of grain in the counties of Dutchess and
[On motion of Mr. M. this bill was ordered to be
engrossed for a third reading.]
Oneida Bank.
Mr. Beckwith, from the committee on that sub-
ject, made a report in relation to this matter.
The report concludes with a resolution discharg-
ing the committee from the further consideration of
the petitions and memorials on the subject, and that
the Attorney General be directed to proceed by quo-
warranto, and investigate the truth of the charges
before the Supreme Court.
Mr. Edwards moved to lay the report and reso-
lution on the table and that they be printed.
Mr. Tracydissented entirely from the doctrines
contained in the report. The views of the commit-
tee were, that it was not expedient for the Legisla-
ture to investigate this matter until it had been pre-
viously examined by a legal tribunal. To this
doctrine he could not give his assent, as it would
virtually nullify that safe and salutary provision
contained in all these acts of incorporation, that the
Legislature may at any time alter, modify or repeal.
Mr. Paige sustained the report. He said that it
would cost the State $20,000 to go into a thorough
investigation, and as the courts of law had control
over the matter, the committee were of the
opinion that legislative action on the subject
should be suspended until a decision was had in
such court.
Mr. Wager followed on the same side, and con-
tended that as a large portion of this stock was in
the hands of innocent holders, and as some of the
commissioners were now under indictments, he
thought it might prejudice their rights by acting
upon the subject now.
Mr. Young dissented entirely from the doctrines
of the report. He could not assent to the principle
that because the stock of this institution was
now in innocent hands, that therefore the veil
should not be raised which conceals festering cor-
After considerable further debate, the report and
resolution were laid on the table and ordered to be
After the consideration of Executive business, the
Senate adjourned.
Petitions presented and referred:
Of citizens of Broome to annex part of that coun-
ty to the county of Chenango; of ship owners of
Hudson, in favor of an unrestricted number of pilots
for the port of New York ; of citizens of Smithfield
for the more effectual abolition of Slavery in this
State, and another memorial from the same citi-
zens to extend the right of trial by jury to fugitive
Bills read a third time and passed:
In relation to the estate of John Ireland deceased,
of the city of New York.
Mr. Franklin submitted a series of amendments
to the Pilot Bill, which were ordered to be printed.
The House in committee of the whole, Mr. Cash
in the chair, resumed the consideration of the bill to
change the mode of appointing Bank Commission-
The question was upon the amendment offered
by the gentleman from Essex (Mr. Hammond)
making the Bank Commissioners elective, by the
Mr. Thomas addressed the committee at length
in reply to Mr. Cutting, and in support of the
Mr. Hammond replied to the remarks of the gen-
tleman from New York, (Mr. Cutting) and in sup-
port of his amendment.
Mr. C cutting followed in reply to Messrs. Thomas
and Hammond.
Mr. Roosevelt supported the amendment.
Mr. Taylor took and occupied the floor in an ar-
gument in favor of the amendment and against the
present Banking system, till the hour of adjourn-
ment, when he gave way, and the committee rose
and reported.

[For the N. Y. imertcan.]
They never more may breathe her name,
That cherish'd name of gentle tone ;
'Tis blotted out in lines of shame,
On every page where once it shlone.
Oh! may you never, never know,
The startling dream which haunts her rest,
Since that sad hour, her conscious brow
Was lent to warm a faithless breast.
That brow, whose changing lines were auch,
As charmed the wondering painter's view,
At which the master gazing much,
Forgot his easel as he drew :;
The loftiest far among the proud,
And lovliest still amind the fair-
No more shall tempt the glittering crowd,
To forge the chains they smil'd to wear.

That voice, between whose words of guile,
Such 'witching tones of passion rung,
That music's self would pause the while,
Neglectful of the lute she strung ;
No longer 'mid the tuneful choir,
Shall strive to wake the trembling lay ;
Nor love nor friendship more aspire,
To sigh beneath its thrilling sway.
Yes looks and words alike are vain,
Though smiles may soothe, and prayers may win,
They cannot break the galling chain,
Which binds the victim child of sin.
Like some frail bark upon the wave,
Deserted by the idle air,
Not all the power which man may have,
Can burst the spell which keeps it there.



This morning, Sarah Elizabeth, second daughter
of Henry F. Edmonds. The friends and acquain-
tances of the family, and those of his brothers
James, William and Thomas Edmonds, are res-
pectfully invited to attend her funeral, to-morrow
afternoon, at 4 o'clock, from the residence of her
father, 184 Laurens street.
This morning, uged 12 years and 4 months, Fran-
ces Barlow, daughter of Henry S. Thorp.
The friends of the family are invited to attend the
funeral tomorrow (Tuesday) afternoon at4 o'clock,
from No. 112 Henry street.
At Saugerties, on Sunday morning last, in the
41st year of his age, Charles Ripley, Esq.
On the 21st inst, .Mary .Noel, wife of Joseph Ro-
binson Bleecker, late of this city, and daughter of
A. L. McDouald.
On the 12th inst, Dr. Win. Harned, in the 36th
year of his age, leaving a wife and three children.
He was a native of New Jersey.

50 shares U S Bank ..................118--on time
50 do do............... 118--on time
50 do do............... 1191-on time
100 do do...............120 -on time
'7F _- MeehanoWa' a -It. 190t

high as 91. The price for this account, howeirer,
receded to, and closed at, 90 3-4 to 7-8. Exche-
quer-bill also improved 2s, leaving off at 28s to 24s
premium ; but there were not any very heavy
transactions in them. India Bonds advanced to
11s to 14s premium.
The letters from Liverpool received today speak
favorably of the state of commercial affairs there.-
Owing to late warnings received, there had been
a general disposition to reduce engagements,
which had taken due effect in the course of the last
four months, and the banks during the same period
had, for the most part, gone on contracting their
business. The cotton market was good, and the
demand at Manchester considerable.
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 10.'
Cotton--The sales amount to 2,500 bags at stea-
dy prices.
CALCUTTA Sept. 29.
Indigo--A sale of the Sooksagen Produce has been
made within the last day or two, at 235 Co's rs. per
Fy. md.-and about 500 mds of good Jessore pro-
duce on the same terms.

NEw ORLEANS, Feb. 18th.
Cotton-The transactions of the week comprise
11,443 bales.-Prices are generally maintained for
all qualities, with the exception of North Alabama
and Tennessee, which is said to be at a decline from
the prices of last week of about 1-2 cent per lb.
Fair and upwards maintain former prices, and meet
with ready sale; the quantity on sale is, however,
very small. The cotton which has arrived for some
time past is said to be, generally, of an inferior
quality. We hear of no sales over 17 1-2 cents
during the week, although there are- parcels which
would bring over our highest quotations.
Tobacco-This article continues in but little de-
mand, sales are extremely limited, and our rates
may be considered nominal.
Sugar-There is a good demand for the best
quality, at our quotations, at which, sales are made
daily, but inferior is not sought after. We quote
at 6 1-4a 6 1-2 cents, and on plantation 6 cents
per lb.
Molasses-This article meets with a ready sale
on arrival the stock consequently on hand ; is
small; the price on plantation 22 cents.
Flour-We note a further decline since last week;
we quote it at $10 a $10 1-2 per bbl. Sales were
made today at $10.
Provisions-All articles of this kind remain the
same. Sales small, and the demand generally li-
mited to home consumption.
Lard-The stock somewhat reduced,and demand
continues limited.
Hay-Sales, $1 30 to $1 37 1.2 per 100 lbs. for
Eastern; and Western, $1 25.
Lime, Themaston--$2 to $2 per cask.

MOBILE, Feb. 18.
Cotton-Arrived this week 10991 bales, and ex-
ported to Liverpool, 6327; Havre, 4128; New
York, 432 ; Providence, 281; New Orleans, 433;
together, 1260 bales-and leaving on hand, and
shipboard not cleared, stock of 53,921 bales.
Cotton.-There has been a better feeling exhi-
bited in Upland; and sales were effected at the
average of our last week's quotations. The de-
mand has been principally for the middling quali.
Rice.-There is no demand for prime rice, as
buyers are not willing to submit to holders' terms-
that has brought the middling qualities into mar-
ket, which description has been in great demand at
an advance of one eighth.

In the packet-ship St. Andrew, from Liverpool-
MrMcCord, Mr Murray,'of Canada; Mr Broad-
ley, ofH B M Army; Mr Faller, of New York;
Messrs Hovey, Lettle and Belknap, of Boston; Mr
Lowe of Baltimore; Mr Breant, of Richmond; Mr
Barton, of England; Mr Crawford, lady and child,
of Ireland.



The ship Tennessee, from Liverpool, brings pa-
pers of the 18th ult. from that port. We are in-
debted to the Courier & Eoquirer for the Liverpool
Courier of 18th, from which we copy markets and
some items of news.
The French Ministry was defeated on the ques-
tion of the reply to the King's Speech-and their
resignation was accordingly looked for.
The question arose on the following passage of
the reply-
"Your Majesty hopes that the peace of Europe
is, for a long time, assured. We concur, with joy,
in this expressed hope-and France will applaud
herself for having, by her firmness and wisdom,
contributed to the maintenance of the repose of the
To this [paragraph M. Odillon Barrot pro-
posed to add these words--" which repose can
never be more strongly guaranteed, than when it
shall rest upon the respect of rights consecrated by
treaties, and among which France will never cease
to place, in the first rank, those of the ancient
nationality of Poland."
This was carried by a majority of eight.
There is nothing farther respecting the alleged
loss of the Erie, and that must be considered, we
think, as good news-for it is not possible, as it
peems to us, that such a ship, with her whole cargo,
a valuable one, and her crew-should be lost, and
no detail of the time, place, and particulars have.
reached Liverpool in 18 days after the catastrophe;,
and 12 after its first mention in Lloyd's lists.
A passenger in the St. Andrew, moreover, as we
learn from the Courier extra, saw a Havre paper-
of 6th Jan., two days after the sailing of the .Nor-
mandie, in which the loss of the Erie was discredit-
Sir Robert Peel's Speech at Glasgow is given at
length in the Courier. It is very eloquent, and we
do not doubt it was very effective. Among the
cautions it throws out to the British people is one.
not to copy, nor envy, the institutions of these U..
States, against which he quotes XM. de Tocqueville.
The money market seemed steady in London,.
on the 16th. Consols-which had been depressed
for a moment by a knowledge of the fact, that the
Bank had again been called on to assist a banking
house in difficulties,Esdaile 4- Co.-rose immediate-
ly, on the annunciation that the assistance had
been granted. They are quoted, 89 1-4 to 3.8.
JMounier, the latest would-be assassin of Louis
Philippe, had, it is again averred, made important.
German papers to the 1lth instant announce the
death of his Royal Highness Duke William of Ba--
varia on the 9th instant, in the 65th year of his agew.
The French mail, which arrived in London on
Saturday, brought intelligence of the fall of Estella
into the hands of the Queen's troops.
Her most faithful Majesty the Q.ueen of Portu-
gal has issued a decree for the abolition of the infa-
mous traffic in slaves throughout her dominions.
The decree is founded upon a report of the minis-
ters of the Belem insurrection, and bears date the
10th of December, 1836.

& 161-4 d ; 100 Peruvian, 10d; 600 Carthagenlan,
61-2 a 7d; 1110 Egyptian, 11 1-2 a 161-2; 70
West Indies, 10 3-4 a 13d; 2340 Surats, 4 a 7 5-8
3-4 d ; 230 Bengal, 4 1-8 a 5 3-8.
Wool-There continues a steady business doing
in Wool. We are not aware that our highest quo-
tation has been obtained for Laid Highland Wool
during the week. We know of some parcels hav-
ing been sold for 12s 9d ; holders are firm general-
ly for their best parcels at 13s. The market is near-
ly clear of white Highland Wool. For the small
parcels left, 16s is asked. Some business has been
oone in Cheriots and Cross at full prices.
Galloway is also inquired for, the quantity in
the market is very light. Irish Wools are eagerly
sought after. We must quote wethers up 1-2 ct.
per lb.; our stock of this class of Wool is very
light. English Wools, suitable for combing, are
looking up; short Wools remain nearly stationary,
it being very difficult to obtain any advance on the
finer sorts. Skin Wools are in demand and will
command a small advance. The transaction in
foreign Wool have been rather limited ; a large
parcel of Indian has been sold at 1 10 1-2d, and
some business has been done in Peruvian, Bussian,
&c. In prices we have no alteration to notice.
Cotton-Tho sales to-day amount to only 1500
bales at steady prices.
Jan. 16-There has again been algcneral demand
from the trade, and the sales, which have been ex-
tensive, have been at rather higher rates for new Up-
lands, and at l-4d per lb advance on the middling
qualities of Pernambuco.
The sales of the week amount to 27,800 bales, (of
which 4000 American, 210 Carthagena, 100 Egyp-
tian, and 150 Pernambucco, are on speculation, with
500 Surat, and 170 Bengal for export,) and com-
prise 110 Sea Islands at 25d to 36d, with 100 Stain-
ed at 7d to 19d; 6370 Bowed, 7 1-8d to lid; 2150
Mobile, Alabama and Tennessee, 7 14 to 11 l-2d;
8250 Orleans, 73-40to lld; 3070 Pernambuco, Pa-
raiba, &c. 10 3-4 to 13d; 1170 Bahia and Maceio,
9d to 11 5-8d; 1270 Maranham, 10 to 12 1-2d; 100
Peruvian, 10d; 860 La Guayra, 8 3-4 to 10 1-4d;
610 Carthagena, 6 1-2 to 7d; 30 Demerara, 13d; 40
Barbados, 10 34 to lild; 1110 Egyptain 11 1-2 to
16 l-2d, 2120 Surat, 4 3-8 to 7 1-2d; 220 Madras,
6 1-2d to 7 3-4; and 230 Bengal at 4 1-2 to 5 3-4d.
The market hag been quiec to-day, but there is
no change whatever in prices. The sales on Satur-
day were 2,500 bags, and to-day 2,500 also.
LIVERPOOL, Tuesday, Jan. 17th, 1837.
Corn Markets.-The quantity of Wheat receiv-
ed this week is not large, but there is a fair import,
of other articles of the trade, and with the surplus
from the previous week the market, has been abun.
dantly supplied. There has been less disposition
to press sales of Wheat than was looked for, and
the millers, availing themselves of a good choice of
samples and a little decline of prices, have shown
an inclination to increase their stocks. Some quan-
tity of the recent importation of English Wheat
has, however, been stored. Choice English old
Wheat is still worth 10s to 10s 3d, new 9s 6d to 10s,
red 9s to 9s 8d per 70 lbs. Irish Wheat have de-
clined very little in value, a parcel of fine was, on
Friday, sold at 9s Id, and ordinary runs were held
at 8s 6d to 8s 9d : Irish new continues sc.irce, the
quality generally inferior; one or two small lots
have been sold as low as 7s 6d, the best is worth
9s per 70 lbs. Flour remains very difficult of sale,
and the stocks are accumulating ; the top price of
Irish does not exceed 52s per 280 Ibs.
There have been some inquiries fobr bonded
Wheat, but hitherto without leading to business;
purchases may be made on rather easier terms.-
We had a dull Wheat market this morning, at a
decline of about 2d per bushel on the quotations of
last Tuesday. Flour was also fully Is per sack

[Per ship Tennessee. from Liverpool.]
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 13--Arr Oxford fm NYork; Ocmul-
gee and Eli Whitney, Savannah ; China, Charleston;
XLawrence, Alexandria; 15th, ar Robert Morris, NOileans,
-,"Law Ogilvy, Alexandria ; 16th, ar Virginian, New York ;
Tailed llth Colossus, Algonquin, Quintin Leitch, for New
York; Eliza Ann, Baltimore ; Bradshaw, Mobile; Cana-
dian and Ambassador, NOrleans ; Frederick. Nerfolk; 12,
Atlantic, Savannah ; Matilda, Havannah; Edinburgh, N
Orleans ; 14th, Actress, NOrleans ; 17th, arr Vandalia finm
Charleston ; Caledonia,fm NOrleans.
Off Holyhead 17, ship Star, fm Virginia (supposed)
Dec. 24, twenty vessels stranded at Yarmouth, near
Lowestop twenty-one vessels were driven.oh shore--near
Hull twenty sail were stranded;
Lisbon Dec. 29-Sailed Kensington for Philadelphia;
Trmeste-Arr Montgomery, from NOrleans.
Havrf-Arrived Elizabeth, from New Orleans

l COLUMBIA COLLEGE.-The intermediate ex-
amination of the Students of Columbia College will com-
mence on Monday, the 6th of March next, at 10 o'clock A.
M. in the Collega Chapel, and will continue during the re-
mainder of the week. The Regents of the University of
the State, the Trustees of the College, the Parents and
Guardians of the Students, and such other persons as feel
an interest in Education, are respectfully invited to attend.
Candidates for admission into the several classes at the pre-
sent stage of their progress, will be examined during the
last week in March.-Dated New York, Feb. 27th, 1837.
By order of the President.

fe27 1w

Sec'y B. Col. Col.

IS3- MR. BRISTOW.-Persons desirous of writing a
good hand are referred to his advertisement in another

D3 Subscribers in Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana, and the
Southern and Western States generally, are informed that
the Agency of Messrs. B. G & E. Easton, as collectors f'or
the New York American, ceases on the fifteenth of this
month, February, 1937. f3 d2w'-clm

TRIE, M. D. etc.-A course of the above popular lectures
on the Natural History of the Vertebrata, beautifully il-
lustrated by a numerous and costly series of transparen-
cies, from the pencil of Monachesi, and other artists, will
be delivered by Mr. McMurtrie, in the Lyceum of Natural
History, on Wednesday and Friday evenings, at half past
seven o'clock, eommencing on Friday, the 3d March. Se-
yen lectures constitute the course. Double Tickets, (to
ad nitla lady and gentleman) six dollars; single tickets; (for
one person) four dollars. Admission to a single lecture one
dollar. Tickets at Messrs. Souillard & Delluc's, 581 Broad-
way; Dr. Chilton's, 263 do.; G. & C. Carvill & Co. corner
of Pine and Broadway. fe25 5t
Prj" There,.will be preaching by Elder ROBERDS,
EVERY EVENING THIS WEEK, in the Mulberry st.
Baptist!church, near Chatham street. fe25 2t

R3- CAARD.-H. C. HART respectfully informs his
friends and customers, that having saved the greater part
of his stock uninjured by the late fire, he will re-open "The
Bazaar" at the corner of Broadway and Cedar st. on Mon-
day next, 27th inst. where he will continue until the altera-
tions and repairs are completed.
Friday, Feb. 24, 1837. fe24 lw

13- NOTICE.-We are desired by Mr. Stephen Hend-
rickson to notify the public that we have received his in-
atructions to offer for sale the whole of his REAL ES-
LYN between the 15th and 25th of March next. The
SALE will be peremptory and without reserve.
We are also instructed to announce that we will offer
fol SALE at Poughkeepsie the whole of Mr. Hendrick-
eon's REAL ESTATE in that VILLAGE as soon as the
ILiver opens, which pale will also be peremptory.
Full particulars will shortly be made known.
fel8 tf [101 JAMES BLEECKER & SONS.


Bark Washington, Clark, of Hudson, 115 ds fm the So-
ciety Islanps, and 105 ds fin Juan Fernandez. with 76bbrls
sderm oil to R A Barnard of Hudson Nov 135, off Juan,
saw ship Martha, Pinkham, of Nantucket, 20 Feb Lat 87
Ion 69 30, spoke brig Samuel & Jjhn fm Boston for NOr-
Brig Russian, Woodbury, fm Havana, 28 Dec. Left
ship Gardner, for NYork.
Brig Wallace, 26 ds fm Curacoa.
Brig Lapwing, Larabee, of Bath, 15 ds fm Havana.
BELOW-Several square rigged vessels.
Packet ship St. Andrew, Thompson, from Liverpool,
sailed llth Jan. with m Ize, to R. Kermit.
Ship .Constitution, Wilson, from Liverpool, llth Jan.
with nidze, &c. to J. H. Howland, In a heavy gale on the
passage, lost two men overboard. Sailed in co. with ships
Helen, and St. Andrew, tfor NYork, and Algonquin, for
Philadelphia. 2d instant, lat 43, long 45, exchanged signals
with the Helen. 130 miles S.E. of the Hook, spoke bq
Ship Cabot, Lowry, from Canton, 9,h Oct. Passed An-
jier 10th Nov. and St. Helena 20th Jan.
Ship Grafton, Smith, (of Boston,) from Apalachicola,
12th Feb, to order. Left at E Pass, ship Marion, Spalding,
for NYork, Idg.; Cahawba, Smith, waiting ft; Cassander,
do; brig Noble, dischg.
Danishship Christion, Peterson, 63 days from Altona.
Feb. 20, lat 34, 30, long 73, spoke ship Augusta, of Kenne-
bunk, 3 days from Baltimore, for New Orleans.
Hamburg ship Gallaten. Yamson, 63 days from Marseil-
les, with mdz to E Grousett.
Ship Catharine, Hiliers, 29th Dec from Amsterdam,with
6"2 lasts rye, 77 do wheat, to order.
Ship Newark, Dunham,6 days firSavannah, to Johnson
& Lowden.
Hamburgh barque Cuxhaven, Wendt, fm Hamburg 25th
Bark Magnolia, Bradley, 12ds fm N Orleans, with mo-
lasses to Forbes & Son ofN Haven. Left, inside the bar,
ships Arab, Marshall, and Margaret Scott, Lunt, for Li-
verpool, wig water.
Brig Cybelle, Appling, of Plymouth, Mass, 65 days from
Messina, passed the Rock 9th Jan, with flruit,&c to Cham-
berlain & Lawrence.
Brig -, Lewis, sl'd 10 ds before for N York. Lat 26
30, Ion 53, ex signals with brig Montano, Gray, fm Trieste
and Gibralter, for N York.
Brig Mary, Mahon, 68 days from Malaga, with fruit
to Hogan & Miln. Feb 1st, lat 37, Ion 60 15 spoke schr
Cod Hook, 14 days hence for St Thomas, 9th, lat 31 52,
Ion 51, spoke brig John, from Wilmington (N C) for St
Brig Wickford, Gardiner, 14 ds fm St Marks, cotton to
Baker, Hammond & Moore. Sl'd in co brig Opulence, for
N York. Feb 17, lat24 52, Ion 76, spoke brig Elcy, hence
for N Orleans.
Narwegian brig Thetis, Meyre, 91 ds fm Marseilles, to
order. Feb 4, lat 26 28, Ion 60, spoke Br ship Lucretia,
Murchead, fm Demerara for London.
Bremen Galliot Perseverance, Halenbeck, 66 ds fm Bre-
men, with 66 lasts wheat, to C Myer & Co.
Brig Sterling, Chase, 21 ds fin Balize, Bay of Honduras,
with 137 sticks mahogany, to Masters & Markoe. Left no
American. 24th, lat 36, Ion 74-, spoke brig Ann fin Hava-
na for Philadelphia.
Danish brig Elizabeth, Braakling, 63 ds fm Altano,with
80 last rye, to Meyre & Hupeden.
Brig Lewis, Page,70 dsfm Messina, and 50 Im Gibraltar,
to Howland & Aspinwall. Sid in co brig Napoleon for N
York. Left brig Massasoite, for Boston, 1 dg. The schr
Eliza Caroline, of Balt fm Trieste, fist ar.
Brig Galen, Manduel, of Rochester, 62 ds fm Lanzaret-
te, Canary Islands, with 2,900 qtls barilla, to Aymar & Co
Left no Ams. 19th inst. lat 32 58, ion 758 5, spoke schr Re-
trieve, 2 ds fm Baltimore for Havada.
Brig Emit, Curtis, of Gloucester. 62 ds fm St Marks, to
order. Sld in co brigs Opulence, Snoden, and Wickford,
for NYork. The brig Montidla, hence,ar 2 ds before. The
brig Junas, for NYork, aid 2 ds before.
Brig Speed, Hackins, of Portland, 10 ds fm Key West,
with mdze to C C Walden. Leftschr Edward Frances, fm
Bal:imore fbr Pensacola, had been ashore on Florida tile
13th Feb-lheld a survey and was ordered on her voyage.
Brig Georgia, Nichols, 6 days from Savannah, cotton, to
Doane, Sturges & Co. Sailed in co ship Newark, Duham,
for NYork. Feb. 23d, offChincotea2ue, spoke brig Wal-
lace, from Curracoa, for N York.
Brig Opulence, Sncden, 15 ds fm St Marks, with cotton,
&c to J Ogden.
Schr Bellino. Lowe, 21 ds fm Gonaives, with mahogany
to the master
Schr J WV Kempton, Bedell, 48 hours fm Norfolk, with
mdz, flour, &c. to Doane. Sturgess & Co.
Schr Victress, Plainfield 48 hours fin Norfolk, with mdz,
flour, &c, to Doane, Sturgess & Co
Schr Potomac, Knapp, 3 days from Philad, wtth mdz, to
Miller & Banker
Schr Susan, Eldridge, 36 hours fm Philad.
chr Control, Tate, 3 ds fm Norfolk, with wood.
Off Portsmouth-Arrived, packet ship Toronto, from
New York.
Sheerness, Jan. 8-The Liverpool, from London to New
Orleans, was got off the beach this morning andi proceeded
to the river in tow of a steamer.

HOLMES' HOLE, Feb 21-Ar schrs Pilgrim, Whiting,
Jacmel; Billingsgate, Rappahannock for Boston; James
Wheatori. Richmond, for do; left here 12th and has been
blown off, lost boat, caboose house, and crew badly
22d-Ar brig Dover, Neuvitas, 10th inst for Boston.-
Left no Am vessels. Spoke, 21st, Block Island N 25 miles,
schr Martha, of and fir Boston for Baltimore.
Passed by, brig Spy, fm Mobile for Boston
Schr Concord, Havana, for Boston. Spoke, 2dinst. D
H Shot Keys ENE 21 miles, brig Commerce, from Boston
for NOrleans
Brigs Bulah, Baltimore for Boston; Forester, do for do;
schrs America, Norfolk for do; Tremout, do for Salem.
WOODS' HOLE, Feb 22-Ar brig Magnet. Knowles,
fm Smyrna and Cibraltar, for Boston.
NEWPORT, RI. Feb 21-In West Passage, brig Lau-
rel, from Matanzas for Providence. Spoke, 16th inust, lat
35 40, Ion 72 42, brig Pilot fm NYork.
Brig Overmann, fn Moble. Spoke, 19th, lat 40, lon 72,
brig Susan, 14 ds from St Croix for NYork.
23d-Ar brig Sea Bird, fin N Orleans.
S-WARREN, Feb 18-Sld brig Lexington, Havana.
GLOUCESTER, Feb 17-Ar schi Essex, fm NewYork
for Portland.
SALEM, Feb 20-Ar brig Splendid, loaded with ice. 24
ds fm Savannah f'or Boston-put in for a harbor.
NEW BEDFORD, Feb 20-Ar ships Charles, Pacific
Ocaun, Payta, Oct 7; Hydaspe, from Paaigc Ocean, 1300
bbls oil.
Ship Marcus, Pacific Ocean, last from Talcahuana,with
1300 bbls sp and 40 wh oil. Spoke Aug 9th, lat 5, S. Ion
113 30, ship Mileo, Worth, NBedford, 1250 brls; Congress,
Upham, Nantucker, 260. Nov 18th, lat 54 15, S. Ion 625,
ship Gen Jackson, Crocker, Bristol, no oil. 14th inst, lat
38 .0, Ion 71 25, boarded the wreck of schr Constellation,
of East Machais, full of water, foremast gone to the deck,
and about 20 feet of the mainmast standing.
Brig Sarah, from a whaling voyage, last from St Tho-
mas, 1st inst. with 400 brls sp oil. Spoke off Western Is-
lands, Nov 1st, barque Brunette, Falinouth, 600 brls oil.
22d-Ar schr Sarah Louisa, Norfolk
Sild ship Swift, Pacific Ocern; brig Sarah, Mayhew, Mat-

A letter received from Captain Brown, of ship Charles
Frederick of thiasort, reports that vessel 11 months out,
with 1468 brls oil The ship Swift, Chase, of this port,
went ashore at Cape St. Lucas, bilged and sunk; but a
email part of the cargo was saved. Capt. B. brought 466
bris oil, being a part of the cargo saved from the wreck.
The C F was to sail 25th Dec. on a cruize.
At Cloudy Bay, Sept. 6th, ship John Adams, Nantucket,
500 brls; Jasper, Fairhaven, 1100; South Boston, do, 1100;
Samuel Robertson, NBedford, 16U0; Franklin, Nantucket,
600; Mary Mitchell, do 900; James Stuart, St Johns, 1500.
A letter from Capt. Dennis, of ship Eric, of Newport,
reports her Sept. 16, with 620 brls wh. and 250 sp. oil.
OTARPAULIN COVE, Feb. 23-Arrived, brig Ida, from
Baltimore, for Boston.
BALTIMORE, Feb. 25-Arrived, schrs Mary Wash-
ington, from NYork; E. Joanna, Norfolk.
U IS. revenue cutter Jackson, from a cruize. Boarded
the following vessels yesterday: barks Theodore Koerner;
Maria, Bremen; brigs Gracchus, Wyse, Santa Martha;
Gen. Pinckey, Charleston, and Perseverance, Burnham,
Exuma via Bermuda, all bound up. Capt Wyse reports the
whole Granadian Coast under blockade by the British.
Cleared, ship Sterling, for Havana; brig Architect, for
NOrleans; schrs Morning Star, Matanzas; Robt Gordon,
New York.
ALEXANDRIA, Feb. 21-Arrived, schrs Firm, from
Trinidad, Cuba; Anson, Boston.
Sailed, brigs Franklin, New Orleans; Gore, Rotterdam;
schrs Victory, N York; Repeater, Norfolk.
CHARLESTON, Feb 20-Arrived, French bark Ville De
Rouen, from Rouen;&brigs Alpha, Matanzas; Arkansas,
Turks Island.
Feb. 21-Arrived, brig Sun, Brown, from New York.
Schr Jjhn C. Calhoun, from Havana. The J. C. C was
off Charleston Bar on Thursday la.t when she took the late
heavy N W. gale, and was driven off.
RICHMOND, Feb 22--Sld schrs Tuscarora, NYork:
Eliza Jane, Baltimore, Rubicon, NYork.
SAVANNAH, Feb 20-Ar brig Charles Wells. New Or-
Brig Poland, Havana. Brig Philadelphia, Portland, ar
with loss deck load.
Brig Oglethorpe, Baltimore. On the 12th the 0 experi-
enced heavy weather to the eastward of the gulph from the
west. 16th, lat 32 390 on 80, took y gale from SW bore to
NW, which continued 39 hours-carried away inner bob-
stay and part of starboard bulwarks.]
Brigs Tybee, NYork. The T was off the bar last Tues-
day night.
Schr Wanderer, NOrleans.
Went to sea, ship Newark, NYork; Br bark Clio, Liver-
pool;brige Victory, Guyama, PR; Georgia, NYork; schr
Edward, Providence.
MOBILE, Feb 1--Cld Br ship Magistrate, Liveryool;
schr Glide, NOrleans; Tuscarora, do.
NEW ORLEANS, Feb 16-Ar brigs Emerald, NYork;
Rupert, do; Chili, Boston; schr Richard Henry, Thomas-
ton via Apalachicola.
Cld brig Tom Cringle, Providence; Meridian, NYork.
Brig Ropert saw a large Amer ship ashore on the Berry

I OG LOST.--Stolen or strayed, from the yard of the
House No. 170 Bleecker street, a young Pointer Dog,
white, with livered colored dashes on the right side, on the
head and ears, and across the loins-answering to the
name of Rake.
His collar, with the name and address of the owner,
there is reason to believe has been removed.
Five Dollars reward will be paid for the return of the
Dog to No. 170 Bleecker street, or to the office ol this pa-
per, 74 Cedar street. fe4
scriber gratefully acknowledges the receipt of the fol-
lowing donations for the benefit ot the poor:
: From a member of St. Thomas' Church, $5 00-John H.
Swift, Esq., 5 00-Stewart Brown, Esq., 56 00- A lady, one
piece calico, one do. of muslin-J. F. S. Esq., 15 00.
A lady nt St. Thomas' Church, $3 06.
W. M., $20 00.
LOT JONES, 192 Allen street.
The missionary desires to express his gratitude to those
who have so kindly afforded him the mcans ofrellevingthe
necessities of many sick and destitute poor. He would also
earnestly solicit a continuance of their favors, as there
probably never was a time of so much distress as there is
this winter.
Any donations of money or clothing left with the Agent
of the Protestant Episcopal Press, 28 Ann street, at Swords,
Stanford & Co. No. 152 Broadway, Robert Graice No. 20
Broad street, or at the residence of the missionary, will be
thankfully received,. fe 27* It
THE TREASURER of the Association for the relie
of Respectable Aged Indigent Females, acknow-
ledges the receipt of the following donations since Nov.
24th, 1836:
A lady $2; Mrs Maynard 10; by Mrs Innes, Mrs John
Robertson 3; Miss C M 2; Mr Samuel Walker 5; a gen-
tleman, by the hands of a lady, 100; Leonard Fisher, Jr.
by a legacy from his father, 5; Mr A 0 5; Mrs Sarah
Curtis 1,50; by Mrs Fenn, Mr William P3ran 3; a lady 50
cents; a lady $1; Mrs James McCullough 20; through
Miss C Knapp, a friend 5; Mrs E B Sackett 2; by Mrs
Cowdrey, the Stock Exchange, through Mr J W Bleecker,
-treasurer, $250; by Mrs Goddard, Mrs James Brown, $10;
an old lady. $1; from the estate of the late Lindley Mur
ray, of York, England, through Lindley Murray, Jr. trea-
surer, $150; Mrs Leavenworth, through Mrs Neilson, $10;
Miss Glass $2; by Miss Donaldson, Mrs Rutherford, 5; by
Mrs Barfe, Mrs Van Hook, 5; Mrs De Witt Clinton, 12; a
friend $1; Mrs Berger $5; by Mrs Phelps, Mrs C Gilbert
1 f, by Mrs Mowatt, a subscriber 2 ; by Miss Brinkerhoof,
H Van Wagenen, Jun 5; a friend I0 ; Mrs Nicholas Rut-
gersa6; Mr Charles Gould 15; X L 0 ; a friend 3; Mrs
S C Woodhull 5 ; by Mrs Littlefield, the young ladies of
Mrs McClenachan's school 30 garments Mr J L Hale 10;.
a gentleman, through Miss Walsh 5; by Mrs'McCauley, a
friend 1 ; a friend 50 cents ; Mr John Johnston, through
Mrs Scott 25 ; Mr Robertson Walsh 10 ; by Mrs Hervey,
Mrs R 1; a gentleman 5; by Miss Dominick,Mrs Alexander
R Thompson 10; through Mrs Barfe, 30 garments from
Mrs Benjamin Winthorp ; from Mrs David Austin I piece
cotton sheeting, 6 yards calico, 161 yards red flannel, 12
yards white flannel, 14 yards Canton flannel, 4 blankets;
collection in St Bartholornew's church, through Rev. C.
V Kelly $441 90. fe271It*
FALO.-For sale, an entire block of ground, bound-
ed by four of the principal streets, in the city of Buffalo,
and containing in front on Niagara and Ninth streets,. eaclt
594 feet, and on Maryland and Virginia streets, each 26,1
feet. This property is eligible situated in a rapidly impro-
ving part of the city, and offers a very desirable opportuni-
ty f'or a safe and profitable investment. The terms cf sale
will be made to suit purchasers, and a part will be exchan-
ged, ifdesired, for property in other cities. For further
particulars, apply to Messrs. Franklin & Jenkins, No. 15
Broad street. fe27 isim*
ER & SONS, will offer for sale, at Public Auction, at No.
13 Broad street, in the city of New York, on thel2Lh day
of April next at 12 o'clock, the extensive Brewery and
Malt Houses all nearly new, with new Steam Engine, ma-
chinery and fixtures complete, together with the dwelling
houses and other tenements, situated 180, 2, 4, 6, Cherry
street, being one hundred feet front on Cherry street by
about two hundred and ten feet deep.
These premises are worthy the attention of merchants,
being aniongst the most extensive in the city, and well cal-
culated for the storage of heavy goods, having been built
with reference to their occupancy for that purpose at a fu-
ture day. The above will b: put up in one lot at75,000
dollars, and peremptorily sold to the highest bid over that
sum ; 10 per cent to be deposited on the (lay of sale ; 40 per
cent on the first day of August next, when the deeds and
possession ofthe Brewery wdl be given ; balance to remain
on bond and mortgage three years.
ALSO, at the same time, those two three story brick
dwellings, 60 and 63 Monroe street, built in 1834 & 35, in
the most modern style, and complete with every accommo-
dation for a fashionable family-will be put up separately
at 12,000 dollars each, and sold to the highest bidder over
thatsum. Terms of payment as above For further par-
ticulars inquire of the Auctioneers, or of the subscribers
who will show the property.
fe27 JOHN M. MOUNSEY & CO., 180 Cherry st.
_J.OR SALE-Among other tracts 4000 acres of choice
Land, on the eastern frontier of Michigan, lying
about 20 miles from the city of Detroit, 8 from the Detroit
River, and from 3 to 7 from the Detroit and St. Joseph's
Railroad. For terms, &c. apply to
WM. KIRKLAND, Land Agent.
Detroit, Feb. 13, 1837. fe27 2aw9md&c
C ORPORATION NOTICE-Public notice is hereby
)Jlgiven ,that a plaii for the graduation of the streets and
avenues from 65th to 74th streets inclusive, and from the
Hudson to the East River, has been prepared and deposi-
ted in the Street Commissioner's Office for examination ny
all person's interested; objections if any, to be made in wri-
ting at the Street Commissioner's Office, on or before the
10th day of March next.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. Street Commissioner.
Street Commissioner's Ofice, 23d Feb. 1837. fe27
1ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public -notice is hereby
J given, that the Street Committee of the Board of Al-
dermen will meet at the Street Commissioner's Office on
Tuesday the 28th instant at 4 o'clock, P.M. on the subject
of fixing the time for carrying into effect the actual widen-
ing and extending of Beaver street.
All persons interested are respectfully invited to attend
at the time and place above mentioned.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. St. Commissioner.
Street Commissioner's Office, Feb. 24, 1837. fe27
TO LET-The first rate, fire proof Store No.
/ 364 Broadway. Apply to
lfe27 2w 56 Cedar street.
TO LET-The three story House No, 72 Wal-
ker street. Apply to
Sfe27 3t 5b Cedar street.

TO LET-The 3 three story brick Houses Nos.
AI 17, 19, and 21 Bedford street. Applyto
fe27 1w 56 Ced arstreet.
% 0O.29.-CHOICE ENGLISH BOOKS imported by
WILEY & PUTNAM 161 Broadway.
[Miscellany Continued.]
Thirwal's History of Greece, (.new work) 3 vols. 12 mo.-
Taylor's Hrstory of the Overthrow of the Roman Em-
pire, 12mo. 1836.
Tucirer's Light of Nature, new edition, 2 vols. 8 vo.
Turner's (Sharon) History of England and the Anglo-
Saxons, 12 vols. 8 vo.
Tooke's Diversions of Purley, 2 vols. 8 vo.
Turkish Spy in Paris, rare aud curious, 8 vols. 18 mo.
Toone's Chronological Historian, 2 vols. 8 vo.
Sir Wm. Temple's Complete Works, 4 vols. 8 vo. scarce.
Ure's Philosophy of Manufactures, second edition, 8 ro.
[To be continued.] te 27
Living within the Means.
Living ip to the means.
Living beyond the means.
Seventh edition-.iust received. The trade supplied.
fe27 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
STATES-or, a Complete View of the General and
State Governments,--with the relations between them -
By Edward D. Mansfield. Published by
le27 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
W^PRING GOODS.-The subscribers will open on Mon-
Sday, the 27th, a large assortment ol French Printed
Muslins, Jaconets and Calicoes, rich Challys, Mouslin de
Lain, fig'd and plain Poult de Soi, emb'd Capes, Collars,
&c. &c, All of the above have just been landed from the
Normandie, and to which the attention of their customers
is respectfully invited. CHILTON & BARNUM,
fe27 1r 15 Maiden Lane.
is OGERS & CO. 52 Broad street, offer for sale on libe-
F4 ral terms, the following merchlandize, viz:
Wines-50 hhds French Vin de Grave; 200 baskets Cham-
paign, Damotte brand; 200 do do Cock do quarts ;
100 do do do do pints ; 25 do tdo Eagle do; 26 do do
Max, Sutaine & Co. pints ; 40 cases choice Chateaux
Margaux; 10 hhds White Wine Vinegar.
Sugar-18t baskets White Java Sugar
Tobacco-70 ceroons St. Domingo
Brimstone-30 hhds Crude
Nutmegs-2 kegs just received per ship Dorothea
Mace-2 casks do do do do
K attans-60 piculs. Sapan Woodt-20 tons
Wool-100 bales picked Buenos Ayres Wool
20 do unpicked do do
Cassia-12 piculs. Straw-1 case Leghorn
Coral-1 case for manufacturers. fe27 6t

EIL DE P ERDKIX.-A supply ot this choice wine
(a new brand) just landed, for sale by
fe27 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
I/ 1~;E UBOTTLES.--50 hampers patent Wine Bot-
VW tles, landing from brig Oberlin, from Bristol, for
sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Also, 100 hampers Claret, plain and stamped. fe27
W/ INES, &c.-50 hhds Vin de Grave
500 baskets Champagne,'Damotte brand
25 baskets do Eagle brand
2.5 do Champagne, Maux, Sutaine & Co. brand
10 hhds French white Wine Vine-ari

j1P kkkk.'Sa'ilA'AItTf 'l'his Evening, Feb.
27, will be performed the Opera of the
Count Almaviva Mr. Jones.
Susannah Mrs. Gibbs.
.. To conclude with
The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Olifotr, Mr. Richings I The Chopdar, Mr. Russell
Zoloe, Md'lle Augusta
Fatima, Miss Kerr I Ninka, Madame Otto.
Tuesday, Miss GROVE'S Benefit
Thursday, Mis. GURNER'S Benefit.
Doors open at 6j o'clock-Performancecommences at7.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.

wTr NO. 37 BOWERY.
VELTY, for two weeks only, commencing Monday, Feb-
ruary 20th.-" The Lion and the Lamb shall lie down
Mr. VAN AMBURGH, at the repeated solicitations of
the numerous patrons of this establishment, and further
induced by the brilliant success which attended his won-
derful exploits last year, he will introduce into the den of
the Lion, Lioness, and Royal Tiger, a Boy, bearing in his
arm a Lamb. In addition to his usual and extraordinary
and miraculous feats, the brilliant chandeliers will be ob
secured, and suddenly, in the midst of the surrounding
darkness, he will appear in the den, enveloped in flames
of blue, purple, and crimson fire; the terror of the ani-
mals, when in this situation, is admirably contrasted by
the calm majesty of theirconqueror and master, thus form-
ing one of the most sublime terrific !! and beautiful i! i
spectacles ever yet presented to any audience. Theabove
performance will take place at half past 8 P. M., for the
ensuing two weeks, and positively no longer.
Admission, 50 cents-children under 10 years of age,
half price.
The performance of the day exhibition as usual. 1e20
A dit the Jlmerican Jlcademy of Fine .lrts, Barclay
street.-The two original and sublime Pictures of the
Temptation and Expulsion of ADAM and EVE, painted
by Dubufe, are now exhibiting for a short time previous to
their being returned to Europe.
D Admission 25 cents.
Season tickets 50 cents.
N. B. The Gallery is kept constantly warm. ja3l
AT THE CITY HOTEL.-The Prague Company
beg leave to inform their friends and the public in general,
that at the request of several ladies and gentlemen, they
ill, previous to their departure from this city, give a se-
cond, and for the present, last-Grand Instrumental Con-
cert at the City Hotel, on Thursday evening, 2d March.-
Particulars will be published hereafter. fe25 smtw*
Lectures on the Physiology of the Nervous System-
the Functions of the Senses-and some of the Relations
which exist between Mind and Matter-will be deliv-
ered in behalf of this Institution, by Professor John
Augustus Smith, President of the College of Physicians
and Surgeons. The first of these heads includess the
doctrines of the PHRENOLOGISTS, of which the un.
soundness will be maintained. The action of light, sound,
&c. unon the mind, through the organs of sense, will be
examined at large, under the second head ; while the third
will be principally devoted to a demonstration of the errors
of the Materialists.
The first Lecture will be delivered on Thursday, March
2, at 7. o'clock, in the evening, and be continued every
Tuesday and Thursday.
Jos. Delafield, William Cooper,
J. E. Dekay, A. Halsey,
J. C.Jay, Committee of Lyceum.
N. B. Tickets can be obtained of the Committee, at Dr.
Chiltoir's, Broadway, and at the Lyceum. f24 3wis
1A nual Election of Officers, will take place on Mon-
day eveniilg, at J past 7 o'clock. fe24 3t
IL Natural History.-MR. DUYKIN'S Lectures on the
above subject will be delivered on the evenings of Wed
nesday and Saturday successively, at 7 o'clock, commen-
cing from Saturday, Jan. 28.
The course will consist of Ten Lectures, and will be
illustrated throughout by numerous drawings, casts, &c
Tickets may be had of any of the gentlemen who joined
in inviting Mr. D. to deliver the course ; also, at Dr. Chil-
ton's, Broadway; at the offices of the N. York American,
74 Cedar street, Evening Star, and Commercial Advertiser;
and at the Lyceum, Terms-To the cou'ase, fr a gentle
man, $3, for a lady, $2; to the single Lecture, 50 cents.
ja30 Imis
COMMITTEE, held at the Broadway House, Feb.
21st, 1837, it was
Rcsolved, That the Whig Electors of ths City of New
York, be requested to meet at their usual places of
meeting, in their respective wards, on Wednesday, the
1st of March next, at J past 7 o'clock, P. M., for the pur-
pose of appointing nominating Committees for Charter
officers; and also, for choosing three Delegates from each
ward, to a City Convention, to be held at the Broadway
House, on Monday evening, the 6th of March next, at
I past 7 o'clock, to nominate a candidate for Mayor, to be
supported at the ensuing election.
E.C. BACKHOUSE, Secretaries.
WM. L. RUSSEL, Secretaries.
TEE, Feb. 22d. 1837.
Resolved, That this Committee concur in the above Re-
solution. DANIEL ULLMANN, Chairman.
JAMES H. PINKNEY, ? Secretaries.
DAVID L. CRANE, fe23 t ml
kTON, via Newport and Providence
--As far as the ice will permit.-From
the foot of Pike street, E. R., at 3
o'clock, P. t.
The PRESIDENT, Capt.Bunker, Tuesday afternoon
The BENJ. FRANKLIN, on Thursday next.
Freight not received after 2 o'clock, P. M., and will be
transported to Providence, or as far as the ice will permit
the steamer to proceed with safety, fe27
^^March.--The packet ship PHILADELPHIA, E.
SSSaE. Morgan, master, will sail as above, her regu-
lar day. For freight or passage, apply to the captain on
board the ship, at Pine street wharf, orto
fel4 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 Southst.
FOR LONDO N-British Vessel--The very su-
i~w perior, first class, copper fastened and coppered
^yBeSbrig LORD GLENELG, Captain Inch, having
the greater part of his cargo engaged, will have immediate
despatch. For freight or passage apply on board, Pier 11,
E.R., o o hART, WALSH & CO.5l Sout fel4
SOUTH AMERICA, W. C. Barstow, master,
packetof tile 1st of March, and the ENGLAND,
B. L. Wakite, master, packet of the 16th March, will
sail as above, their regular days. For freight or passage,
apply to the'Captains on board,foot of Beekmanr street, to
GOODHUE & CO., orto 64 South street.
fel7 C. H. MARSHALL,

FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of the 8th of
SaMarch.-The packet ship PENNSYLVANIA,
frJ. P. Smith, master, will sail as above, herregu-
lar day. For freight or passage, apply to the Captain
on board, foot of Pine street, or to
felO GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134Frontst.
SSEL will be despatched in season to arrive at the
A i)ftqabove named port as soon as the ice ia the Baltic
will permit. For freight, apply to
fel3 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
sail on the 25th inst --The fine fast sailing brig
PIONEER, Nowlan, master, will sail as above.
For freight or passage, apply on board, pier 13, E. R, orto
fel7 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.

FOR NEW-ORLEANS-New Line-Regular
packet for Monday, 27th Feb.-The ship OR-
SB LEANS, S. Sears, master, will is now receiving
freight, and will sail on Tuesday, 28th inst For freight or
passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, or to
fe24 SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.
ish brig EDWARD, Capt. A. C. Riuane, burthen
_62C150 tons, a good vessel. Apply to the captain on
bi ard, Coenties slip, or to
fe9 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.134Frontst.
FOR SALE-The well known Lon(on packet
ship HANNIBAL burthen, 440 tons, coppered
^andi copper fastened, built in this city under the
superintence of Captain Watkinson. of the best materi-
ala. She will be sold at auction on the 25th inst. at 2 o'clock
at the Merchants' Exchange, by R.R.Minturn & Co. For
further particulars, apply to
fel4 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
S HI1- AMERICA.-Shippers of goods on board the a-
bove vessel, wrecked on the coast of Florida, in No-
vember last, on her voyage for Mobile, are requested to
hand invoices and bills of lading to the subscriber without
delay. A. B. NEILSON, 53 Wall street. Fe20 Iw
LTAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall street, offer for
M sale, in lots to suit purchasers-
WO9L-89 bales white clean washed Smyrna
200 do do unwashed,
90 do do grey atid black
110 do do Barbary
128 do do Albania
HEMP-400 bales Italian, especially imported for the
making of tow lines on canals & railroads
20 tons Polish outshot, for twine manufacturers
30 bales hackled Bologne
RAGS-Trieste and Leghorn, assorted
WHEAT-Foreign White
COCOA-600 bags Guayaquil
FRUIT-SuperiorZante Currants in butts, large Smyr-
na Currants in bhs; Carraburna, Urla, Elme and
Sultana Raisins, in bis, cases and drums
.ST'P.t..-asoanrtprt Milnn

L AND AGENCY.-For the convenience of gentlemen
who reside at a distance.or who may be unacquainted
with the localities of this country, and desirous of entering
lands, I will attend to the locating and entering good tilla-
ble lands, either in this State or Arkansas, the cash being
furnished 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. Relie, Belleview,
Dr. Samuel Merry, St. Louis,
Hon. L. F. Linn, Senator,
Hon. A. G. Harrison, M. C.
Andeison & Thomson, St. Louis. ja174m
STY.--The subscriber will sell at public sale, on
Wednesday, the 1st day of March next, between
fe "I the hours of 12 and 3 oclock, P. M. at the hotel of
B. Hendrickson, in Freehold, that beautiful Farm, situate
near the village of Shrewsbury, in thecounty of Monmouth,
on which Samuel F. Thompson now lives. The farm con-
tains about 220 acres of land of the first quality, and in a
high stale of cultivation ; the soil being extremely well
adapted to the growth of corn and wheat, and yielding lux-
uriant crops of gruas.
On the premises is an excellent and convenient Dwelling
House, with every necessary out building, all in good re-
pair; also, a Peach Orchard of the choicest fruit, now in
full bearing, containing about tour thousand trees.
The fences are principally of locust posts and cedar
The farm will be sold altogether, or divided to suit pur-
chasers. One half of the purchase money may remain se.
cured on the property. Possession will be given on the 1st
of April. This farm is situated in a beautiful and healthy
neighborhood, where daily may be had in its perfection,
every luxury the sea affords. It is distant about four miles
from that celebrated watering place Long Branch, and
about two miles from Red Bank, whence there is a steam.
boat running daily to New York. In fertility of soil, beau-
ty of situation, and every natural advantage, the farm is
not excelled by any in the county. For further particu-
lars, apply to the subscriber in Freehold.
fel5 2wd* JOHN T. WOODHULL.
2ei Mamaroneck, on the Boston Road, about 22 miles
from New York. This farm consists of about 75
fi- u A acres of Land, with Dwelling House and good
Barn, &c.-The land is of most excellent quality, and is
well divided into lots by stone fences, which are of the most
admirable order. Apply to J. A. BOOCOCK,
fe24 Im 24 Nassau st.
#@ One of ls6 and the other 165 acres. These Farms
S are close to Manlies Centre, adjacent to the Canal,
S- have good dwelling and out houses. The land is
of the very best quality, and there is a sufficiency of wood-
land for the use of the Farm. J. A. BOOCOCK,
fe24 lm 24 Nassau street.
WAVER LEY PLACE-For sale, the four story
S j basement house, No. 122 Waverley Place. T'he
Slot is 22 feet by 97. The house 22 feet by 49, is
l l built in the very best manner, and adapted to the
accommodation of a large family, having 14 rooms above
ground, with aback building containing a bathing house,
water closet, &c-thcre are'marble mantel pieces throughout
the house. $10,000 of the purchase money may remain on
mortgage for a term of years, and the residue will be re-
ceived on accommodating terms. Immediate possession can
be had, and the house may be seen every day between the
hours of 10 and 3. Apply to
fe24 lm J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
l0y or House and Store in Broadway, between the
iil| City Hote and Chambers street west side. Ad.
a dress Box 116 Post Office. jan. 25
TO LET-The four story bricKi Store, 64 Ex-
'f change Place, for one year from 1st May next, or
Ia!1i possession will be given earlier if required. Ap-
V-1 ply to C. H. RUSSELL & CO.
fes Imis 33 Pine street.
TO LET-Offlices and Workshops suitable for
'f7 Engravers, Printers, or Bookbinders, pleasantly
M situated in Cuurtlandt street, near Broadway, in a
first class fire-proof building. Possession given
immediately. Inquire at Nos. 20 or 21 Courtlandt street,
up stairs. fe18

TO LET-The lower floor and office of the fire
proof Store, No. 100 Front street, one of the first
::' situations iin the city-suitable for a wholesale
grocer. Possession given immediately. Inquireof
Feb 21 HART, WALSH & CO. 51 South st.
FOR SALE--The elegant three story brick
i~ house, 29 St. Mark's Place, at present occupied
I 818by H. S. Moat, Esq. The house is 26 feet front,
^.--wand 54 feet deep, with a rear building. The lot is
26 feet by 120, and tire rear overlooks a garden tastefully
laid out, extending to Seventh street.
The house is finished in the most modern and conveni-
entstyle, with double cellar, private stairs, laundry, bath
room, &c.; mahogany doors, with plated mounting on the
first floor; marble mantels throughout, and in every re-
spect a desirable residence for a genteel family. Two-
thirds of the purchase money may remain on mortgage if
required. Apply to JAMES B. MURRAY,
fe21 2w 8 Wall street, or 18 St. Mark's Place.
FOR SALE-An elegant three story house in
FaFA Clinton Place, west of Broadway.
Also, a house of same description in Randall
'-mPlace, 9th street, a few doors west of Broadway.
Both of the above houses to be finished in the most per -
fect manner, with bath rooms, water closets, and all the
modern improvements, and will be ready for occupancy
early in April. Apply to
fe4 eod2wis 142 Water street.
FOR SALE--. The new two story and attic,
1L4 and finished basement brick dwelling House, and
1! 111 Lot, side of Second street, between Avenue A and
.11 the First Avenue next west ef the Church, 20
feet front and rear by 105 'eet 11 inches, or thereabouts.
2. A similar house and lot adjoining No. 1 on the west.
3. A similar house and lot adjoining No. 2 on the west.
4. A lot of ground 25 feet front and rear by 100 feet in
depth, on the east side ofMcDougal st, about 250 feet north
of Bleecker street.
5. A lot of groun3l 25 feet front and rear by 97 feet 6 inch-
es in depth, on south side of 16th street, about 100 feet west
of Union Place.
6. A similar lot of ground adjoining Ni. 5 on the west.
7. A lot of ground adjoining No. 6 on the west, 25 ft front
and rear, by 88 in depth.
8. A similar lot of ground adjoining No. 7 on the west,
25 feet front and rear, by 88 in depth.
For terms and further particulars, inquire of JAMES R.
WALTER, 4551 Broadway. or EDGAR S. VAN WIN-
KLE, 64 Cedar street, corner of Nassau. tel 3taw2w
f HO LET ORP LEASE-27 Lots fronting on West st.,
. and bounded by Jane and Washington, and Horatio
street, will be let for one or more years, with the Wharf
and Pier in front, being a suitable place for a Lumber or
Coal Business. Apply at No. 6 Front street. Jan. 31
v' WO ROOMS on. the third floor and one in the attic,
11 of house 461 Broadway, cor Grand street, to let from
1st May next to one or two single gentlemen. It would be
preferred that the occupants should furnish their apart-
ments. Inquire of F. McCREADY, on the premises. fe3
_ and Importerof English Engravings, 20 Courtlandt
street. fe6 istf
J. CONANT & V0O, have removed to No. 126
Pearl street, where they have just completed their stock of
SPRING CLOTHING, forming a complete assortment of
every style usually manufactured. fel 3tis
street, near Broadway.-Ca:d Circulars, Bill-
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Not ces, Hand-Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, and1 every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOQB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, 6y
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
R:E 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
HE PLAINDEALER No. XIII will be published
early on Saturday (to-morrow) morning, and will
contain an unusual number of original articles under the
various appropriate heads. The following are in the
I. Friends of the People.
II. Contempt where contempt is due.
III. Right of Property in the fruits of Intellectual'labor
IV. Blessings of Slavery.
V. The Power of Co'ngress to punish for Contempt.
VI. The acquittal of General Scott.
VII. Herod out-Heroded.
VII. Mad TVorld, my Masters.
IX. The Power of Congress over Slavery in the District
of Columbia. .
Contains a review of "A month of Freedom," "The En-
glish Bijou Almanack for 1837," "The Tuggs at Rams-
gate," &c. &c.
The Plaindealer will also contain numerous other arti-
cles under the New York head-Miscellaneous, Varieties,
Congressional and Legislative News.
Published weekly, a; $5 per annum- Office, corner of
Broadway and Pine street. :'" ;* fe24
1. by Gieseter, translated by F. Cunningham, 3 vols. 8
vo. cloth; and German Pulpit, translated by the Rev. R.
Baber, A. M., for sale by
fe25 152 Broadway.
FaRENCH PRAYER BOOK-Various kinds of bind-
.[ ing, published and for sale by
e90 39 SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. 152 Broadway.
VICKWICK CLUB, edited by Boz; and the Manufac-
during Districts of England, by Sir G. Head, fur sale
SoirT rie. CST A NF RD 9 6 rt_

4I y' i DOLLARS wanted on bond and mortgage,
4.: JF f on property in the first ward of tis city.-
Apply by note at this office. Address M C. F. fel7
0O LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, and
Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich. cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inq uire as above. fe6
B OARDING--Pleasant rooms on the first and second
floors, may be obtained on immediate application to
No. 67 Murray st. fell tf
/B ANTED-A Parlor and two Bedrooms, for two
single gentlemen, furnished or unfurnished, and
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street and
Broadway. Possession wanted on or before the 10th of
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office fe23 tf
A COOK WANTED-Apply at No. 2 Hanover street,
up stairs. fe22 6t
IRUG CLERK WANTED-One who has a know-
.Ly ledge of the business. Inquire of
fel5 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
i^/ ANTED-A young man about 15 yoars of age in
an office. One who can come well recommended,
and will make himself generally useful, can have a
permanent situation. Apply at 20 Courtlandt street, up
stairs. fel4
,-,, INERS WANTED.-Miners will find steady em
iY! ployment, good wages, and cash payments, at Car,
bondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For further particulars,
inquire at the office of the Delaware and Hudson Canal
Co. 28 Wall street. s26 tf
tk"'INERAL BANKi--The bills of this institution are
redeemed at 1I per cent. discount, at the office of
the Maryland Mining Company, 49 William street.

of Madeira, having taken into partnership HENRY'
B. HART, of New York, will conduct their business for
Ehe 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 Com-
mission business. ja 13 istf
F IRE INSURANCE-Office of the Agency ot the .Et-
na Fire Insurance Company of Hartfbrd, Con., is at
No. 135 Front st., where policies will be renewed and
issued on the most favorable terms, by
fc16 is2m A. G. HAZARD, Azent, 135 Front st.
COMPANY, No. 26 Wall street, adjoining the Phe-
nix Bank.-The President and Directors take this method
of informing the public, that. they have removed their Of-
fice to No. >6 Wall street, and that the Capital of this In-
stitution is now full.
The rates of premium are as favorable as any other of-
fice, and they respectfully solicit a share of the'public pa-
tronage, assuring them that all losses will be adjusted with
liberality and promptitude.
*** Insurance also effected on vessels and cargoes navi-
gating the waters of tle State.
N. B.-The Stockholders are requested to call at this
Office and receive their certificates of full stock, the capi-
tal being now full, and those who have not yet surrender-
ed their old certificates are requested to do so without de.
lay. New York, Feb. 18th, 1837.
T. W. THORNE, President.
GEORGE T. HOPE, Secretary. fe18 2wis
vlANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for sale a
choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by any made
in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me
dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; and
also the first premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
fair of the American Institute, for the best specimen o
Horizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.
These 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
doors above Grand street n4 is
. ICE-36 casks prime, landing from brig Camilla,
from Savannah, for sale by
fe2O C. & J. BARSTOW & CO. 73 South st.
S PERM CANDLES-New Bedflrd and patent Candles,
.9 for sale by R. H. ATWELL,
fe24 391 Broadway.
TFRIESTE RAGS-53 bales SPFF. Rags, now landing
om brig Tripoliti, for sale by
fe24 HOWLAND &:ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
/A fHALEBONE.--10,000 lbs first quality, for sale by
Feb 24 134 Front street.


[From the .Albany Evening Journal.]
IN SENATE-Saturday, Feb. 25.
Mr. Powers, from the Bank Committee, made a
long report on that part of the Governor's Message'
relating to this subject. The report goes into a
long argu.nent to show the superiority of the pre-
sent system of banking in this State over any
other that has been suggested. The report concludes
with recommending the following amendments to
the present Saf'ety Eund Law:
1st. Change the mode of distributing the stock of
Banks hereafter to be created.
2nd. Make some provi-ions by which the bills
of the Safety Fund Banks shall be kept at par in
the city of New York. This will make them at par
throughout the State.
3d. Prohibit banks fiom receiving in the sale of
drafts to be paid in this State, a greater premium
than one half of one per cent.; and in all cases
from receiving any premium or compensation,
for repaying deposits or making payments of
their own certificates of deposit, whether such
payment shall be made in current notes or spe-
4th. Prohibit the Safety Fund Banks from re-
ceiving in hypothecation or pledge for any debt or
loan any stock or shares of any other bank in this
The report was accompanied by a bill carrying
out the above suggestions.
Oncida Bank.
Mr. Beckwith, from the committee to which was
referred the Oneida Bank examination, asked leave
to withdraw the report and resolution presented
yesterday, recommending that the whole matter
be referred to the Attorney General for investiga-
tion ; and offered the following resolution as a sub-
stitute :
Resolved, That two members be added to the
select committee to whom was referred the petition
of sundry persons of the county of Oneida, praying
an investigation into the manner in which the stock
of the Oneida Bank was distributed, and that said
committee or any three of them be authorised to
proceed to Utica to take testimony in the matter.
After a long discussion, Mr. Mack moved to lay
the resolution on the table for the purpose of going
into a consideration of the report and resolution pre-
sented yesterday. This motion was lost, ayes 7,
noes 18.
The question was taken on the motion to allow
the committee to withdraw their report and it was
unanimously agreed to.
The question was then taken on the resolution,
and it was unanimously adopted.
The President appointed Mr. Hunter and Mr.
McLean the additional members of this committee.
Bills read a third time and passed :
To amend the act incorporating the North Hemp-
sled and Flushing turnpike company.
Authorising the appointment of measurers of
grain in Dutchess and Orange counties.
Petitions presented and referred:
Of 1400 citizens of New York against the pas-
sage of the Pilots bill reported by Mr. Herttell, and
for the licensing of all competent Pilots.
Memorial of Millers of Rochester for a law pro-
tecting their Flour from the destruction of mobs in
the city of New York.
Reports of Co:nmittees.
Mr. Hackley, pursuant to notice, brought in a
bill amending the law relative to the incorporation
of manufacturing companies.
Mr. Reed gave notice of a bill to exempt Seamen
employed in the Whale Fisheries from contributing
to the Marine Fund.
Mr. Townsend gave notice of his intention to
introduce a bill repealing the charters of tile Safety
Fund Banks.
TrhP iniM- tpn inf t in rfi wrhnln ranmrem tp inrnn

Store No. 22 Exchange Place. 4
&SHELF SALE- At 9 o'clock at the auction room, a gen-
eral assortment of British and American Dry Goods--from
the shelves.
PACKAGE SALE-At 10 o'clock at the auction room,
200 packages British and American Dry Goods.
Catalogues and samples the day previous.
300 cases 2 and 3 colored fancy prints
51 do common and fine colored cambrics
50 bales white, red and green flannels
100 cases low priced corded skirts
20 do drab and olive fustians
20 do 4 4 and 6 4 bedt.cks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4-4 brown sheetings and shirtings;
Satinets, Kentucky Jeans






250 cases Chateau Margaux Claret, 446 cases Pouillac
do, 250 du St Julian do, 203 do Old Medoc do, 201 do Haut
Champaign-300 cases and baskets Champaign, entitled
todrawback; 160 qr casks Sicily Madeira Wine in bond; 25
pipes, hhds and qr casks Madeira Wine, ent to deb,
Champaign-400 baskets champaign, Lasseur, Monte-
bello, Oeil de Perdrix and Heidsieck brands


IMPORTED TRUSTEE.-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 the
groom, payable on the 1st of July-the season to com-
mence on the 1st of February, and to end on the 1st of July.
Trustee ran third for the Derby, 101 subscribers, and was
purchased by the Duke of Cleveland, after the race, for
2,000 guineas, and was purchased from him by IvMessrs.
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.
208 Broadway.--Open at all hours of the day and
evening. A sulphur bath and portable baths kept in readi-
ness at the orders of physicians. The effects of these baths
are to equalize the circulation of the blood, promote insen -
sible perspiration, diminish nervous irritability, remove dis
eases of the skin, and the effects of mercury, remove gou-
ty and rheumatic pains and swellings, and cure lumbago.
FOR, SALE-The above -Baths, Bathing Appara-
tus and Furniture. Possession and directions can be given
nn the first of' Mav no. nvr i- in- al andiinn ann

W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
Store 169 Pearl streets.
At 91 o'clock at their auction room,'
PACKAGE SALE-250 packages British, French, Irish
German and American Dry Goods:
Catalogues and samples reday the day previous.
FRENCH GOODS-At 9 o'clock, at the auction room
107 cases French Goods,just received, comprising an as-
sortment of staple and fancy articles, calculated for the
spring trade.
LOST-- pieces gros de Naples, 410 yards, marked 79-
supposed to have been delivered to a purchaser of French
roods on the 10th inst. by mistake. They were sold on that
day at 38 cents per yard.
9 case 7.8 blk Levantine hdkfs; 9 do 4-4 do do, ent to deb
6 do 4-4 back levantine hdkfs
TO RENT-From the fist of May, the store 77 Pine st.
T. M. HOOKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Walland Pearlsms
FRENCH GOODS.-At 81 o'clock at their auction room
100 cases French goods,comprising an extensive &,desirable
assortment of staple and fancy articles, from recent impor..
At 9 o'clock, under the inspection of the wardens of the
port, for account of underwriters, 2 cases men's and wo-
men's horakin gloves, damaged on the voyage ofimporta
PACKAGE SALE.-At 10 o'clock, in the lofts of their
auction room, 200 packages British, French German and
American DRY GOODS.
Catalogues and samples early on the morning of sale.
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Indigo-50 ceroons prime Caraccas indigo
Wine-100 cases fine bottled Madeira Wine.
Raisins-200 boxes bunch Muscatel and bloom raisins *
Lid keas and 200 half kegs raisins, now landing from brig"
Isaac Classon.
200 boxes lemons; 30 casks olive oil, now landing.
At 12 o'clock in front of 34 South st, 200 bls sugar, 50bli
crushed do, 1000 loaves refined do, 400 hds molasses, 100
bags damaged pimento
Wine-10 half pipes and 50 qr casks Madeira, 50 quar-
ter casks Teneriffe
Hides-1000 hides
At 12 o'clock at the store 93 Front street, for account o
whom it may concern, 1500 bags Rio coffee, imported and
damaged in the bark Caroline
At 2 o'clock on Market st. wharf, E. R.
Mahogany-200 logs of St Domingo mahogany, about
40,000 feet, nearly halt ofwhich is large crotches and fine
Chain Cable-1 second hand 11 inch clain cable.
THURSDAY, 2d March.
At 10 o'clock at the corner of Broadway and Walker st,
the whole of the Furniture of that extensive establishment
-consisting of mahogany dining, tea and card tables; ele-
gant centre tables with Egyptian marble tops; mahogany
and fancy chairs, sofas, sideboards, brussels and ingrain
carpets, window curtains, astral and mantel lamps, pier
glasses, silver and plated ware, cut glass, dining and tea
se;s, bureaus. wardrobes, feather beds, best quality ma-
tresses, bedateads, S&c. Also, a large quantity of kithen
furniture, with which the sale will commence.
At 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Wine and Fruit-Fine old Maderia wine in pipes, ihhds
and qr casks; superior pale, gold and brown sherry; Malm-
sey; pale and gold St Lncar; sweet and dry Malaga wine,
&c; the whole entitled to debenture.
Cetalogues and samples will be ready the day previous.
A lso-5000 boxes bunch Muscael and bloom raisins; 2000
hal' do do; 2000 qr do do; 500 kes sun raisins; 200 bales
soft Ivica almonds.
At 12 o'clock, at T H Smith's store, Front st. for ac-
couut of whom it may concern, 676 bags and 77 brls Java
coffee; 60 samples Batavia sugar, imported and damaged
in the Dorothea from Batavia.
Cow Hides--70 bales green and dry Calcutta cow hides,
just imported and in fine order.
Shellac-50 cases shellac.
Salt Petre-100 bags salt petre.
CHARLES A. PALMER, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Wall street
At* of 11 o'clock in front of the store.
Prunes-20 cases prunes, in qr and 10th boxes
Rochelle Brandy-At 12 o'clock tn front of the store 41
Broad st, the cargo of the brig L'Olievera, consisting of 40 -'
pipes, 120 half do, and 150 quar casks Rochelle brand), of
the brand of "Prosper Romieux,", now under Custom
house lock. Terms at sale.
Marseilles Muscat Wine-120 qr casks Muscat wine
St Domingo Coffee-20 bags St Domingo coffee.
Logwood-A small parcel of Logwood, about J a ton.
Alnionds-50 bales hard shelled Almonds.
Ati of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Brazil Sugars-150 bbis Brazil Sugar.
Italian Black and Gold and White Marble.-At 3J o'clock
on Mr. Judds wharf on the East River, the cargo of
the bark Ellen from Leghorn, consisting of black and gold
and white veined Italian Maible, part of unusually desira-
ble size and quality. Catalogues giving dimensions, &c.
will be ready the clay previous to the sale. Terms, 4 mos.
approved notes.
Superior Honduras Mahogany-At 2 o'clock at the foot
ofMontgomery street, E. R. the cargo of the brig Emerald,
consisting of 50,000 feet Rio Honduras Mahogany, well
adapted to the English market, and believed to be superior
to any brought to this place for many years. Some of the
logs measure 1000 feet each. Terms, 4 mos for sums over
$100, approved endorsed notes. Catalogues 2 days previ-
ous to sale.
Italian MIarble.-At 3 o'clock on Judd'a wharf, E B, the
cargo of Italian marble, per ship Helen Mar, consisting of
47 blocks. Catalogues, giving dimensions, &c, will be rea.
dy on the morning of sale. Terms, 6 months, approved
endorsed notes.
At m of 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Cochineal-6 ceroons superior silver arey cochineal
Wheat-At 12 o'clock at the store 34 Front street, 4000
bushels white wheat. Terms at sale.
St Domingo Mahogany-At 2 o'clock on pier E. R.
the St Domingo Mahogany, received per scihr Bellino, rep-
resented as being of superior quality. Terms, 4 months,
approved notes. Catalogues on the day ot sale.
Sale of Champaign-At ) of 11 o'clock within the store,
2000 baskets Champaign, of the most favorite brands, ent;
to deb. Particulars hereafter. Terms, 4 months over $100
approved notes. Catalogues one day previous to sale.
Claret--i00 cases Claret of favorite brands, in bond
WEDNESDAY, March 15.
At the store of' Messrs Hogan & Miln, No. 9 Stone st.
Extensive Sale of Wines, Rum, Raisins, Almonds, Se-
gars, Ac.-Particulars hereafter.



To sailfrom New York ind New Orleans every sece
MIonday during the seaso.a
Ship NA-HVILLE, D.Jackson, 510 tons.
Ship SARATOGA, Hathaway,master, 542 tons.
Ship ARKANSAS, E. S.Dennis, 627tons.
Ship KENTUCKY, Jno.Bunker, "629 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 599 tons.
"i1Ship ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, 474 tons.
The above ships are coppered and copper fastened,
lie first class, and of light draft of water, having be
builftin New York expressly for this trade. They are co
manded by men of great experience, and will be alw
towed up and down the Mississippiby steamers. They h
bandsomefurnished accommodations,and the cabin I
sage is $80, without wines or;liquor,but all other store
the best description will be provided. There is no liq
furnished to the officers or crew of this line. For frei
or passage, apply to
SILAS HOLMES, 62 South a
The ships are not accountable for the breakage ofglh
castings, hollow ware, marble or granite, cooperage of
or rust of iron or steel.
To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

aIThis Line of packets, will hereafter bo composed
he following ships, which will succeed each other in
rder in which they are named, sailing punctually ft
Now York and Portsmouth on the ist, 10th and 20th, a
from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every mo
throughout he year, viz y
Fnron New York Lend. Por
8T. JAMES,W. S..Sebor......Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb
May 1Junel7 Jun
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct.
MONTREAL,S.B. Griffing..... Jan 10 Feb. 27 Mar
May10 June27 Juh
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov
GLADIATOR, Thos. Britton.. Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar
May20Ju!y 7 July
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov
MEDIATOR, H. L.Champlin... Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar
June 1 July 17 July
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard...... Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr
Junel0 July27 Aug
'* Oct. 10 Nov.27 Dec
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr.
June20 Aug. 7 Aug
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec
PHILADELPHIA, E.E. Morgan Mar. 1 Apr.17 Apr.
July 1 Aug.17 Aug
Nov. 1 Dec.17 Dec.
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... Mar.10 Apr.27 May
July 10 Aug.27 Sep.
Nov.10 Dec.'27 Jan.
PRESIDENT, J. M.Chadwick... Mar.20 May 7 May
:= July20 Sept. I Sept
Nov.20 Jan. 7 Jan.
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 Mayl7 May
Aug. I Sept.17 Sept
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan.
TORONTO, R. Griswold........ Apr. 10 May27 June
Aug.10 Sept.27 Oct.
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb.
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore...- Apr. 20 June 7 June
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct.
Dec.20,Feb. 7 Feb.
These ships are all of the first class, about 600tons o1
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced na
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, &
are of the best description. The price of Cabin passa
s now fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which i
eludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor t
owners ofthese packets will be responsible for anyq
there, parcels, or packages sent by them, unless regul
Bills of Lading are signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLD, No. 70 South st., New York; or
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

Sailing from New York on the 24th, and Liverpool t
8th, of each month -This Line of Packets will be conti
uedby t subscribers, .and is composed of the follow
From New York.
Feb. 24-The UNITED STATES, Capt N. H. Holdreg
Mh. 24- The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wnm C. Thompsor
AprilZ4-The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis A. Allen,
From Liverpool. _,
Apl. 8-The UNITED STATES-650 tons.
May 8-The ST ANDREW--660 tons.
June. 8-The VIRGINIAN-620 toils.
July 8-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
The qualities Etnd accommodations of the above shil
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.
Every exertion will be madia to promote the comfort of pm
sengers and the interests of importers. The price
Tassage to 'Liverpool, in the cabin, as in the other lines,
fxed at $140, with wines and stores of every description
The owners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel,
package, sent by the above ships, for which a bill of ladin
P nottaken. Fo f-ight, or passage, apply to
.74 I ROBERT KERMIT. 74 South street

To sail from New York the 8th, and Liverpool on tl
24th, of each month in the year, except that when theo
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will i
deferred until next day :1
S From New York."
uSMh. 8- Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P Smith, master
4fApril 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, master
June 8-Ship ROSCOE, Joe. C. Delano, master.
r July 8--Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
From Liverpool. d
'_pl. 24-The PENNSYLVANIA. -.,
flJune 2 --The ROSCOE.
.These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bu
then, commanded by men of great experience, and no pair
or expense "'ill be spared to have the accommodations coi
venient, air the stores of the first description. The rate
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the pr
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neitherthe captains or owners of those ships will t
"responsible for auy letters parcels or packages, sent t
hem, unless regular bills oflading are signed therefore. F(
freight or passage, apply. to
a2 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatched by the sul
scribers, to sail from New York and Liverpool on the li
and 16th of each month, with the exception that when thi
sailing day fi.ls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc











ceeding Monday
From New York: From Liverpool
The HIBERNIA, Oct 16 (Aug. 1
1|551 tons, Feb. 16 [Dec. 1
1J. L Wilson, June 16 April 1
The SX"-Tif AMERICA, Nov. 11 Aug. 1
*l1tons,; March Ib Dec. 1
iR. waterman July I? April 1
The ENGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. 1
730tons, >March 16 Jan. 1
Benj. L. Waite July 16 May I
The ORPHEUS, ) Dec L ; Sept. 1
576tons, lApi 1 Jan. 1
Ira Bursley. Aug. 1 May 1
Iew ship OXFORD Dec. 16 Oct. 1
800 ton* April 16 Feb. 1
J. Rathbone. ) Aug. 16 June 1
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16
.L tons, Jan. 1 Feb. 1
Charles Dixey. May, ,1 June' di
The EUROPE, ) Sept. 16 Nov. 1
618tons an. 16 Mar. I
A. C.Marshall .May 16 Jaly 1
The COLUMBUS, Oct. 1 July 1(
663 tons, Feb. I Nov. 1(
'N. B. Palmer. June I March 1
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by men
character and experience, and are furnished with stores
psfthe best kind. Every attention will be paid to passen-
gars, to promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
ot! passage outward is fixed, by an understanding with the
proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including wines and
stores of every description.
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re
sponsible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them,
unless regular Bills of Lading are signed thozefor. For
freighter passage, apply to
BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool, and
Im2a 64 South street. New York.

rom New York on the 8th, '16th, and 24th of every
n .&nth ; and rom Havre on the 1st, 8th and 16th of every
month -Havng made new arrangements for the sailing
of tnese Packets, the subscribers will despatch them as
boeve, and in the following order, viz:
From New York : From Havre:
IShip October 8 December
RHONE, 16 February 1 April
ohn Rockett. June 16 July
Ship 8 November 16 December
AL4 PEMAGNE, .24 February 8 April
A. Richardson 16 June 1 Augustl
Ship 16 November 1 Januaryl
FRANCOIS I. 8 March 16 April
J. Castoff 24 June 8 August'
-- h: I 94A an v Am W tI TS Janr1 y


s (of

I of
-. 1
rV I
. 1
. 1

S 1





New Winter ,arrangement for 1837, commencing Jan. 5
Passengers will leave-
Patersonat 71o'clock,A.M. I NewYorkat 9 o'clock,A.M.
11 12 M.
3 P.M. 4 P.M.
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at n8 o'clock, A. M.,
and 31 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 iare advised to procure their Tickets and to
be at the Ferry afew minutes before the stated hlurs of de-
j5 Agentin N. York.

- ~& tE. BRUNSWICK TRAIN, daily:
Leave New York (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 8j A. M., and
4 P. M., steam.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M., and
21 P.M., steam.
(Every day, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at 7 A. M.;8j
do; 10 do- lli do; I P.M.; 2j do;4 do; ido.
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. li.;
8jdo; 10 do; 11 do; 1 P.M.; 2do do; 4 do;j do.
Newark Night Line, (every night except Sunday)-
Leave 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, 62j 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
"J hereby give notice that the West
Track at Union Place is now completed, and that the cars
of the Comipany willrun as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
From 6 to 10 o'clock, P. M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 6' cents.
From 42d to 86th street, 6* '
From Prince st. to 86th street, 12 ''
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 122 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.

FOR NEWARK.-The splendid
new steamer PASSAIC, captain B.
-Tate, will commence running be-
tween New York and Newark on
Thursday, Nov. 17th, 1336, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and con-
tinue as follows, viz:
Leave Newark, from Centre wharf, at7j o'clock, A. M.
Do do do at 1 do P. M.
Leave N. York, foot of Barclay st., at 10 do A. M.
Do do do at31 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
I steamboatsHOBOKEN and PIO
SNEER willleave the foot ot Bar
e-sclay st.& Hobokenevery0 min
eSutes ;and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot of Canal st. at each 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-
thernotice.-May9th, 1836. miO
FOR SALE-Thecopperfastened
and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
f FR ANKLIN, about500tons burthen,
built by Brown & Bell, inthe 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. The engines 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 the
a12 lB. and N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.

TO LET, for two years, from the
1st of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
-Iver, lately occupied by the steam
EK boats President and Benj. Franklin.
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

G OODHUE & CO. 64 Southstreet, ofler for alse-
200 tons new sable Iron
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flaxi| .- **
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various fabrics
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
J200 coils Russia Cordage
1000 Russia Horse Hides; 10 bales do Calf Skirpe
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 Oh f,
"200 bales Russia and India Twine
I f00 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Down
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coflv
900 bags Sumatra Coflee; 100 do Ceylon do I
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 (do Siam Sugarl
1400 do Mauritius Sugar
130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
500 do Preserved Canton Ginger
606 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half cheats do
200 baskets Moeet Champaign Wine. Pn7

FIRUIT, WINE, WOOL, &c.--Landing, from ishi
Wallis-400 qr casks Dry Wine
300 Indian bbls Dry Wine; 300 do Muscat
86 do red Catalonia
80 boxes Lemons ; 80 do Almonds
300 casks Sun Raisins
4000 boxes-Bunch Uaisins; 1803 half boxes do da
.12000 qr boxes Bunch Raisins
900 boxes common Bunch; 1400 do Blooms
100 Catoons, in 9 cases
80 jars and 70 pots Grapes
60 grass bales unwashed Wool, and 60 linen bales do
do, now landing and for sale by
j6 tf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO, 0 Broad st.
-p RACIE & SARGENT, No. 4_ Hanover streo offe
q-X for sale-
3000 Horse Aides from Buenos Ayres
60 pipes Holland Gin, Lion brand
30 casks London Porter, (Barclay's) -
50 cases, 3 doz each, superior old Port
500 cases Larose Claret; 500 do St Julian Jo ; 500 uc
Monferrand do; 500 do St Emillion do, entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 100 baskets Olive Oil
23 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Splits ; 39 do 2d best do ; 10
do Lamb do; 25 do Sheep Roans; 36 do do Splits; 32 do
Lamb Roans, now landing from "St James" from Lon-



NOTICE is hereby given, that on and after the first of
March next, this Road will be open to the Public, as far
East as HICKSVILLE,-27 miles from Brooklyn ; and,
until further notice, the Cars will be despatched as fol-
Leave Hicksville, Leave Jamaica, j Leave Brooklyn,
8 o'clock, A. M. 8 o'clock, A.M.I 9 o'clock, A.M.
2 P. M. 2 6 P.M. 4 P.M.
Passengers will be received and left at the following
places on the line of the Road, viz :-Westbury, Hemp-
stead, Flushing Avenue, 4 miles East of Jamaica, Union
Course, and Bedford.
Tickets, with which ALL passengers are requested to
supply themselves before taking seats, can be had at the
various TicKet Offices.
FREIGHT TRAINS will leave Hicksville, at 8 A. M.
and Brooklyn at 4 P. M.; and all Goods designed to be sent
by them, must be seasonably placed in charge of the
Agents,,in the Freight Department; as the Company
hereby make known, that they will not be responsible for
the safe delivery of any articles not in the custody of the
Agents; the only conclusive evidence of which must be
Entries, by the Agents, on the Registers, or Way Bills of
the Comnany.
February 20th, 1837. Feb 23.

ty of
! St.,

Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,000.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Wm. Kent
J.-Green Pearson Wm; Burgoyne
Wm. B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee GeorgeRapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leonard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN, President.
Applications fot insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, and insurance will be effect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
U NY-Office No.288 Pearl street -
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R. Willias Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W Lawrenec
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles KneelandS
Lindley Murray] Edward A. Wrigb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Week, William Bradford
John Wood George Ehningerd
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa i
Benjamin Strongj Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H. Titus Joseph L. Frame,
Ebenezer Cauldwell
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, Secretarvy. s17
--Persons may effectinsurances with thin company on
theirown lives, or the lives of others, and eitherr for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
ments of premium maybe either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Prsmiums on one hundred dollars:

1 00
1 07
1 12
1 20
1 28
1 31
1 32
1 33
1 34
1 35
1 36
1 39
1 43

1 53
1 56
1 62
1 65
1 69
1 73
1 77
1 82
1 88
1 93
1 98
2 04
2 11
2 17
2 24
2 31
2 36
2 43
2 50
2 57
2 64
2 75
2 81
2 90

38 1 48
39 1 57
40 1 69
41 1 78
42 1 85
43 1 89
44 1 90
45 1 91
46 1 92
47 1 93
48 1 94
49 1 95
50 L 96
51 1 97
52 2 02
53 2 10
54 2 18
55 2 32
56 2 47
57 2 70
58 3 14
59 3 67
60 4 35

Money will be receivedin deposite by the Company a
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as i
Upon sums over $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4j prce
do do 100, do 5mos. 4 "
do do 100, do 2 3 "

Wm. Bard
Thomas W. L
Wm. B. Lawi
Jacob Lorillar
John Duer
Peter Harmon
Ste'n Van Ren
John G. Costs
Thomas Suffe
John Mason
Samuel Thorn
Isaac Bronson
Benj L. Swan


James Kent
iudlow Nathaniel Prime
rence Nicholas Devereux
rd Benj. Knower
Gulian C. Verplanck
y H. C. DeRham1
nsselaer Jonathan Goodhu*
er James McBridej
rrn John Rathbone, Jri
P. G. Stuyvesant
Ison Thomas J. Oakley
Stephen Whitney
John Jacob Astor.
Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President


E. A. NICOLL, secretary.
Sd7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

A NCHOVIES-In kegs and in cases of a dozen bo
ties ; London Sauces; French and London Mustar
Ketchups ; English and French Pickles; East and We
India Preserves ; French and Spanish Olives, &c. 1(
sale by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
j6 corner White st.

-A. T. STEWART & CO. have for sale on liber
terms, a splendid and extensive assortment of new and e
gant Silks, Satins, Challys, Gauzes, Embroideries, Hosic
ry, Gloves, Laces, printed Cambrics, Shawls and Par
Fancy Goods, suitable for the southern and western trad
at their wholesale warerooms, 257 Broadway, up stairs., e

JAMES PATON & CO. corner of Platt and William st
have received per recent arrivals the followingsplendi
assortment of new and desirable Falls Goods, which wi
be offered either by the package or piece, on the moi
liberalterms, viz:
15 cases rich Broche figured and striped Satins
15 do superb Satin Matildas
10 do black and colored figured Reps
3 do Broche do. light colors for evening dresses
17 do figured Armures and Pou de Soies
5 do splendid Paris Lustres, black and mode color
3 do rich figured Bonnet Satins
V4 do Velours d'Afrique
2 do richblack and colored plain Satina
!5 do black and colored Pou de Soies
3 do superb Shawls, Handfas, Collars, &c.
%2 da Oriental Gauzes
gi do 'superb Reps Otala, for evening dresses
Sdo 40 inch Matteoni Lustring
do black Gros de Rhines
A2 do mode colored Serges
2 do first quality black Marcellih.,
do Paris Fancy Goods
Ecarton real Mechlin Lace
35 cases elegant Paris Embroideries, embracing
vtety of Capes, Canezous, Collars, Caps, Infants anm
Ladies' Dresses, Embroidered Handkerchiefs, &c. s30

E NGLE & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar street, offer fo
French Embroideries-A general assortmen of Pelerines
Collars, Handkerchiefs, Children'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
Bands, Insertings ; also Dresses for exportation
Prussian Shawls, assorted sizes and patterns
Prints-20 cases new patterns for exportation
Thread Lace0 and Edgings
Blond Lace. 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 Walbaumn, Heidsieck
& Co.
Kirschenwasser-200 cases of superior quality
Absinthe-100 cases large bottles, Swiss
Hock Wines-200 do. Marcobrunner and Graessenberg
M ADEIRA WINES-In pipes, hhds., qr. casks and
I- half do., choice south side wine, received per brig
Iyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhrs, qr casks and In-
dian bls, 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.
Also, in butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, re-
ceived per ship Hope, (via Calcutta.)




k9^ BLEECKER STREET.--The superior 3 story
,ISU-IM brick House, handsomely furnished through ut,
AJ!ulat the southeast corner of Bleecker and Thomp-
son streets, known as No. 15 Carroll place. The house is
25 by 50 feet, with back building containing tea room and
library. Lot 125 feet deep, with convenient stable. The
house can be seen daily, from 12 to 2 o'clock. Inquire of
the occupant. fe7 2w*
STO LET, and possession given immediately,
several fine Rooms, suitable for Engravers, &c.,
i~ Uh~to whom favorable leases will be given of rooms
pleasantly situated near Broadway. Apply at
fe4 DISTURNELL'S, 20 Courtlandt st. up stairs.
FOR SALE-The three story brick house No.
S31 Bond street, with a brick coach house on the
rear of thelct. The house is 25 feet front, 52 feet
-R deep. Lot 120 feet deep. Can be seen from 12 to
2 o'clock P. M.
Also, the three story brick house No. 37 Bond st. This
house is 25 feet front, 52 feet deep. Lot 25 by 103 feetdeep.
Also, the three story brick house No. 49 Bond st. This
house is 25 feet front, 45 feet deep.
For a particular description of the two last houses, 37
and 49, apply at No. 20 1st Avenue.

HOUSES FOR SALE.-Two small two story
iy brick Houses, and Lots, in Eleventh st,, between
l| the Sixth and Seventh avenues. They are the
A&Rbeasterly houses in the block recently erected on
the southerly side of the street, and are rented until the 1st
of May next: they are finished in modern style, with sli-
ding doors, marble mantels, bronzed grates, basements,
counter cellars, &c. The price of one of them is $5,500,
the other $5,650 ; or which $2,500 on each can remain on
bond and mortgage. A1 ply to
fe7 N. LUDLUM, 443 Broadway.

TO LET-From 1st May, the Store 156 Maiden
Slane. Possession can be obtained immediately
1088 11from the present occupant. Inquire of W. E.
i ~ Shepard, 53 Pine street, or
FRED'K McCREADY, 461 Broadway,
fe2 cor. Grand street.
EXCHANGE PLACE.-To be let, the lower
S Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
I change Place, now just finished. Possession im-
-im immediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, up stairs
HYDE PARK.--For sale, or exchange for a
Handsome house in the upper part of the city, a
Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
Hudson river.
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudson river, in Washington county.
fel tf J. A, BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.

A HOUSE WA NTED.--A convenienttwo story
SHouse, on or between Dey and Warren streets, is
iAf wanted for one or several years, for a small fami-
111011 ly.
J. S. FOUNTAIN, 29 Maiden lane.
Also-J. S. F. has the two upper lofts to let of the build -
ing he now occupies, which 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

HOUSES FOR SALE.-Three 3 story Houses
M in 20th street. A four story basement House in
21st st.
A two story House in 22d st.
I three story House on the 9th Avenue."' -
5 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 three story house now building in 14th
street, near the 8th Avenue, to be finished by the 1st of
2 Houses in St. Mark's Place

Monthly Report.-Since the last report 24 persons
have beeninsured:-
Of whom 5 areresidents of the city of New-York.
19 p re residents out of the city of New-York.
14 are Merchants
2 Lawyers,
1 Clergyman
2 Clerks and Accountants,
4 other pursuits.
Of these,there are insured for $1,000 and under 7 t! 5
there are insured for $5,0n0 and under 12.
there are insuredfor $10,C00and under 7
Of these,there areinsuredfor 1 year and over 7
there are insured for 7 years I 13
there are insured for Life '' 4

THE American Cement Company is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, M~ralls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Flaggings, Colums, Well-tops,
and various other articles, hydraulic and architectural, with
inthe City and county of New York
Parker's Patent-rights for the above may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or special
rights or particular purposes in any partof the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceedingthe usualchargei for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathanier Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
berhasjust received a fresh supply ofLemare's ap
paratus for preparing Coffee. 'ihey make from t w o four
cups of coffee of a quality and flavor whilc cannot be pro
duced by any otier mode. One ofthese convenient little af
fairs is just the thing for a bachelor or small family.
d2 H C. HART, 173 Broadway, aor Courtlandtst
C" OAL CARTMEN.-For sale, a ton Sled, arranged
for one or two horses. Also, a Coal Cart. Apply at
the Clinton coal yard, No. 156 Monroe street. Ja2.5 6w

ast 3 Dwelling Houses with Stores in Hudson street "41UO0KING AND WARMING APARTMENTS
or A three story House, corner of 21st st. and 3d avenue. WITHOUT WOOD OR COAL.-The extensive
A two story House in Mercer st. sale, nd tihe increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Two 2 story Houses in Horatio st. Apply to Heater," together with the numerous flattering certificates
, fel 1m J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st. presented by those who have used them, fully confirm the
d i opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
^ ra TO LET, and immeaate possession given, a ous apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
le spacious, modern built three story House, in the heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
e I upper part of the city, having every convenience and Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
is for the residence of a fashionable family. If de surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
e, sired, two vacant lots, adjoining the house, will be added max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
30 to the garden. For particulars, applyto not only to accompl;sn that object in the most admirable
ANTHONY CARROLL, 1 Pine street, manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
a29dtf corner of Broadway. In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
s. FOR SALE-Several Houses in the upper part which may be placed in any part of a room, and if occasion
id Vi of the city-and possession of which can be had requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
i11 l immediately. Apply to warm different apartments with one beater, and at meal
st I .a2a5 J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st. times it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
-BLEVENTH STREET LOTS FOR SALE.-Three be expeditiously and economically performed, and this too
Slots in fee on North side of Eleventh street, between in any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
5th Avenue and Wooster street, about 100 feet West of places. For families, therefore. who have but little room,
Wooster street ; each lot is 26 feet 5 inchesfront and rear or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to suitable aid in this branch, the Compounu Heater must
GEORGE W. GILES, prove an invaluable article, for in many instances it may
rs jal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.4i supersede tile necessity of depending upon such insufficient
B OTS FOR SALE.-50 lots on Columbia, Cannon or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
Lewis and Rivington, between Houston and Riving- With thbiAiparatus a good fire may be made either for
ton streets, heating rooms or for cooking, in the short space of five min
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delancy and Riv- urtes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduat-
ington streets., ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2 in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
on Pitt st. created to meet tiEe sudden changes of the weather ii, the
2 do. on Attorney, and 5 leased do. on Elizabeth st. Spring and Autumn, without the inconveniences i attending
Apply at this office. d19 coal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa
ratus will be found quite as valuable for'cooking, ironing,
TTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very eligible &c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
situated property in t'ese important places for sale, saved, bat the dirt produced in using them may thus be
or exchange for property in this city. avoided. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke is formed
a ALSO--Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots in the operation of the Compound Heater.
d at the intersection of Whltesboro' and Genesee streets. Numerous certificates andspecimens of the various forms
Apply to J. A. BOOCOCK, Wf the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
r fel tf 24 Nassau street. .roadway, where orders are received and promptly ar.
OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en sweredhv the AMERICAN CALORIC COMPANY
I.' trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St. TIHE TRUE OMADE DIVINE.-The great use-
Paul's College, (the new establishment of the Rev. Mr. T fulness of this most excellent remedy is so well
i Puhlenburgh,) 2j miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl- known to all who have applied it, that no encomium is
gate ferry. necessary ; and to those who are yet unacquainted with
This place has been known tor many years as Fish's its virtues, a trial in the following cases will be its best
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel recommendation. It is good for all sorts of pains, swell-
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or I ings,bruises occasioned by falls or otherwise, and will
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samue! Pal-I pr fent the many bad consequences of such accidents, for
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon. cancer before it is broke, sorebreasts, stiff neck, gangrene.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay. It will retain its virtues manyyears, and is therefore very
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render useful to travellers. For sale by
this location one of the most desirable ever offered for im- FRED'K. M'CREADY,
provement in the vicinity of New York. n24 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
The land is elevated in the centre, slowing gently to the IQUEURS AND LIQUORS.-Curacoa,reland white;
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding .Maraschino, of Zara, Noyeau, PaifaitAmom Creme
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the di Absynthe, Mocha, Cannille, Menthe, Citron, Girofli,
Bay, with the village of Flushing, and the surrounding Ratifia, Orange, Rose Fruits, Herbs, Shurb, Raspberry,
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore of the Bay Cherry,Annisette, with a variety of other flavors, Dutch,
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to the west Spanish and French. Liquors--Champagne and Cognac
is seen the village of Ha!lett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the Brandiesof superior quality, bottled, in demijohns and
shipping and stoamboats constantlypassing, with the cities casks; Old Jamaica Rum, Irish and Scotch Whiskey in
of New-York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex- wood and glass; Monongahela do; Kirschenwasser of An-
tendsnhe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms necy; Extract of Absynthe, with almost every other article
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into of this description, for salein quantities to suit purchasers,
view on the Hudson coinplete the scene. by R. H. ATWELL,
The soil is unsurpassedin fertility, and is particularly d5im 381 Broadway, corner of White t.
adainted to gardening.
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by -RENCH PRESERVED MEATS AND VEGETA
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half BLES.--Pates de Foie Gras de Strasbourg
an hour's ride, and the Flushing steamboats nassing within Green Peas. Gr een R oans--

TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lofts of the build-
Sing on the coiner of Maiden Lane and Nassau st.
Inquire on the premises otf J. S. FOUNTAIN.
N. B. The above Lofts will not be let for busi-
ness extra hazardous. fe4
TO LET-The Store now building, No. 52
8 Broadway, running through to New street, being
UN If 160feet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
SLbe ready for occupation 1st of May. Apply to
fe9 A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedar street.
ROOMS TO LET.-Three Rooms to let, in
building No. 10 Maiden lane, suitable for offices.
Imp Apply in the store of
fe7 J. S. FLEET, 10 Maiden lane.
TO BENT-The House No. 53Greenwichst.
Sto have a building in the rear, containing 15 bed-
rooms, parlor, &c. The plan, &c. can be seen at
'HLJOHN McVICKAR, Jr'sOffice,63k Cedar street,
third story. fe2 tf
TO LET-The Store No. 29 Cedar street, from
a first May next. Inquire of W. E. Shepard, 53
.NBoPine street, or FRED'K McCREADY,
l fe2 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelling
SHouse and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street,situate
on the south side of Canal street between Hudson
and Varick streets. This is a convenient house
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.
For terms, apply to GEORGE W. GILES, 173 Canal
street, or I Nassau street, cor. of Wall st. jll tf

TO LET-A two story house, No.81 Beekman
S street. Thishouse is on a large lot.
jj Also, a two story house No. 11 Carlisle st.
'lThese houses can be hired for a term of years,
or purchased upon reasonable terms. Inquire of
fell J. BLUNT, No.63 Cedar street.

New-York. Feb. 7, 1887.

^ FromI Putnam's So,'irrg, Saratoga.--It is said by
those who have been co.Saitao visitersaL Saraitoa during
the lasL tweony years, tha tire PuoInam Con-.,ess Water not
o0r ly produces mole immediate action on i.e system; but
tlia i Irom Ls vivvc:ty, i, ma' es a movie delogitii'ul beverage
than any otber oftiiosejustly celebrated waters.
Itwili be seen by an analysis of the Prolessor, thattbe
Pu, nam Congress pi,ing water essentially possesses, with
additional strengib. the properties belonging to the Con -
gres:i Spring, whicli has been so beneficially used by inva-
lidsof every description.
Thle subscriber having made arrangements with Mr. L.
i Putnam, proprietor of tile Spriog, now offers to supply
druggists, hotels, shippers and families, on toe most rea-
sonaole terms.
Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed for trans-
EDWARD A. McCLEAN, 20S Greenwich st.
s19 6m one door below Barclay.
sUPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upper lip, maybe effectually removed by a free
use of
Its operation is instantaneous, removing the heir without
the least approach to pain, and leaving ibe skin whiter and
softer than belbore. Ey twice usiog 0he Depilatory ihe roots
(f the hair are usually des -oyed, so as to require po fur-
ther anpiicaiion of ;t. No bdd consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it may be used on anionlan,'s skin
without .ny bad effects.
The advertiser is p-epared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate effectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. Sold wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandt st.
UBIN'S SHAVING CREAM-A smallinvoice ofthe
A above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, for the toilet, which for variety ofperfumes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
n28 corner of Grand st.
1-. brushes from the above named manufacturer are
well made, and the bristles so secured that they cannot
come out, for sale by FRED. McCREADY,
ja3l 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
O DORIFEROUS COMPOUN:.,--prepared in bulk,
fully equal as to quality, and delicacy of perfume to
the celebrated "Edes' odoriferous compound," for sale in
such quantities as may suit purchases, by
j9 461 Broadway, corner of Grand st.
hO'/ 0 fathoms I inch 90 fathoms 1 3-16 inch
i90 do I do 90 do 1 1-16 drSJ
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 do"
:20 do j do 120 do 13-16 do
t120 do do 120 do 11-16 doj
90 do do 90 do 9-16 do
90 do # do
With lull supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile, for sale by
DAVIS & BROOKS, 21Broad st
n.RESH PRUNES-In fancy boxes and cases, forsale
by R. H. ATWELL,
n27 381 Broadway.
a ORDEAUX PRESERVES-50 boxes assorted, and
11.9 in fine order,just received, for sale by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
Also, 500 boxes choice ClaretWines. j16

pipes 1 do Otard, Dupuy & Co. Cognac old Brandy;
IAO cases J, I and fancy boxes choice Prunes.
300 baskets superfine Bordeaux Oil, large stamped bot-
tles, silver tops. For sale by
EBEN, STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st.
In store,A. Seignette Brandy, pipes half do & brls.
Champagne Old Brandy in half pipes.
Cognac Brandy, Otard, Dupuy & Co. various vintages
and pale.
Holland Gin, old and superior quality.
Madeira Winein pipes, half do. qr and one eighth casks
Palmer's Margaux Champagne and St. Julien Claret
StINES--300 half pipes and quarter casks of brown
VV pale and gold Sherry
44 half pipes and quarter casks of Madeira
280 pipes, half pipes and quarter casks Port
100 cases Bordeaux Claret, for sale by
n29 Imo C. H. RUSSELL & CO. 33 Pine st.
L. < nTTr-UCAMn,'R mA- in h-- 0.- -


Swelling house in Brooklyn, for which valuable
S B unincumbered property in Buffalo will be given in
Exchange. Apply to
n14 J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
TO RENT-The upper Inlts ot the store 106
SWest street-having two pleasant offices in front.
I l Will be rented low from this to Ist May next. For
Htlterms inquire on the premises, or atthesteamboat
office at the foot of Pike street, East River. d21
OFFICES TO LET-In the new building, at
i the corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
r'~ atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
No. 28 Wall st. dl6 tf

E. A. NICOLL, Secretar

U CENTRATED.-For purifyingthe blood, removing
ei options, Sc., irom the skin, and all impurities from the
system. t0is pleasant and healthy Syrup has no equal
Peha ps there is no more cet a;n way of promoting general
bea .'ti do-'ing tie Sommer., than by using this Sprup in the
Sp ,og. Tire medical procession give it a decided prefer
euce over all tire rmoti celeb.'ated Panaceas, Syrups, &c.,
and nu; sigg mollie s, whose iinPnts ae afflicted with Scald
Head, Sole Eats, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
meoted to use i. It is pe6recdly harmless, and when com-
D.ned wiih Seidlitz or Soda Water, forms a cooling and
agreeable beverage. Used witlicold water itmakes a very
pleasant summer d'ink, and may be used with advantage
by most persons at any time. I, is prepared from the best
Honduras Sarsaparilla, accoidiog to .he mostapproved
formulas, and great care has been taken tW keep itfree
tfom 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
ik, IHe OIOtNE continues to be consulted as usual
at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich st., next
ti;e corner of Warren.
Straogers are respectfully apprized thnt Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Professiop in the city cf London;
and Las been a practical member ol sa'd Faculty of Physic
42 years, ior ithe last 32 in tile civ of New York. His
practice i. om being bfrmerly geaierl, le has long confined
to a particular branch of I,Ier';c;ne, which engages his
pi'ofound attention, viz:--Lues Venetia Scorbutus, Scro-
fula, Elepi-tnafasis. and, in short, all diseases arising
!i cm a viia ed state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His success s astonishing. In many thousands o
cases comrmtted to l'is care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patientsto
health and a soutll constitution.
lie caotioons the unfoibunate against the abuse of mer-
cury. Thousaiods are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes--" Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautiousoofthose afflicions. What a dreadiulin-
heritanceto transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Horne. Trecen
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguish
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, insteadof taking his salutary advice, have re
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no response
ability, 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. 268 Greenwichl
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Horne's character for sterling honor; and based on rea
respectability and skill. Dr. Horne offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can neve
come in contact.
Attendance until half past 9inthe evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All cityletters
must be handed in.
Stultorum incuratapudor malus uleera celat
Horace'sl6 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Horne desires to benefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good ofstrangers, as it is well known people are extremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. i14
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 ofevery variety of constitution, at allsea
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. Howar', corner of Fulton and
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their treat
me by means of the Robb, has been published by the
c~ifJsitor of this remedy, which will be given to thosa




______ _~_ ____ ~__________

FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily ',Sundays excepted)
at 7 o'clock, A. M.,from Pier Ne 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 IFassen-
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. Aeent.

TO LET--Thespacious, modern built House.
SNo. 62 Eighth Avenue, near 4th street, with two
I* lots adjoining as a garden. Above premises in
J Lfirst rate order Immediatbepossession given.
n28 Apply to A. CARROLL, 1 Pine street.
ST. MARK'S PLACE.-For sale the two eie-
S gant three story houses, Nos 12 and 21 St. Mark's
As1,1 Place. Possession will be given on the 1st of May
next. For particulars, applyto
Jal8 Im J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
TO LET-The new fire proof first rate Store
/OMA No 36 Broadway, 22 feet by SO, built in the very
ij- best manner, and may be ready for occupation in
-l0 days.
Also, the store opposite, fronting on New street, 34 feet
by 90, built and finished in same style as the one on Broad-
way. The rent will be low. Apply to
felO 2w A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedar st.
TO LET-Second floor of the house No. 152
23 in the store of SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
fe3 tf
TO LET,-Offices and Work Shops, pleasalrtly
/1/' situated in Courtlandt street, near Broadway.
8- Possession given immediately. Apply at Nos.
.iNIIl 20 or 21 Courtlandt street, up stairs. fel4
FOR SALE-The three story brick House and
g Lot No. 195 East Broadway, between Jefferson
i::gIS and Rutgers streets, on the south side of the st.-
i-"HMI The house is 26 feet in front and rear, and 46 feet
deep; with mahogany doors, marble mantels, &c. The
House may be seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire at
250 Front street. fel3 tf
-a -FOR SALE-The House and Lot No. 112
Bleecker st., situated between Greene and Woos-
J- ...iEter streets. Tbe Lot is 371 feet in front and rear,
and 100feet deep. Title indisputable. For termsinquire
ot Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS, 362 Broadway, corner
of Franklin street. f13 tf
FOR SALE--Six Houses and Lots in fee, in
<^P!1 Chapel street, ( West Ilroadway,) between Thorm-
S as and Duane sts. They will be sold together or
r 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
Story modern built brick Dwelling House, with
I* 5iI attic story, 73 Grand, between Green and Wooster
--allstreets, with lease o the ground from the late G.
Lorillard, 28 years unexpired, at the low rate of $45 per
annum, payable yearly, with renewal of 40 years more, at
six per cent ground rent, at its then appraised value. The
House, with the exception of paint, is in good order, con-
tains two parlors with marble mantel pieces, nine bed
rooms, pantries, front basement room, and hack kitchen.
Possession 1st May next. Rents at present for $600, would
no doubt brinz 700. Size of lot 22 feet by 75, house 22 by
44. Four thoLsanddollars may remain on mortgage. In-
quire of N. G. CARNES,
fell 4t 107 Liberty street.
HOUSE FOR SALE.-An elegant and superior
// three story brick House in 22d street, the easterly
ISllffl' one o.tho.:e two which have just been erected by
l Joseph Tucker & Richard Wight, builders, on
the norbherly side of the street, about midway between
the Sh an : 9th avenues. Thelot is 37 feet front and rear,
and 98 feot 8 inches ((eep. The house is 37 feet front and
rear, nod 50 feet deep; built upon the plan which is most
approved at the present day. It has mahogany doors,
wi.h plated furntuie'n theprincipal story, marble chimney
pieces throughout, and Russia iron grates of the best qual.
ity arei n preparation. The counter cellar is spacious, airy,
light, and perfectly dry. The basement is finished in the
best manner: in tine kitchen is a copper boiler, reservoir,
rotary pump, &c. from which water is conveyed to the
bathing room, wt.lch is complete. There is a well of ex-
cellent water on t:ie premises; and in the yard are two co-
vered passage ways leading to the rear.
Termseasy. Applyto
fe7 N LUDLUM, 443 Broadway.
y S FOR SALE.-One of the new three story and
attic brick Houses, and Lot, in Washington st.,
I -.J- between Nassau and Concord streets-house 26
by 48 feet, with tea room, and wash kitchen in the.rear-
lot 26 by 100 feet. Also, the new three story' and attic
brick House, with granite basement, corner of Sands and
Jay streets, together with one to four Lots, extending 21)0
feet to Prospect street.
The above Houses are finished in the best manner, by
days' work, under the inspection of zhe Architect, Mr. G.
King, and replete with every convenience. They have
each an Observatory-.a Reservoir in the attic conveying
water to the respective stories-a Bathing loom and water
closet-Rotary Pump and Boiler in the kitchen, and ar,
AirFurnace onthe most approved construction, in the sub.
cellar, now in operation, which warms the whole house.
The basement, Ist and 2d stories, will be finished with
plate glass.
The above houses will be ready for occupation by the
1st April. Apply on the premises, or to the subscriber, at
hisresidence, 65 Henry street, Brooklyn.
Or at 160 Front street, New York, to DAVID LEA-
VITT, Esq.
Brooklyn, 3d February, 1837. FFe3 tf



: STRAP.--The Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern selected by toe advertiser, and are made
expressly for hlim by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, ort h1 purpose o iosuring to tleir customers a supe-
i-or article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them rrom all other kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
joint stamp, thuis-
H. C.Hart, f J. Rodgers & Sons,
No 173Broadway, J Cutlersto his Majesty,
New York. No. 36 Norfolk st.
.J I Sheffield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resemulesa lone in texture anti effect. No gentleman
ouoshtto oe without a s.rap of1 ih's descipiion, as it p;e-
cludes tbe 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.
,'OR SALE-The Vapor Bath Establishment, at &80
Ill Broadway, the proprietor being otherwise engaged
and unable to attend to it.
This well located establish ment, now in complete effi-
ciency, consisting of several large and portable Vapor
Baths, a new and splendid Sulohur 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 terms, 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

$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to in
Against Fire on Merchandise and Builddingsin the ti
New York. Applications for insurance or renewal of
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&os

GRESS WATER.-The decided preference given
o the Putn am Congresswater by visitors at the Sprines,is
sufficient evidence of its superiority. Drugg2,ts, Hotels,
Families and consumers generally, can be supplied by the
General Agent, who is constantly receiving it fresh from
the Springs. Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed
for transportation.
EDW'D A. McCLEAN, 208 Greenwich street,
s196m one door below Barclay.
I? RHEUM, Scald Head, Totters, Ringworms, Erup-
ion on the face, neck, hands, &c.-This Ointment has been
sed 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 commensurate with the demand, and those who may
be afflicted with any of those complaints and feel disposed
to use it, may rely on its proving harmless, pleasant and ii;
fallible. It is put up neatly in tin boxes, and 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-
DEAU, at the Bowery Modicim "'ore, 260 Bowery, New
York. o26
A N 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
No. 1 Princes street, Cavendish Sn'. re, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the mn;:beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
purifytmg 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, cornerof Broadway
and Courtlandt street. jal4
j RRIS TOOTHIWASH.-This is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, 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
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 recommended 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 kn(w 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 York-Drs John Randell,
Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenport, 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
d i4 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.<
;. OWLAND'S KALYDOR.-This inestimable prepa
S7., ration possessesthe virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. Powerfuolof effect, yet mildof influence, thisadmira-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-
gy, eadicates Ireckles, pimples, spots, redness, &c., and
gradually produces a clear, soft skin. It is also of infinite
service to gentlemen, ii the operation of shaving, as it al-
lay, the irritation produced by the action of the razor; and
in cass of burns. scalds, and inflamed eyes, affords imme-
diatet elie;. So'(' by
o13 C. HART, Bazaar 173 Broadway.

UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College of
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir-
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines in reliev-
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 as-
sumptions of 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 th e claim
of the Genuine Hygeman 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 be taken up thatdoes not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himselffrom a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Morison propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truihs spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain, the continent ofEu
rope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAme
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establish-
ed in every civilized nation of the earth, neither their names
nor their Ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which will
readily satisfy any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent requestof many friends, ithas been deter-
mined t) suoply the genuine hygeian medicines in lower
priiced boxes ti)an heretofore, that the wants and wishes of
that class oi'tle community may be met, who, while dis
liliog to map e applications for gratuitous relief to our dis-
peo:.w y, yet do not wilh, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum ot once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained oi'the various agents established in every town
in lhe United Sta.es, in boxes at-25 and 50 centseach, as
well as in packets of l, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States. ,
Office 50 Canal street.
Agent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book'and Printseller, at the Geni
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. .jal03t

1M OHAMMED'S TURKISH DYE, for changingn
light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful black or brow
s univ really acknowledged to be the best article for "he
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has bee nits
success, that numerous imitations, under 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 of other preparations for the purpose, composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place of every other composition of the same nature. Its
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, and on rising in the morningthe
transformation is complete, from gray to brown, orfrom
red to black. The skin meantime suffers no change, e ithe
from discolorment, 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,
jlO 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, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con-
sumption, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary affections oj
every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and the proi
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
The great, celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam ljas been the cause of attempts 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 or thetrue articlebyits 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
wnich is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonary
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
C1OUGHS %. COLDS.-New vngland Cough Syrup.-
The reputation of ibis article has now become so wel
established, (as the safest and oesi remely for common
colds; influenza, coughs, asib noa.wbooping coughbspitting
of blood, and all aftecrions o;' tie lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own meiits. Tiie pcopiieois have received
from all quat'lers whete iiisi erieey rbas been introduced,
numerous Lesiimo,;ia!s of ks su'op .&: efficacy and value.
Some of wlhch may be seeo on the lu'Iieciiops accoml
paying each botie; tbo.-e wvho have ever uLed it, when
they require a reiite(ly, will be sut e to ceoitto it again ;
and it is coofideoi;vy rceo,oireote(1 .o a'l as the most agicee.
able, safe, and etiircieo: velam('o Lo e nmeI with.
Sold at ireai i ,lb;s c; y, bvy ERuh.ol &Aspinwall; N. B
Graham, Nassau oeir io'u uon s. ; M'lnoor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 5 and tie Drugisits and Apothe-
caries general 'i, ll i'ougouii tile cily and codntiy.
*** Thetrade supplied by DANL.GODDARD,No. 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. s8

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