New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00018
 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: April 8, 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: UF00073672:00018
 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




- --- ------ --V ..-


IP TIrnr., r... rAy.. -- ___ -

S .mt-weekly-$4 in advance,or $5 atthe end of the year.

HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-First inser-
tion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each 25
cents: and lIs centsfor every subsequent insertion.
SQUARE, DAILY- -16 lines, or over 8 and less than 16-
First insertion, 75 cents; second and third insertions,
each 25 cents; and 18| centi for every subsequent inser-
ADVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number or times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out.
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-with-
out the paper, $32 per annum: not, however, for a less
period than six months.

Schuylkill Coal delivered at the door of consumers, at
the following reduced prices, viz:
Broken, and Egg size, screened....... $11 00 per ton
Nut ................................. 10 00 "
Apply at the Offices of the Schuylkill Coal Company,
No. 1 Laurens street, near Canal- 145 Rivington, corner
Suffolk, and Washington, corner of Jane at.
Orders may be leftat No. 6 Frontstreet. m17
toot of Washington Square, in Barrow street ; a
box for the reception of orders at 55 Wall street, or 15 Wa
ter street. f28tf
SUT COAL.-The subscribers have on hand a supply
I' of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
ing uses, for sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
corner of East Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and Le Roy
and Greenwich sts. ja21
- ACKAWANA COAL-A prime lot of about 100 tons,
A for sale at a low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
Yard, 156 Monroe street.

"%TOW LANDING atthe foot of Chambers street,from
i'I barge Fulton, superiornew Lackawana Coal, mined
this season. A barge will be discharging every business
day in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to give their orders
early. WMAG. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 tf corner ot Chambers and Washington sts
F HE best quality of this fuel, of different veins,from
r the most approved mines, for sale at lowest market
price. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washington sts.
I IVERPOOL ORREL COAL.-Just received by ships
Jane Walker, and Portsmouth, #quantity ofsuperior
Liverpool Orrel Coal, selected for family use. For sale
In lots to suit purchasers, by
250 Washington st., cor. Leroy and Greenwich sts.
a6 and cor. East Broadway and Gouverneurst.
P EACH MOUNTAIN COAL.-The subscribers have
S still on hand a quantity of the above valuable fuel,
which they offer for sale in iheJump,broken and screened,
egg and nut sizes, at the lowest market price.
LAINGO & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
street, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sts., and East Broad
way and Gouverneur st. jl6
Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals, suitable forfamily and manufacturing purposes,for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH,250 Washington St.,
cor. of Le Roy & Greenwich sts., and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneurst. -d27
IRGINIA COAL, AFLOAT.-Now landing from the
schooner Rubicon, a cargo of Maiden Pit Virginia
Coal of the best quality, fresh from the mines, suitable for
Smiths and Manufacturers. For sale by
250 Washington st., cor, of East Broadway and
Gouverneur St., and cor. Leroy and Greenwich.
mhl 4t
SCHUY'LKILL NUT COAL.-T'he subscriber, about
retiring trom the retail coal business, offers for salethe
remainder of his stock of superior Schuylkill and L-tcawa-
na Coals, at very low prices. Fifty tons best Schuylkill
Nut Coal, at Two dollars per ton less than the present es
tablished market price. Apply at the Cliuton Coal Yard
156 Monroe street.
fe28 T. EDDY.

and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand supe
rior loaf, lump and crushed Sugar-t-also white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N. B. Familiessuppliedwfth fresh Goshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part of the city without charge for porterage.
J) INES, c.-500 doz. Madeira, of varions brand
V and vintages from to 60 years old.
250 doz. Brown Sherry, do kdo do do
250 do Pale do do do do do
200 do Portof superior quality.
500 cases Claret, including Chateau kMargaux, Palme.
Margaux, La Fitte, St. Julien, LaTonr, &c.^&c
100 do Sauterne, Lynch's, Barsac, &c.
100 do Vinde Graves
100 do Burgundy, Romanee, ContiChambertin, &c.
100 do Hermitage, red and white.
100 do Cote Rotie, and other French Wines.
500 do Champagne, Clicquot and o:her favoritebrands.
100 do Rhenish, Hockheimer, Johannesberger, Rudes.
r.;imer, Marcobrunner, Liebfraumilch, &c., Mo
100 do Canary, Constantia, M .icat, Cyprus, Sweet and
Dry Lisbon, Malaga, St. Lucar, &c.
Also-20 pipes old Brandy, Otard, Du Puy & Co. and
Selgnette ; old Mountain Dew and Irish Whiskey ; Peach
and White Brandy ; East India Arrack ; Shrub ; Metheg-
lin ; Old Jamaica Rum ; Old Gin, and a complete assort-
ment of Cordials and Liquors, say Martinique, Cote St.
Andre, Cutacoa, Maraschino, Rosolio, &c.
The most of the above forsale on draft as well as in bot
tIe. by BUNKER & CO.. 13 Maiden Lane. ml
R W. BULOID, No 199 Broadway, offers for sale the
following articles:
100 baskets Heart Champagne
60 kegs Dutch Herring
59 boxes Italian Ma~caronii, 14 lb each
100 imitation English cheese
2QO doz Old Port Wine. mb 16
WINES.-The subscriber Keeps always on liana a
choice selection ofthe choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
50 do "Extra Amantillado, 1811
50 do Pale, 1816; 50do Brown, 1820 -"
Dark Brown, 1825; Geld, 1827
200 dozen Leal's and Dawson's Madeira, 1927|
L 100 do A Newton's do, 1828; 60do Taylor's do, 1825
100 do pure Port, of the finest quality
Chateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour

Leoville, Pauiliac, St. Julien
St.Pierre St. Juljen, Hermitage,rouge and blanc]
Yquem Sauterne, Haut Sauterne
Graves Carbonn'ere, and Burgundies
Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes
Rhenish and Moselle Wines, Johannesberger
Rudesheimer, Hockheimer, Steinberger of 1822
Brauneburger, Scharzberger, &c. With a general as
mortment of low priced Wines. For sale by
n15 R. H.1 ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
? '4EAS.-Gunpowderincanistersot & and 4 ltbs. and i
..I half chests.
Imperial In 2 lb canisters and in bulk
|Hyson in 4 lb canisters and half chests
%Young Hysonin 2 and 4 lb canistersandachests
SHyson Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
EFlower "
Poucnong, of extra quality, in 15 lb boxes, a.-o. in half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
BThese 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 thein
original fragranceand strength. For sale by
IR. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway
corner of White street.

BLES.-Pates deFoie Gras de Strasbourg
Green Peas, Green Beans-
Partridges and Woodcocks, aux Truffes,
.Tomato Sauce,Soups, &C. &c.
Justreceived from Havre, by
ja27 BUNKER & CO. 13Maidenlane.

C OCOAPASTE-l case, in I lb. & 8 lb. cannisters, pre-
pared by W. Baker, of Dochester, a very delicious
article for family use, received and for sale by
m24 R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
H JORSE RADISH SAUCE.-A few dozen, prepared
the Sha kherprs receivedl arnd for sale bv


N OTICE.-Thetrustees of thle New York High School
Society, have declared a dividend of one dollar and
a half on each share of stock, forth payment of which the
subscriber will attend at the Female Institute in Crosby,
near Spring street, every second day (Monday) morning,
between the hours of 10 and 11.
mh2 lmo ROBEItLT I. MURRAY, Treasurer.
1 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-partnership, and will continue business
under the firm of B. & B. A. LINCOLN. j3
D 34 Wall st. New York, 10th March, 1837.
IVIDEND.-A Dividend of four per cent. on the new
capital will be paid the Stockholders on and alter the 20th
inst. The Transfer Books will-be closed on the 13th inst.
mhll Im T. BULL, Jr. Secretary.
X.T OTICE is hereby given, that an application will )be
Made to the Legislature of the State of New-York
at their next session, lor an act of incorporation, with a
capital of $12,000 to build a free bridge over Haerlem
River, fro.n Morrisania to Haerlem. mhl4 6w
R RECEIVERS' DIVIDEND.-The Receivers of the
EAGLE FIRE COMPANY, hereby give ',otice to
the claimants of said Company, that a further dividend of
five per cent. on their respective claims, will be paid at the
office of the Receivers, No. 59 Wall street, on and after
the 5th of April next, by presenting their certificates, to
have the same endorsed thereon.
E. W. LIGHT. )
THOS. L. WELLS,> Receivers.
New York, 24th March, 1837. m27 2w
A New York, March 25th, 1837.
T a meeting of the Directors of this Company, con-
vened on Saturday, the 25Lh instant, it was unanimously re-
solved, in consequence of an application of numerous
stockholders, o(in the subject, that the call of $5 a share,
heretofore notified to be paid on the 10th of April next, be
divided into two payments, one of which, $2J a share, to
be payable on the said 10tm day of April next,and the other
of$-j a share, on the 10th of May next. Said payments to
be rhade toj. DELAFIELD, Esq, Treasurer of the Com-
pany, at the Phemx Bank.
The transfer books will be closely from the 3d to the 10th
Sof April, and from the 3d to the 10th of May, both days in-
cluded. By order of the President,
rn27 tf C. D. SACKETT, Secretary.
NEw YORK, March 31st, 1837.
N ATIONAL BANK.-The President and Directors
have',his day declared a Dividend of four and a half per
cent. on the capital stock, out of the profits of the last six
months, which will be paid to the Stockholders on and al-
ter the 10th of April next. The books of transfer will be
closed from the 1st to the 5th of April, inclusive.
By order of the Board,
apl dlw 3taw3w S. FLEWWELLING, Cashier.
I" NERSHIP.-The co-partnership heretofore existing
between the subscribers under the firm of ENGLER &
FOLEY, is this day dissolved by mutual consent.
New York, April 3d, 1837.
Notice is hereby given, ttt the undersigned have, pur-
suant to the provisions of the Revised Statutes of the State
of New York, formed a limited partnership, under the
name and firm of Engler & Foley, that the general na-
ture of the business to be transacted is, the importing and
selling ofdry goods and wines in the city of New York,
and that Charles Engler of the city of New York, and Jno.
E. Foley, of the city of New York, are the general part-
ners, and Jos. R. Stuyvesant of said city, is the special
partner, and that the said Jos. R Stuyvesant, of said city,
hath contributed the sum of twenty-five thousand dollars,
as capital towards the common stock, and thattha e said
partnership is to commence on the fourth day of April,
1837, and is to terminate on the first day of April, 1S39.
Dated this 4th day of April, 1837.
-The books of subscription to the Capital Stock of
the Eizhth WardFire Insurance Company (capital $300,-
000) will be opened at the office of Messrs. Ward & Ull-
mann, 21 Wall street, on Monday, the 10th day of April
instant, between the hours of 12 and 3 o'clock, P. M. and
witl continue open after that day until thewhole capital
shall be subscribed.- Dated New York, April 3, 1837.
AZARIAH ROSS, > Commis'rs.
Approved Bonds and Mortgages will be received as se-
curity instead of cash. ap3 tf
0I O D.OCK BUILDERS.-Sealed proposals will be re-
T. ceived at the Street Commissioner's Office until the
10th day of April, for building a Pier on the northwesterly
side of Pike Slip, two hundred and ten feet long by forty
feet wide. For further particulars apply at the Srreet Com-
missioner's Uffice, where a specification may be seen.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., StreetComm'r.
Street Commissioner's Office, March 31, 1837. ap3
"10 PAVERS.-Proposals in writing will be received
If at the Street Commissioner's Office, until the 10th
day of April next, to Pave 129th street between 3d and Sth
Persons intending to estimate for the above are desired
to state their price per square yard for Paving, including
one foot of sand under the same. Furtlier information
given on application to this Office.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. St. Commissioner.
Street Commissioner's Office, March 30th, 1837. ap3
.H ENANGO CANAL LOANS-$445,o00 ai percent.
^J$1-50,000 at 6 per cent-The Commissioners of the
Canal Fund, by virtue of the act chap. 182 of the laws of
183>,, and of the act chap. 464 of the laws of 1836, hereby
give notice, that sealed proposals will be received until
Monday the tenth ,lay of April next, at 4 o'clock in the
afternoon of that day, for a loan of $44.5,000, for which
transferable certificates of stock will be issued in the name
of the people of the state of New York, bearing interest
at the rate of 5 per cent. per annum, payable quarterly,
and the principal reimbursable, at the pleasure of the Comj
missioners of the Canal Fund, after the year 1845.
The Commissioners will also receive sealed proposals at
the same time, for a loan of $150,000, for which transfer-
able certificates of stock will be issued,bearing interest at the
rateot'six per cent. per annum, payable quarter yearly, arid
the principal reimbursable, at the pleasure of the Coin-
missioners, alter the year 1845.
It is to be understood, that the Commissioners in either of
the above cases, are to be at liberty to take a less sum, it
the offers are not such as in their opinion are advantageous
to the interests of the state.
The proposals may be for the whole or any part of said
loan, not less than $20,000. All proposals to be sealed up
and endorsed Ciienango Canal Loan," and then enclosed
in an envelope and directed to the Comptroller at A4bany.
The money will be required to be paid as follows:
$150,000 on the l1th of April, $150,000 on the 25th of April,
2J5.000 on the 1st of May.

T The stockholders residing in the first and second senate
districts, and those residing out of the state, will receive
the interest and the stock held by them, quarterly, at the
Bank of the Manhattan Company in the city of New York,
and all other stockholders at the New York State Bank,
Albany. Dated at Albany, March 21, 1837.
A. C. FLAGG, Comptioller.
JOHN A. DIX, Secietary of State."
m27 dtAlO
01'NO MASoNS.-Sealed Proposals will be received at
It the Street Commissioner's Office, until the 10th day
of April next, for building a SEWER in 122d street, from
the westerly side of the Third Avenue to the Harlem river,
tobe constructed in the following maimner:
To be of circular form, one brick or 8 inches thick, 4 feet
diameter in the clear inside, and about feet long, the in-
ner bottom being about 3 feet and 8 inches above hiih wa-
ter mark, at the 3d Avenue, and from thence to be gradua.
ted to 2 feet below high water mark at the exterior line of
the shore.
The Brick used to be of the best kind, and laid in ,ood
lime and sand mortar, and the upper courses grouted with
the best grouting mortar and keyed with late.
Openings to be worked in the top 200 feet distant from
each other, 20 inches square, 8 inch brick walls, and work-
ed up to 18 inches of the surface and finished with 4 ham-
mnier wrought blue curb stones, to covered with a blue flag
stone, 4 inches thick and projecting on all sides at least 3
inches; these are to be filled over to the height of the
street, and to have 4 strong blue cut stories, set on edge to
designate where the openings may be found.
Thie lower part of the sewer for the distance of 200 feet
to be built and time allowed for the mortal to set before the
upper part is worked on ; that part of the sewer which
crosses the salt meadow to be additionally secured by tim -
bers, 8 inches by 12 inches, laid across and under the sew-
er every 10 teet, and to have blocks on lit 8 inches thick
wr rikpoi ,,nn eah eiie of the Sewer to the height of the


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
1. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of 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 Scienee of'Criticism-Studied in theAnalysisof
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-
tractj judgment.
Beside the more familiar lessons of theclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
.ists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
T'iose who are integsted in making furtherinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, JudgeDaklev, G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Or-
ville Dewey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now In this city. Jal3 tf
GORE, A.M.. of Trinity College, Dublin, devotes a
considerable portion of his time to private instruction in the
Greek and Latin Classics. For the satisfaction of parents
and guardians, with regard to his literary competency, he
refers to Dr. Charles Anthon, of Columbia College, and
also to the learned Professor Ryan.
TERMS may be ascertained by an address to Professor
Gore, at Professor Ryan's, 426 Broadway, or at the office
of this paper. m28 2w*
S Dey st.-An introductory department to this school,
for TWENTY pupils from 6 to 10 or 11 years of age, will
be opened in the same house on the 1st May next. Infor-
mation of thle plan and terms of the school can be obtained
of the subscriber, at the school rooms, between 9 and 3 o'-
clock, or in thie evening, at 30 Vesey st.
F at Bordentown,N. J.-Thebuildings occupied by this
Institution were recently erected by the Court of Survil.
liers-, they stand on a hill, immediately opposite his Man-
sion, are,in fact, a portion of his splendid estate. In prepar-
ing them for the reception of Young Ladies, nothing was
omitted that could contribute to their health and comfort.
The branches taught, are: Reading, Writing, English
Grammar, the French, Spanish and Italian Languages,
Book Keeping, Geography, History, Botany, Sewing,
Drawing. Music awid Dancing. j
The pupils attend during the Autumn and Winter, a
course of lectures on Chemistry and Natural Philosophy.
The distinctive feature of this Institution consists in its
being essentially a French School. All branches being
taught, as soon as practicable, through the medium of that
_The summer session will begin on the 17th of April next.
Bordentown-Joseph Bonaparte. Comte de Survilliers;
Lucien Murat, esq.; Ed. Dubarry, M. D.; Rev. Jno. C
Harrison ; Jno. L. MIcKnight, esq.; William Cook, esq.
Burlington-Right Rev. Geo. W. Doane; Rev. Samuel
Aaron; Samuel R. Gummere, esq.; Hon. Garret D. Wall;
John T. Newton, U. S. Navy.
,Bristol, Pa.-Rev. Charles Williams, D. D.
Philadilelphia-Hon. John Sergeant; C. J. Ingersoll, esq.;
Peter S. Du Ponceau, LL. D.; Profs. Walter R. Johnson;
Geo. McClellan, M. D.; Samuel M. Stewart, esq ; Jos. P.
Engles, esq.; Win. Fry, esq.; Charles Picot, esq.
Charleston, S. C. -William Lance, esq.
New Orleans, La.-Achille Murat, esq.
Natchez, Mi.-Hon. Robert J. Walker.
Cincinnati, 0.-Joseph R. Fry, esq.
Galena, 111.-Major Legate, U. S. A.
t*For terms &c. application may be made. either personal-
ly, or by mail, to the subscriber.
A. N. GIRAULT, Principal..
*** A prospectus of the School may be had at the book-
stores of Messrs. Berard & Mondon, Courtlandt street, or
Charles DeBehr, Broadway. mhl8 eod6w
HIS Institution is designed foi Children of an early
T age, in the belief that the circumstances of many pa-
rents render such a retreat desirable. It is intended to rem
edy, as far as possible, the evil to which young children,
particularly boys, are exposed from being removed from
the influence of materniial care. It is believed, and not with-
out just reason, that it is the design of Providence that the
care of children, at that early period, shall devolve on mo-
thers, and from that influence they cannot, with safety, be
removed. To supply, as far as possible, this care, the Di,
rectress will devote herself exclusively to the duties of a
mother-committing the instruction of the children to cornm-
etent teachers.
Boys will be received between the ages of four and eight,
and instructed in all the elementary branches of English
education. The care of their health, and their religious
instruction, will be constant and permanent objects of at-
tention. Indeed, the hope of usefulness, in the latter par-
ticular, has been the principal inducement of the Directress
of the Institution tp undertake so responsible a charge.
The children will attend the services o*' the Episcopal
Church. The Retreat is in a large and commodious
house in a retired situation, removed from the inhabited
part of the village, of undoubted healthfulness, and within
a few minutes walk of the steamboat landing
Terms, $225 per annum, payable quarterly, in advance.
For a single quarter, 76. This charge includes all the or
dinary expenses.
Further information may be had by addressing the Di-
rectress of the Infants' Retreat, Flushing, L. I.
Referi ences to the Rev. W.A. Muhlenberg; Rev. James
Milnor, D. D.; Rev. Gardminer Spring, D. D.; Rev. W.
Vankleek, Flushing, L. I.; Dr. Atkins, 5S8Broadway1, and
J D. Beers, Esq., 17 State street, N. Y
Parents are at liberty to visit their children at all times,
Sunday excepted.
There is a steamboat and stage daily between the village
and the city. m25 6nm
R.&.MRS. BAILEY, Principals.-This School is
open for the reception of an additional number of pupils,
lor the coming season. A new class is farming in French
-also, a new class in Spanish, under the direction of Pro
fessor Gabayo.
Every exertion is made in this Institution to promote the
happiness and the bintellectual and moral advancement of
the young ladies, who ale prced in it. Every improve
merit to facilitate the great object of education is adopted.
The course of studies embraces every branch of English
education. The Preach, Italian, Spanish, Latin, Music,
Drawing, and Painting, &c., are taught by learned and
approved Professors. One efficient teacher is allowedrto
every fifteen pnipils in the English department.
.'Mr. & Mrs. Bailey have the pleasure of referring to-
Rev. William W. Phillips, Seth P. Staples, Counsellor,
Rev. Jacob Broadhead, Sam'l A. Foot, do.
Rev. Francis L. Hawks, Robert Sedgwick, do.
Rev. Gardner Spring, John Fleming, President of
Rev. Charles Somers, the Mechanics' Bank.
Rev, Manton Eastburn, Cyrus Perkins, MD.
Rev. William Jackson Martin Paine, MD
Rev W. R. Williams, Edward G. Ludlow, MD.
mhl5 3m

mi s te elected for this Institution is "College Hill,"
which is situated abouthalf a mile north-eastofthe flourish-
ing and beautiful village of roughkeepsie; its location is
unrivalled in beauty and salubrity, and cannotfail to attract
e attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
This school will be conducted on philosophicalprinciples.
Reference will invariably be had to the nature ofthe 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 ot every age,
and they will be insti ucted in such branches as may be re-
quisite, either to qualify them for commercial life, or to pre-
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
beral education, according to the wishes of their parents
r guardians.
Those who may be 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 of the above studies, will applythemselves
to the study of the Latin and Greek languages.
The government of the school will be supervisory and
parental-whilst the strictest order will be enjoined, such
discipline only will be employed as may most effectually
tend to caK into action the moral sense of the scholar
Persuaded that the instructionscontamined in the Scriptures
are eminently conducive tothe formation of moralcharacter,
select portions of them will be daily read, their fundamental
ruths inculcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
delivered as may best serve to illustrate their moral and
religious design and tendency, without having a direct bear
rg upon the peculiarities of any christian denomination
Sabbath mornings and evenings will be devoted to the study

receives into his family twelve pupils, of whose En-
glish, Classical and Religious Education, preparatory to
their admission into College, he takes the charge. In order
more effectually to secure the moral purity of those who
may be confided to his care, no pupil will hereafter be re-
ceived over the age oI 11 years. For the same reason, a
boy whose influence, after sufficient trial, is deemed per
nicious, will not be permitted to remain. While every
thine is done to promote the true welfare and happiness of
his scholars, thCTiscipline maintained is not lax, but un-
yielding and strict, designed to form habits of obedience and
application. His situation at White Plains, Westchester
county, New York, is remarkably pleasant, and unsur-
passed for health. It is distant twenty-six miles from the
city, with which there is daily communication by a line of
TERMS-$200 per annum, inclusive of every expense
of Board and Tuition, and payable semi-annually. Each
pupil to furnish cot, bedding. &c. as at other schools. Any
additional information can be obtained if desired, on appli-
cation by letter to Mr. H.
References-Rt. Rev. B. T. Onderdonk, D. Di; Rev.
William Creighton, D. D.; Rev. William Berrian, D. D.;
Rev. Professor McVickar, D. D.; N. F. Moore, L. L. D. ;
Rev. Professor Whittinigham, A. M. mll mws tf
N. Y.-Under the above name, the School of the
subscriber will open on the first of May ensuing, enlarged,
and with materially extended facilities for a thoroughly
practical and Christian education.
Buildings are in a course of completion, which will be
ready for use by he time mentioned, specially idesigred
for this Institutio They are now, spacious and sightly,
and will be fitted up on a convenience of plan, and in a
neatness of style, that are not exceeded. They will ac-
commodate forty pupils-allowing two to each room-
with a general School Room, Chapel, and Recitation
The location is unsurpassed in point of healthiness and
beauty. I. is upon an eminence in the suburbs of the city,
securing, by its retirement and elevation, a free and healthy
atmosphere, and commanding an extensive and delightful
Ample grounds are connected with the establishment,
for gymnastic and other exercises, and for purposesof gar-
Though professedly a Boarding School, and contem-
plating the admission of no pupils but such as become re-
gular members of the household, yet tne school will be
more strictly on the model of a well disciplined christian
family ; the intercourse between the principal and pupils,
and between the latter and the other instructors and direc-
toms of the family, being designed to be at once equally
removed fi'om distant reserve on the one hand, and unbe-
coming familiarity on the other. So far as a careful atten-
tion to the personal comfort of the pupils, and a parental
administration of the taw of kindness, can be supposed
to render them happy and contented, as members of a
school, so far may the calculations of parents be formed,
in committing. their sons to the discipline and instruction of
this Institution.
The Institution will be carried on by the Principal and
Proprietor, and three Assistants, of character and experi-
ence in the profession.
Its plan is to take up and educate the pupil as he exists
in the sight of God-duly to regard his moral, his intel-
lectual, and his physical natures.
In agreement with this natural constitution of the pupil,
the School will' be arranged in three departments, the mo-
ral, the intellectual, and the physical. And no effort shall
be wanting on the part of the Principal to give to each the
most efficient direction.
The Moral Department, wlich involves the govern-
ment, will be supplied by the Principal.
It will embrace a course of moral and religious studies
adapted to each pupil. To the HOLY SCRIPTURES constant
reference will be made as the foundation on which alone
may be built a solid and enduring character, and as the
only safe and proper basis of a christian education.
The views of Scripture truth and of religious duty pre
sented, will be in strict accordance with the- doctrines, dis
cipline,aand worship of the Protestant Episcopal Church.
It will be the constant endeavorinthis department to win
ovei to the Saviour, and his body,the Church, the first and
strongest affections of the youthful heart.
The Intehlectual department, will embrace all the or-
dinary English branches necessary to business and com-
mercial pursuits ; with additional facilities for instruction
in the higher departments of learning, with reference to
College requirements; and also in drawing, and in modern
languages. The fundamental branches of common edu-
cation will receive particular attention, as Penmanship,
Reading, Arithmetic.
It will be conducted by the Principal and Assistants,
and by such masters as it may be necessary from time to
time to employ.
Instruction in this department will be directed to the un-
derstanding.-It will be the endeavor here to cultivate the
thinking powers. The pupils will therefore be taught the
rationale of whatever comes before them, of Grammar
and of the Sciences.
Particular regard will be had to the intended future des-
tination of the pupil, and his education be directed ac-
cordingly. He may be fitted for the cpunting-room, for
engineering, for college, for teaching, or for the study ol
the professions.
The Physical Department, which is for exercise and
health, is by no means of minor importance. It will be
superintended always by a master, who will have the su .
pervision and direction of the .1n in all hourg not taken
up by the exercies or tHie senool,ano who will instruct, in
agreeable and useful exercises, promotive of health and
Diligent attention to the performance of all duties, cheer-
ful and exact obedience, and propriety of deportment, are
expected of every lad who becomes a member of the Insti-
The admission of pupils will be restricted to no particu-
lar age.
The Domestic arrangement of this establishment will
be such as to merit the approbation of parerits and to make
the pupils in every respect comfortable. It will be an in-
variable rule for the pupils, to fare, in all particulars, as do
the Instructors and the Principal, and family.
A Directress will take charge of the wardrobes of the
pupils, and keep them in order.
Pupils, at this Institution, will have little reasonable use
for pocket money. They will be supplied by the Principal
with all necessaries, and more than these, will serve only
to create and nourish artificial tastes and wants, which
have a too important bearing on future character. They
will, therefore, be allowed no money, butat the pleasure of
the Principal. This rule will save expense to the parent
and character to the child.
The Terms of the School are $230 per annum, payable
half yearly in advance. The establishment being furnished
with every requisite article for use, whether of furniture for
dormitories, as beds, bedding, &c., or apparatus for study,
books, stationery, &c., none o! these are required to be
'urnished by t!e pupils,and no additional charges made for
the use thereof.
There will be but one vacation in the year, and that du-
ring the month of August.
It is desirable that every lad should have each article
of his clothing distinctly marked with the initials of his
name, and be possessed of a complete inventory of the
Each pupil should also possess, as his own property
"Paragraph Bible" and Book of Common Prayer."
Persons desirous of placing pupils in this Institution,
will please apply before the 1st of May.
Further particulars relative to the School can be obtained
by addressing the subscriber, through the Post Office, or
by application to J. W. MITCHI'LL, Esq., New York.

Principal and Proprieter.
Troy, March 18th, 1837. ap7 tMlst

S FLORENCE, March 26, 1836.,
SIR-Havingsecured the produce of 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
quantity annually as you may require. You mayrest satis
fiea that the quality of'that sentto you, in fulfilmeht of your
order, will be uniform, and equal to the 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
cu;ed. Respectfully yourob'tserv't,
L' A LOT of the choice Oilalluded to int he above Cir
cular has just arrived and for sale in lots tosuitpurchasers.
felOtf DAVIS, BI{OOKS & CO, 21 Broad st.
Y VtHE public are informed that the old arid respectable
house of Messrs Ruinart, pere & fils," Rheims,
have prepared a new brand of their Champaign Wine, to
be denominated the "Ruinart'" campaignn. This
wine is the genuine Sillery 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
=gRUINART CHAMPAIGN-1000 baskets Ruinart
Champaign, landing and for sale by
fel4 ly DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 19 &21 Broad st.
.)J 18 Cedar street, offer for sale on liberal terms :
1000 baskets Champaign, in pints and quarts, of the well
known house of Walbaum, Heidsieck & Co.
100 do Champaign, Greyhound brand"
150 cases Hock, Miarcobrunner vintages, 1826 and 1831,
'n cases of 1 and 2 dozen
dn // /" (. rnf~nh^ra^


N OT-ICE.-The subscribers have taken the house
corner ofBroadway and Murray street,to which they
will remove as soon as the premises are rebuilt, where
they will continue the importing jobbing and retailing of
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods as heretofore.
Being desirous of opening with an entirely now and ele-
gant assortment of goods, they have determined upon
the whole of their present valuable and choice stock of
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, at greatly reduced prices.
Great inducements will be offered to purchasers both at
wholesale and retail in the following articles:
Rich fig'd Armures and poult de soles
Do do Paris Lustres. Reps, &c.'
Small fig'd Satins, for bonnets, superb do do Dressesj]
Variety of thin materials for evening dresses N.
Plain Poult de Soles and Gros de France 'S
do black gros de Rhines and gros de Paris .;
Printed Chalys and Mousseline de lines
Plain and figured Irish Poplins
Black Bombazine and Crapes with every article for
family mourning.
Paris printed muslins entirely new and elegant patterns
Gros Odier's, Hartman's,l&c. light and dark printed
Fine Undressed Ginghams, &c.-
A complete assortment of Cambrics, Jaconets, Nan-
sooks and entirely new plaid and striped Muslins, Cambric
Dimities, Hair Cords, heavy twilled Cambrics for mourn.
ing dresses
Two cases of superb Paris, embraciiig a varie'y of Col-
lars, Capes, Pelerines, Cuffs, Infants' Dresses aid Bodies
of the latest Parisian styles and choicest work
Lisle, Mechlin and Valenciennes Laces
Scotch Edgings, Insertings and Bands
N4-4 Irish Linens and Hollands
Pillow Case Linen
5-4 to 12-4 Irish and Scotch undressed Sheetings I'
8.4 to 12-4 extra heavy and fine London and Barnsley
Linen Damask Cloths from the smallest to the largest
size imported
Damask Napkins, all sizes, and to match cloths
6.4 to 10-4 Barnsley and Scotch Diapers and Damasks
6-4 to 10-4 do heavy, for steamboats, &c.
with the greatest variety of materials for Towellings ever
offered in this city, consisting in part of Scotch and Barns-
ley HucKabacks, Damasks, Diapers and Medical Hucka-
backs. Also, a superior article for Glass Cloths, all of
which are of the most approved makes and warranted for
Heavy Marseilles Quilts, all sizes
Imperial do, a light article tor summer
Do and knotted Counterpanes
Crib Quilts aad Toilet Covers
Bath and Whitney Blankets, &c.
Roger's patent Welsh and Gauze Flannels "
Rich Paris printed and embossed Table Covers
Do do do Piano Forte Covers
The above, with a large assortment of Silk and Cotton
Hose, Drawers, Shirts, Gloves, Belts, Fancy Handker-
chiefs, London, Edinburgh and Paris Thibet and Cash-
mere Shawls, &c. &c.
ap4 JAMES PATON & CO, 92 William st.
DUCED PRICES.-The Subscriber in returning
thanks for the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed upon
the late firm of BOYLE & HUMPHREYS, takes this op-
portunity of informing the Ladies and the Public generally
that he is engaged in making preparations for the remodel-
ling and enlargement of hisstore, so as to afford increased
facilities to his business, and in order to re-open with an
entirely new and well selected assortmentof Goods, he is
induced to dispose of irispresentstock(from this period un-
tilthe 1st of May,) at extremely low prices, comprising the
following valuable description of Goods:
Blue and blue black Poult de Soie
Fig'd and plain colored do
Rich figured Reps
Black and colored Gros de Naples
Rich printed Muslins
Printed Cambrics, Jaconets, and Lawns
Chally, Mousseline de Lain, Armures, &c.
A splendid assortment of Embroideries, consisting of
pelerines, capes, collars
Emb'd cambric and lewn Hdkfs
Long and square Thibet Shawls
Emb'd French camels' hair do.
Beautiful Hernani and Grenadine do.
Black and white Blond Veils, Pelerines, Fechus, &c.
Emb'd Belts, fancy Reticules, Cravats, Manchets, and
Mecklin and Valenciennes, Laces & Edgings
Tape bordered and hemstitched Cambric Hdkfs.
Black and white Silk and Cotton Hosiery
Ladies' blick and colored Horskin Gloves
Black and blue black Bombazines and Challies
Black and blue black Italian Crape.
Also, a few very splendid real India Cashmere long and
square Shawls.
The greate'portion of the goo'ls enumerated above, were
selected by the subscriber during his recent visit to France
and England. He assures his friends and customers that
every article will be shown freely, and offered at such pri-
ces as cannot fail to give general satisfaction.
G. B. BOYLE, 256 Broadway,
m20 I wis 2d door above Peale's Museum.
iOUNTAIN'S-FANCY STORE, Maiden Lane, near
Broadway.-The subscriber has on hand the follow-
ing articles which will be sold cheap, wholesale and retail.
French Calicoes, superfine
French Printed Muslins -
Plaid and Striped White do.
English Cambric Calicoes
Deep and Second Mourning Calicoes
Challys of the newest style, from 4s to 16 per yard
20 styles of Thibet and Cashmere Shawls
Also, fancy Hdkfs and Scarfs, Embroideries of every
style, figured and plain Silks of the most approved style
and newes, fashion; with a general ass.,rtment of fancy
and staple French, English and India Goods. m25

cases 3-4 English Prints, new patterns
do 4-4 French do do
do 4-4 Marieoni Silk
do 4.4 Gro de Rhine
do Poux de Sole
do 4-4 Super French printed Muslins
do 4-4 Jaconets, new patterns
do 4-4 Irish Linens
do Damask Table Cloths and Napkins.-
The above, with a full assortment of seasonable Spring
Goods, are offered for sale on reasonable terms, at No. 10
Maiden lane, by
lane, corner of Nassau street, has on hand the follow-
ing desirable Silk Goods-,
Jet and blue black Poult 'de Soi; blue and jet black Gro
.de Nap, Italian and Gro de Swiss; splendid black Gro de
Rhine, 3, 4, 5, and 6-4, the richest article in this city; jet
and blue black Poult de Soi, in large and small figures;
plain and figured Poult de Si, of all shades and colors
plain Gro de Naples, low priced, aitd desirable colors.
W J HITE CHALY.-Just received, one case ver
% splendid white satin striped chaly, for evening and
bridal dresses ; also, one case superior French cashmire
long shawls, undoubtedly .he handsomest ever offered in
this country, which will be sold uncommonly low. The
ladies are invited to examine them at WAIT & DAVOCKS,
313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Htll. o22 3t
J S. FOUNTAIN, No. 29 Maiden lane,corner of Nas-
sau street, has on hand a very large assortment of
handsome French Calicoes, new patterns, and as rich as
muslins ; splendid Muslins, with or without satin stripes ;
also, Challys and Silk; all of which will be sold at the
most reasonable prices, at wholesale or retail. Also, Belts
of all colors. Embroidered Capes, Collars, Gloves, &C.
l. opened by the subscribers, 3:ca., rich Mousseline
de Laine anid Challys, of entire new patte_.q.
Also, I case French Cashmere Shawls, all colors, toge
other with a choice assortment of French Embroidered
Capes and Collars.
m9 Im CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Maiden Lane.
S TAIN has on hand a new assortment of second
mourning Challys,ofthe neatest patterns and finest quality.
Also, French Calicoes, do do
S English do; do do Shawls, Fancy Hdkfs, &c.

MBROIDERED COLLARS.-Received bythe last
B packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the most
fashionable forms, together with. a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortmen" of fashinTo.hle. Ribbon atretail.
.PLENDID FRENCH C.LICOES.-'The subscrilers
have just opened tnis day, I case of the richest French
Prints ever offered in this mat ket, and for sale at
March 20 15 Maiden Lane.

BOOKS, dc.

HB Experiment of Living, and Sequel to Three Experi-
ments of Living, for sale by
ap7 3t 152 Broadway.
N OS. 6 & 7 SHAKSBEARE GALLERY, and a vari-
ety of new and splendid Engravings, just received by
ap7 WILEY'& PUTNAM, 16t Broadway.
SURY LAWS.-A familiar view of the operations
aid tendency of Usurty LAWS, in reply to the essay
of a RHODE ISLA.DER, for sale by
ap4 31* G. & C. CARVILL & CO, 108 Broadway.
THE YOUNG LADY'S FRIEND, bya.Lady, impro.
ved stereotype edition, for sale by
ap5 SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. 152 Broadway.
UST RECEIVED, a great variety of Theological
Works, by the last arrivals, for sale by
ap5 SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. 152 Broadway.
CIAL DICTIONARY,-and several other new
works-just received from London, will be opened this
day, by WILEY & PUTNAM,
ap7 161 Brjadway.
ceived a supply of the above Drawing Pencils, the
various degrees of hardness, &c. For sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, No. 18 Wall street.
ALso-A superior article for Banks, being very hard,
not liable to crumble or break. For sale as above, ap7
NO. 33.-ENGLISH BOOKS recently imported by
WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.
[Theological Literature continued.]
Hall's (Bp.) Contemplations, new edit., 5 vols, l12mo
Hervey's Whole Works, new edit., complete, in 1 volr,
Hill's Lectures on Divinity, 3d edit., 2 vole
Hopkins' (Bp.) Complete Works, 4 vols, 8vo
Hornme's Introduction to the Scriptures, new edit., with
numerous maps and plates not in the American edi-
tion, stereotyped, in 4 vols, Svo, large type.
On the Trinity, 12mo.-On Deism, 12mo.
Horseley's (Bp.) Conmplete Works, 8 vols, 8vo.
Jones' Book of the Heart, 12mo.-[Oxford.]
[To be continued.] ap7
most approved for learning a foreign language; the
whole subject illustrated by facts in the lives of eminent
persons, among whom are Washington, Franklin, Clara
Fisher,and Black Hawk, and by 27 fine wood cuts: bySilas
Jones principal of the INSTITUTION FOa THE BLIND.
*** Any one desirous of obtaining a general knowledge
of the wonderful, and all important science of Phreniology,
may do so by becoming acquainted with the contents of the
above small volume. Published, and for sale to the trade,
ap7 by S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
rUIHE CLERK'S GUIDE, or Commercial Correspun-
3. dence ; comprising Letters of Introduction, Letters
of Credit, and General Business, with forms of Invoices,
Bills Parcels, Bills of Exchange, Account-sales, and an
Appendix, containing Advice to young Tradasmen and
Shopkeepers, Equation of Payments, Commercial Terms,
&c. By B. F. Foster, authorof AConcise Treatise on Book-
keeping, The Art of Rapid Writing Illustrated, Element-
ary Copy Books, &c.'
*** This work contains, in small compass, much use-
ful information connected with trade and commerce, and
will be found of great utility to clerks and young trades-
Just published and for sale by
a7 WILEY & PUTNAM. 161 Broadway.
S CORRESPONDENCE.-This day is published The
Clerk's Guide, or Commercial Correspondence; comprising
Letters of Introduction, Letters of Credit and General Bu-
siness, with forms of Invoices, BillsParcels, Bills of Ex-
change, Account Sales; and an Appendix, containing Ad-
vice to Young Tradesmen and Shopkeepers, Equation of
Payments, Commercial Terms, &c. &c., by B. F. Foster-
I vol. 12mo.
"Mr. Foster has laid the mercantile community of this
country under great obligations to him by the publication
of the present volume, which, at a moderate price and in
reasonable compass, affords to the young and inexperien-
ced clerk, a clear and lucid synopsis of the business details
and commercial transactions occurring in the daily routine
of countin&-house experience. The best models of foreign
and home correspondence are here set before the youthful
aspirant for commercial honors, and we know of no plan
so likely to facilitate the attainment of such a result, as a
careful study of the principles exemplified in this unpreten-
ding but valuable little work."
Just received, and for sale by
ap7 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway
GUALLIEKR'S American Builders' General Price Book
and Estimator, to elucidate the principle of ascertaining the
correct value of every description of Artificer's Work re-
quired in Building, from the prime cost of materials and
labor in any part of the United States; to which are added
a variety of useful tables, memorandums, &c. For sale
by J. STANLEY & CO., 418 Broadway, corner of Canal
street;of whom may be had
containing the elements of Building, Surveying and Ar-
chitecture, with twelve plates, 2nd edition-Price 75 cts.
ERS' MANUAL, containing rules and regulations in ev-
ery ihing relating to the arts of Painting, Gilding and Var-
nishing-Price 50 cents.
MEASURER, containing a collection of Tables and Mea-
sures, Weights, and Powers; with an Appendix, exhibit-
ing the strength of beams, &c., and a correct method
of calculating the horse powers of a steam engine.
ap7 9t
EW BOOKS.-S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street, has
N received tor sale to the trade-
The Young Man's Aid, by Rev.. H. Winslow, of Bos.

Notes on the Gospels, by Rev. Henry J. Ripley.
Emily and Charles,or a'Little Girl's Correspondence.with
har brother, designed to aid in learning the art of letter
Mamon, the Prize Essay, by Rev. John Harris, 2d 'Ame-
ricam edition, from the 10th London edition.
New Emigrants' Guide, by John Peck, last edition.1
Boston School Atlas, eighth ed., very popular.
Twentieth Edition, Mrs. Child's Frugal Housewife,
&c. &c. &c.
The Trade supplied at lowest Boston prices. ap6
-published, The Life of Oliver Goldsmith, M. B.,
from a variety of original sources, by James Prior, Esq.,
Author of the Life of Burke, &c. 1 vol. l2mo. Just re-
ceived and for sale by
ap5 D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway.
scriber respectfully invites the attention of the dealer,
the artist, and the amateur, to his extensive and choice
Collection of Engravings, among which, worthy of parti
Scuiar mention, are the Departure of the Israelites from
SEgypt, (original plate by Quly after Roberts) ; the Open-
ing the Sixth Seal, by Phillips afterDarby, (original Eng
lish plate); the Crucifixion, by Martin; Kemble Family,
after Harlowe ; Temple of Jupiter, after Turner ; Parish
Beadle, Penny Wedding, Alfred in the Cottage, Blind Fid-
ler, Pedlar, &c. after Sir D. Wilkie ; Highland Hospitali-
ty, and Interior of a Highland Cottage, by Lewis; Pope
Pius 6th, magnificent wok by Cousins, after Sir Thomas
Lawrence; Lady Peel, Miss Peel, Nature, Sir Walter
Scott, &c., after Sir Thomas Lawrence; splendid line en-
graving of the Last Supper, by R. Marghen ; Interior of a
Capuchin Chapel, with monks at their devotions, and In-
terior of a Nunnery, with a nun taking the veil, by Gra.
net; Boys' school in an uproar, Girls' school in repose,
Napotleon musing at St. Helena, Idle servant, Poacher de
tecc;ed,-John Philip Kemble as Hamlet, Shylock and Jessi
ca, Cardinal Woolsey receiving the Hat, the Covenanters,
the works of Sir Joshua Reynolds Newton, and Liver-
seega, finely colored sporting, views, and fancy subjects.
The whole of which are offered at wholesale and retail at
unprecedented low prices
W. HAYWARD, Publisher and Importer of *
m29 istf English rznravings, 20 Courtland st.
N EW BOOKS.-Nick of the Woods, a Tale of Ken-
Life in Paris, or Rambles and Sprees of Dick Wildfire,
2 vols
Godolphin, a Novel, 2d edition, 2 vols
Pickwick Club,,edited by Boz, 2 vols
Paul Pry's Delicate Attentions, and other Tales, &c.
For sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO,
na28 3t 152 Broadway.
SBasement Rooms, corner of Pine-street and Broadj
THE EDINBURGH REVIEW, for January 1837.
CONT'ENTS-1. Lord Brougham's Discourse on Natural
Theology. 2. Works of Paul de Kock. 3. Prison Disci-
line. 4. The Thugs, or Secret Murderers of India. 5.
Hazlitt's Literary Remains. 6. Botelho on the Portuguese
Colonies. 7. Evangelical Preachinz. 8. Lamartine's Joce-
lyn. 9. Life, Writings, &c. of Malthus. 10. Chateau-
briand on the Literature of England. 11. The Approach-
:. -C -- .-.^ k 0-o


fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane, near Broadway.
WIlljEY & PUXNAiti,
(Late Wiley, Long & Co.)
No. 161 Broadway, New York.
*** Foreign Books imported to order. m29 istf

1141 Fulton street,
mh30 eodislm

H A 1T, W A L S 11 & CO.,

mh2 tf 51 South st. New York.
n5 0m 76 Chambers street.
% OTICE.-DR. CUNNINGHAM, having lately re-
Smoved from Boston, has taken an office at No 27
Hudson street, where he will be happy to attend to any
calls in the line of his profession. He has devoted much
time to the study of the diseases of the eye and ear, and has
enjoyed the most favorable opportunities for examining
them in all their varieties-having been, for the last three
years, assistant surgeon at the Massachusetts Eye and
Ear Infi mary.
Dr. C. may be found at his office at all hours of the day
and nieht. mh9 3mo
Rl. J. kt. CHIL''uio, Operative hemiaet and Apo-
t thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his Iather, (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 o f
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. ja6
1 spectfully informs his friends and customers, that
his establishment, No. 173 Broadway, corner of"Courtla'ndt
street, having been entirely refitted in a new and beautiful
style, is now re-opened with an unusually fine assortment
ARTICLES, &c.; to which their attention is respectfully
NOTICE.-The Stock of Fancy Goods remaining in the
Store, corner of Cedar street and Broadway, including
mbose damaged by (he late fire at "The'Bazaar" will ba
sold at public auction in a few days. In the meantime they
will be offered at private sale AT AND UNDER COST.
April 5
IANO FORTES.-The subscriber has on hand and
for sale, an assortment of superior toned Piano
Fortes, of the finest touch and finish, which be offers for
sale at the very lowest prices. Purchasers would find it to
their advantage to call and examine them before purchase.
Also on hand, and for sale, all the New and Fashionable
Music, which he is constantly receiving from all parts of-
the Union as soon as published.
mh223m HERMAN BANCROFT, 396 Broadway.
IANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for sale a
V choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannotbesurpassedby any mad.
in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me
dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; and
also thefirst premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
fair of the American Institute, for the best specimen o
Horizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.
These Pianos are of seasoned wood and bestmaterials,
and warranted to stand in any climate.
They have constantly on hand every variety of Musica
Instruments, and have iat received in addition to their col
election of new and fashfldnable Music, al$l of Bellini's and
Rossini's Operas, which they offer for sale on the most
reasonable terms, at their store, No. 465 Broadway, three
doorsabove Grand street n4 is
/t & C. WOOD, Stationers, Printers, Litiographer,
S* and Blank Book Manufacturers, No. 18 Wall st.
(Furniss' Buildings) next door below th. Mechanics'
Bank, N. Y.
STATIONERY.-The various articles of Stationery, o
the best quality.
BLANK BOOKS -A general assortment of Blank AeJ
count Books constantly for sale, or manufactured of super.
rior paper, ruled to any pattern, and bound in the neatest
and most durable manner, at 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.
LI'HOGRAPHIY.-T. & C. W. having purchased D.
G. Jluhnson'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 Mbler-
cantile Blanks, constantly on hand, also, Maps of the Uni-
ted States, and Pocket Maps of each State, Writing Desks
and Travelling Cases, Pocket Books, Wallets, Pencil Cas.
es, Penknives, Quills, Steel Pens, &c. &c
23- T. & C W. are now prepared to execute orders
in Printing, Binding. Ruling or Lithography, with the ut-
most neattness and despatch, d31
I.NCRE DICLA TETE NOIRE.-Prepared by Mlona
i BEKEART.-Superfine clarified Writing Ink.-
This INK was invented in 1805, and, as a testimony of its
excellentqualities,the Inventor received from the Emperor
Napoleonthe sum of 10,000 francs. It possesses qualities
not to be found in other inks It ever becomes thick or
mouldy, and flows freely through-the pen ; it is indelible,
it writes pale at first, but alter a few hours it becomes a
perfect clearblack, which time cannot obliterate, and is
highly preferable in writing on vellum and parchment,
and its clear and fine quality gives it the preference with
steel pens. It is very suitable for exportation, and will
keep for any period. Just received, and for sale whole
4aleandtetail by HENRY C. HART,
s30 con Broadway and Courtlandt st.
l D ESKS, DRESSING CASES, &c.-The subscribe
*J has lust been supplied, directfrom the manufacturer,
with one-of the largest and best assortments of superior
Writing Desks and Dressing Cases to be found in this city.
The stock consists of Ladies 'Rosewood, Maple, and Maho-
gany Writing Desks, plain and inlaid with brass; Japan,
Maple, Leather, Mahogany and Rose Wood Diessing Ca-
ses, with and without Glass Essence Bottles, Perfume
Boxes, and every article appertaining to the toilet. Gen-
tlemen's Portable Writing Desks, suitable either for tra-
velling or for the counting room. Many are fitted up with
every article o0 the traveller's toilet, and with secret draws
&c. &e. Dressing Cases for gentlemen, either unl'urnish-
ed or filled with everyuseful article ol the very bestquality
and style.
The a bovye goods are warranted to be of superior manu-
facture, of well seasoned wood, and are for sale at the most
reasonable prices, by H C. HART,
d2 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st.
INK, for marking linen and cotton cloth without
The inconvenience of using the old style of Indelible Ink
is well known This Ink requires no preparatory liquid,
and is, therefore, used without the least trouble. Itis war
ranted not to injure or corrode the finest cambric, and
color and durability, is fully equal to the best in use.
As there are other kinds, (called Indelible Ink) and tsao
without a preparation, some of which will not bear wash-
ing, purchasers should beparticulartoinquireforPayson's
Indelible Ink.
For sale by RUSHTON & ASPINWALL, 86 William
et. and 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, andmany other
wholesale and retail Druggists and Stationersin this city,
and throughout the country.
The trade supplied at the manufacturer's price, by
je9 DANIEL GODDARD,i 17 Maiden lane, N. Y

J" ENGINE BEAR'S GREASE-.For promoting the
IX growth of the hair, and imparting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oil over every preparation fur 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 becoiring bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daily,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The subecri-

-r e~-tL.

I --~.`- IBI~BII~ll(b~P~jl

VOL*. XIX* No~-~sme---:

le ___ __

. ----- _~_~ I~_-_ --

ml0 tf

15 Maidenlane.

Office, 74 Cedarstreet,two doorsfrom Broadway.

XLI. March, 1837. Philadelphia, Adam Waldie.
April, 1837. Boston, Otis, Broaders oi.; ew
York, G. C. Carvill. ..i'
As Americans we may, without any'sensef in-
feriority, present these two numbers of our greal
Quarterlies, as comparing worthily with those ol
Great Britain. -
To speak of them in the order of their titles-
The American Quarterly has eleven papers-al
treating topics of present, and some of permaniient
interest. ;
We propose only to advert to, and extrac'fr'om
a few of them.
Miss Sedgwick's "Rich Poor Man, and Paoi
Rich Man," is well and skilfully reviewed, and the
excellent practical tendencies and influence of such
writings arewisely insisted upon.
Irving's Astoria is put forth in the light Jt lde.
serves, as a work which, relating facts and inci.
dents of our own day, and concerning our own as-
sociates, yet possesses all the interest of the highest
wrought tales of fiction.
The article commences with this just and noble
tribute to the benign Genius of Commerce :
We hail with great pleasure the appearance of a
work, recommended at once by the general favoi
of the author, .the novelty and romantic interest: of
its incidents and details, and by the congeniality oQ
the great enterprise which is its general subject, .to
the genius and tendencies of the age-for com-
merce is the visible body in which the spirit of the
age, so constantly talked about, is most often mani-
fested ; commerce, which enriches nations, strength-
ens defence, averts war, and fertilizes peace; com-
merce, which stimulates the inertness of man's na-
ture through his wants, till he reaches out his hand
over half the world to his brother; commerce i,
the dominant principle of the times The fame ot
the conqueror is a song, and happily now dying
away, with the shrieks and groans that were its
burden; and the craft of the diplomatist is become
an evil savour; but the merchant is merciful arid
he inherits the earth, going forth with benefit aid
reciprocity,and reaping where he has not sowed, by
the glad consent of those who have. The armed
combinations of miscalled merchants, in reklity,
pirates, have passed away: they ravaged India and
South America, they had plunder abroad to sustain
them, and taxation and monopoly at home, bit
their military vices and diplomatic pride wasted
their resources and laid their prosperity in the dust.
Individual enterprise will step into their places and
repair the mischief they have done; 'it will intro-
duce instruction where monopolies cherished igno.
rance, and raise up industry and prosperity where
tyranny brooded over barbarism. Commerce car
never appear to the world in its own dimensions, ef-
ficiency and beauty, till it is completely emancipa-
ted from all subjugation to power, and completely
dissevered from all connection with it. It is b
here, or nearly so; more nearly than any where
else in the world; and here, accordingly, it is held
in honor and reputation, it ennobles and liberal-
izes and elevates its professors, and fills every man's
hand with blessings, which he distributes gladly
with the sower's confidence that they will spring
up to his hand again. But widely different is the
state of things existing where trade is made the
slave of military force, or the thrall of aristocratic
stagnation, rendering toilsomely an unthanked ser
vice, and only suffered to drag on a despised anc
precarious existence. So it is in Russia, Germany
and Italy, so it was in France and Belgium, anc
though its fetters are now deemed to be knocked
off, their brands still remain, and the iron has en.
tered into its soul. Under arbitrary power, how-
ever, there is still the apology of constraint; ITui
there is still a worse light in which commerce may
stand before the world, and in which, to those whc
have not seen its better face, it seems like the irm-
personation of the destroying angel. This is when
it becomes the ally of power, and the two princi-
ples corrupt each other; neutralizing each other's
benefits, and aggravating to the utmost each oth-
er's tendencies to evil. Commerce then becomes
the tempter, and power the spoiler; the trader's
avidity is the fiery eye of the fiend, and the ru-
ler's force is his iron claw, and no heart of man
possessing both, ever did or ever can restrain them
from robbery and oppression. The worst form, be-
i-sause the most energetic, in which these combina-
tions can appear, is that of a royal monopoly in an
arbitrary government. Of the effects of this all
the Spanish American colonies can tell; and long,
very long will it be, freed as they now are, before
its traces disappear from among them. The next
form is that of chartered companies, with political
powers and functions, of which the most conspicu-
ous examples are the British and Dutch East India
Companies: for the proceedings of the former ol
which, those who wish to sup full of horrors may
look into Burke and Sheridan, and the evidence on
the trial of Warren Hastings. Chartered compa-
nies, with simple privileges of exclusion, come next
in the scale of dishonesty and mischief; institu-

tions of which an old saw says wisely, that they are
exempt from the responsibilities of soul and body;
and it leaves you to infer that they do what none
would dare to do that had either. In the progress
of the narrative under consideration, we shall en-
counter such a company, and we shall have occa-
sion to contrast their conduct with that of an indi-
vidual with whom they come, in the course of trade,
into competition and collision, and we shall find it
no exception to the rule. The individual merthanl t
is frank, liberal, and above board : he depends on
his own skill and resources, and the fair principles
of trade, for his success; and is wiHing his rivals
should succeed too, if they can. Tlheiffspirit, on
the contrary, is grasping and crushing ; they im-
portune their governments to turn the storm pftwai
upon his colony; they stimulate therzeal of the
naval heroes sent to destroy it by illusory tales of
plunder to be obtained, and at the same time, they
ustle the property which was to supply that plun-
der by a legerdemain treaty, by bribery and fraud,
into their own pockets: thus balking the legalized
piracy of its prey, after using its terrors to aieriheir
underhand proceedings. And the result is, that
an enterprise fails in which many interests of this
country, and vast schemes of ambition, and honor
of its projector, were bound up together; an en-
terprise which ought to have succeeded upon all
the rules by which human foresight and opinion are
usually guided, which was wisely planned, and vi-
gorously sustained, but was met, time after time,
by fresh and various calamities, and only betrayed
and crushed at last by the treachery of a trusted
agent, when success was within its reach.
Justice is done on Memoirs of Aaron Burr,'
which is pronounced to be a book cheap to the wri-
ter, but very dear to the public.
Concerning some of its alleged facts we find, at
the close of the review, this notice.
Since the preceding article went to the press, a
careful examination of documentary evidence
within our reach has satisfied us, not only that the
panegyric which is bestowed on Burr's military
talents is much exaggerated, but that several state-
ments of matters of fact made by Mr. Davis are
strikingly incorrect. One of the latter is too re-
markable to be passed over without notice. At
pages 67, 68, we have a very romantic account of
an expedition by Burr in the disguise of a catholic

the Maine Historical Societym collection, Vol. I.,
at once entirely discredits the whole narrative of
Burr's adventurous exploit. There cannot be a
word of truth in the whole story.

Passing over-though not without commending
S-a clear and sound article on the Usury Laws, we
come to a capital notice, written con more, of the
Grand Opera of Paris. It is evidently from the
pen of one who has fully enjoyed the delights of
that enchanting spectacle. "
We had marked aiong. extract from this paier,
t which, however, we are obliged 'defer. -
& Pass we now to the older, we no not say abler or
better Q(uarterly, the Yorth./ American. _
Drake's'Indian History--(ls, the bookl for 'sale
i in this city.?) furnishes.the ritaterials and subject
Sof the first paper, which is exceedingly well done.
We quote one passage merely .to recaU the name
of a great and just man-savage tho' he was-
and to illustrate a rare exam4le of the justice of the
r white, towards the red man.
S The name of Massassoit, the firm friend and
Faithful ally of the Pilgrims, can' never be pro-
nounced by a New Englander, without a mingled
feeling of love and veneration. That singular coin-
Sbination of talent, which could inspire awe and at-
- tachment in the minds of his subjects, and enable
Shim, in mildness and peace, to sway the rude scep-
tre of authority over so many untaught savages,
Sand tokeep together in harm,.ny so many fierce and
warlike clans, whose infancy had" been hushed to
Sthe notes of the war-whoop, may wellexcite admi-
ration. Powhattan, Pontiac, Tecumseh. Black
SHawk, and o-hers, have united and swayed many
and powerful tribes; but theirs was a temporary
Union in an emergency of war. Nor are we less
struck with 1the traits of his character, displayed
f in all his dealings with the English ; his noble and
dignified generosity, in giving to the settlers land
Which he refused to sell; his faithful and scrupu-
lous adherence lo tthe treaty which he voluntarily
Entered into with the PJymouth colony; the re-
Speated instances of his sincere and personal friend-
ship for the English, to whom he had professed it ;
Sand, in all, never for once forgetting his character
as an independent sovereign, and the original lord
Sof the soil, or feeling- that he was to be treated
Otherwise than "as a king." In reply to Roger
Williams, who, in virtue of a purchase of the Nar-
ragansetts, claimed a part of the territory which
e Massassoit considered to be within his original
transfer to the Plymouth colony," It is mine," said
J the sachem, "it is mine,Oand therefore theirs;"
implying that the original title came from him.
As the life and character of this sachem have
been" treated of at length, in a former number of
This journal, we shall not enter into a consideration
i of it; but content ourselves with giving an addi-
Stional fact respecting his life, and the conduct of the
SPlymouth court towards him, which we met with a
short time since in the Old4 Colony Records, but
Which is not mentioned by any historian, not even
by Mr.Drake. This was an assault made upon
" the sachem, in 1646, by "William Cheesborrow of
n Seacunck alius Rehoboth, and some others," who
Were apprehended and punished by the Plymouth
L court. William Cheesborrow was called "to
" answer to all such matters as on his Majesty's be-
' half should be objected against him concerning an
5 affray made upon Ussamequin and some of his
d people;" and, for this offence and for a succeeding
Sone of 'breac of imprisonment," was sentenced
s to be imprisoned fourteen days without bayle or
Smainprize, and to pay six pound fine to the Colo-
' nies." One of his associates in the offence, "Tho-
Smas Hitt, of Rehoboth, for taking part with Chees-
e borrow in the affray made upon Ussamequin and
e his men, is fined twenty shillings." We have in-
e sorted the above facts, because it has been frequent-
' ly stated that the complaints of the Indians against
the whites were never heard in the courts of the
SEnglish, while the offences of the Indians against
d them were rigorously punished. This, it is proba-
Sble, was sometimes the case; but we believe it will
Sbe found, on a minute examination, that the colony
4 of Plymouth, at least, was not wanting in respect
Sfor the rights of -he Indians. But for the evidence
Sof the above assault, we had supposed that even
0 the vilest of the colonists too much respected their
benevolent and venerable ally, to touch a hair of the
"good old Massassoit."
s American Forest Trees flourish luxuriantly in
the next paper. After descanting upon our noble
s and extensive Sylva, the writer thus disenchants
. the reader of his early historical andl poetical
notions concerning the Cedar of Lebanon :
There is, how-.ver, one tree of the old world,
which has been rendered so familiar to our imagi-
- nations, by early associations both of a poetical and
I sacred character, that we cannot forbear to speak of
, it more particularly; we mean the Cedar of Leba-
non. This tree was for a long time supposed to be
indigenous only on the mountains of Palestine,
t whence it derives its name. The researches of
I later botanists have discovered it on other high
- ridges, and it has been said to have been found more
especially in the northern part of Russia. It is
f classed with the larches, a placeJo which it is en-
titled, among other reasons, by the shape and size
i of its leaves, and the manner in which they are1
- disposed on its branches. These branches extend.
t themselves to an uncommonly wide distance,'are"

arranged in stages one above another, and are hori-
Szontal or rather slightly inclining to the earth, and
; thus form an 'irregular penthouse. In the opinion
e of the bestjudges,; this tree owes its beauty partly
s to this arrangement of its limbs, and partly to theP
density and the deep green of its foliage. But it is',
, onlycinitsnative,mountains, that we can find any
magnificent specimens of this renowned plant, and
qif'these spocimar ns the number is small, and con-
t stanly diminishing. We are told that, in 1789,
There were only seven cedars on Mount Lebanon,
of a very large size, onedr two of which were found
Sby measurement to be thirty feet in circumference.
I These noble trees are probably the growth ft se-
veral centuries, but we should give ourselves up
quite too far to the guidance of our fancies, if we
Supposed, as many writers seem inclined to do,
e that they were coeval with the days of Solomon.
if The whole number of cedars on this spot, large and
y small, is about a hundred ; and they are said to be
* annually honored by a pompoQus religious ceremony,
p attended by several thousand devotees.
But however magnificent the appearance of this
r tree, and however numerous and interesting the as-
A sociations with which it is connected, we are com-
* pelled by the testimony of the best authorities, to
r deny to it some of the qualities with which it has
long been invested in popular estimation. It has
I been called, for instance, a lofty tree. To this title
it has no pretension, as we have no well-authenti-
.cated account of its exceeding the height of a hun-
dred feet, and it seldom rises to much more than
Half that elevation.
S There is also a popular impression, that its wood
ishistinguished by durability. This opinion isde-
Srived partly from the representations of the an-
.cients,* and partly from the fact, that the timber of
its namesakes, the cedars of our own country, is
remarkable for this quality. According to the great
Majority of botanists, the wood of the cedar of
Lebanon is an inferior kind of deal, resembling
some descriptions of pine, but less durable.
e 'For the purposes of timber, therefore, this tree is
e unworthy of cultivation. Whether its beauty, and
its historical and poetical celebrity, are sufficient
recommendations for its introduction, is a question
unfortunately of little interest to us, as there is
Probably no part of the United States where it
could' be raised to advantage in the open air.

It is well known that the ancients were far from
anntcate in their btroninl l endge- r and nvrl that

stract of the various enterprises of that sort now in
esse and in posse throughout our country.
The Great Metropolis is pretty effectually dis
posed of, as a tissue of faulty Cockneyisms, in arti-
cle seventh.
The reviewer's penchant for a great city, how-
ever, is thus finely expressed:
We have an affection for a great city. We feel
safe in the neighborhood of man, and enjoy the
sweet security of streets." The excitement of the
crowd is pleasant to us. We find sermons in the
;stones of side-walks. In the continuous sound of
voiceS, and wheels, and footsteps, we hear." the sad
nlui.c of humanity." We feel that life is' not a
dream, but an earnest reality ; that the beings
around us are not the insects of a day, but the pil-
grims of an eternity; they are our fellow-creatures,
,each with his history of thousandfold occurrences,
insignificant it may be to us, but all-important to
himself; each with a human heart, whose fibres are
woven into the great web of human sympathies;
and none so small, that, when he dies, some of the
mysterious meshes are not broken. The green
earth, and the air, and the lea, all living and all
lifeless things, preach unto us the gospel of a great
and good providence; but most of all does man, in
his crowded cities, and in his manifold powers, and
wants, and passions, and deeds, preach this same
gospel. He is the great evangelist. And though
oftentimes, unconscious of his mission, or reluctant
to fulfil it, he leads others astray, even then to the
thoughtful mind he preaches. We are in lov with
Nature, and most of all with human nature. The
face of man is a benediction to us. The greatest
works of his handicraft delight us hardly less than
the greatest works of Nature. They are the
masterpieces of her own masterpiece." Architec-
ture, and painting, and sculpture, and music, and
epic poems, and all the forms of art, wherein the
hand of genius is visible, please us evermore, for
they conduct us into the fellowship of great minds.
And thus our sympathies are with men, and streets,
and city-gates, and towers from which the great
bells sound solemnly and slow, and cathedral doors,
where venerable statues, holding books in their
hands, look down like sentinels upon the church-
going multitude, and the birds of the air come and
build their nests in the arms of saints and apostles.
And more than all this, in great cities we learn to
look the wqrld in the face. We shake hands with
stern realities. We see ourselves in others. We
become acquainted witl the motly, many-sided life
of man ; and finally learn, if we are wise, to "look
upon a metropolis'as a collection of villages ; a vil-
lage as some blind alley in a metropolis; fame as
the talk of neighbors at the street door; a library
as a learned conversation ; joy as a second ; sor-
row as a minute; life as a day ; and three things as
all in all, God, Creation, Virtue."
Sergeant Talfourd's Iox is praised up to its high
deserts-in the same estimate of which, both these
Q(uarterlies agree, though not perhaps quite in the
same degree.
But the article we have read with most pleasure,
is that on the New England Common Schools, the
New England character as formed by them, and on
the injustice so often in other quartersof the Union
done to that character.
We conclude with some extracts from this ad-
mirable paper.
.New-England Aristocracy.
We are not sorry to have this topic brought in
our way, connecting itself, as it does, with some
points on which we were touching in our last num-
ber. We there had occasion to remark upon com-
,plaints, current in certain quarters, respecting some
supposed peculiarities of the New England charac-
ter. There are others, which, from time to time,
have come under our notice, and probably under
that of most of our readers; and they happen to
be of that kind, that if they could be substantiated,
they would prove the population in question to be
not only very blameable on other accounts, but to
be capable of resisting, with a superhuman perver-
sity, some of the most imperious influences under
which character is formed. Till all signs fail, it
may be pretty safely predicted, that, of a people
circumstanced in childhood and youth like that of
New England, few will be found manifesting, in
later life, either the arrogance and narrowness of a
caste on the one hand, or a servile deference to the
opinions and wishes of associates on the other.
Aristocracy, for instance, in New England! In
New England, of all places in the world, where, by
the fast.coloring chemics of the common schools, the
boys are all dyed in the wool with democracy;-
with democracy, not in some conventional sense,
which, in one or another part of the o Dptry, the
word may have in this year or in that; but with
the conviction and the feeling of a_ pgfSut, cquaJtiAy
among men, except so far as merit makes a differ-
ence. Aristocracy in New England! where, in the
collisions and friendships and rivalries of childhood,
collected in masses, not divided into ranks, the very
last thing thought of is the distinction between
more or less pocket-money, or a homelier or gayer
dress, and the squire's son is no better than the day-
laborer's, unless he lhappens to be able, which it is
"likely he will not, to get a longer lesson, or strike a
harder blow. We are not arguing to clods, or we
would take more pains to show, that, in such asso-
ciations, it is the bright, and the bold, and the ami-.
able, who will take the lead, and not the high-born,
if such an element there were; and that the differ-
'ent experiences of later life will be incompetent to
undo the discipline there applied, and quell the spi-

rit there engendered, and make the one class craven,
and the other domineering. Till we have,.men
among us, who never were boys, or till our boys are
brought up in a different manner from what now
prevails, it might seem that we were tolerably safe
against any discomfort arising from the overbear-
ing spirit of an aristocracy.
But others, we from time to time are learning,
are of a different mind. Thus speaks a correspon-
dent of the New York "Knickerbocker" for last
October. We give the statement from this source,
both because it is the most recent, of the same de-
scription, which has happened to come in our way,
and because it appears in a work of that class
which undertakes and intends a true representation
of current opinions of the time. The article is
headed "New York and New England." Of the
latter section it affirms:
"Because the emigrant from her soil is a fine
character, it by no means follows that he is sd at
home. We hazard the assertion that New Eng-
land is a land of petty aristocrats. Is any one so
ignorant as to suppose the reverence for rank and
title, which the Pilgrims brought from England,
could be done away by the mere intervention of the
Atlantic ocean ? We refer not particularly to the
Plymouth band, but to the early population of the
East. They had nursed, in their mother's milk,
a love for show, a respect for birth; their be-
ing had been imbued with these feelings, and they
insensibly taught them to their children."
"The widest distinctions in society were known
at the time of our revolution, and served to hasten
it on. Old habits have continued to this day; and
there is -throughout the States east of the Hudson,
a family pride,-select circles,-upper and lower
class doctrine, at war with the spirit of our institu-
tions, and the general advancement of that section
in intelligence, manners and refinement. Conse-
quently, we find there one class eminently distin-
guished for eloquence, learning, and taste, while
the great~body of the people are inferior, much in-
ferior, to the general level of American character.
The upper class are often too refined to attend to
their political duty. They are too much immersed
in letters and pleasure, too sublimated to descend
to the vulgar arena of elections. They may talk
of` public affairs, erect monuments to distin-
guished men, give of their abundance to'all the

aghast at anry such apparition, and he goes away
swelling with indignation at its impenetrable aris-
tocracy. Or, a brother of Sir Plume,
----" Of amber snuff-box justly vain,
And the nice conduct of a clouded cane,"
he looks for great effects to an exhibition of himself
which really reflects greateredit on nobody but the
tailor and hair-dresser who made him. He appears
in the barbaro-puritan city of the East, and if he
is nothing but well dressed, not a fan nor a heart
knows a single added flutter; and the vi(w of an
aristocracy, which chills even maidenly enthusiasm
is wormwood to his more enlightened spirit. Or,
having been lifted as high on the shoulders of a
mob, as that stature of which "the mind" is not
"the measure" can reach, he falls in with such as
have little.awe for official dignity, exceptas it has
been attained by merit, or been made the means ot
conscientious public services; and the sight of their
aristocratic phlegm moves his republicanism t'o
boisterous lamentation"`
A reverence for rahk and title," respectt for
birth," family pride," "grandees," who look
down upon the working classes," in New England!
"Tell that to"-the part of the crew that does not
sail the ship. "Rank and title."! Every body
knows, or majy know, that with us the rural squiire
(and not a few of them are there) is company for
the governor : and the priest or the schoolmaster
for either; and the hard-handed, worthy man, who
built the house they meet in, for them ll. They
areavowedly and actually fit companions, and (if
need be, as it often is,)dequal opponents for each
other, in the cares of public life. They are avow-
edly and actually fit companions at the hospitable
board. "Respect for birth"! Our blood is all one
stream. It makes our union, not our division. It
is that'which in. the olden day, in times when union
was never closer nor more needful, stained full ma-
ny a cavalier's sabre on the other side of the water,
and full many a savage tomahawk, in these western
wilds; the same red, warm, honest, Puritan fluid,
which has always been so shy of any place in a
villain's veins, and so quick to mount when battle
was to be done for principleand freedom.. "Fami-
ly pride "! Ifinequalities*of condition among us
as to property,-theonly thing in which aidistinction
could exist,-were much greater than they are,
the seven generations of New England have given
time for some such ups and downs, ashardly admit
of any loud assertion of such a feeling on the one
hand, or any very cordial toleration of it on th0
other. They have given some opportunity 'for
such repetition of the wise man's spectacle, as is
apt to occur, where there are' no laws of entail, to
interfere with the levelling operations of nature,-
"servants upon.horses, and princes walking as ser-
vants upon the earth." In New England, only
with some checks arising from less volatile temper-
ament, and more frugal prevailing habits, the pro-
gress and decline of family fortunes has been es-
sentially the same as in other places, where a simi-
lar freedom for ad vancing and ruining one's self has
been enjoyed. The first generation has stood be
hind the counter. The second, retaining the habits
to which it was early formed, and possessing every
advantage of education, has adorned with all ele-
gancies, as well as often with all virtues, the sta-
tion in which it entered upon life; the third has
been apt to drive, four in hand, to the bottom of
the strong-box; and the fourth, educated without
method or good example, and mortified by its
"false position," has had much harder work to
rise, if it were so disposed, than did the founder of
the domestic dynasty. And however it may be in
less permanent communities, where people "come
like shadows, so depart," hereabouts we know each
other too well, and have too good memories, to fa-
vor the purposes of any who would be inclined to
fall out with the ladder they rose by, even if our
habits of estimating character did not lead us to re-
spect the fortunate heir, who should chance to have
nothing else to recommend him, much less than we
respect the memory of the honest and capable man,
who gathered for him the means to make his cox-
combry conspicuous.
There is hereditary wealth in New England. But
for the most part, the rich men of its cities are those
who have come to them from the country, poor, and
have made their way by industry and talent, and the
qualities which make it honorable to rise. In many
communities, this process, however desirable else,
would bring vulgarity forward into the high places
of society. Here it is not so. Poor these adventur-
ers were when they started in life, compared with
what they have made themselves. But they did nor,
therefore, rise from the kennel. The furtherest possi-
ble from it. They came from their native villages,
the sons of families, who were there as good as their
neighbors, and as much trained to refinement of
mind and manners. Accordingly, they brought with
them no danger thatthey would shame the prosperity
they might attain. They brought with them a liber'
alit'y of sentiment, which adorns their prosperity.
hnd makes it a public benefit. The hunks, (we have
to be indevbted to vir,': );,/ acnaatic literature for the
"term, because, in the richest part of this country,
scarcely having the thing, we have found no occasion
for the name,) the hunls is a specimen of our mot-
ley nature, of whichwe know little, except by hear-
say. No doubt there may possibly be, now and then,
a person just wise enough to makesome money, yet
foolish enough to think too much of it, and too much
of himself on its account. But even such a person
takes care to be incommunicatively "alone in his
glory," unless he is very patient of the mortification
which would be sure to follow on the expression of
it. "Grandees;" who "instruct their children to
give themselves airs, and make them believe they
are of a higher race than the rest of their country-
men!" For the curiosity of the thing we would

gladly travel to any part of New England, to see one
of those children of a grandee practising upon his
august parent's discipline, and mark the reception it
would meet. Why, nothing is more notorious than
that the richest and best-named father, with all the
influence of his worth, not to say of his wealth, can-
not so much as keep his son on a footing in good
society if the youth is known to be a profligate.-
Loss of caste is the inevitable penalty: And on the
other hand, how vast must be the influence of blood
and guineas, when any one, who has actually been
in the good society of New England, knows that he
has habitually met there the distinguished male and
female teacher of youth, on a perfectly equal footing
with the highest of the circle ; we do not say merely
'their honored guest-for hospitality may be but pa-
tronage,--but exchanging with them, on perfectly
equal terms, the attentions that belong to an elegant
social intercouse. This is nothing to boast of. It
is no more than sensible and cultivated people find
to belong to their own position, and their own
pleasure, as well as that.of others. But the fact
furnishes an awkward text for such an expounder
of national character, as the writer from whom we
have just been quoting.
THE HISTORY OF BANKS; to which is added, a
Demonstration of the Advantages and Nedessity of
Free Competition in the Business of tanking. 1 vol.
Boston: Hilllard, Gray 4- Co.-This seems a
Useful notice of the origin and character of the prin-
cipal European banks, and of the two Banks of the
United States, with a dissertation in the second
part upon the true character and end of banking.-
We have not, however, had leisure to read it.
PONDENCE, &c. by B. F. FOSTER, author of a Trea-
tise on Book-keeping, &c. 1 vol. Boston : Per-
kins 4- Marvin.-The experience of Mr. Foster at
a teacher, qualifies him well for the task undertaken
in this volume, which seems to us to embrace most
transitions of a mercantile' character, and to pre-
sent plainly and comprehensively the correspon-
dence likely to arise in relation thereto.
There is, also, an Appendix, explanatory of
terms in ordinary use in commerce, and some pages
of ,ood advice to von,,na gshlnn..kpner. rand tradlp.

of a character to ensure that even when removed,
from the scene of his earthly labors, the words fitly
spoken by him when living, will be even more ef-
fectual now that the tongue which uttered them is
mute in death.
The following Poem was recited by the author,
at the recent Semi-annual Exhibition of the Stu-
dents of Columbia College, in this city.
It is published at the request of the Senior Class,
to which Mr. .Mc.Miullen, its author, belongs, and
possesses merit of so high an order, as abundantly
tLo justify theClass in their wish to see it in print.
The Syrian sun looked laughingly on Tyre
Athwart the rosy morn. The bright green wave, "i'.
Uv exed of tides, washed with a ceaseless dash.
' 1r rampartgirdling with a zone of towers : -
The 'Empress of the Seas'. Two harbors huge,
With marble quays, and goodly anchorage,
Fenced in from *every wind, received proud barks,
The white-winged couriers of distant lands
Bearing the dve of social intercourse
O'er the wide wasteof waters. In the ocean's
Calmer mood, his playthings. His victims,
When the loud-howling winds have roused his rage,
And his mad waves, like coal-black steeds with crests "
Of snow, bound o'er the crashing mast, trampling
The bark beneath. Then,then, withgay and gallantspoils
Old Ocean gluts himself; clothing his floods
With richest silks and cloths of purple dye, fine wrought
With rich embroidery; and as he quaffs
The rich red wine, laughs hoarsely out. His floor,
Of sand,,he decks with gold, and gems and arms,
All rich inlaid. His trophies-the sword-
The breast-plate, and the spear, mixed with the bones
Of rider and of teed. The young and old,
The grey-haired pilot and the Ailor boy,
The fair young mother and her laughing child,
He gives unto the hungry death, that lurks
In his dark depths. But, all these dangers dared,
The proud barks proudly rode with n the ports
Of Tyre, to her the messengers of wealth.
To pour into her lap, already full,
The richesof their climes.
And twixtt tall allies shot bright pleasure boats;
Framed of the fir that drinks sweet liermon's dew;
The oars from Bashan's oak, with silver flowers
Inlaid, and silver pins; all ivory-benched
From far Japrobana; their polished masts
From hoary Lebanon; wooing the breeze
With sans of Egypt's linen, gaily decked -
With broider-work. The young, and well-built rowers
Moved gently, to the murmurs of the flute;
While youths and beauteous maids reclining at the stern
'Neath awnings of the Tyrian dye; fair slaves
Fanning their fairer mistresses, were borne
To those bright vales along the main, that oft
Lured Tyre's fair dames to pass the summer day ;*
To hunt the nimble deer with hound and horn,
Or wind.swift" hawk, or lightly- bounding pard.
In her broad streets all tongues and people thronged.
Here, the rude Spaniard stands to bargain with
The merchant of Cathay. The German here
Tells of his gathered amber, and the Nubian slave
Stares at the light-haired stranger. Persian pearls,
Sofala's gold, India's bright diamonds,
Rich citron wood ; vases of costly glass,
The workmanship of Tyre; frankincense,
The gift of' Araby the blest'-all, all
That's fair or rich upon the earth, was heaped
In this great treasure-house. On either side,
Vast palaces arise, with columns tall,
Their rounded domes of various marbles framed;
And from their gilded lattices breathe out
Sweet perfumes on the sultry air. On high,
Upon their roofs, the terraced gardens hung
With flowers of varied hue, that grew beneath
The spreading palm-tree's shade. The water pipes
In cooling fountains played: the bubbles danced
Upon their surface, fill'd with fragrance from
The lowly bending flowers. The shady walks
Mock'd at theburning sun, while marble seats,
All crimson covered, offered rest. Not less,
Beneath, the stately rooms, deck'd with the works
Of Grecian masters, pleasant seemed to sight.
While, deadened by the marble-crusted walls,
The trumpet's note stole in, and roused the heart,
As it called forth, to guard the brazen gates,
Her troops of every clime, from distant Fez '
To the swart Tartar of the north. Their steps
Kept clanging time to martial music, and rang out.
The leaves ot goodly rows of cedars tall,
All quivered with the warlike symphony.
The aged pilots, that had braved fierce foes,
And shipwreck e'en in unknown seas, felt young;
And keenest bargainers, from out the shade
Of pillar'd porticoes, turned them to gaze ;
The workmen stayed the half-launched ship, and they,
All eager for the mainland chase among
The vales of Libanus, stayed yet their barks,
To gaze upon the war array of Tyre,
But on the spot they destined for their hunt,
;The Grecian war-horse crushed the verdant turf;
And He of Macedon, with horse and foot,
Came rolling onward with steel-crested wave.
A storm is on the waters: fiercely now
The war-ships ride the ron.i'g wave, piercing,
With brazen beaks, "uge inlets for the flood.
Their sides,
A dread array ofgleaming shields and spears,
With nervous arms to wield them. Iron clamps
Hold some, and on this giddy footing, on
They rush to board. And some are thrust fnto
-The briny flood ; some, welcomed with thelanne
Yet smoking with a brother's blood. Others "
Sink down beneath the sharp and galling shot
Of archers on the yard. Huge fire-ships give
Red light to the red work ofjbattle, as
They drive against the broad back'd mole. In vain
Had skilful divers fixed huge hooks, and torn
The massive work. Invainhad Oceancalled
The west wind to his aid, and in his might,
Heaving the"tleep foundations, thrust the mass
Into his greedy flo"d. For the great God
Had sworn Tyre's lall, and that her once proud street
Should dry the fSsher's net-and he had called
Thebes' fell destroyer to the work. Vast rocks,
The remnants grey of Elder Tyre, were cast
Into the deep. Whole cedar trees-trunk, root,
And branch-were flung upon them, and the.sides
Were faced with stone. A pathway huge, it stretched
Across the deep-the highway of grim war-
And now 'twas thronged with grecian warriors,
Trooping in plate and mail. But from the walls
Strong engine, tow'ring high above the towers,
Flung massive rocks, Tyre's ancient palaces,
Hurled piecemeal on the foe ; and where they fell,
Whole files were crushed, and cracking armor, ground
To powder. Torches huge, great balls of fire,
Were flung from either side ; and, as they crossed
On high seemed warring comets, lighting up
The scene beneath. Huge bucklers, filled with sand,

Were hurled, red hot, on those below ; and, as
The heated sand crept twixtt their plates of mail,
Howling with pain, they tore their armor off,
And gave their unfenced bodies to the foe.
On double ships, they bore huge batt'ring rams,
And lordly towers walked tottering o'er the deep:
In these, some sought to undermine the wall,
Others, above, galled with their arrowy flight,
Or, letting fall broad landings from the doors,
They fought, one foot on either element,
Till, with a thrust, sent toppling to the deep.
E'en there, the Tyrian griped the Greek till both,
O'erspent, sank down ; or, with a horrid crash,
The monstrous tower, with all its inmates, fell-
And drove them down to death.
'Tis done, and Tyre lies smoking in its ruins.
O'er her fair palaces the flames have passed-
And gone is all their beauty. Coldly now
The full, round moon looks down. Where late the hum
Of men arose, is nothing but the dash of waves,
Or fitful moan of winds. One pillar grey-
The sea-bird's resting place-worn by the rain,
Lashed by the foaming brine, is all that's left
Of the once lordly Tyre.
Nzw YORK, March 28th, 1537.

Norfolk Beacon of Wednesday announces the arri-
val of the French frigate Sirene, bearing the flag of
Admiral Daportal, having on board the new French

Charleston, April 2.
FROM FLORIDA.-By the sooner S. S. Mills,
Capt. Southwick, arrived this morning, we have
received the following from our correspondent:
Late and Important from the Army-Cheering Intel-
ST. AUGUSTINE, March 31.
By an express which arrived from Fort Dade,
we have intelligence to the 26th, and of the most
gratifying character. Many of the chiefs and their
bands have come in, and some gone to Tampa Bay,
and there is a strong prospect of peace. Our savage
foe has been compelled to consent to remove beyond
'the Mississippi, and preparations are making to
accomplish this desirable object speedily.
We have been politely favored with the follow-
ing extract of a letter to a gentleman of this city,
FORT DADE, March 26.
You undoubtedly have had minute details of all
the doings with us since our visit to Topkalika. It
..... t.k .i th rl;--- -..---- .... -:-^. -- .- ..

GEz, ScotT.--It will b aseen by the annexed (
notice, that, at the suggestion of this distinguished
officer, made with his wonted consideration, the
public dinner proposed to be given to him, is post-
poned till next month; when, it is hoped and be-
lieved, brighter days will shine upon our city and
SThe Committee of Arrangements for the proposed
public dinner to GENERAL SCOTT, advertised for Monda*
next, give notice, at the suggestion of the General, (pre-.
dicated upon the present circumstancesgf the city. and coun:
try,) that-as a more distantday for the honor proposed
to be conferred upon him, would be more agreeable'tp his ]
feelings, the dinner will be postponed until the 2d Tuesday
in May next. '.

THE PILOT BILL has passed, as it went from the
Assembly. The efforts of the party Senators from
this district to perpetuate the monopoly of the pilots
having failed.

repeal the Charter of this bank has passed the As-
sembly by a large majority.

PORTs.-We direct the attention of our readers to'
the notice in another column, from the .Naval Ly-
ceum, proposing to forward sealed bags of letters
and paper.,to officers of the Navy and Army of
the United States on foreign stations, or in foreign
parts generally. Also, to officers of all other na-
SThis is making the Society practically useful, and
will afford a sure and safe channel of inter-commu-
nication between our officers at a distance, and
their connections at home.

from returns in the Express of this morning, that
there were imported into New York during the
months of February and March, 702,700 bushels of '
foreign Wheat, and 252,500 bushels of Rye.
In a week or two more we shall begin to" receive
largely of flour from the West, by the canal and
river-and prices will go lower. Some few thou-'
sand barrels have already arrived.

THE NATIONAL THEATRE, under the manage-
ment of Mr. Hackett-himself a man of great re-
spectability of character-is recovering its former
high standing.
Mr. Hackett performs his own routine of amu-
sing characters-and he has, moreover, got up a
very gorgeous spectacle, St. George and the Dragon,
of the effectiveness of which we hear a great deal.

The Albany papers contain the following account,
furnished by the Editor of the Commercial Advcr--
tiser of this city, who was on board-of the explo-
sion on board the .Novelty, while racing with the
Erie. We. renew to the sufferers on this occasion
our accustomed counsel: bring the matter before a
Grand Jury-
Whnii opposite Nyack, soon after breakfast, the
passengers being mostly on" the stern deck, were
startled by an explosion, though not very loud, fol-
lowed by a dense cloud of steam. There was of
course much panic, and no small degree of confusion
-ajumping into the small boats, &c. But it was
soon evident that the danger was past, as the boat
kept her headway. It appeared on examination,
that one of the range of small boilers,* constitut-
ing. the peculiarity of the Novelty, had burst, car-
rying away, or causing the bridge wall of the fur-
nace to fall in.
None of the passengers were injured ; but one
of the firemen was supposed to have been killed
outright. The clothes of another fireman took
fire, and although they were torn and cut from him
with all possible expedition; the poor fellow was
dreadfully, if not fatally, burnt. It can hardly be
upposedl that he will survive. .There was a phy-
sician on board, in whose hands he was left. Un-
fortunately, however, thay-had nothiny wherewith
to dress his burns, but a bottle of sweet oil.-
Three or four other firemen were slightly injured.
The headway of the boat was checked until the
Erie came alongside, and Captain Benson took off
the passengers. Captain Degroot, of the Novelty,
behaved very well under the agitating and trying
circumstances of the case.
It is but just to say, that there was a difference
of opinion whether the boiler exploded, or whether
the caving in of the furnace did not wrench off a
small pipe of about two inches diameter, connected
with the furnace, and thus causing the clouJ of
steam before described. The captain decided that.
the boiler did not explode. .*
We have conversed, this morning, with the En-
gineer of the Robert L. Stevens, and one of the Pi-
lots of the Novelty, bath of whom were on board

the latter boat at 4 o'clock, yesterday afternoon.
Neither of the untbrtunate men were then dead,
though two of them are dangerously burnt.-[Alb.
Evening Journal.]

[Frotn the Albany Evening Journal.] ,"
IN SENATE-Friday, April 7.
Petitions, &c. "
Mr. H. F. Jones introduced a bill to incorporate
the New York Shamrock Society.
.New York Pilot Bill.
The third reading of the above bill having been.
announced, Mr. Wager moved that it be again com-
mitted to a committee of the whole, for the purpose
of amending it. He wished to move to strike out
that part of the 7th section which authorises the
Board of Commissioners to appoint any other per-
son than those that have served an apprenticeship.
Mr. WV. stated that the Senators from the first dis-
trict, who were best acquainted with this subject,
thought it ought to be stricken out.
Mr. H. F. Jones advocated the recommitment of
the bill.
Messrs. Young and Tracy opposed the motion.
They thought the bill went quite far enough, when
it compelled the Commissioners to prefer the ap-
prentices, if they are of equal qualifications with
,others that have not served such apprenticeship.
After a long debate the motion was adopted by
the following vote: *
Ayes-Messrs. Armstrong, Dickinson, Down-
ing, Huntington, Johnson, H. F. Jones, J.CP.
Jones, Lawyer, Livingston, Mack, Spraker, Wa-
Noes-Messrs. L.- Beardsley, Lacy, .L'ofnis,
McLean, Paig6, Powers, Tracy, Van Dyck, Wil-
lis, Works, Young-11.
The Senate, in committee of the whole, then
took up the bill. ,
On motion of Mr. Livingston, that part of the
section, which authorises the Commissioners to ap-
point as pilots persons who have not served an 'ap-
prenticeship, was stricken out.
Mr. Tracy moved to amend the bill so as to re-.
duce the fee of pilots. Lost.
The bill was then passed. "
In the Senate, oifr the question to agree with the
report of the committee of the whole, Mr. Tracy,
moved to amend it by restoring that part stricken'

doubts in relation to the constitutional character of
,his bill.
The Speaker replied that the chair had no doubt
but that this is a majority bill.
The question was taken, and the bill passed as
Ayes-Messrs. Arne, Belding, E. B. Bigelow,
J. L. Bigelow, Bradish, Brown, Carr, Cash, Cham-
berlain, Clark, Clinch, Conselyea, Cook, Cotton
Cutting, Dayton, Denison, Depuy, Easton, Elmore,
Fowler, Geer, Hackley, Herttell, Hillyer, Holland,
Hubbeli, Hurd, Jennings, Joscelyn, Jones, King,
Mann,' McElwain, McNeil, Montross, Paddock,
Pattcrsnn;,Pettit, Pond, Poppino, Porter, Reed, Rc-
3inion, Ricihards.C R'o-gers,H.Rogers,Roosevelt, C.
E. Sh(p .i dt 'C. O.S'hepard, Sibley, Smead, Soule,
Speaker,-Spencer, Strong, Thomas,Thorne, Town-
,endr.P. TucRer'T. W.'Tucker, Van Tuyl, Ver-
iai nek; Walker., Wilcox, Williamson-68.
.N6us-NMtssrs. S. Allen, Andrew, Benham, J.
Bige.Iow, Bw"is,Blair, Bryan, Burroughs, Canfield,
Ca se-Hill-Hi 11e,-Hoysradt, Hulbert, J. Jackson,
K i iamy,' P1 hl'. R'iigglqe'7Rumsey, Russell, Say les,
Scott, Seward, E. Smithi Stokes, Tamblin, Taylor,
Wes'tlhke--30.%J;r. &W-<-
Before the Speaker announced this vote,
Mr. Taiylor said he-filt';bound by his oath to sup-
port the Constitution, to'APPEAL from the decision
which makeslhiJa majority bill.
Mr. 'T.contcended that the bill alters this char-
te r *- ,- .. .. -
Mr. Sibley replied 'that this bill did not alter, but
dissolved, destroyed, obliterated the charter.
The Speaker stated the grounds of his decision.
Mr. Cutting cited the authorities which establish
the principle thal a corporation may be repealed by
a' majority vote. ',_ -
SThe question was then taken and the decision
of the Chair sustained,"' !s"follows-ayes 87, noes
The bill was declared to be passed, and was sent
to the S nte for its concurrence.
For the release of a certain lot in the 6th Ward
of the city of New York to the City Dispensary.
To raise money to complete-the Jail in the county
of Kings. '."". -
To incorporate the New York and Southern
Steamboat Company. Laid on the table.
S[From the .N. Y. Daily Express.]
Board of Assistant Aldermen. .
*, ,Friday evening, April 7.
A quorum being present at six o'clock, the Pre-
sident took the Chair.
The minutes of the last meeting were read and
Several petitions of a.p'rivfte nature were pre-
sented arid iefeired. -,.
The' Board 'concurred with the amendments
made by the Board of Aldermen to the resolutions
for placing medicine chests in the several watch-
houses. #
The resolution for repairing Harlem bridge was
concurred in. -
Mr. Bruenmrose'aid informed the Chair, that the
Finance Coifimittee were unable to make any re-
port on the proff'ed loan of $5,000,000, owing to
the circumstance of the Board of Aldermen having
failed to concur with the resolution at their last
meeting. Whether this'arose from accident or de-
sign, he was unable to ay, but it had this effect,
that the Finance Committee of the other Board had
declined taking the resolution into consideration.
He had no doubt but that at the next meeting of
the Board of Aldermen the resolution would meet
with attention, which its importance at this crisis
demanded of the representatives of the people ; and
that from whalhe (Mr. B.) had heard of the opinion
of the majority, atAlbany, he doubted not but that
relief to the amount required, or greater, if needful,
would be'cheerifully conceded to the great and ex-
tensive interests that were now called upon to give
their last dollar to gratify usurers of this metropolis.
The Board then adjourned to Monday next.

Judges Thompson and Betts presiding.
This Court hasibeen occupied since Thursday
with the trial of a civil suit, which has already been
tried seven times before. The Grand Jury brought
in the following presentments, whiah were acted
upon, .butlno criminal business has yet been taken
Jhn Dean, alias James AlleIn, Elias Smith, Ed-
ward McDonald, George Sinclair, William Fortes-
cue, alias John Ded'n fi"Ve'of the crew of the barque
Louisa, Capft Hutcison, were indicted for en-
deavoring to create a revolt on board that vessel in
the harbor of yVera"*Cruz, for which they were ar-
raigned, and having plead guilty, they were re-
manded for sentence.
Josiah Wilson, master of the ship Constitution,
was indicted for having caused Leslie M. Stewart,
his chief mate, to be put in irons, where he was kept
one month, while at sea. He plead not guilty, and
being on bail, a day was appointed for his trial.

The story published in some of the papers that
the auctioneers who sell dry goods most largely,
had determined to sell no more on account of the
want of credit, is altogether without foundation.-
[Jour. of Corn.] v "
GAS-METERS.-- .ri 15?k place yesterday in
the 8th Ward Courtbefore Justice Wiley, in
which the Manhatta&Gas Company were plain-
tiffs, and Alexandr:G"-ay, defendant. From the

evidence ot fa manutacturer ot gas-meters, it ap-
peared that by a.very slight alteration in the posi-
tion of a'gas-mcter,*it'can be made to indicate that
a very largere f'y small quantity of gas has been
consumed in a given time.; and that in short, the
gas-meter can be made instrumental in cheating
either the manufacturer or consumer, to almost any
extent that those who have the management of it
choo"e.--[Jour. of Com.] ,
DELIBERATE SUIcIDE.-The coroner held an in-
'quest yesterday on the body of H. N. Turpin, aged
30, a native and resident of Richmond, Va., at the
Southern Hotel,.in Broadway. The deceased, who
is a merchant.tailbr, arrived here a few days since
for thejurpose of making purchases. He had been
obsey'ed to 6'ehave rather eccentrically for a few
days past, and yesterday morning, the gentleman
lodging in the sape room, was awoke by a noise
as of waterrunning. He arose and found Mr. Tur-
pin, with his throat cut, leaninguover a basin which
was on the floor, and in his right hand was a razor,
with which he had committed the fatal deed. From
the evidence adduced, the jury returned a verdict
of suicide, while in a state of partial insanity.-
The Mobile Commercial Register of March 22d,
state that an audacious highway robbery was com-
mitted iu the viciniti'of that city a few days before.
Mr. Woodyard was'w aylaid by three ruffians, a-
bout eight miesout--di'agged from his horse, blind-
folded and tied, carried into the swamp, and plun-
deredof aarg n &Tev The amount of
his losss between (00and $3000. The villains
divided the plunder on iet spot-quarrelling about
the division when'they left him bound. After their
departur&-he contrived to eimricate his hands, and
struck a while into the swamp for further security
-and the next morning arrived saie at Alvarez's.
MOBILE, April 1.
TORNADO.-hA violent gust of wind sept over
this city yesterday afternoon, accompanied with
rain and hail. Two frames for wooden buildirns,
belonging to Dr.Pewees and Levert, on Govern-
ment street, and a cotton warehouse at the upper
part of the city, were blows down. Some little
damage, we believe, was done to the steamboats
about the wharves. .,
'. .'. DIED:
Early this,.mornng,ijBenjamin, son of Abraham
Tannerinithe'21st*-earpf his age.
Al-lS'r"lernnfldsanh thoSien f the family ar ;nvr;>l

SALES OVg00lt tt1iS DAY.
60 shares US Bank..................11
80 -- UnionBank.................... H16 .
3 Bank of America................112
120 Phenix Bank..................105 -on time
10 do do .......... ...100
60 Delaware & Hudson Canal....... 71
50 do do............... 72
500 do do.............. 73
50 do do.............. 74
50 do do............... 73-on time
50 do do............... 73
50 do do............. 73
10 State Bank.................... 95
10 do do.............. 941 ,
10 do do ........ '94 -
50 Morris Canal Company.. .-. .--..; 735-:..-"
50 -~ do 1 '-'. ...... 76 -onh tine
147 Farmers' Trust C6mpany -..-... '94
50 do -- to" .4" ,' o t
50 Vicksburg'Bank.........'::.-'0:: O-
70 do do'.-.......- 1 0 "
50 Ohio Life & Trust..... .... 102 ..-
250 American Trust Compainy:...;s'.!s8o- ~ .
20 HowardjInsurance.`.2 9.'t- .2 il
150 Mohawk and Hudso Railroa.J.-..-..674
75 do do VJ4 4 ,
70 ~ d;.*-y..W.....:...'671 +v-)^ ''
25 do, ,. '. -
10 Boston &PrLOidenceRailroIad 2.' ....
89 do -do:, 93 "
100 do d -:; 94
25o Utica Railr6i4dC6.C ........1131
200 .....'.'.''l ..
150 d ,o ......... 1131-on time'
100 Long IslandahilElrq* ..-......f63J
10 Canton Company.. 4 ....... .,- 43,- i
---- 5.

I: S- U. S.,jTI-Tbe*U S.S Naval
Lyceum, established at the Navy;Yard, New York,-will,
take great pleasure in forwarding, insealed letter bags to
all parts of the. world; and free ofcharge, letters or pacers,
directed to officers ofjhe Navy or Army of the U. Statesi*
and ot all othr, nations; also to!onQrary and correspond-
ing members of the Literary Institutions of this country,
providedthat.thq to New York, as non.o'thers cah-'be taken from (hePost
Office. It is not necwyssaytoenvelope letters, butsimply
to direct them to.the'.persons abroad, adding to the super-"
scription- "'1 1 .-i'- b ql '
To the care of the Navdal Lytceuih, New York. :
-P ostag esp a id .,,.w. .
Letters for seamen ornmarinesa belonging 'to U:S.;hIps
of war on foreign stationswill in like manner be forward.
ed by the Lyceum. I'* -* -
Editors, throughout the United States and Canada, will
confer a general f^vor by.publishing, this advertisanient. -
U. S. Naval Ly cCfh ^ 'k
Navy Yard, N-ew Yoftk `April 6th, 1837." -"S
ap8- 2aw4wd &c -- .1 ?.

the attention of Horticulturist to the Trees and Shrubs
which are to be sold on Tuesday next, at No 18 Courtlandt
street They were&all'*sTted ct idndrmarked while'growing
last summer by ac6bipetent 'ddge, and leaden marks were
put on each tree,'whidth will be discovered when the bales
are opened. In thisway, none but the most thrifty arid
best shaped were selected.- We are acquainted with the
owners of this impbrtletbn',anl leel.surethat they maybe
purchased withthegreatest confide nce.. ap8

ly close on Saturday, the 15,h*inst: A Concert will take
place daily, at 3, and 74 o'clock P. M., in which Mbr. Ken-
dall, and the entire BostonBrassBand, will perform. For
full particulars of attracti6.eeadvertisement in another
column. -.... ap5disti5 ,

1[3- Those who would acquire, in the shortest time pos-.
sible, a rapid style of-WRITINOG, and a -practical ltnow-
ledge of BooK-KEEPxiNG-tre referred to FOSTER'S estab-
a "N 0 -* -t--,,,-
lishment, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist, Store.) :
ap6ostf ...

SOFFICES TO LET.-Two Offices, on the sec-
ond floor, in the building, occupied by the New York
American. Apply at the office of this: paper,.No. 7q4
Cedar street. ap7 is tf :


High Wlalertii,oeningih.4in -,

This Morning-Ship Toronto, Griswold,/for London"
John Griswold; Dutch bark Maria, Keinkes, -Batavia, Fr
Gebhard & Co.; brigs Harvest, Hawley, Bridgeporti--Ct.,
F. G. Thurston; Lucerne, Williams, Apalachicola W4 W.
Pratt; (Danish) Elizabeth,Breckling, Buenos Ayres;-Meyer
& Hupeden; schr President, Judson, Alexandrial-D.C.-
Last Evening-Ships Independence. Nye, for-Liver-
pool, Grinnell, Minturn & Co.; .Westchester, Ferris, do,
Richards & Richardson; Silvie tde Grasse, Wiederholdt,
Havre, C. Bolton, Fox & Livinrigston;,brig Cornelia, Rat-
toon, Mobile, Johnson & Lowd.n; schrs Traffic, Wise,
Philadelphia; Martha, Cornell, d6f;PaulJones, Gwinn,
Schr Commerce,;-Theabb dCaf6Wia~st,) 21 days fm
Trinidad de Cuba, withli271 hhdsl,-I tc, 10 brls molasses,
52 bags coffee, to ChasterlaiL Ponveit; 10 bags coffee, 77
hhds molasses, 14 1fhMsugarkto rder. Ve-ssel's left, be-
fore reported. .-. "-
Schr Banner, Simonson, 3 daAy from Back River, Vg.,
with oysters, to the master.., +i.,-i -.
Schr Herald, Weakes, 8 days fromMurfreesboro', N.
C. with cotton, &c. to H. Waring & Son. Sailed in co with'
schrs Alabama, for NYork;.Rose Bud, for Boston.
BELOW-1 Brig and 2 Schooners.
Ship Sylvanus Jenkins, Barker, from Liverpool, March
1st, to S. Thompson. 179 steerage passengers.
Brig Bogota, Clear, 19 d(lays from St. Croix, W.E. to D.
Rogers & Son. Left, ship St. Thomas, loading; brigs
William, of Boston, arr.March 16th; New York, of Barn-
stable, do 15th; Tidel, of Boston, do. The brig Ida, Purse,
of Cranberry Island,.ailed for NYork 16th.
Brig Commerce, Clansey, (of Boston,) 20 days from New
Orleans, to Roberts & Williams.,. 28th ult. lat'34, 8, long
78, spoke schr Charleston Packet,.from Mobile for Provi-
dence. 1st inst. lat 38, 4, long 74, brig Emily, from New
Orleans for Boston.
Schr Elizabeth, Bourne, 2 days from Wilmington, Del.
with 1300 brls. gunpowder,.bound tocAlbany.
Schr Oak Hill, Simpson-"&-days-from Macdias, with
lath, to Brett & Vaseo.-** 4" -
Schr Alert, Loring...*ysJafroTm Portland, with molasses,
to F. G. T hurston. *' -. .
Schr Postmaster, -, 10 day -fin Ocracoke, with corn"
and naval stores, to Crane'-.Pe'k. ..
Schr Constitution, Foy, 13-dat,sfrom*Deer Isle-plaster.
Schr Adventurer, Hopkins, 4 days-frbbi Hingham fish.
Schr Superior, Bushnell, 8 dy1fm Saybrook-mdze.
Sloop China, Post, 2 days'fronWflartford. with produce.
Sloop Merchant, Chalker, 2 days'ifnHatford.
.... -< W- r- PHILADELPHIA, April 7-Arrived, brig Anhtelope, fm
Trinidad de Cuba; schrs Delaware, Wate, Portland; May
Flower, Sutton, Boston, 4 -
Below, schr Mail, from Hartford-had been ashore on
Tinnecum, but got off without injury. '.'.. "
Cleared, ship Amelia, Hutchinson, for NOrle-an;.,Bhemen,
galliotVirginie & Sophie, Havighorst,-Bremen;bii'iDelos,
Smith, Leghorn; canal boat Eliza, Jones, NYork. 4 ..
BALTIMORE, April 6-Arrived, brigs Montezuma,
Caulk, from Rio de Janeiro; Shawmut, Sheppard, Salem;
Bchrs Flora, Jenkins, Boston; Louisa, Sherman, New
Bedford. ...
Cleared, Bremen brigs Colonia, Hubbeit, for Havana;
Alexander, Durham, Matanzas. *.
CHARLESTON, Anril 2-Arrived, ship lRogertStewar,
Ker, from Greenock; Fr. bark Euphrosine, Aubert, Caen;
brig Chapman, ThompsonNew Orleans. ,
Schr North Carolina, Barter, fromrn Apaladhicola. Left,
brigs Temperance; schrs Madockawando, and Prudence,
for NYork;brig Martha, waiting. -- -
Schr Nevis, from Black Creek. Left at the Bar, schr.
Franklin, for Boston, ready.
Cleared, ship John Taylor, Lece, for Liverpool.
Sailed, ships Victoria, Caudler, for, Liverpool; Cordova,
Owens, Havana; Charleston, Eldridge, Boston; Sw. bark
Maria Johanna, North of Eurqpe; Elizabeth, Bremen;
brigs Columbia, (Brem) Amsterdani;,Irene, (Pru.) Lonius,
Rotterdam; Dan. schr Augusta, Copenhagen; schr Sam].
Slater, Providee.
SAVANNA.i, April 2-Sailed, ship Rowena, Read, for
Greenock; schr Pan Matanzas, Beers, Boston.
MOBILE, April I-Arrived, Br la Othello, fni Lon-
don; bria neer, Jordan, New York. +
Clear M hips Casco,-, Moiroe,-for Boston; Henry IV,
Kearney, do. ''- ... -, -
APALACHICOLA, March 2o.C leare.l, brIg Hoduras,
Hopkins, for NYork; schr Triton, Burroughs, Balimore.
PENSACOLA, March 25--rrived, ship Kohohasset,
Davis, from Liverpool.

quested to attend a public meeting, on Monday even-
ing, 10th inst. "at half past 7 o'clock, at the.Richmond
Hill House. By order of the Ward Committee,
apS 2t* ROBERT TAYLOR, Chairman.
S This ship is discharging at Murray's wharf. The
consignees ate requested to send for their goods.
ap83t SILAS HOLMES, 62 South street.

superior broad leaved Mulberry Trees, eight feet high,
ossessing all the adyantagei'0oftJe Multicaulis,and capa-
le of enduring the climate of Canada, will beqsold in thq
original packages, and may be s'ht Lto any distance in sea-
son for planting. It has been founfid"by experience, that
worms which have been fe.d'for thefirslthree weeks on
th_ TIT t-,* --: ,1 und fin iqhPA'nn^ 1 lI'? h .313n n>'.'ft hopl.' r* -in .nw

T HIS LVENING, April 8, will be performed the
Comedy of
Paul Pry, Mr Chippindale Eliza, Mrs Gurner
Col Hardy, Placide Marian, Durie
Frank Hardy, Richings Mrs Subtle, Wheatley
After which Md. Otto will sing a favorite German Cavatina
After which the Farce of
Frank Easy, Mr Mason Clara, Mrs Durie
.Amos Aldwinkle, Fisher | Mrs Primbody, Wheitley
.. .... :- 0o conclude with the Farce of
JIe'\Vap'anpyfe,& MiWells I Margaret, Mrs Gur'ner"
Doors .ipien at 64 o'clock-Performanoecommences at.7.
.Tiket-B,.;>;,s, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents. -

S fS S a rangersr' guide to this very central location-,t
f iiiaifinceia Gas Lights have been stationed on the corner;
t Broadway and Leonard street, and a number ofnhriliiani'
lanimpis have been erected to illuminate hereafter the' fe*,'
htindrel'feetinterval down to the Theatre. u. --.'
STHIS EVENING, April 8, wiU be performed%'url"
der the'directionof'Mi W6oolf4rd,'a magnificent and uhn'-
qualled Legend of Sp-lendhor,,.- aIled- l'.... -'
S Or. the Seven Chanipions of Christendom.7-
.,as originally produced at Drury Lane, London, and now
presented-with improved effect, entire new scenery, dres-
ses, properties', ballets 'and dioramas.
-"Characters-St. George of England, Mr. Woolti'ord 'St.:'
Dennis ol FranceE.-Woolford : St. Patrick of Hibernia,
Wallack, jr.; St. James of Spain, Cooke,jr. St. Anthony
of Italy, -1. Cooke; St. David of Wales, Cole; St. An-
drew of Scotland, W. Cooke; Sycorax, (a fiend) Wells;
Tom of Coventiy, Mitchell; the Dragon, Needham (as
performed by him at Drury Lane Theatre;) Ptolemy, king
-of.Egypt, Thorne; Almador, king of Morocco, Taylor;
-Magor (high priest), Corey; Sardaf "(an old herdsman),
Lampthos (herdsman of the Nile), Percival; Melchis'(a
herdsman), Gilbert; -Kalavba (the Enchantress) Mrs.
Thorne ; Dame Durden, Mrs. Jefferson ; Kate of Coventry
(her-niece), Mrs. Flynn; Princess Sabra, Mrs. Ingersoll ;
Letha (Sardam's daughter), Mrs Conduit.
-, .g Previous to which, the'Farce of
ip Rip, 'MrHackett
After which, Mr Cooke's Infant Company of Actors will
Appear in the amusing Nursery Tale of -
S Gulliver, Mr W Cooke
After which .
Mons MWrbleau, Mr Hackett
Doors open at 64; performance commences at7 o'clock.
' Tickets Boxes, $1; Pit, 50 cents, Gallery,37j cents.j
D3- Places and private boxes to be secured at the Box
Office every day, from 10 A M. to 5 P.M.

,j'HIS~interesting establishment, which has been visited
Ssirnce November by upwards of 70,000 individuals,
will positively close for dhe summer season on Saturday,
the 15th inst., to enable the managers to make arrange-
ments for their grand Western tour. Till that day, in or-
der to render the attractions of this unique exhibition, as
great as possible, they have effected an engagement with
Mr Kendall and the Boston Brass Band, under his.direc-
tion. This full and splendid orchestra is furnished with
an ample variety of new and popular music, consisting of
overtures, pot pourris, cavatinas, waltzes, a great quanti-
ty of marches, and some choice specimens of sacred mu-
sic from the most admired works of Handel, Mozart,
Haydn, and the most eminent modern masters, arranged
expressly for, and dedicated to Mr. Kendall's Brass Band.#
The Concert will commence daily at 3 o'clock in the af-
ternoon, and at'74 each evening, and will afford to the
lovers of music, an entertainment unsurpassed in this or
any other country. The Managers, notwithstanding the
jexpense-of thit.additional feature, have limited the admis-
sion to the usual rate, 50 cents ; children half price...
Sap4 distI "

"'1ONCERTI'.-MR. H. RUSSELL, sincerelygrateful
for the kind and flattering testimonials of approbation
which have been bestowed up'.n his professional exertions,
begs leave to inform his friends and the public, that his se-
cond and last Concert.will be given at the great Saloon of
the City Hotel, on Wednesday evening, the 12th inst., on
which occasion he will be assisted by some of the first mu-
Ssical talent in the city, aided by Mr. B. Schlessinger upon
t h e .P ia n o ,.-.
N.., m...re tickets will be sold than there can be per-
1snscodi'f6rtably seated in the Saloon. A programme of
the'performance will appear hereafter, ap8 2t*
deliver a Course of Ten Lectures, on the above subject at
the Lyceum of Natural History, 563 Broadway, on the
evenings of TUESDAY and SATURDAY, at 71 o'clock-com-
mencingon Tuesday, April.4.
. The Course will have particular reference to the princi-
pal objections of the anti. phrenologists,and v ill be illustra-
ted by several drawings, cas.s, &c.,
- Tickets are for sale at Dr. Chilton's, 263 Broadway; at
the'6 flices of, the American, Evening Star, and the Com-
mercial Advertiser. Terms : to the Course, for a Gentle-
man $3 ; for a Lady $2 ; to the Single Lecture 50 cents.
al owis
A BOAT CLUB, will be held on Tuesday afternoon,
at 5 o'clock, at No. 42 Wall street, up stairs, for the pur-
pose of electing officers for the ensuing year. The mem-
bers of the Club are particularly requested to attend, as
other business of importance, requiring immediate atten-
tention, will Be laid before them. : ap6 4t is*

SSTABLE TO LET-In Courtland Alley, be-
tween Canal and Walker streets. Apply to ,
NR A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedar st. r
ap8 2w ..,; -
AWt anew three story House in Wavlrly Place, neai,
Iit5 1 McDougal street, fronting on Washington square.
The House is 27 feet front, built in the best man-
ner, and finished in elegant style with all the modern im-
provements. There is a commodious Stable in the rear.-
Apply to J. A. BOOCOCK,
apS 2w 24 Nassau street
Affl April, 1838.-To let, a small, convenient Dwel-
l ling House, on the banks of the Hudson, nefr
I Manhattanville, together with the out houses'and
land belonging to the same. For terms, apply at.l03
Liberty street. al 8 lwis
ajiOARD WANTED.-A Gentleman and wife wish
Board, in a genteel private family, without dinner forV
himself, unless the location is downtown. The accommo-,
dations wanted are a parlor and bedroom, wither without
furniture. The most unquestionable references given and
required. Address Box 1224 upper Post Office. a8 6tis*
U ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby,
Given, that a petition has been laid before the Board
of Aldermen, to have the sidewalks of Beach street, be-
tween Greenwich and West streets, lafd: also, to renumber
Hudson street; also, for a well and pump in Mercer street,
near Amity st.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to tlie propositions above named, they are
desired to presenttheir objectionsin writing, at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 17th day of April.,.
JOHN EWEN, Jr.,StreetCommissioner.
'Street Commissioner's Office, April 7, 1837. aS
'I lORt'ORA'TION 'NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
*y given, that the followingAssessments have been corn-
lpfeted, and lodged in the Street Commissioner's Office for
examination by all persons interested, viz:
Eoprpaving the 4th avenue, from 17th to 28th street Also
.for regulating and setting curb and gutter stones in 3d ave-
nue, from 28ih to 40th street. Also for well and pump in
41st street, near 9th avenue. Also for well and pump in
14th street, between 7th and 5th avenues. Also for well
and pump in 24th street, near 3d avenue. Also for well
and pump in 16th.street, near5thavenue. -
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the confirmation of either of the above
named assessments, they are desired to present their ob-
jectionrs in writing at the Street Commissioner's Office on
or before the 17th inst. JOHN EWEN, Jr.,
Street Commissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, April 7, S1837. ap8
A. T. STEWART & CO. have received per recent
arrivals, and from auction, a splendid assortment of
French Satin Striped Muslins, of thie latest Paris styles
Superfine French printed Jaconets, Cambrics and Lawns
Elegant Paris fig'd Poult de Sol, Reps, &c
Splendid worked Muslin and Lace Capes, small sizes, to
wear with the fashionable sleeves
Superb Paris Camels Hair Shawls, Lyons Broche do,
both long and square
The above, with full assortment of Gloves, Hosiery,Lin-
ens, Sheetings, .,ombazines, &c. will be sold at very low
,prices.upon which no abatement can be made. ap8 1
IFO THE LADIES.-The subscribers, intending to
'1 remove to another store on the first of May, respect-
fully inform the Ladies of New York, that they will com-
mence on Monday, April 10th, to sell their present stock of
fancy Dry Goods at such reduced prices as must induce
customers to purc-hase. The articles upon which they in-
tend to make reductions are, Chillys, Mouseline de Laine,
Calic6es, Muslins, Shawls, Scarfs, &c. The subscribers
beg leave to observe, that tneir object in selling at such low
prices isto enable them to commence with a fresh stock in
their new store. They annex a few of the- prices at which
some of the goods will be sold.
>-Challys 3s; do Satin Striped 4s -' '"
Mousline de Lamne 3s; do, all wool, 4s
Yard wide French Calico 2s 6d, 3s, and 3s 6d, colors
Do do Muslins 3s 6d, 4s 6d, 5s, do
Fancy Scarfs a5s and 6s; do Bags 4s and 5s.
With a variety of other articles much below their value.
WAIT & DAVOCK, 313 Broadway, 4,
opposite Masonic Hall.
N. B.-WAIT & DAVOCK will removeto 264 13roadway
on the first of May. ap8 tif
subscriber would direct the attention of the T.adies to

7% ONDAY, 10th April, at 10 o'clock, at No.-Seven-
T L teenth street, between 8th and 9th avenues, North
River, a neat assortment of Furniture, consisting of
Dining, Tea and Card Tables, Carpets, mahogany and
fancy Chairs, China arid Glassware, Lamps, Bureaus,
Bookcases, Bedsteads, Bedding,Washstands, &c. &c.
Also, the Kitchen Furniture.
ap7 2t A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Z.' PLATE, STATUES, PAINTINGS, without reserve.
-The Furniture contained in the house No. 9 Randall
Place, (Ninth street,) will be soldon Tuesday, llth inst.
consisting of, Royal, and other Carpets; Piano,- made by
Chickering; 'French Chairs, Voltaire and other beautiful
patterns; Pier. Card, aind- Dining Tables. The Cabinet
Furniture made in Paris, for the presentt owner-very su-
perb Mirrors; Sideboards; Candelebras; c. .l"v Clock.,
;&c. Also, a large, assortment of Sterling P1'ATE, i't%*
'marked ; Bedsteads; Bedding; Table' Linenh; r
.-Terms-Thirty days credit for sums overi$51 iO, no'1co- a-
tisfactory to the auctioneers.. Catalogue.-;vill be'rrea dvtiThe
Saturday previous..-. ." PELLS &'CO. '
Sa5 ts* W. D. M'CARTY, Auctionecr *
JApril,1837, at store 18 Courtland street, at 10 o'clock,
-N(,ow landing from the St. James"'and Montreal, two
splendid collectons- of Cameliastrrom the houses of LOD--
DICE & SONS, and CHANDLER & SONS, London, the
*greatest growers in all England. '
Also-Two fine collections of Dahlias, from CHAND-.
-LER & SONS, and another well known house. Cala-
loguel will -be ready at 18 CourtTand street, and 123 Ful-
ton street, on Friday morning, 7th inst. j
S. P. INGRAHAM, Auctioneer.
Catalogues for the sale of the Trees, are ready for deli-
very at the above places.
Also, a quantity of Onion Seeds. ap6 t14

^ ~GARDEN SEEDS.--'T'he Subscriber
would respectluly inform the public, that he
has opened a SEED STORE at No. 365
BOWERY, near Fourth street, where he
will keep constantly on hand a general as-
sortment of Agricultural, Garden, and
Flower Seeds; Garden Inlements ; Books on Garden-
ing ; and all other articles connected with the business.-
The seeds are warranted to be fresh arid genuine, and, to-
gether with every other article, are of the best quality, and
for sale on the most reasonable terms. He will also keep
an assortment of Green-house and other plants, from his
father's Nursery, In Broadway, near thelHouse of Refuge.
ma6 3taw3mos JAME: HOGG. *
FOR THE ALTAR, or Week's Preparation for the
Holy Communion, consisting of a short explanation of the
Lord's Supper, and Meditations and Prayers proper to be
used before and during the receiving Holy Communion, by
Bishop Hobart-for sale by *
aS lw SWORDS, STANFORD & CO., 152 Broadway.
Y-l RICH, 113 Fulton street, has for sale, in one vol-
ume, 8vo., price $2,50, a Gazetteer of the State of Mis-
souri, by A. Wetmore; with a new map of the State, and
the new counties and latest suryevs, &c.; a valuable body
of information :or emigrants andland seekers. This woik
has been anxiously expected, and is the result of many
years' exploration cf. and residence in, that great State.
Also Ior sale, new and splendid Maps of the United
States, on rollers or in a portable form. Price $10, with
reference book. Maps of each State and Territory-sec-
tion Maps of Illinois, Michigan Maps of Wisconsin. Guides
and Books for travellers in the United States, of various
The new publications of the day.
Splendid Atlas of the United States, and of the World,
by Tanner; and a general assortment of Maps, Stationa-
ry, Blank Books, Penknives.
Also, just received, The Young Lady's Friend, by a
Lady ; Practical Phrenology, by bilas Jones ; Glance at
New York ; American Journal of Science and Art. ap8
?MWICE TOLD TALES-A beautiful volume, corn-
Ti prisingeighteen tales, by N. HAWTHORNE.
%They are spoken of by thope who have carefully read
them, as worth thrice telling and a dozen readings."-
The author is a keen and delicate observer, arid cuts
through the rind into the heart and marrow of his subject."
His style is simple and elegant, and his humor brightens
alrnuostevery page.",, "The Bill-from a ,Town Pump is
among the best ai tiles of the kind we have ever seen."-
"This volume is truly an ornament to the literature of our
country., Published by S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street,
and for sale to the Trade on liberal terms, ap8 3t
J. CONANT & CO, have removed to No. 126
Pearl street, where they have just completed their stock of
SPRING CLOTHING, forming a completeassortment of
every style usually manufactured, felI 3tis

The subscriber has on hand the following articles in
quantities, which will be sold on favorable terms
100 dozen Bears Oil
10 do Macassardo
.24 do Ward's Hair Oil
250 do Chlorine Soap*
200 do Low's Windsor do/,'wrapped
100 do Johnson's do do do
200 do Shaving Soap
30 do Odoriferous Compounds
Atkinson's Depilatory, Turkish Dye,'Essence of, Tyre
Almdnd Soap, (Irench) &c. &c. in lots to suit purchaser,
H H. C. HART, Bazaar, cor. :,y-dway, .
fe4 and Courttandt street.
SJ- A. H. RENAULD offer for sale at the store, No
9 30 Pine street,
French embroideries of every description, capes, fichus,
collars, handkerchiefs.
Laces, Mecklin, Lille and Antwerp.,
Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs.
Mousselinede Laine. 1-
10 cases French prints, rich patterns.
5 cases Artificial flowers. Musical instruments.
1000 baskets, Heidseck's Chan.paigne.
600 do. Lombart & Co.'s brand.
300 do. Pralon & Co.'s do.
200 cases superior Kirschenwasser.
100 do. do. Absynthe.- 50 do.do. Assorted Cordials.
Bordeaux and Burgundy Wine3. mr3
i'b VENS' SONS, 110 South street, offer for sale the
cargo of the brig Mary Jane, from Rochelle, landing-
,15 pipes, 256 half do, and 75 brls genuine A. Seignette
Brandy, of high proof and flavor, received direct from the
old established house at Rochelle
ALSO-36 half pipes pale and colored Cognac Brandy,
Otard, Dupuy & Co. brand, of various vintages, part old.
Landing front ship Heraclide-J.J. Dupuy Bordeaux
Brandy, Cannon brand, in pipes, half pipes, and barrels.
Landing fiom galliot Maria & Adriana-40 pipes high
flavored Hollaod Gin, Pineapplebrand
10 do superior oo 0 Grape do
IN STORE-Cognac Brandy, vintage 1815, itf half pipes,
barrels, and half do
Cognac Brandy, Martel brand
Champaign old Brandy, in half pipes
Sicily Madeira Wine, do do
A Y Champaign Wine, vintage of 1827
Palmer's Margaux and Claret Wines
Fresh Bordeaux Oil, large sized bottles, silver tops
75 cases Olives. apl 2w
aH AVANA SLGARS.-25,000 'Dos Amigos,' 25,000
.'Nunes,' 25,000 'Ugues,' 35,000 'Balanzuelas.' 60,-
000 'Mareno,' 30,000 'Crown,' 80,000 'Pelln,' 65,0001.Ma.
riegas,' 50,000 'Trabucas,' 5,000 'Regutias' brands,jcom-
prising a complete assortment, sound, very superior, for
sale by HART, WALSH & CO. 51 South st. ap8 Im
MM AVANA SUGARS-87 boxes prime white ; 41 boxes
4- prime brown, Havana Sugars ; now landing and
in store, for sale by HART, WALSH & CO.
aS 51 South st.
G REEN CUBA COFFEE-71 bags good Green Cuba
WCoffee in store, and for sale by
ap8 HART, WALSH & CO. 51 South st.
O IL AND CANDLES-8S7 boxes Sperm Candles, as-
sorted sizes, and 22 casks Winter Strained Oil, of
superior quality, in store, aiid fori sale by
ap8 tf SILAS HOLMES, 62 South street.
- EANS-1-0 bushels White Italian Beans, just land-
ed, and for sale by
a17 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
C OFFEE-343 bags St. Doinigo Coffee, for sale by
J mh25 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.,
DORIFEROUS CtMPOUND-Of very superior
Quality, for sale by the ounce, or larger quantity, by
FREDK. McCREADY, 461 Broadway,
ap7 corner Grand street.
LACK TEA-Superior SouchongTea,in small pack.
ages, fur sale by It. H. ATWELL,
a7 381 Broadway.
1 of one and two dozen ea'cn,for sale by
a7 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
H. pints and quarts, well packed in various size tierces,
or in quantities to suit purchasers, for sale by
ap7 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
i OFFEE-Laguaira and Maracabio Coffee, of prime
) quality, for sale by
ap7 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st. -
SPERM OIL-23 casks winterstrained, a superior arti-
Scle, in store, for sale by
a3 SILAS HOLMES, 62Southst.
() RUDE SPERM OIL---750 bhis landing from the bark
S Washington at Judd's wharf, for sale by
m6 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
6,ALT-ti00 sacks Liverpool factory filled stoved Salt,

On and after the 10th of April, the Cars will run as fol-
lows, viz:-
Leave Hicksville, Leave Jamaica. Leave Brooklyn,
7, o'clock, A. M. S o'clock, A.M. 9 clock, A. M.
I c C 11 II "t p M
31 P.M. 4 P.M. | 5 "
On Sunday the 11 and 1 o'clock trains will be ointited!
Passengers will be received and left at the following
places, viz:-Westbury, Hempstead, Delaney Avenue,
Union Course, Wyckoff's Lane and Bedford. -. -s
Tickets can be had at the various Ticket Offices; andl
passengers who take seats without them, will be charged-
one third more; s Apriltt ;
0V TON, via Newport and Providec7we.
aDaily-From the foot of Pikek st
S'tF'-^^Sl W. _. 1<. R., at 5 o'clock, P. M. ";
S-T Fare,.- i t. Provi(lence and found. -*-
The MASSACHUSETTS, Capt. Comstock, leaves this
-.. afternoonn,
The PR ES! DE NT, Capt. Bunker, tomorrow afternoon.
MPassengerp for Boston will take the Railroad cars at Pro.
vidence.immediately on their arrival. a8
FOR ALBANY-Fi1 m the oIbot of
Barclay street-
The ALBANY, ,onday morning at 7 o'clock:
SThe ERIE, Tueslay morning, at 7 o'clock.
-. .<&'From-the Toot of fCourtlandt street.
The OHIO, this afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
The.R. L. STEVENS, tormrrow afternoon at 5 o'clock.
NOTICE.-All Goods, freight, Bageage, Bank Bills,
Specie, or any other kind-.of property, taken, shipped, or
put on board theBoats of this Line, must be at the risk of
the owners of such Goods, Freight, Baggage, &c. a8
-'cs-^v'i" FOR SALE-Thecopperfastened
,^_-_P_ ~ and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
jg FRANKLIN, about500tons burthen,
built -by Brown & Bell, inthe aost
substantialmanner.--'Di'm'ensions: 164 feet deck, 32Tfeet
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 enginesand 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,accommodationof 300 passengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 33 Pinestreet, or to
-ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 '. B. and N.Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wall street.
s T 1st of Maylast, pier No. 4 North Ri-
ver, lately occupied by the steam
,g..- g B.-boats President and Benj..Franklin.
'iLne wharf is spacious and in goodorder. The location is
averydesirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
he office, No,73 Washington street. Jy16 tf

E'Apiil.-The packet ship TORONTO, Captain
aanGriswold, will sail as above, her regular day.-
For freight or passage, apply to' the captain on board the
ship, at Pine street wharf,-or to
a3 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 South st.
and 16th of each month.)-The OXFORD, Jno.
Rathbone, master, packet of the 16th April, and
the NORTH AMERICA, Win. Hoxie, master, packet of
the 1st of May, will sail as above, their regular days.-
For freight or passage, apply to the Captains on board,
foot of Beekmanr, street, or to
S GOODHUE & CO., orto S sre
a4 C.H.MARSHALL 64 South street.
At3 FOIt LI VERPOO L-Packet of 24th April-The
2100)packet ship VIRGINIAN, Isaac Harris, master,
.,,, will siiLas,above, her regular day. For freight
or passage, apply on board, at foot of Maiden lane, or to
m30 ROBKRT KERMIT, 74 South st.
man, master, having two thirds of her cargo en-
gaged, will have immediate despatch. For bal-
ance ol freight, apply to
m36 GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
tf== FOR HAVRE-Packet of the 8th April-The
., packet ship SILVIE DE GRASSE, Captain L.
Wiederholat, will sail on herregular day as above.
For treight or passage, apply to the captain on board, foot
of Albany st, or to
m30 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
.a = FOR ST. PETERSBURG-The fine ship
J COREA, Capt. Prescott, will be despatched on the
9th inst. Freight will be taken if immediate appli-
cation is made to GOODHUE & (O. 64 South st. a3
FOR NEW-ORLEANS-New Line-Regular
packet for Monday, April 24th-The ship NASH-
aVILLE,D.Jacksons, master, will sail as above.
For freight or passage, applyon board, or to
a8 SILAS HOLMES, 62 South St.
Ily FOR NEW ORLEANS- To sail the 13th inst.
-Toe very superior fast sailing ship NEW OR-
LEANS, Capt. Cole, will sail as above, and be
towedup the river by steam. Has good accommodations
for 18 cabin passengers. For freight or passage, apply to
a7 C. & J. BARSTOW & C0.73 South st.
ltc H FOR ALE-The well known packet ship
-n HAVRE, 480 tons burthen, carries a large cargo,
.,,,,.and sails well-may be sent to sea at a small ex-
pense. This ship has never met with an accident, and no-
veirmade an average; is well found in every respect, and
will be sold with every thingon board except the kentledge.
For further particulars, apply to
a7 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
E'40O SHIP-BUILDERS.-For sale, an extensive lot of
B large White Oak and other kinds of trees, suitable
for ship-building. Apply to the subscriber, at Craig-Ville,
Orange county, N. Y., where the timber is growing.
m30 tf WM-. HORTON.
S street.-The subscriber moct respectfully informs his
customers, that lie has just received a few thousand unu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as large, if not larger,
than the "old Blue Points" were; and as tbforflavc ,.they
are equal, if riot superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, naily.-
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 there
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use
Terrapins, Canvasback andti other game in season i O
S PET SHAKING, &c.doneas usual underthein'
section of THOS. DOWNING & CO.
Jyl3istf 5 Broad street.
3 JAPER HANGINGS.-Received by ships Erie and
France. a large assortment of rich Satin Paper Hang-
ings, Velvet Borders and Fire Board Prints. ,Also on hand,
painted transparent window shades; rocking chairs cover -
ed in plush and hair cloth; divans, couches ottomans, ta -,
bouretts, easy and arm chairs. Also, warranted hair mat--.
tresses and feather beds made to order, by
CHAS. McAULEY, 68.Hudson st.
N. B. Old sofas, chairs, mattresses and cushions repair-
edd carpets made andt laid down. mhl7 eod2mis

Street, near Broadway.-Ca:d Circulars, Bill-
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Not ces, Hand-Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, and every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
SIr Bills in Chancery, Deeds. anu 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
rTNDER COST! -Ladies' and gentlemen's Dressing
Work Boxes; and other fancy goods; being the remainder
of the stock injured by the late fire at "The Bazaar," will
be sold at private sale under cost, previous to closing them
at auction in a few days. ap7
SCHUYLKILL NUT COAL-(price reduced )-The
subscriber has just received a supply of Peach Or-
chard Nut Coal, large size, superior quality, deliverable
in any part of the city, free of charge, at $10 per ton.
Also, Lehigh Coal, of best quality, for sale at the follow-
ing reduced prices:
Clean unbroken lumps $8 00
Broken and egg size screened 9 00
Nut 8 00
M. BUCKMAN,N. E. corner of
ap5 3t Morris and Washington sts.
prepared to furnish Granite, hewn or rough, for store
fronts, houses, churches, &c., ini any quantity. They
have an experienced apd skilful foreman, who has worked
both in Quincy and New York. For a specimen of the-"
Granite and their work, they refer to the house ofA,'L.
Sands, Esq. in Lafayette Place. The Ohio Pearlftreet
House is also of the same stone.
The peculiar properties of this Granite are iA'freeness
from iron and its great strength" Before and after being
dressed, it presents a more brilliant appearance thanany
other Granite known, owing to the equal n xture of feld-
spar with mica. It therefore affords oneof the most ap.
propriate and beautiful minerals for C richess and other
public buildings, fronts of dwell houses, stores, &c.
that can be found. / "
Contracts, specifications and i h.ers, received by
d,. i ,' KNIGHT, Agent,
ap4 eodis3w Broad street, New York.

n forsale by C.H. MARSHALL, 64 South st. m2.5 rSF BOOKSELLERS-- HAYWARDU Publisher
S INGE-tt200bags,, for sa.by .. .t andImporterof Engtish Engravings, 20Courtlandt
,I G L-00bg fo W Y"sret.m31 66t
G m20 GOODHUE & CO., 64 South st. se m31 6s
_ OTTLES-Wine and Porter Bottles. fromthemanu A _hers-_of theO -HLY MAGAZINE.-The pub-
S factory of Ricketts & Co. For sale by th e Am .ir,,t Monthly Magazine have
m'htOO "rT O i'rT GRA AfTEL 2n a-,t y t h. tie pleasure to annoqt,,., that an arranaement hnas

L AND AGENCY.-Forthe 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.Joines, PoL08i,
v' Dr. Relfe, Belleview,
Dr. Samuel NlMerry, St. Louis, "
SHon. L. F. Linn, Sanatrr. .
,t" Hon. A. G. Harrison, M.C C
Andeison & ThornW, S. L,.uis. a Il'h,
g'IHE Subscriber has d.ieriniied.tbiLv.e hi -xhi- ive
B. attention to the purchase, sale, and exchange of
j-REAL ESTATE, oniCommission ; also,ihe letIn.-lauf"
Money on Bond and Mortgage. ;.- '"
Having: beei engaged for the liat four years in buying,
and selling Real Estate, principally inmthe cities .f Ndw
York'and Brooklyn, he has some experience', which lie
would etggeAvor to render useful to persons plaeihg' their
interests in his hands. .
He respectfully solicits a share of public patronage, and
refers to .
SJ. Green Pearson, Esq. ] "N "
....... Samuel B. Ruggles,'.Ee:" New YdrIk. '
and A. ?'
""Messrs. Nevins, Townsend & Co.J ,
SCharles Hoyt, Esq.' ) .
and Brooklyni'.'
Leffert Lefferts, Esq. -,..., "
H. C. BEACH, "
4 over the Mechanics' Exchange, :
*'" No. 7 Broad street.
New York, March 14,1837. ml4
TO LET, and po-ession given immediately-
AM&__ the lowerfloor asn counting house of the fire proof
Ji::Il Store, No. 100 Front street, one of the most de-
Ssirable situations in the city for a Wine or Groce-
ry Store. Inquire of HART, WALSH & CO.:
ap5 "- 51 South st.
U TO LET OR FOR S'ALE-The large three
f story basement house, No. 765 Broadway. (west
IIIU side,) 3d door below Ninth street. Apply atNo.
'-R- k5 Lafayette Place, (Colonnade Row,) between
9 and 10, and 4 and 5 o'clock. apr istf
STORE TO LET-From the first of May, tha
First floor of Store No 30 Pine street, with a loft if
pop required.
Apply up stairs. m4 '
OFFICES TO LET--A suit of Offices in Nas-
sau street, near Wall street, in the building ad -.
ISSMjoining the Custom House. Apply to
ml6istf No. 20 Nassau street.*-
TO LET-The three storyy House, No. 21 St.
Mark's Place. Aplftto ,-
-fi- *H. MAXWELL,
.fallh m25 tf office over the City Bank7

ROOM 1'0 LET.-A room, suitable for me-
A ^ chanical purposes, -or otherwise, requiring a
good light, in 3d story, No. 56 Gold street, near
Fulton-to such only as can bring good referen-
ces. Apply to T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, N6. 18 Wall
street. Rent-$150. ap7tf
TO ARTISTS.-To let, the large front Rtoom
Over the store 264 Broadway. For terms, apply
i f to WAIT & DAVOCK,
Sap5 313 Broadway.
SFOR SALE.-The subscriber offers for sale his
Dwelling House and the adjacent Grounds, situ-
lflated in the village of Newburgh, Orange county,
U.N. Y. The house is a substantial, commodious
two story building, filled in with brick, fifty feet in front by
'thirty-eight deep, with a basement kitchen, enclosed area
and vault, and stands on a lot two hundred and feet front and rear, by two hundred deep.. hlie coldest
soft water, fit for washing, is led from a never-failing well
by one of Hale's rotary pumps, into the lower story, and
there is also a large cemented brick cistern at hand. The
premises are within two minutes' walk from the steamboat
wharf, and command an extensive view of the river, hizh-
lands, andldjacent country. The garden on the' opposite
side of the street, in front, highly improved and containing
upyvards of an acre and a half of ground, with an elegant
green house, fish pond, ice and tool house, &c., will be
sold with the above, if desirable to the purchaser ; also the
grounds in the rear. Possession any time after the first of
May. Application to the subscriber, at Newburgh.
,AW& new and handsome three story House corner o:
lMcDougal and Eighth streets; with a carriage
way in the rear. Possession immediately.
The modem three story House, corner of Fourth street
(Albion Place) and 2d Avenue.
The modern three story House adjoining the above, in
the 2d Avenue. :
The neat and modern three story HousesNo. 30, 32 and
34 Third street, suitable for respectable families. Posses-
sion of the 5 above Houses, 1st May next.
For particulars apply to
ap7 Iw RICHARD OAKLEY, 42 Nassau st.
,A9 PLACE.--The subscriber offers for sale the
1; 1 splendid three story House and Lot, 23 Waverley
M Place, on the northwest corner of Green street.-
The lot is 33 feet 6 inches wide, and 100 feet 8 inches deep.
The house is 33, feet wide, 52 and 60 feet deep.' It was
built in the best manner, and is one of the most convenient
and best arranged houses in the city, containing 4 rooms on
each floor. A
And the superior three story House and Lot No. 5 W A-
verly Place, within 125 feet of Broadway. The lot is 25
by 108 feet. The 'house 25 by 55, finished in the best
manner, with all the modern conveniences and improve-
Both of these Houses are delightfully situated, and pre-
sent opportunities to those who want residences of the first
class seldom offered. A portion of the purchase money
may remain on mortgage.
Also, a large and convenient brick Stable in Green
street, with 5 years lease of the lot free of ground rent.
For further particulars, and a view ofthe premises, ap-
ap7 Iw 34 Wall street.
1 1O LET OR LEASE-20 Lots on West, Jane. and
LWashington streets, now occupied as a Coal and
Lumber Yard, with the right of dockage and wharfage.
Apply to GILCHRIST & CO. 6 Front st.
m16 .. t.
ARKANSAS LANDS-50iuarter sections of Military
t Bounty Lands. These lands are among the most
valuable in the counties of St. Francis,. Monroe. Phllips,
and Jackson, and are offered a bargain to speculators Q
settlers. They will be exchanged for city property, or f6r.
dry goods. For further particulars, inquire of '4"
m17 G. R. GARRETSON, Ill Fulton street.,I
_1OR SALE-Among other tracts 4000 acres of choice"
I" 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
-, K WM. KIRKLAND, Land Agent.
Detroit, Feb. 13, 1937. fe27 2aw~md&c -.
way, being 25 feet front and rear, and 200 feet in depth,
extending from Broadway to Mercer street-House about
25 by 50 feet
Will be sold by order of the Court of Chancery, on the
15th April instant by JAMES BLEECKER & SONS.-
The location is very desirable ; the House is in good re-
pair, and was substantially built by the 'late Dr. Gregory
for a family residence.
Part of the purchase money may remain on mortgage
for a term of years.
For Further particulars see advertisement of P. T. Rug-
gles. Master, or apply to Win. H. Elting, Solicitor, No 14
Pine street.
Dated April 6th, 1537. Ap7 dtApl5.
ER & SONS, will offer for sale, at Public Auction, at No.
13 Broad street, in the city of New York, on the l'2th day
of l'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 amongstthe 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 uay. 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 day of sale ; 40 per
cent on the first day of August next, when the deeds and
possession ,fthe Brewery will be given; balance to remain
on bonIand mortgage three years.
ALSO, at the same time, those two three story brick
tiwellings,66 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 sohi to the highest bidder over
thatsum. Terms of payment as above Eor further par-
ticulars inquire of the Auctioneers, or of the subscribers
who will show the property.
fe27 JOHN M. MOUNSEY & CO., 180 Cherry st.
3 The above sale is postponed until the 24th daylof
May, at the same place and hour of the day. a5
Sably to announcement at the termination of the first
sale (.- Lots in January last, the undersigned now give no-
tice that a second public sale of Lots in the Cky of Pensa-
cola, will take place on the premises, on Monday, the 1st
day of May next.
'ITerms-One fifth cash, or approved drafts on the north.
(One fifth at one years' credit.
One fifth at two years' credit.
One fifth at three years' credit, and
One fifth atfour years' credit
The consideration money to be secured, as on the pre-
Tri oalo t,,rther narriculars of which, or any deviation

4 )f,-% DOLLARS wanted on bond and mortgage,
q ;I o 7on property in the first ward of this city.-
Apply by note at this office. Address M C. F. fel7
W ANTED, a WAITER-- One that is sober and in-
dustrious, with a recommendation from his last
place, may apply at No. 59 Chambers street. a7 3t
._bOA RDING- Several genitlernei, canon arnd afltor the
.iltl inei. be :;,ccmni.,latid ith breakfast, M.- .
lolldginrsa', (wih sefaraie rouiomns) ifrthe new and -plea'.,I
sntua,.-d 1-"ie,.N h132 Chanidwer.-sie-et,. wheroth6c'copm,
iri?.ol'"h r'hctm.a ,.'' lW bf reference
ivrO. Fr terms, apply on "ethej.-eioi ies.T ap7 -2tis .
-N'ATTOR'N"'EY gniig Wes' i so6n will take charge of
any demands that may be entrusted to him to collect
or seuir -any-where in the Stdte'of Arkansas, or in nia.ce,
'-near the Ohio and Mississippi rivers,'in tie States b._.rde'r-
din; on said rivers. Satisfactory references will be given,'
And cecuriEy ifnequired. Apply t. 'store of JAMES D.
SHERIMAN, N6; I William street. apSif
[ INERS WAN'TED.-Sober, irustrious, and ti
-,g. rienced miners will find steady employment'tand
good wages,in the coal mines of the Delaware & Hu0,n'
Canal Co. at Carbondale, Luzerne .cojinty, Penn. Fojlfun-e
their information, inquire at the office of the CempanN
53 William street~i.rter of Pine. mhl3t"-;.
r-0O LET, WITH BOARD-A'pleasant Parlor,-amfnd
1t Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich, cor--
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6_i
_,*ANTED-A Parlorand two Bedrooms, for 'two-
V single gentlemen, furnished or unifurnished,'and",
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street and"
Broadway. Possession wanted on or before the l1lthrF
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office. .fe' -
i ORSES FOR SALE.-A very splendid pair ofiayw
SJ Horses, well matched, kind in double and'IT0le
harness, and accustomed to saddle-warranted per,.'y
sound. May be seen at the Club stallelNo. 250 Wo 6r
street. ap4- k* '. .
5i ORSE FOR SALE.-A sorrel Horse, five xear l'l
X.l this springjhas never beenout of'the hiands o tfIe
present owner of fine action, and warranted-perfe&Tj,
kind and souni. Inquire of CHARLES, at the Club Stahble"
in Republican Alley. m 11'0
.tv\OR SALE.-A Leather top Waggon, to hold two per-
Ssons, with patent axles, made expressly to'order-'of-
the very best materials, for sale at -
mh23 12Vesey-stzt
_#ARNESS FOR SALE.-A new single Harne"ss,
S made of the very best materials, and h4s nev-cr'been
uWed. Price $55. Inquire of CIHARLES, at .the Cab
Stable in Republican Alley. "m30
A LL persons having claims against Richard Vehables,
are requested to present them to the assignees, at 77
Pine street, up stairs, with interest account made.up tb st,
inst.-New York, April 3d, 1837. *
AN. THOMPSON, 'sigriees2
ap46t* S. DRAPER, Jr. ssi
Consignees bf the above ship are requested':t and
their permits on board, foot of Maiden lane, immediately,
as all goods not permitted in five days wvill be sent tothe
public store. -,, a6
M signees per this vessel will please send 'their lpermits
on board, at the foot of Roosevelt street, or to thelcounting
room of the subscribers, as all goods not permitted in fiAye
days are liable to be sent to the public store. ,. .. .: .
a6 C. & J. BA4STOW &,C.O. 73South isti
a INERAL RANK--The bills of this institution are
LA3 redeemed at 14 per cent. discount,' at the office t'f
the Maryland Mining Company, 49 William street. +-4:.
7UI New York, April 1, 1837. "
._ HE Directors of this Company have declared a se-
mi-annual Dividend of five per cent. on the Renewed Cap-
ital, payable on and alter the 15th instant. The transfer
book will be closed from the 4th' to the 15th inclusive.,
Sal 2wis .THOMAS GLOVER, Secretary.
IRE INSURANCE-Office of the Agency'ofthe JEL-
na Fire Insurance Company of Hartlbrd, Gon.,'i3.
No.. 135 Front st., where policies will be renewed a
issued on the most favorable terms, by ... ,
fel6 is2m A. G. HAZARD, Aent, 135 Front'st. -N
i9 Monthly Report.-Since the last report 253 persons
have beeninsured:-
Of whom 9 areresidents ofthecity of New-York.
16 are residents out of the city of New-York.
8 are Merchants
,.2 Physicians, ..
1 a Lawyer,
2 Students,
4 Clerks and Accountants
8 other pursuits. "
Of these,there are insured for 1 year and over 7
there are insuredfor 7 years "' 15
there are insured for Life i3

Of these there areinsur
there are insur

red for $1,000 and under 12
red for $1,000 and under 12
ed for $5,000 and under 13
E. A. NICOLL. Secretary

New-York. April 6,1837. ap7
A CLERGYMAN, graduate of Queen's College, Cam.
bridge, is desirous of instructing a select number of
young gentlemen, in the usual branches of a liberal ed-
ucation. Having resided for several years in France and
Italy, and acquired a competent knowledge of the lan-
guages of those countries, he would make no extra charge
for tuition in them. Should a number of pupils offer, the
advertiser will be prepared to commence, after 1st May
next, in'the neighborhood of Lafayette Place. Address,
for terms, &c, &c. A. B., No. 30, St. Mark's Place.
Refers to-Right Rev. Bishop Onderdonk ; Rev. Doctor
Milnor; J. W. Powell, MD.; Rev. CV. Kelly; Rev. Doc-
tor Lyell. ap6 eod*
1'he Inti-Angular "stem of Writing,
Is again introduced to the Families, Citizens and Stran-
gere of New York and Brooklyn the Academy IS NOW
RE-OPENED for the reception of Pupils, Day and Evon-
ing at the Old Establishment, No. 175 Broadway,
To continue for only a limited time in N. Y.!
MR BRIsTow OF LONDON respectfully announces to
the Public IHIS TIN
Alter an absence of six months, rom a, very~flattering
and successful visit to Boston.
He has now re-commenced his Writing Classijrthis Ci-
ty, to continue for only a short session,
Where persons of every age and capacity, (say from 8
to 60 years) areexpeditiously taught the most correct and
admired principles of CoMMMEaCIAL PENMANSHIPe adlaptd
to Letters, Bills,"Notes, Sales, Accounts, Receipts, EMI.
grossings, and the Finished Journal Entry: in short, to ev
cry purpose ofP'ublic Busiuess and Private Life,
(that is as long a time as is necessary to acquire a complete\
and thorough knowledge of writing,) no matter ,how-zNq-
DIFFERENT, ILLEGIBLE, DEFORMED or cramped, the present
writing may be, by Mr. Bristow, Finishing Writing Mas-
ter.... ,.
All ye who would fine Penmen be, .- -.-i.
Come learn the s) stem of Mr B. -
Who in TWELVE LESSONS does guarantee
To make you write most splendidly 1!! ,-
The prompt and favorable reception which has ever,
been given to Mr. Bristow's System, by the Citizens and)
Ladiesof New York, and the very general success that has
always attended his efforts, induce him to anticipate that
his present visit here, will be distinguished as not less
brilliant and successful. '7- I
It is, then, with the most unlimited confidence in his
own experience and capacity, that Mr. Bristow pledges
himselfto impart, with the joint efforts of his Pupils, in
12 easy Lessons of one hour each !!
A neat and rapid, a delicate and elegant skyle of Writ-
ing, being the most fashionable one of the day; they meet
daily at 11 o'clock, and write irtseparate apartments;
A style at once bold, expeditious and commercial ; char-
acteristic of the superior freedom of this elegant System,
and highly efficient for mercantile pursuits. -
d3 Merchants and others, visiting the city: can com-
plete a course of lessons in 2 or 3 days .
*** Mr. Bristow is to be seen at his Academy i-No. 175
Broadway, from 9 A. M'to I; or from 3 to 8P. M. Refer-
ences-Cornelius W. Lawrence, Mayor of New York;
Snmuel Swartwout, Collector of the Port; Hon. Campbell-
P. White; Brown, Brothers & Co. ; Barclay & Livingston;
and to all the general merchants of the city. ja9

ifl 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.) .
HE object of this Institution is to improve the imper-
fecthandwriving of adults, and to qualify young men for
the Counting House, in a superior arid expeditious man-
ner. Penma.nship and Double Entry Book-keeping, are
taught on an improved plan, by which a competent know-
ledge of these branches may be attained in one third of the
time usually devoted to that purpose. a'"'
Hours of instruction at the convenience of the pupil.
Evening Classes 7 to',9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12, A. MNI.
*** Prospectuses mfay be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway. 1,
[From the Boston Evening Gazette.]* -
MERCANTILE BooK-KEEPINGr-The manner in which this
art is frequently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
the practice of merchants. The great difference between
heory and practice-between the study of an art and its
application to practical use, is too well known to need re-
mark, and we think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting sys-
tematical book-keeping with actual transactions-possesses
advantages worthy the consideration of all who wish to
acquire the forms and modes of business in a thorough and
effectual manner. -
His long experience in the counting house,' and, skill as-
.... m a areeremrn~otannaeRwhinh nualif Mr Lowrtai na


Store No. 22 Exchange Place.U
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 bedticks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
S20 bales 4.4 brown sheeting and shirtings
Satinets. Kentucky Jeans

mrnent of furniture-consisting of mahogany dining, tea and
card tables, sofas, mantel and pier glasses, astral lamps,
mahogany chairs, carpets, china and glassware, bureaus,
wardrobes, French bedsteads and curtains, wash stands,
&c. with the kitchen furniture.

W. D. McCARTY, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Wall street
3 PELLS St CO. will give particular attention to
ales of Furniture during the month of April.
-. At I of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Sumac-5o bags sumac
Mahogany.-At 3 o'clock at the C H slip, 36 logs maho-
gany, per schr Celeste
I TUESDkA, llth April,
Splendid French Furnitu-e.-At 10 o'clock at 9 Randall
Place,-9th street, the valuable French Furniture, plate,
statuary, busts of Hebe, Paris and Washington; su-
Sperb paintings, &c. &c. contained in the above house-
consisting of royal brussels and other carpets; piano maa8
by Chickering, cost $425; Voltaire and other chairs, of
beautiful patterns; pier, card, centre and dining tables;
large mirrors, sideboards, damask curtainD, chandeliers,
c5Pt glass caadelabras, cutlery, clocks, very costly; billiard
table, bedsteads, beds, and bedding, table linen, &c.
Plate-A laige assortment of plate of sterling silver.
Catalogues the day previous.
At j of 11 o'clock in front of the store,
S"Damaged Sheet Iron-200 bundles English sheet iron,
damaged on the voyage of importation
Sale of Bottled Wines.-At lI o'clock at their auction
room, 6000 bottles fine old Madeira, pale, gold and brown
Sherry, and Port Wines-selected from the best importa-
tions, some of which were bottled in Madeira, Cadiz. and
Oporto, comprising the following brands, viz-Old Wan-
Sderer Madeira, Brabmin do, Duff Gordon do, Blackburn
do, Henry Clay do, Daily London Docks do, Lewis & Co
d6,'Cabot do, Amontillac do, Crowley do, Smith, Bailey &
Co do, Lobo's celebrated do, Pinta, Unzerhurst & Co do,
Old Lingham and London Port, Smith, Woodhoube & Cuo.
Also, Champaign, Claret, and Absvnthe.


-W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
S' MONDAY,"Store 169 Pearl streets.'Ij
IWines, Oil, &c.-At 12 o'clock in fron tof E Grousset'
store, 18 Broad street-
S 225 qr caiks Madeira
",;so80 bis Madeira, 300 casks Port
45 qr casks Muscat, 200 cases Muscat
"100 baskets Champaign
300 baskets oil, 100 cases olives
Just received per boigUlla, from Marseilles
TUESDAY, April 11.
Carpeting, &c -At 11 o'clock, at the store 22 Beaver st,
the entire remains of the valuable stock of Carpeting, Floor
Cloths, Rugs, Baizes, and a general assortment ot'f British
Dry Goods, which were damaged by the fire at 60 Pine st.
-on the, night of the 17th of Mareh, to be sold for account of
whom it may concern.
Catalogues and Goods will be ready for examination
early on the morning of sale.
SDry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, &c.e-At 9 o'clock, at their
-auction room, 70 cases assorted Dry Goods, purchased for
1the southern and southwestern markets, clothing, boots,
shoes, &c. saved in a sound state, from the ship America,
when stranded.
15 cases purple, blue and pink Bengal stripes.
HA. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
SN. B -L. M. H. & Co. will give their attention to Furni
ture Saloes.
At 10 o'clock at-- Seventeenth st, between 8th and 9th
avenues, near the N River, a neat assortment of furniture
-consisting of mahogany dining, tea and card tables, car-
pets, mahogany and fancy chairs, sideboard, sofas, astral
lamps, china & glassware, bedsteads, beds, bedding, mat-
.tresses, bureaus, book cases, mahogany washstands, &c.
Also, the kitchen furniture.
At 11 o'clock infront of the store,
4iCloverseed-15 tierces clover seed, prime quality
Wheat-At 12 o'clock at Anderson & Lawrence's store
in Pit street, between Delancey and Rivington sts, under
wardens'.inspection, 1200 bags wi.eat, damaged on the
TUESDAY, April 11.
Groceties.-At 10 o'clock at173 South st, if not previous-
ly disposed of at private sale, a large and valuable assort-
ment of Groceries, the stock of Messrs C & D Cashman,
who are declining business. Also, the lease of the store.
1-At 10 o'clock, at No. 463 Broome street, a large and
fashionable assortment of Furniture, consisting of Brus-
sels carpets, sofas, damask window curtains, ottomans,
epier and centre tables, astral and mantel lamps, candela
'bras out glass and china bureaus, wardrobes, French bed-
steads, feather beds, hair mattresses, &c. With an excel-
lent assortment of kitchen furniture.
Rio Coffee-At 11 o'clock at the Phenix Sales Room,
2125 bags prime Rio coffee, new crop, cargo of brig Triton
At 11 o'clock in from of the store,
Brandy-75 half pipes old superior cognac brandy, enti-
tled to debenture
t Wine and Raisins-100 qr casks sweet Malaga, 400 cks
raisiins, 400 boxes, 500 hfdo, 500 qr boxes bunch raisins
., .,. WEDNESDAY, 12ch April.
'Cabinet Furniture.-At 10 o'clock at 451 Broadway, the
'entire stock.ol cabinet furniture-consisting of mahogany
wai drobes; pier, centre, dining, tea and card tables; writing
do, solfas, mahogany chairs, do washstands, marble top,
ottomans, taborets, divans, French bedsteads, bureaus, &c.
Catalogues wiN be ready the day previous.
Mlahogany-At 12 o'clock at the foct of James slip, 126
logs St Domingo mahogany, crotches and table wood; also
..20 logs satin wood, per schr Exchange
Valuable Furniture.-At 10 o'clock, at 196 Bleecker st, a
large and valuable assortment of household furniture-
consisting of Brussels carpets, mahogany chairs, pier, din-
ing, tea and card tables, damask window curtains, pier
and mantel lamps, cut glass and china, French bedsteads,
wardrobes, bureaus, mahoganywashstands, beds, bedding,
mattresses, &c.. The whole in the best order.
Liquors, &c.-At 10 o'clock at 176 and 178 Essex at.
to close a concern, all the wine and spirits, sugar, cordials,
together with the fixtures of a distillery; also the unexpired
term of two lots of ground, with a good brick house on the
same. For further particulars, inquire of M Benjamin,
242 Fulton st.
Household Furniture.-At 10 o'clock at 166 Duane st,
opposite Duane Park, a large and valuable assortment of
household furniture, all made to order-consisting of di-
vans, ottomans, blue damask windowcurtains, red moreen
do, damask sofas, brussels carpets, clocks, sideboard,
pier, centre and dining tables, elegant mantel lamps, pier
glasses, rich dinner sets, dressing bureaus, sofas, ward-
robes, mahogany chairs, cut glass and china, French bed-
steads, feather beds, bedding of every description, hair ma-
tresses, double mahogany washstands, marble tops, rock-
ing chairs, a great variety of prints, library of scarce and
valuable books; a choice stock of Madeira and other wines
in bottles. Also, a large assortment of kitchen furniture.
SATURDAY, April 15.
I- urniture.-At 10 o'clock at 41 Carmine st, the entire
furniture of the above house-consisting of brussels car-
pets, damask window curtains, sofas, mahogany chairs,
marble top centre and pier tables, manteland astral lamps,
paintings, ottomans, china and cut glass, wardrobes, ma-
hogany bedsteads, beds, bedding, mattresses, dressing bu-
reaus, &c. With a good assortment of kitchen furniture. --
Furniture.-At 10 o'clock at 56 Barrow street, an assort-
ment ofhousehold furniture. Consisting of mahogany and
fancy chairs, pier and mantel glasses, sofas, sideboards,
brussels arid ingrain carpets, pier and centre tables, mantel
and astral lamps, china and glassware, wardrobes, bed-
steads, beds, mattresses, &c. Also, the kitchen furniture.
TUESDAY, 18th,
Furniture.-At 10 o'clock at 127 Bleecker at, the entire
furniture of the above' house-consisting of brussels car-
pets, mahogany chairs, marble top pier and centre tables,
pianos, sofas, astral, mantel and hall lamps, cut glass and
china, oil cloths, ottomans, window curtains, clocks, Fr
bedsteads, dressing bureaus, beds, hair mattresses, maho-
gany washstands, paintings, &c. With an assortment of
kitchen furniture.
Fashionable Furniture.-At 10 o'clock at 3 Battery place,
an assortment of fashionable furniture-consisting of brus-
sels, carpets mabogaay chairs, sofas, rich mantel and as-
tral lamps, clbcks, candelabras, large pier glasses, cur-
tains, centre tables, extension dining do, piano, rich dinner
sets, cut glass, ottomans; a large quantity of silver. Also,
French bedsteads, wardrobes, feather beds, mattresses,
dressing bureaus, swing glass, mahogany wash stands,
&Sc.. Also, a collection of paintings, Together wih tho
Kitchen Furniture. The whole in good order.
, THURSDAY, April 20th,
' Household Furniture -At 10 o'clock at 151 Wooster st,
a neat assortment of household furniture. Particulars
hereafter,. ,
hratr FRIDAY, 21st,
EFurniture-At 10 o'clocktat 24 Clinton place, a large and
handsome atssortment of household furniture-consist-
ing'of brussels carpets, mahogany chairs, pier, centre and
dining tables, sofas, ottomans, mantel & astral lamps, pier
and-mantr.gl~a ses, clocks, cut glass and china, French
bedsteads, mrihogany wash stands, dressing bureaus, fea-
ther beds, mattresses, oil cloths, wardrobes, &c. Also, a
large assortment of kitchen I furniture.
* .l SATURDAY, April 22,
Furniture--At 10 o'clock, at 343 Broadway, the furni-
ture of said house. Particulars in future advertisements s\
": ":'> WEDNESDAY, 26th,
Furniture.=-At 10 o'clock at 13 Jay street, a neat assort-


IT sailfrom New York and New Orleans every second
onday during the seaso a
Ship NA JHVILLE, D. Jackson, "510tons.
Ship SARAiTOGA, Hatnhaway, master, 542 tons.
Ship AtrKAiNSAS, E. S.Dennis, "627 tons.
Ship KENTUCKY, Jno.Bunker, 29 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 599 torns..
Ship ALABAMA, C. C. Berry, "474 tonst"-
The above ships are coppered and copper fastefiglaso,
firstclass, and of light draft of water, having beeonj
builtin New York expressly forthis trade. They are com,
manded by men of great experience, and willbealwayg
towed up anddownOtheMississippiby steamers. They have
Tandsomefurnished accommodations, and the cabin pas--
gageei $80, without wines or liquor, but all other stores-of
t best description will be provided. There is no liquor
furnished to the officers or crew of this line,0 nFor. ireighr
or passage, apply to 1.11 6
SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.'
The ships are not accountable for the breakage of glass,
,asting&, hollow ware, marble or granite, cooperagepoftln,:-
or rust of iron or steel. oqt
To sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

Lim w oklLnd.]*er.
This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed of
tie following ships, which will succeed each other in the
rder in which they Are named, sailing punctually from'".
New York and Portsmouth on the 1st, 10th and 20th, and
Irom London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz
From New York I Lond.lIPorts-:
fiT.JAMES,W.S.,Sebor........Jan. 1 Feb..17 Feb.20
May 1 Junel7 june20
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 20
MONTREAL,S.B. Griffing..... Jan. 10Feb.27 Mar. 'l
May 10 Junel7 July' 1
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov. 1
GLADIATOR, Thos.Britton.... Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar.10
May 20 July 7 July 10
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov.10.
MEDIATOR, H. L.Champlin... Feb. I Mar.17 Mai 0
June I July 17 J ulyt2o0
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.29.
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr.v'I'
June) July27 Aug. 1
Oct. 10 Nov.27 De. 1I
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr.10
!une20 Aug. 7 Aug.1)
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.10
HILADELPHIA, E.E. Morgan Mar. I Apr.17 Apr.20
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.20.
Nov. 1 Dec.17 Dec 20
1AMSON, Russell Sturges....... Mar.10 Apr.27 May 1
July 10 Aug.27 Sept. 1
Nov.10 Dec.27 Jan. 1
PRESIDENT, J.M.Chadwick... Mar.20 May 7 May1I
July 20 sept. I Sept.10
Nov.20 Jan. 7 Jan. 10
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 .VI ay' May2
Aug. 1 Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan. 20
CORONTO, R. Griswold........ Apr. 10 May27 June 1
Aug.10 Sept.27 )ct. I
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb' '1
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore.. Apr.20June 7 Junel0
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct. 10
Dec.20.Feb. 7 Feb.10
tfThese ships are all of the first class, about 600tons oul
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced nav
gators. Greatcare will Be taken that the beds, stores, &(t.
areofthe best description. The price of Cabin passage
a now fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which in -
eludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor the
ownersofthese packets will be responsible for anyie-
ters, parcels, or packages sent by them, unless regular
Bills of Laling are signed therefor. Apply to
JOHN GRISWOLo, No.70 South st., New York; or4 -
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

1Sailing from New-York on the 24ch, and Liverpool the
8th, of each mon -This Line of Packets will be contain
ued by t subst 2ers, and is composed of the following
ships: "'t *
From New York.
Mh. 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wis. C Thomaps3.u-
Apri-The VIRGINIAN, Capt Isaac Hflarris. 's
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, Ce'v% Francis A. Allen
June24-The UNITED STATeS, Capt N. H. Holdrege
From Liverpool.. ,&
May 8-The ST ANDREW-660 tons. '
June. 8-The VIRGINIAN-620 tons. "-
July 8S-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
Aug. 8-The UNITED STATES-650tons.
The qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
Every exertion will be mads to promote the comfort of pas-
sengers and the interests of importers. The price of
tsaage to Liverpool, i'nhe cabin, as in the other lines, is
iTed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
Tde owners will note responsible for any letter, parcel, or
packaZ sent by the above ships, for which a bill of lading
*nottKen. Fort ight, or passage, apply to
.7 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 the
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will 1
deferred until next day:
From New York
JApril S-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, master
May 8-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
June S--Ship GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
July 8 -Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. Smith, master
From Liverpool.
June 24-The ROSCOE.
'These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bu
'ien, commanded by men of great experience, and nopaii
or expensA 'ill be spared to have the accommodations co
venient, an ) the stores of the first description. The rate
passage oet is fixed, by an understanding with the pr
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neither the captains or owners of those ships will
responsible for any letters parcels or packages, sent b
hem, unless reffgular bills oflading are signed therefore. F
reight0o paimage, apply to
a2 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO., 134 Front st.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatched by the su
scribers, to sail from New York and Liverpool on the 1
and 15th of each month, with the exception that when tl
sailing day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the sue
ceding iMonday. From New York: From Liverpool
The ENGLAND, Nov. 1A Sept. J
730tons, March 16 Jan. -1
Benj. L. Waite ) July 16 May. -I
TheORPHEUS, Dec Sept. 1
575tons, Apti I Jan. 1
Ira Bursley.' Aug. 1 May i
jiew ship OXFORD Dec. 10 ( Oct. 1
800 ton April 16 ': Feb.I
J. Rathbone. Aug. 16 .:.June I
The NORTH AMER CA, Sept 1 .I Oct.1
.Iltons, Jan. I -;LFeb. V
Charles Dixey. 'May, 1 .- ,:June 1
The EUROPE, ) ',ept. 16 .Nov. 1
618tons 'lan. 16 -.. Mar.,,lh
A. C.Marshall nMay 16 July- 1
The COLUMBUS, Oct. 1 July 1
663 tons, Feb. 1 _%.Nov. 1
IN. B. Palmer. June 1 -7 March 1
The HIBERNIA, Oct 16 Aug. 1
51altons, Feb. 16 .. *Dec.- 1
J. L Wilson, June 16 .- April-
The FnUTH AME ICA, ) Nov. 1 -Aug. -1
6ltons, March 1 Dec. 1
It. Watermarn ) July I' April 1
These ships are all of the first class, commanded by mei
character and experience, and are furnieished with store.
)f the best kind. Every attention will be paid to passen
years, to promote their comfort and convenience. The rat
ot passage outward is fixed, by an understanding with th
proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including wineia an
stores of every description. r; V,.
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 thorefor. Fo
freighter pansage, apply to --. .
BARING, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool, and
900DHUE & CO. or C H. MARSHALL,' -
,mn2a, 64 South street. New York.,

& A& .-a-P."

Vrom New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th ot every
n inth; and rom Havre on the lst, 8th and 16th of every
month -Hay ng made new arrangements for the saihlifng
of tnese Packets, the subscribers will despatch them as
f.btve, and in the hollowing order, viz:
nFrom New York: From Hftre:
New ship '24 November 8 January
^hRM&NDIE 16 March 1 May
W. W'. ?ell. 8 July. (16 August
Shito 8 December (16 January
FORMOSA, 24 Marsh 8 May
W. B. Orne, k 16 July ( 1 Septembet,
NewShip' 16 December t 1 February -
,VaIE DE G.ASSS, April 16 May "-
L Weiderho.dt. 24 July ( 8 September "
Ship 24 December ( 8 February
POLAND, 16 April 1 June
Aninrony ( 8 August (16 September

KArrangement for April.-Daily,
Sunday excepted.-Leaves N. York
from foot of Pike st., and Providence
from the Depot at India wharf.
The PRESIDENT, Captain Child*
From New York oI Mondays and Thursdays at 5 P M.
From Providence, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 4 P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer.
Fiom New York, on Tuesdays and Fridays, at 5 P. M.
From Providehce, Mondays and Thursdays at 4 P. M.
The MASSACHUSE 'TS, Captain Comstock.
,PF'Pbm New York, Wednesdays and Saturday sIt 5 P. M.
From Pro- idernce, & Tueslays and FridlayAs at 4 P. M.
Passengers l foBostion wil iatike, he, Railroad Cars at
Providence inriedm.mely. n their arrival. A
All Merchandise, Specie, and Baggage, at the risk of,
the o'wnersAhcreof. apI
3lll Baggage at the Risk of the Owners.

lThe summer arrangement for trains will in conformity to
usual practice, go into effect the 3d day of April.
vidence at 7 A. M. and 4 P. M. daily, Sundays excepted..
Ttie passenger cars, to and from Taunton branch, are at-,
tached to these trains. .
STEAMBOAT TRAINS-leave Boston daily, Sundays.
exceptedl, at 1 P. M. to meet steamers ofTransportation Co."
Leave Providence daily, Mondays excepted, (W arrival of
"'said steamers from New York.
"For further information, apply at the Company's offices,
in Boston, Providence and New York. m29

.,FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily ,,Sundays excepted)
at7 o'clock, A. M.,frbm Pier Nc i1, North River.
By steamboat to Southfi Amboy; from thence to Cam--
den, via railroad; from thence in steambpat, and arrive
inPhiladelphia at 3 o'clock, P.M. -
S"'Fare; in the above Line,$3. ForwarIDeck Iassen-
gers to'Philadelphia. fare$2. -
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $1 50.
niand Treint.n by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton,
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50. .
SFare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents. ,
All Baggage at the risk of its owner.
j; ., IRA BLISS. Aaent.

*New Winter dArrangement for 1837,'commencing Jan. 5
Passenzerb will leave.7- "'-
Paterson at 71o'clock, A.M. NewYborkat 9o'clock,A.M
11 "66 12 ", M.
3 P.M.I1 4 P.M.
ON SUNDAYS-Le'ave Paterson, at 81 o'clock, A M.
and 3I 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 Courtlandtst. New York.
Tickets bfor Car A, with three apartments,limitedto eight
persons in each apartment, Six Shillings.
!'icketdsr'6r other Cars, Five Shillings'.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
.Passengers ire advised to procure their Tickets and to
be at tlieFerry afew minutes before the stated hf ursof de-
j5" .,. Agentin N.York.
Leave New York (foot of Courtlandtst.) at 84 A.M., and
SP. M., steam.
SLeave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M., and
2J P.M., steam.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of CourtlandL st.) at7 A. M.;8J
dti;' 10 do- I Ildo;! P.M.; 2do;4do; 5jdo.
o Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. M.;
:8do; 10 do; l1IJdo;'l P.M.; 24 do; 4 do; 51 do.
-NeiMw'k Night Line, (every night except Sunday)-
LeaveNew 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, 37J cents; Elizabeth-
town, 50-,cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
cents. '"'*
Passenger'leaving New York should be at the Railroad
Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining the ferry,) five
minutesbefore the time above stated, to procure their tickets.
Decemberi3dt836..r' d3
~hereby give notice that the West
Track at Union Pl4ce is nowy completed, and that the cars
of the Company 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, 124 "
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M.'and also on Sundays, 121 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.
The new steamboat PASSAIC,
Capt. B. Tate, will resume herregu-
lar trips for the season on Wednes-
day, Marcn o1L1, nib/, and will run as follows:
Leave Okntre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Y. Nork.footofBarclay st. at 10A.M. and 4P.M.
Fare, 184 cents.
N. B. All goods, freight and baggage, whatsoever, will
be taken only at the risk of its owners. ml4
sevamboatsHOBOKENand PFIO;
~b ..NEER willleave the footot Bar-
S^-clayst.& Hobokenevery20omin
S SB 3 M utes; 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.-May 9th, 1836. mlO
giAKUM-100 bdls 1st quality*Oakum, just landed-lfor
"sale by HOWLAND'&' ASPINWALL, -.
mhl6 \ -, %55, South street"
C1RIOPPAS AND BANDANNAS.--,cases large Ban
bdannas; I do small fine Choppas; 1 package large
Choppas, this day received, for sale by
mh6 JOSIAH DOW S CO. 157 Pearl st.
L kOLPHIN CHAMPAGNE.-1200 baskets of choice
1 9Champagne, of the Dolphin Brand, just received
from the highly respectable house of Dauphin & Co. of
Rheims, which is particularly recommended to connois
seurs,.foLeale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
.mhil1 21 Broad street.
SX1,iTH 'JJE PONGEE HDKFS.-7 cases justimported
r V per Cabot, from Canton. for sale by
'n9 ; DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
t U'UM ARABIC-20 boxes very superior Gum Aiabic"
AX- picked. 50 do superior, now landing, for sale by
m13 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
*>A NNIS OIL--28 cases, halt' picul each, Annis Oil, tor
sale by.'-. J. DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st. m23
W-- HALEBONE-10,000 lbs Whalebone, for sale by
Sm23 .. 134 Front st.
SHALE (JIL-1500 bbls Whale Oil, ior sale by
m27 134 Front street.
,li ANILLA INDIGO.-40 cases Manilla Indigo, first
,.11 qdalty;-for sale by "
.- m27 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO., 134Frontst.
LAREIT-WINES-600 cases Latour, Lafitte, and St.
.JJulien, and other brands; also. 25 hhds Bordeaux
Claret, landing ex Heraclide, for sale by
m)/0 DAVIS, BROOK & Co. 21 Broad st.
*'f ELVET SPONGES-6 cases, velvet Sponges, just
.i -.ande, and forsale by "-
Stm21. HOWLANf & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.

SBlDRESERVES-100 boxes Bordeaux Preserves
S, 50 do Canton Ginger, in'fine order, for sale by
3 ROUERTGRACIE, 20Broadst.

MI IOR'TOISE SHELL-3 cases E. I., 4 cases W I., o
rE.. first quality, for sale by '
ni ml4 JOSIAH DOW & CO.. 157 Pearl at.
"..OSTON REFINED SUGAR-Boston steam refined
' "._ Sugar in loaves and crushed, for sale by o
*m17 HO VLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South street.
t OGWOOD-100 tons Campeachy Logwood,just re-
LA ceived and for sale by
rmlSj" HOWLAND &-ASPINWALL, 55South.st.
S ANKEENS-12 cases blue, 3 do yellow Nankeens;
'. landing from ship Cabot, for sale by
f r4 .--: JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
*6,ADVLERS' SEWIN'GS.-1 case Saddlers' Sewings,
i7.this day received, for sale by
.mht28 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st,
0? eHOPCAS.AND BANDANNAS-i100 cases large, me-
dium, .mall and children, for sale by
" 'mh2o .0 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
"Y'%jEAS--400 chests and 4n)0 half chests Young Hyson
ei; Teas, for sale by .'*
Te6 -." -GOODHUE &S CO. 64 South street.


COMPANY, continues to Insure against loss o'
damage by fire, on Buildings Goods, Ships in port and
their cargoes, and every description of personal property,
at their office, No. 18 Wall street.
Thomas Bolton Daniel Jackson
Courtlandt Palmer Henry H. Leeds
Robert Ainslie Henry Wyckoff
Henry H Elliott John L. Graham
.Stephen Storm Louis De Casse
C. V. B. Hasbrook Thomas Tileston
n"Samuel T. Tisdale William P. Hallett]
-'s. Nathaniel Weed Thomas Sargeant
* '..George D. Strong Edgar Jenkins
-.^-o-David Codwise Charles 0. Handy

against. l o" D. A. Comstock. ;
Insure against loss or damage by Fire, on 'terms as fa-
vorabl.' as dily simnlar Corporation in this City. -
r,,i R. AINSLIE, Presinde.
JOHN I eBRAIR,Secretary. mn-.K

$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
; ainst Fire'on Merchandise and Builddingsin the city of
New ,York. Applications f'or insurance or renewal ofpo-
licies'left.at the'store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
'.Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&bost.
I.d Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,000."
SHarvey Wood ,-. Shepherd Knapp ,
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Wm. Kent
*J. Green Pearson Wm;. Bufoyne
Wm. B. Lawrence Samuel 1Bell
Joseph W. Duryee GeorgeRapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt LeoardBradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOSE. R. MERCEIN,President.
JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary.- .
Applications for insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, H:usehold Furniture, Merchandmze, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, andinsurance will beeffect-
ed on liberalterms. dl6
SNY-Office No. 288 Pearl street,
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R. Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W Lawtinice
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneelandl
IfLindley 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 Ehningerj
SThomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa ;J
Benjamin Strongj Silas Wood
GeorgeHussey "'. George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter '- Benjamin A. Mott
James H.Titus Joseph L. Frame.
Ebenezer Cauldwell
4rhis Company continues to insure against loss ordam-
age by Fire. on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L. BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIE,.Secretary. sl7
AI -Pt-rsons may effect nsurances with thhk company on
theitown lives, orthe.lives of others, and either 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.
P'remiums on one hundred dollars:

dft I


1 03
1 07
1 12
1 28
1 35
1 36
1 42
1 46
1 48
1 50
1 53
1 57
1 63

38 1 48
39 1 57
40 1 69
41 1 78
42,i 1 85
43.1 89
44 1 90
45 1 91
4611 92
471 93
4 1 94
491 9.5
50 t 96
5111 97
53'2 10
54 2 18
552 32
56 2 47
57 2 70
58 3 14
59'3 67
60j4 a5

Money will be receivedin deposlte by the Company ant.
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Uponsumsover $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 41 pr cent.
Sdo do 100, do 5 mos. 4 "!
"do do 100, do 2 3 "
"Win. Bard James Kent
,.&Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
'Wm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter Harmony H. C. De Rhaml
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jrn
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
,' PeterRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary. .
jd7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS,-Physicianto the Co.

NGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Ceuar street, offer for
'SwisW Muslins-A complete assortment of plain, figured,
plaid and striped Swiss DrateryMuslins, common and fine
Swiss tamboured capes, collars, aprons, band insert-
tings; also, dressed's for export
"French printed Muslins and Jaconets
*French Embroideries-A general assortment of pele.
4illars, hdkfs, ladies' and children's caps, cuffs, banu .
ipsertings, and children's'dresses
'Valenciennes threadLaces, Antwerp do and insertings,
fancy French belt ribbons, figured poult de sole, for ladies'
hats, fancy silk hdkfs
Blonde neiges, edgings, pelerines, scarfs and collars,
horsekin gloves, and ladlesl. kid shoes ,
jPrints-20 cases Swiss Prints, for exportation .*
'-Prussian shawls, ; Marseilles vestings,-and printed
French Calf Skins, superior quality
French Guitars, superior quality m7

sale by the package, on favorable terms:
15 cases London 9.8 Chintz Printed Muslins,'
10 do Manchester do do. do.
.5 do Fancy Linen Drillings, for city trade.
20 do Whik and BroW*n Linen Drills.
40- do 3-4 to 10-4 Linen Table Diaper and Damask.
Barnsley Sheetings, various qualities. Just received
m30 3tis 61 Liberty street.

-,J street, have received per recent arrivals
6 cases French emb'd Pelerines, cols a Broche, cols
tuyantee Muslin and Batiste,Chidren's andladies'
Caps, and Linen Cambric Hdkfs and Muffs
5 cases Collars, comprising all styles
2 cases Infant's Dresses, richly embroidered
5 do embroidered Bands and Insertings
6 do Swiss tambored Collars and Capes of all styles
Valenciennes Thread Laces and Antmerp Laces.
mh20 lOt
C ANTON SUGAR-2b0 bags white Pingfa, and 250
bags brown, of unusually good quality, for sale by
Eu h27 CARY & CO. 90 Pine street.
T OBACCO-47 ceroons St. Domingo Tobacco, for sale
mh24 by GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
I ORDEAUX OIL-300 basket Bordeaux Sweet 0.1,
S stamped bottles, silver tops, first qual.y, for sale by
nil8 E. STEVENS' SONS, I1? South st.
W INTER OIL--000 gallons 1st quality, Winter
W Oil, of New Bedford manufacture, for sale by -
T'm27 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO, 134 Frontst.-
pieces fine Tuscan Plait, 50 do Tissue, and 20 dozen
Leghorn Hats, landing, and for sale by
m21 UAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st.
NCOR;CHAMPAIGN.-A further supply of this
A favorite branu, quarts and pints received this day'
f6r sale by ROBERT GRAICE,
ap5 20' Broad st.
' NDIGO-6 chests good quality Bengal Indigo, just re-
ceived, for sale by
ap5 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.

.SS: U IA DOWN-5 ba-es.Down; 15 do. half Down
This day landed, for sale by *
an5 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157t Pearl st.
C'HINA WARE--100 cases China Ware, landing ex
'/'ship Silas Richards, and for sale by
apl DAVIS, BROOKS & CO 19 Broad street.
OMAN CEMENT-zO casks of the manufacturer
A. Wyatt, Parker & Co. London, authorized to be war'
ranted, just received and forsaleby
v. T* pr Trrnm' VT -*/ v j X -_-

lots in fee on North side of Eleventh street, between
5th Avenue and Wooster street, about 1* feet West of
Wooster street; each lot is 26 feet 5 inches front and rearm
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
Sjal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No."l Nassau st.
L OTS FOR SALE.-50 lots on Columbia, Cannon
- ,_A Lewis and Riviugton, between Houston and Riving-
ton streets.
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delancy and Riv-
ington streets. 4
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2
on Pitt st..
2 do. on Attorney, and 5 leased do. on Elizabeth st.
SApply at this office. d19
'O TTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some very eligible
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property in this city.
ALSO-Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots
atthe intersection of Whitesboro' and Genesee streets.
Apply to J. A. BOOCOCK,
fel tf 24 Nassau street.



TO LET-A small two story brick house in
Eleventh street, between the 6thand 7th'Avenues.
i U Apply to N. LUDLUM, 443Broadway.
S TO LET-An elegant and superior three story
brick House in 22d street, the easterly one of those
!S two which have just been erected by Josenh
A Tucker and Richard Wight, builders, on the
northerly side ol the street, about midway between the 8th
and 9th avenues. The lot is 37 feet front and rear, and 98
feet inches deep. The house is 37 feetfront and rear, and
50 feet deep; built upon the plan which is most approved
at the present day. It has mahogany door, with plated
furfitue in the principal story, marble chimney pieces
throughout, and Russia iron grates of the best quality are
in preparation. 'Ihe counter cellariss.pacious, airy,li2lit,
dnid perfectly dry. The basemnint is finished in the be[.
manner. In the kitchen is a copper boiler, reservoir,.
rotary pump, &c. from which water is conveyed to thec
bathing room, which is -omplete. vThere is a well ofe.-'
"cellent water on the premises ; and in the yard are two
covered passage ways leading to the rear. *" *-'.
There is a family now occupying the basement rooms
who will show the houe9i. 'Apply to '" '
m20 N. LUDLUM, 443 Broadway.
TO LET-The-4th and 5th Loff of the build-
4 ing corner of Maiden Lane and Nassau street, for
low any business exc lt extra hazardous. Inquire of
OFFICES TO LET-In the new building, at
the cornerofPine and William streets. Inquire
S atthe office ofthe Delaware$& Hudson Canal Co.
l No.28 Wall st. : '.,-idl6 t.f
'1SO LET-For one or three years, the three
story brick House No 49 Bond street, Inquire
until 9 A. M. and after 3 o'clock P. M. at No 20 1st
Avenne, ot TIvIOTHY'WOODRUFF. mh4
-t-FOR SALE-The House. and Lot No. ]12
SBleeckerst., situated between Greene and Woos-
Ster streets. The Lot is 374 feet in frontand rear,
and 100 feetdeep. Title indisputable. For terms inquire
olVr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,362 Broadway, corner
ofFranklin street.I fl3 tf
TO RENT-The upper lotsol the store 106
SWeststreet-having two pleasant offices in front.
Will be rented tow from thisto 1st May next. For
terms inquire on the premises, or atthesteamboat
office at the foot of Pike street, East River. d21
TO LE'T-;--Tlhe Store now building, No. 52
J gj Broadway, running through to New street, being
A (41j 160 feet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
l 11a be ready for occupation istof May.' Apply to
fe9 A. tI'ITNEY, 56 Cedar street.
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelling
House and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street,situate
Son 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 roon, &c. The lot is 2bfeet by 90.
For terms, apply to T-EORGE W. GILES, 173 Canal
street, or 1 Nassau street, cor. of Wall st. jl I tf
TO LET-From 1st May, the Store 156 Maiden
OL lane. Possession can be obtained immediately
soE from the present occupant. Inquire of' W. E.
Shepard, 53 Pine street, or
FRED'K McCREADY, 461 Broadway,
fe2 cor. Grand street.
EXCH-IANGE PLACt6.-To te let, the lower
Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
I change Place, now just finished. Possession im-
mediately. 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
Ron Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
SHudson river. *- "
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudson river, in Washingtbn county.
fel tf J. A, BOOCOCK, 24 Nagsau st.
FOR SALE-The3storv brick House, No. 31
Bond street, with a brick coach house on the rear
S of the Lot. The House is 25 feet front, and 52
S feet deep ; Lot 25 by 120 feet.
Also, the three story brick House, No. 426 Houston st.
This House is 25 feet front, 48 feet deep.
The above Houses can be seenfi from 12 to 2 o'clock, P.
M. For a particular description, apply at No. 20 First
Avenue, until 9, A. M. and a0ter 3 P. M.
AM THREE YEARS, the house No. 21 St. Mark's
IUll Place. It is very pleasantly situated, being on
the south side of the street. Apply to
m25 2w J. A BOOCOCK. 24 Nassau st.
TO LET-The Store No. 29 Cedar street, from
first May next. Inquire of W. E. Shepard, 53
Il Pine street, or FRED'K McCREADY,
n 1fe2 461 Broadway, oor. Grand,st.
FOR SALE-The three story brick House and
4 Lot No. 195 East Broadway, between Jefferson
H and Rutgers streets, on the south side of the st.-
-U The house is 26 feet in front and .rear, and 4b 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
ROOMS TO LET.-Three Rooms to let, in
building No. 10 Maiden lane, suitable for offices.
Apply in the store of
fb7 J. S. FLEET, 10 Maidenlane.
83 story houses in 20th street.
A four story basement'house in 21st street.
A two story house in 22d street.
Five three story houses on the lOrh Avenue.
A three story double house in 22d street.
A three story house in 14th street.
Some of these houses, if not sold, will be rented to good
tenants at moderate rents. They are in the vicinity of the
Theological Seminary, and arrangements have been made
fur a line of stages to run from thence, and to continue on
the route until eleven at nirht. Also,
A two story house in Mercer street.
Two 2 story houses in Horatio street.
A three story house corner of 21st st. and 3d Avenue.
A two story house in Watts street.
m2"2 3w J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.

-OR SALE-3t' acres of Land, situated at the en- gy, eradicates freckles, pimples, spots, redness, &c., and
trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St. gradually produces a clear, soft skin. It is also of infinite
Paul's Coh'ege, (the new establishment of the Rev. Mr. service to gentlemen, i the operation of shaving, as it al-
Iffuhlenburgh,) J miles from Hallent's Cove and Hurl:layr the irritation produced by the action of the razor; and
gatehferry, in cases ofburns. scalds, and inflamed eyes, affords imme-
gate ferry.
This place has been known for many years as Fish's diatereliel. SoV by
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel o13 C. HART, Bazaar 173 Broadway.
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or ART'S RAZORS AND MAGNETIC RAZOR
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samuel Pal T STRAP.-The Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
Smer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon. uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
SThomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay. expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render field, Torthe purpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
this location one ofthe most desirable ever offered for im- nror article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
provement in the vicinity of New York. them from all other kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
The land is elevated in the centre, sloping gently to the jointstamp, thus-
Swaters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding H. C. Hart, J. Rodgers & Sons,
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the No. 173Broadway, J Cullersto his Majesty,
Bay, withthe village of Flushing,' and the surrounding I*- New York. No. 36 Norfolk st.
Sfarms and country seats; on the opposite shore ,f the Bay J [ Sheffield.
is the College and its Chapel, now Pn progress; to the west HART'S MAGNETIC RAZOR TABLET is made ex
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with thecities resemt)les a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex- ou-ht to be without a strapf of this description, as it pre-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms eludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into many are ruined.
view on the Hudson complete the scene. Sold by H. C. HART, at theBazaar,
The soil is unsurpassed in fertility, and is particularly o22 173 Broadway, cor.of Courtlandt st.
adapted to gardening. UBIN'S SHAVING CItEAM-A small invoice of the
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by I kA abovesuperio Shaving Cream just received : also,
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half, Lubin's Soaps, forhe toilet, which for variety o perfumes
ZIh Lubin's Soaps, for the toilet, which for variety ofperfumes
an hour's ride, and the Flushing steamboats passing within and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale bv
speaking distance, several times daily, while a dock lor FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
their landingmightbe bui t at a trifling expense, p28 cornerofGrand st.
Fishing andfowling abound in the vicinity of the pre
The laid will be sold either entire,or in lots to suit pur- H brushes from the above named manufacturer are
chasers, andfon favorable terms. For farther information well made, and the bristles so secured that they cannot
apply to the subscriber, with whom a map of the pro- come out, for sale by FRED. McCREADY,
perty -may be se'0n. OBADIAH JACKSON, ja31 461Broadway, cor Grand st.
dl7tf \ No. 2 Fulton street, Brooklyn. UTLER'S VEGETABLE INDIAN SPECIFIC-
1U EAL ESTA' FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in "_ for Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. ihe trade
L Cedar, Thames ad Marketfleld sta. Also, Building supplied with this article by
L otson Washington Squa Waverley Place, McDougal m16 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane.
street and Gramercy Park. -A- ENUINK FARINA COLOGNE.-The advantage
On the 4th, 5th and 6th aven esL G' that the genuine Farina Cologne has over the spuj
On 10thstreet, through to llt-'i,between 5th and 6th ave rious, is, that the article moistened with it does not lose
nues.A the perfume so soon as it is dry, but retains it until washed
On 14th street, between the 8tland 10th avenues, out. The above article fof sale by the box or single bot
On 16th street, between Union nd Irving Place.. tie by FEED'K McCREADY,
On 21st street, between the 2dand 3d avenues. .. 'ap4 461 Broadway.
On l7thstreet, through to 18th, between the 5th and6ti
avenues. EIDLITZ POWDERS.-Thlese powdersare prepared
On 18th street, through to 19th, beWaen5 th and 6thave- S with the best articles, and are extra weight, the taste
'A .-..rini h 'l i tt ,,, tC n prk f nt o. thio a o4 grenaihi. tA

T HE American Cement Company Is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Ftaggings, 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 usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
variol models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. -' s3
lJ berhasjti# received a fresh supply of Lemare's ap
pal ai us for preparing Coffee. They makefrom two Lo four
cupl-)l'foffeeofaquality and flavor which cannot be pro ,
d iceJ uv.a ny other mode. One oftheseconvenient little af ,
fairs is jKu i li'e thiinifor a bachelor or smallfamily. '.
d2 ;* H C. H"ART, 173 Broadway, oor Courtlandtst
sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater," together with the numinerous flattering certificates
presented by those who have used t hem, fully confirm the
opinion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge-
nious apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in
heating apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring
and-Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly
surpass any thing hitherto introduced. But to cap the cli
. max, the inventor has brought them to such perfection, as
not only to accomplish that object in the most admirable
manner, but to perform the various operations of cooking.
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater,
which may be placed in any part of a room, and if occasion
requires, may easily be carried about the house so as to
warm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
times it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously and economically performed, and this too
in any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire-
places. For families, therefore. who have but little room,
or inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure
suitable aid in this branch, the Compouna Heater must
prove an invaluable article,foiin many instances it may
supersede the necessity ofuaepending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ .
With thil anparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in theshortspace of five min
utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduate.
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
in an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meet the sudden changes of the weather it, the
Spring and Autumn, without the inconveniences -itending
coal fires, and through the Summer season the sameappa
ratus will be found quite as valnable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, buat the dirt produced in using them may thus be
avoided. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke is formed
in the operation of the Compound Hbater.
Numerouscortificates and specimens ofthe various forms
-1Cthie Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
.jroidway, where orders are received and promptly ar.
f 1HE 'i'rIE POMADE DIVINE.-The great use-
I fulness of this most excellent remedy is so weltl
known to all who have applied it, that no encomium is
necessary ; and to those wiio are yet unacquainted with
its virtues, atrialin the following cases will be its best
recommendation. It is good for all sorts ofpains, swell-
lngs, bruises occasioned by falls or otherwise, and will
p- -?entthe many bad consequences of such accidents, lor
cai.cer before it is broke, sore breasts, stiffneck, gangrene.
It will retain its virtues manyyears, and is therefore very
usefultotravellers. Forsale by
n24 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
UPERFLUOUS HAIR-That bane of female beau-
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightly, the upper lip, may be effectually removed by afree
use of
Its operation is instantaneous,removing the hairwwithout
tne least approach to pain, and leaving the skin whiter and
softer than before. By twice using the Depilatory the roots
ofthe hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no fur-
ther application of it. No bad consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it may be used on aninfant's skin
without any bad effects.
The advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate effectually, and to be perfectlyinnocent
in its effects. Suli wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandtst.

U 'AVIS & BROOKS 19 and 21 Broadstreet, offer to
S sale on reasonable terms -
Iron-English bar Iron, assorted sizes; Swedes Iron,
common and extra sizes ; Old and' New Sable do |
English Sheet do, assorted No. 16-27 ; Russia Sheet
Iron; Railroad Iron, 2' by 5-8; Pig Iron, of improved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Plates-1-.3 and extra sizes of the LRB Mon
mouth, and other brands. .
Block Tin-in ingots and pigs ; also, bar Tin.
B'ass Kettles-of best German make, in casks, assorted
from 1 to 16 gallons.
Chain Cables-of Griffiths and Lewis' make, with ful
supplies of apparatus.
O(piuinm-Turkey and Egyptian; English Linseed Oil in
pipes and hhds; Shellac, orange, liver and garnet.
Brandy-Old Cognac of the TOO brand.
'tHolland Gin-ofthe Key brand. '' "":
Hemp-Russia clean and outshot. .i "7 .-1
Ccpper-London Sheathing Copper, assorted e',- .'
TTwine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine.
4, Wine-Madeira in pipes, hhds, qr casks; old Lonnoni
Port, in Pipes ; Claret in casks and bottles ; choice
Sherry wines; Malaga dry and sweet wines, in qr
casks and Indian bbls ; Muscat in bbls.
Also, Imperial Sail Cloth, and half Duck heavy Ravens,
Russia Sheetings of first quality. Cordage of all sizes and,
Various qualities, entitled to debenture. -
RACIE% SARGENT, No. 4 Hanover .sUee offe'
I for sale-
3000 Horse Hides from Buenos Ayres
60 pipes Holland Gin, Lion brand
30 casks London Porter, (Barclay's)
50 cases, 3 doz each, superior old Port
lr500 cases Larose Claret-; 500 do St Julian Jo ; *500 uo
Monferrand do; 500 do St Emillion do,- entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 100 baskets Olive Oil
S23 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Snl!:s ; 39 do 2d best do ; 10
do Lamb do, 25 do Sheep Roan x6 do do Splits; 32 do
Lamb Roans, now landing from S James" from Lon-
don. .
G OODHUE & CO. 64 Southgtreet, ofler for sale-
.' 200 tons new sable Iron
y.. 50 tons Russia Hemp; 140bales Flax
S.' 1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various fabrics Z
*- 506,bales Crash and Sheetings
J200 coils Russia Cordage '
1000 Russik Horse Hides; 10 bales do Calf SkIP3
30 bales Calcutta Cow Hides
200 bags Ginger; 1200 do Saltpetre ,
30 do Shellac; 15 do Gum Copal
25 do Oil Annis; 50 casks Linseed Oih
1|200 bales Russia and India Twine
lU1000 Len Bags; 40 bales Russia Downj
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Cofibw
900 bags Sumatra Coflee; 100 do Ceylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugarl
f 1400 do MauritiusSugar
;130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
? 2 cases Tortoise Shell
i500 do Preserved Canton Ginger
J506 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half chests do
200 baskets Meet Champaign Wine. ,'n7

'! fi( OWLAND & ASPINWALL offer for sale at Nos
AgU ,hand 5p South street-
Almor"s -300 ceroons Ivica, soft shell
Barilla-=L650 quintals
Bags-200 bales Grass Bags, 200 in each
Billeard Cloth-1 bale very sup finish, about 120 yds
Cassia-4000 mats imported in the ship Mattakeeset
Cochineal-4 ceroonTs Silver and Black Flour, V Cruz
Corks-72 bales Spanisl.
Coffee-1000 bass La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Mlracaibo
Fruit-2750 boxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
Ster do do; 1100 do Common do do; 750 do Bloom do do.
599 kegs Sun Raisins; 14(0) halfbxs Bunch Muscatel do
860 qr do do; 2000 drums Smyrna Plum do
Hemp-95 bales Italian Codillo "-4
Hides-619 hides landing from schr' Purveyor, |from La
Guyra I .
Horns-1090 South American ; 870 La Guyra.n .
Indigo-87 ceroons Caraccas F 1; 7 do 2; 13 do .
Lima Wood-aO tons bright ,,
Logwood-150 tons Campeachy 9
Matting-400 rolla 4-4, 5-4, and 5-4 colored andLwhite,
Canton .. .
Mats-45 doz of Alicanty
MTarble-250 Marble Siabs,1, 5,51 and 6 Pateimo, white
veined -- -
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery Loaf:. 75 bbls do
crished; 2 cases Brazil Brown Sugar
Sewings-45 half trunks of N D P Fenizio, rich blue and
black letter, consisting of two fold purple blue, light co-
lors, drabs assorted, cloth colors assorted,! bright and
green black
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturingfancy
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, for fillers and wrap
Tin Plates-700 cases, assorted quialities, from2Liver
Wines-1000 qr'rasks Sweet Malaga;1 200 do Dry do; 70
pipes White Old Malaga; 107 qr casks White Old Mala-
ga; 200 Indian barrels Malaga Muscat; 200 qr casks
Pale and Gold Sherry; 135 do San Lucar; 161 Indian
barrels do, 5 pipes, 10 hhds, 40 qr casksvery old Ma-
deira; 4 butts, 11 hhds, and 50 qr cams very choice
Sherry f. e3
i 0, W fathoms 1* inch 90fathoms 1 3-16inch
490 do 1I do "90 do 1 1-16 d' -
150 d6 1 do 60 do 15-16 doi
!20 do do. 120 do 13-16 doj -
f120 do 5 do 120 do -`11-16 doj
.90 do $ do. 90 do 9-16 do,' .
90 do ido .. -4
With lull supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landingper Nile, for sale by .
DAVIS BftBROO ,K. 21 Broad st.
A NNIS OIL-94 cases,for sale by *,
mh30 O JOSIAH.DOW & CO. 157 Pearl street.
1 HUBARB-2- piculs, for sale by
IM mh30 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl street.
:ALT-1000 sacks Ashton's Liverpool factory filled salt.
Sfor sale by C. H.'MARSHALL,
m30 64 South street.
Sb LACK SARSNETS-4- cases, this Iday" received,'
1 for sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO.
mh30 .-.-,.v- ..- 157 Pearl street.
SNDIQO-7 ceroons prime Caraccas Indigo, for sale.by
nmh24 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.

(STAtNER, DUTILH & CO. 91 Wall street, offer or
sale, in lots to suit purchasers-
WOOL-89 bales white clean washed Smyrna
200 do do unwashed
90 do do grey and black
110 do do Barbary
128 do do Albania
HEMP-400 bales Italian, especially imported for the
making of tow lines on canals &railroads
COCOA-600 bacs Guayaquil
FRUIT-SuperiorZante Currants in butts, large Smyr-
na Currants in bls; Carraburna, Urla, Elme and
Sultana Raisins, in bis, cases and drums
STEEL-assorted Milan ,
'HARESKINS-superior gray Russia Hare Skins..,
GLASS--700 boxes Bristol Crown Glass, 500 do French,
..DRUGS-Sulphate of Quinine, genuine French; Gum
ps-.,- Arabic, selected.; Gum Tragacanth; Nutgalls,
'j:' 'Cream ofTartar;Scammony, fine Sponge; Opiumnr.
V ARY & CO. 90 Pine street, onier or sate-
CHINA SILKS-300 cases, comprising a general
assortment of black, white and colored Silks and Se\%ings
TEAS-Young Hyson in chests and half chests, Hyson
in 13 Ib.'wand 6 lb. boxes-Souchong in chests .
.'CASSIA-1000U mats.
, PBRESERVED GINGER-250 boxes, entitled to deben.
ture > .'- -
SCAMPHOR-50cases Crude Camphor
RAISINS-150 boxes Muscatel -
SHELLAC-Garnet and Orange
PIG IRON-100 tons American No. 1
WINE-London Particular, India market, and cargo
Teneriffe Wine in hhds. and qr. cassk, entitled to deben.
ture, ali of Carpenter & Co." brand
COFFEE- 450 bags white Manilla. mhll 2w
M ADEIRA WINES-In pipes, hhds., qr. casks and
lthalf do., choice south side wine, received per brig
lyanough, from Madeira. Also, in hhds, qr casks and In-'
dian bIs, landing ftofn brig Chili, from Madeira
Also, in pipes, hhds*, qr. casks and half do, received per
brig Ofessa, 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.) 'I
In store-butts, pipes, hhds, qr. casks, half do., and bot-
tles, the greater part wines of the highest grade, having
been selected with great care.
Pale and brown, in pipes, hhds, qr casks, half do., and
bottis, received per late"arrivals.
O different qualities and brands, in pipes, hhds, qr casks
ai d bottles.
Of the Lion, Ancor, Heidsieck,Emperor, Oeil de Perdrix,
and other favorite brands, with lead caps and silver toil,
landing from ship Boreas and other late Havre packets.
3.f the most approved brands, in cases of one dozen, Sau-
tern, Old Hock, Burgundy, Muscat, &c. -
Hibbert's London Porter and Brown Stout, quarts an
pints; London Pale Ale, do; Burton and Scotch do.
Of the choicest brands, in whole, half and qr boxes; also
Principe and Trabuca do. For sale :n lots to suit purcha-
sers. and on favorable terms, by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st. -
Orders for wines of every description, addressed as above,
will receive attention, and forwarded to any part of the
United States. d22

- HE subscriber's option of tbe female mind and char-
acter is too far exalted .t9suppose for a moment that the
ladies of this city anrelsewhere, to whom this Card is po-
litely addressed, cah be cajoled or flattered to patronize
him, but wishes to address himself to their good sense
only. They are respectfully, informed, that Badeau's
celebrated Strengthening Plasters," were prepared with
special reference to their flavor, and they arc most ear-
nestly recommended to such as are troubled with coughs,
colds, asthmas, &c. He is confident that if it were possi-
ble to obtain the names of the ladies who have received
benefit by wearing the beautiful plasters, he could present
an array, which, for modest worth, intelligence and res
pectability, would lar outweigh his highest recommend
dations. They are spread on tme most beautiful, soft and
pliable scarlet, pink and fawn colored lamb skin; will
not soil the whitest linen, and may be worn by the most
delicate female in all situations, with ease and comfort for
one month. .
They are sold at the Bowery Medicine Store, 260 Bowej
ry, by the Ladies' most obliged and humble servant,
m4 / N.W.BADEAU,
i )blms 11OtkN ,Contilhj-.oub conisured as usual
aL t ,a his Esta5bai S*ftr 8mGreenwich st., next
.the corner of Warren. '2'
SStrangers .afe'reseUiaf iiaprized th'nDr. HORNE
fwas bred to the Medical;Prdfession in the city cf London;
:arindhas been practicl member of said Faculty of Physic
42 years, for thelsts 32'in' the city of' New York. His
practice from betingTf.rmerly general, he hlias long confined
to a particular brai'cJ If.Medicine, which engages hij
profound, attenion,vlz2-SLuesVeneria Scorbutus, Sciu-
fula," leiinti asi.and, in short, all diseases arising
lI-m'ad s liF'lt1ie'blood., His experience is very
great. Hiisuccess astonishing. In many thousands o
.casescommitted to his care, of all grades and every degree
.ogf4mlignancy, he has speedily restored his pacientsto
jealtl and' a soundconstitution.
H, cautiios the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
.curj: Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that o6ur case iie eradicated, not patched up. The
lepined'Dr. Buchian emphatically observes --" Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful in-
heritance to transmit to posterity"i Persons afflicted with
protracted and4deplorable '.ases need not despair of a
coniplete recovery, by applying to Dr. Hornme. Recen
affections, when piocal, are, without mercury, extinguish
ed in a ew days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re
course to advertised nostrums, where there is no response
bilitysand the compounde'rs 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 Greenwichi
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New Ybrk city, has radically established
Dr Hornme'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 never
come in contact... *.f .-"-
Attendance until half past 91nthe evening.
No Heiters takeninleg post paid. All cityletter
mustbe handed in.- p dy
3' Stultorumi'ncuratapudormalue ulceracelatI
Horacesa 16,Epist. !
,10 1 as 'lc ktvpa
ALP- ,.*z7"'io_% r. r. I MSeSWDenefit the public,
it ispioperh should continh e.is advertisement for the
good oftrngefstn a's it-i lPkfoWfi'people are.extremely
shy in speak g of cases'of. a delicate nature, even where
a physician ispre-eminently successful. ji14
Sical composition, extensively used in the hospitals o
France with great success. This pleasant and safe reme
'dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection I
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis4
rheumatism, complains pf the skin, salt rheum, and alj
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at allseaj
sons ofthe year from infancy to old age.
The proprietor of the Robb informs, the public, that t a
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane st. to Mr,
John Milhau's PhfAirmacy, 183' Broadway, where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton
263 Broadway, and of I C. Howard, corner of Fulton and
Hicks streets, Brooklyn :'r
A treatise on the above named diseases and of theirtieat1
m-fft, by means of the R6Nbb' has been published by the
conipositor of thiS.remei'y,f wich will be given to those
-who desire it': %A V M23


light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful blacu or brown
is univ rsally acknowledged to be the best article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has beenthe
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 reputal
tion there,is greater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is daily supersed
ing the use of otherpreparations for the purpose. composed
of deleterious materials, and must eventually take the
place of every other composition ol the same nature. Its
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night bore going to bed, and on rising in the morningthe
iransilbrinariuri is complete, Jrom gray to brown, orfrom
red to black. T.Hleskin meantime suffers no change, either
from discolorment, eruption, roughness, or other cause
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no ill con-
.tatseq-ueices. Sold hilesale and leiail by
I-jI0 ..,"'HENRY C. -HAlT, N'o.173 Broadway,
V valuable remedy h N now been before the public for
iour'years,arnd has prove sell thle most valuable remedy
discoveredfor.Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con.
suniptionh6'gPing @0.i'eh and Pulmonary affections oj
every+ i .Ai"-ats sale is"rBtudily increasing, and the pro|
Spraetors are constantly receiving t'he most favorable ae
'counts of its effects-.:4wr4 ."
The, great celebrity of theGenuimne Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam laIs been the.caus 'uio'atten.pjt) to introduce spuri-
ous arLicles, %hiLh, by.partia'lly-asbirniirhg the name ol the
genuine, --ere calculated-i Ti.slead and deceive the pub-
lic. "Among th ebmi-itt'L- r1ethel'American Pulmonary
Bal1am,'',4_ geb, lm a Balamic Syrup,"
Purchasers silould inquirelorthetrue articlebyits whole
name, the VegetablePulmonary Balsam, and see that It
Shas the marks and signature of the. Genuine.
-Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal Fa, stamped Vegetable Pulmonar]
Balsanm bGD. 'D N ,1 e
Thetrade supplied by'.DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maider,
Lane,,Wholesale Agent. ;' '- "'" "'
*** Retailed by Apothecaries ard'Druggists generally
'4OUGHS'0LS'ew gland Cough Syrup.-
%J The reputation of this article has nov become so wel,
established, (as -ihe safest a'nd best remedy for common
colds, influenza, coughs; asthma %whooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affections oltthe lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its dwn"merits. The'proprietors have received
from allquarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numeroustestimo.iials ol its .urprusil efficacy arnd value.
Some of which "mae'y t fseetl4iFitheu. -lldirections accomi
pian) iig,'cach bottle; those-, who ,have ever used it, whem
they rfLquire a remedy,'will ,6e sure to resort to it again;
andit i c'ionfidently recommended to all as the most agreed
able, safe, and efficient remedy to be met with.
Sold'at retail in this city!"by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B
Graham, Nassau near Fultonst ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway ,5and- the .Druggists and Apothe
caries generally, throughout tihe city and country.
*T* Thetrade sapplitd by DA'NL.GODDARD,No 11
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor, 6 s8
UNIVERSAL MEDICINF, ofthe British College o
Health. ..
"Hypocrity i'therfitrT'wt'rc'hl'vicd'has'ever paid to vir.
"' *:.X L tue.") -
.,The"excellence and efficacy ofthlese'medicines in reliev-
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value 6f thelimple theory on .which they are
foundel, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effecuntery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who po perseveringly and at a vast ex.
pense endeavor to imiiuSCe oi' the public feeble and unwor
thy'imitations. .- &.. ; "
Sinceihe legal decisions whicif have established the claim
oftlie Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can betaklen up thatdoes not teem
with whole cblumnis of' garbTed extracts from Mr. Mort-
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 hewtescued himselffrom a
series ofsuffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sg.und but simple system of the hygeian
Qhysiology; whereas, had otC"ri'.'Morison propounded
tEis sfstem to'the English community, and had not its
'lovely truths spread wilh'a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain, the continent ofEu
rope, the nations of the East, and the United StatesofAmeo
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establish
ed in every civilized ia ioiiojIftihe earth, neither their names
nor~their Ignorant pretensionsawould'ever have been heard
of- --- 4
_The publications of "MA' 'risiun and his coadjutors are
* comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which wil
,ra(lily atif ty any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
4ment..- y
.? At the urgent requestof many friends, it has been deter-
minedtb supply the genuine Ly-.eian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, tnat the wants and wishes o
that class ofthe'commniunity may be met, who, while dis-
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our dis-
pensary, yet do not'wishgor have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. Thr pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the va ious agents established in every town
in the United States, in-loxes at 25 and 50 centseach, as
well-as inpack ts o'1'A 2,-and 3 dollars.
Gne al gent for the United States.
Office .0 Canal street '" 4
Agent-Mr. J. S'tanly; BooktaiddPrintseller, at the Gen,
eral Dep1, 50 Canal street. jal0O3t

SRRIS TOOTHIWASH.-Tihis is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yt 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 found 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. :ligginson,.Cam.
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above iy
dl4 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.':
L..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 Medicine Store, 260 Bowery, New
York. o26 -
A NEW TOOTH POWDER.-Theundersianedtakes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-:
tomers inpurticular, a new Tooth Powder, known as the
No. 1 Princes street,Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
purifying 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 im 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. ja44
i OWLAND'S KALYDOR.-T'his inestimable prepa
41 ration possessesthe virtue of sustaining thde fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. PoVyerfulof effect, yet mildof influence,thisadmiia-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-

S~t~ f~9~c~l ~n~9 ~t~f~k