New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00023
 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: June 13, 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: UF00073672:00023
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text




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DAIILYOCLU FOA R T r AuI JL1 a & J A sa-Ur U-,
S .mt.weekly-$4 n iadvanie, or $5 at the end of the year.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-8 lines or less-First inser-
tion, 50 cents; second and third insertions, each 25
cents; and 8IfScentsfor every subsequent insertion.
SQ UARE, DAILY--16 lines, or over 8 and less than 16-
First insertion, 75 cents; second and third insertions,
each 25 cents; and 181 cents for every subsequent inser-
ADVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out.
ZEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-with-
k out the paper, $32 per annum: nct, however, for a less
period than six months.

p EACH MOUNTAIN COAL.-Thesubscribers offer
for sale Peach Mountain Coal, of a superior quality,
In lati to suit purchasers, in broken, egg, lump and nut
sizesy st the market price.
the LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
street, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich is., and.East Broad-
way and Gouverneur st. m31
C OALS.-POPHAM & HILL, Coal Dealers, yards at
Scorner Broadway and 4th street, and in Barrow
street near Washington Square A box for the reception
of orders at 25 Wallsfreet, over the Merchants' Bank, or
15 Water street. May 17 tf
J landing from the ship Westmoreland, a cargo of Liv-
erpool Orrel Coal,of a very superior quality and size, se-
ected for family use, and all lowered in the hold. For sale
n lots to suit purchasers, at a low price, by applying on
board, east side Cathaiine market, or to
2.50 Washington st., cor. of Leroy and Greenwich sts.,
m22 cor. of East Broadway & Gouverneur sat.
SSchuylkill Coal delivered at the door of consumers, at
he following reduced prices, viz:
Broken, and Egg size, screened....... $11 00 per ton
Nut ................................. 10 00 1
Apply at the Offices of the Schuylkill C..al Company,
No. 1 Laurens street, near Canal- 145 Rivington, corner
Suffolk, and Washington, corner of Jane st.
Orders may be leftat No. 6 Frontstreet. m17
I UT COAL.-The subscribers have on hand a supply
I of good Nut Coal, suitable for stove or manufactur-
n uses, for sale at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington st.,
cornerof East Broadway and Gouverneur sts, and Le Roy
and Greenwich Bst. ja2l
OW LANDING atthe foot of Chambersstreet,from
.L bargeFulton, superiornew Lackawana Coal, mined
third season. & barge will be discharging every business
do in each week
Consumers will find It an advantage to give-their orders
early. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 tf corner of Chambers and Washington sts.
f HE best quality of this fuel, of different veins, from
the mostapproved mines, for sale at lowest market
price. WM. G. JONES, U-nion Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washington sts.
A Justrecelved by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals, suitable for family and manufacturing purposes,for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
ILAING & RANDOLPH,250 Washington st.,
or. of LeRoy & Greenwichsts.,and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneurst. d27
APANESE LOTION-A toilet appendage peculiarly
adapted for the now arrived season, and decidedly the
the best article ever offered to a discriminating ,public for
the removal and prevention of freckles, tan, sunburn and
all other ills that the skin is heir to." This incompara-
ble preparation sustains the complexion against all the
numerous affctlons to which it is liable, particularly at
this season. In its operation it combines two essential pro-
perties, a mildness of influence with powerfuleffect-a
desideratum seldom or never before obtained in a pre-
paration of this description, from the simple fact that it
may with impunity be applied to the moat delicate infant.
Price $2 per bottle. Sold by H. C. HART, "Bazaar,"
173 Broadway. June 10
iINE ARTICLES.-Ivory Nail Brushes, from Smith
Ivory Shaving Brushes, from Paris (of badger hair.)
Ivory Tooth do. do. Smith's, London
Ivory Comb do.
Ivory Hair do.
Tortoise Shell and Ivory Dressing Combs
Best London and Paris Hair and Cloth Brushes.
For sale at"The Bazaar," 173 Broadway. corner of
Courtlandt street. H. C. HART. JelO
a ENUINX BEAR'S GREASE--For promoting tne
W growth of the hair, and imj.rting a beautiful and
glossy lustre to it, far superior to any other application.
The superiority of this Oilover every preparation for in-
duetming tfgrowth 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 excitingmthe capilla-
ry vessels to healthy action. To persons becoming bald by
sickness or other causes, the application of this Oil daiy,
will soon produce a re-action of its growth. The stibcri-
bar has just received a fresh supply of the genuine article,
put up neatly in earthen pots and prepared expressly for
his retail trade, at the Bowery Medicine Store, No. 268
Bowery. feb N.W.BADEAU.
S NERALLY.-Dr.J. P. TARBELL, of Brooklyn,
Proprietor of Tarbell's Vegetable Pills, will attend at the
Office, No 437 Broadway, above Howard street, every
Tuesday and Friday, from 3 to 4 o'clock, to give advice
and prescribe, WITHOUT CHARGE, to any that call.
Dr. Tarbelt's Pills are recommended to all persons suf-
fering from Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Piles, Sick-headache,
Liver Complaint, or Scrofulous Diseases, as a remedy of
no ordinary kind. Composed entirely of vegetable mater,
they answer all the great purposes of calomel in producing
a change in the secretions of the liver, giving it a healthy
tone, strengthening the stomach, removing all crudities
from the bowels, obstinate costiveness, and a variety of
other obstinate diseases, usually passed over as incurable
by physicians, while they do not leave the system in a state
3o disordered, as in the use of calomel, as to be more sus-
ceptible to disease than before ; rendering medicine an
essential, when its only design is to be an assistant.
Dr. Tarbell is a practising physician of Brooklyn, a
member of the Methodist Church, well known in the
church as a man of strict uprightness of character, as is
further testified to by the following certificate from Judge
Clinton, of Orange county, the native county of the Doc
tor :
Newburgh, May 1, 1837.
I hereby' certify, that I have been several years acquaint-
ed with Dr. John P. Tarbell, and take pleasure in stating,
that, lbth as a gentleman of correct principles, and a phy-
sician of talents and ability, his character stands high in
Orange county. JAS. G. CLINTON.
The Pills are for sale (price 50 cents per box) by

ROBT. D. HART, General Agent for the
United States, 137 Broadway, and
jee No. 2 Courtlandt st. corner of Broadway.

_ #EAFNESS -The extraordinary success of SE-
IF GUINES' ACOUSTIC DROPS, in curing or re-
lieving this unhappy defect, has been such as to warrant
the Agent in recommending it on his own knowledge of tis
It is now but six weeks since this remedy was presented
to the public. The following is the result:
Mr. A. Icheson, of Baltimore county, after using one
bottle, has written for six more, the success of the first be.
ing satisfactory. His letter exhibited at the store.
A gentlemar. of this city, whio has been deaf many years
in one ear, has used one bottle" with readerr relief than
he ever has experienced from any medicine before tried"-
such are his words. He is now using the second bottle.
A lady in the country has used one bottle. From having
been entirely deaf tfor one year, she can now hear with con-
siderable distinctness- irusing a second bottle.
Mr. -, of Caldwell's Landing, (name unknown)
called about three weeks since and bought a bottle. He
could not then hear a sound of any kind whatever, how-
ever great; no conversation could be carried on with him
except in writing. He called for the second bottle. His
son who accompanied him says he can now make him un-
derstand what he says, and has no doubt further relief may
be obtained.
Every day brings some new evidence similar to the
above, of tt success of this remedy. Let every one who
is deaf mie trial of it. Price $1 50 per bottle. Sold by
R. D. HART, Agent for the United States,' No. 437 Broad-
way, near Howard st. i Je7
IN pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the cour.ty
of New York, notice is hereby given to all persons hav-
ing claims against HANNAH SPENCER, late of the city
of New York, widow, deceased, to present the same with
the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, et his office, No. 5
Broad street, in the city of New York, oa or before the lst
day of September next.--Dated New York, the 21st_ day of

A New York, March 25th, 1837.
T a meeting of the Directors of this Company, con-
vened on Saturday, the 25th instant, it was unanimously re-
solved, in consequence of an application of numerous
stockholders, on 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 10th day of April next,and the other
of $2j a share, onthe 10thof May next. Said payments to
be made to J. DELAFIELD, Esq., Treasurer of the Com-
pany, at the Phenix Bank.
The transfer books will be closed from the 3d to the 10th
-of April, and from the 3d to the 10th of May, both days in-
cluded. By order of the President,
m27 tf C. D. SACKETT, Secretary -.
1837. The President aud Directors have this day declared
a dividend of five per cent. on the renewed capital stock,
for the last six months, ending the e1st inst,, payable on and
after the first day of June next. The transfer books will
be closed from the 23d inst. until the let day of June.
By order, A.B. McDONALD, Secretary.
my 22 Im
IVIDEND.-The East River ,ire Insurance Com-
U.pany of the City of New York, office No, 44 William
street, have declared a Dividend of Five per cent. on the
Renewed Capital Stock of the Company, out of the profits
of the same, to this date, payable on and after the twelfth
inst. The Transfer Books closed until that day.
June 1, 1837. je2 Im
S OTICE to every person vending, dealing m or re-
tailing Strong or Spirituous Liquors in the city of New
All persons who shall sell or deal in Strong or Spirituous
Liquors, [except Importers or.Distillers, selling any li-
quors Imported or distilled by them, in quantities above
five gallons,] without having first obtained a License for
such purpose from the Mayor, and the respective Alder
men and Assistants of the Wards in which they severally
reside, are subject by Law, for each offence, to the pen.
ally of $25; and in case of Retailers, to the additional
punishment [by indictment] of Fine and Imprisonment.
Tavern and Excise Licenses will therefore be issued at
the Mayor's Office, City Hall, between the hours of 10 to
2 o'clock, on the days prescribed as follows, for each re-
spective Waid.
1st Waed, Wednesday and Thursday 10th and llth May
2d do Friday and Saturday 42th and 13th "
3d do Monday and Tuesday 15th and 16th"
4th do Wednesday and Thursday 17th and 19th "
5th do Friday and Saturday 19th and 20th "
6th do Monday and Tuesday 22nd and 23d"
17th do Wednesday and Thursday 24th and 25th
,j8th do Friday and Saturday 26th and 27th
9th do Monday and Tuesday 29th and 30th "
10th do Wednesday and Thursday 3lst May 1st June
11lth do Friday and Saturday 2nd and 3rd"
12th do Monday and Tuesday 5th and 6th"
13th do Wednesday and Thursday 7th and 8th"
14th do Friday and Saturday 9th and 10th "
15th do Monday and Tuesday 12th and 13th"
16th do Wednesday and Thursday 14th and 15th "
17th do Friday and Saturday 16th and 17th '<
Persons now holding licenses, are requested to produce
them when applying for renewal: also, specially requested
to apply within the time as above, to avoid the penalties of
the law. By Order,
JOHN AHERN, Clerk of the Mayor's Office.
New York, Mayor's Office, May e1st, 1837.
May 2tJune 17
T O CONTRACTORS.-Proposals will be received in
U. writing at the Street Commissioner's Office until the
20th instant, for blasting and removing Rocks from in
front of Walnut Slip, East River. For further informa-
tion apply at the Street Oommissioner's Office, Hall of Re-
cords. JOHN EWEN, Jr. St. Comm'r.
StreetCommissioner's Office, June 1, 1837. June 3
S iORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is heiehy
given, that an assessment for filling the low grounds,
bounded by 108th and 109th streets, the 5th Avenue and
Kingsbridge Road is completed, and lodged in the Street
Commissioner's office for examination by all persons in-
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
object to the confirmation of the above named assessmruent,
they are desired to present the same in writing, at the
Street Commissioner's office, on or before the 15th instant.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. St. Comm'r.
Street Commr's Office. June 5, 1837. June 9
T 0O CARPENTERS.-Proposals will be received at
3. the Street Commissioner's Office until the 16th inst.,
for fencing the vacant Lots, south of 5th street, in the
Eleventh Ward. Said fence to be constructed of good.,
stouttchestnut posts, and of boards one inch in thickness,
and to be built six feet high. The joining of the boards on
the posts to be covered by battens, the whole to be fastened
witri twelve-penny nails. Payments to be made as the
money, shall be collected on the assessment to be laid for
that purpose. Proposals will state the price per lineal foot.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, June 6, 1837. June 9
i uRPOKATION NOTICk.-Pubhlic nonce ie hereby
%J given, that a proposition has been laid before the
Board of Assistant Aldermen, to repave Clinton st. from
Division to Delancey street.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
object to the above named proposition, they are desired to
present their objections in writing at the Street Commis-
sioner's Office on or before the 16th instant.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, June 6, 1837. June 9
SORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
U given, that the assessments hereinafter named are
completed, and are open in the Street Commissioner's office
fo: examination by al persons interested, viz:
For boring for water and constructing a pump in Lewis
street, near Houston street.
For a well and pump in Waverley place, near 6th avenue.
For a well and pump in 24th st. near 10th avenue.
For a well and pump in 20th street, near 2d avenue.
For a we]l and pump in 17th street, between 4th avenue
and Irving place.
For a well and pump in 28th street, near 3d avenue.
For a well and pumn in Horatio st, near Greenwich st.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the confirmation of the above named
assessments, they are desired to present their objections in
writing, at the Street Commissioner's Office, on or before
the 19th day of June.
JOHN EWEN, Jr. Street Comm'r.
St. Commissioner's Office, June 8,1837. jel2
IORPORA JION NOTICE--Public notice is hereby
^Jgiven, that a proposition has been laid before the
Board of Assistant Aldermen to repave Front street, be-
tween Fulton and Beekman streets.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the the above named proposition, they
are desired to present their objections in writing at the
Street Commissioner's office, on or before the 19th inst.
JOHN EWEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
Street Commr's Office, June 9, 1837. June 12

C 'ORPORATION INOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
S given, that a proposition has been laid before the
Common Council to pave Horatio street, from Greenwich
street to the 8th avenue.
And notice is herebyt'urther given,that if any persons
interested objecttothe proposition above named, they awe
desired to presenttheir objections in writing at the Street
Commissioner's Office, on or before the 16th day of June.
JOHN EWEN, Jr.St. Commr.
St. Commissioner's Office, June 6, 1837. jel2
A T a Court of Chancery held tfor the State of New-
L York, at the City of New York, on the twenty-
third day of May, one thousand eight hundred and thirty
Present-William T. M'Coun, Vice-Chancellor of the
First Circuit.
-Amos Palmer vs. Anson Blake and Elizabeth W. his
wife, and William Turnbull.
It appearing by affidavit to the satisfaction of this Court,
that the defendant, William Turnbull, resides out of this
State, to wit, in London. in the Kingdom of Great Britain,
on motion of Orsamus Bushnell, Solicitor for the complain.
ant, it is ordered, that the said William Turnbull cause his
appearance to be entered in this sut, and notice thereof to
be served upon the complainant's Solicitor within nine
months from the date of this order; and in case of his ap-
pearance, that he cause his answer to the complainant's
bill to be filed, and a copy thereof to be served on the com-
plainant's Solicitor within forty days after the service of a
copy of said Bill ; and in default thereof, said Bill may be
taken as confessed against him ; and it is furtkcr ordered,
that within twenty days, time said complainant cause this
order to be published in the S.ate paper, and in the New-
York American, and that the said publication be continued
in each of the said papers at least once in each week, for
eight weeks in succession ; or that he cause a copy of
this order to be served personally upon the said William
Turnbull. at least twenty days before the time above pre-
scribed for his appearance.
(Copy.) JOHN WALWORTH, Clerk.
m30 law8wtJyl8 [A]

OTICE is hereby given, that the undersigned have
'N1 been appointed Trustees of Charles Dean, a non-

room is no open tor 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 dtiesigne I t' 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 Scienceot Criticism-Studiedin the Analysisof
works of genius, illustrated in original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The first course in this
department proceeds without reference to books. It is de-
signed merely to direct the attention of the students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
tract judgment.
Beside the more familiar lessons oftheclass,lectures will
be given In connection with the several departments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the eourse, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in making furtherinquiries are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley, 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
R. & MRS. BAILEY, Principals.-This School is
open for the reception of an additional number of pupils,
for the coming season.
A new class is forming in French, under the instruction
of Mons. Lefebvre-also, a new class in Spanish, under the
direction of Professor Garbayo.
Every exertion is made in this Institution to promote the
happiness and the intellectual and moral advancement ol
the young ladies, who aie paced in it. Every improve
ment to facilitate the great object of education is adopted.
The course of studies embraces every branch of English
education. The Freach, Italian, Spanish, Latin, Music,
Drawing, and Painting, &c., are taught by learned and
approved Professors. One efficient teacher is allowed to
every fifteen ptpils 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. Rt. Williams, Edward G. Ludlow, MD.
mhl5 3m
TON have removed their School from the city to the plea -
sant and flourishing village of West Farms, Westchester
They have selected this location, not only in conse-
quence of its proverbial health, but of its proximity to the
city, the distance not exceeding eleven miles. The house
is large, airy, and well adapted for such an institution.
They are now prepared to receive Young Ladies as
boarders or day scholars; and they assure their friends
and the public that nothing shall be wanting on their part
to afford every facility of instruction and improvement to
their pupils, and to qualify them by a liberal and accom-
plished education for tihe respectable walks of life.
Tuition comprises a complete English course, superadd-
ed to which are taught the French, Italian, and Spanish
Languages, Music, Drawing, and Dancing, if required.
Highly respectable references will of course be given to
parents or guardians, if application be made either per
sox ally at the village, or by letter directed to the post office,
West Farms. mvl9 2m
fHIS Institution is designed for Children of an early
.T age, in trhe belief that the circumstances of m v" -pa-
rents render such a retreat desirable. It is inten',1j to'rem
edy, as far as possible, the evil to which, young children,
particularly boys, are exposed fro.n beine removed from
the influence of maternal care. It is believed, and not with-
out just reason, that it is t,'e design of Providence that the
care of children,at t.at early period, shall devolve on mo-
thers, and from thatt 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 corn-
tetent 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 to undertake so responsible a charge.
The children will attend the services of 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, $200,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.
References to the Rev. W.A. Muhlenberg; Rev. James
Milnor, D. D.; Rev. Gardiner Spring, D. D.; Rev. W
Vankleek, Flushing, L. I. ; Dr. Atkins, 58 Broadway; and
J D. Beers, Esq., 17 State street, N. Y
Parents are at liberty to visittheir children at all times,
Sunday excepted.
There is a steamboat and stage daily between the village
and the city. ,6yW9 mh2i 6m

HENISH WINE.-A very nice asso'tmer.t of Hock
selected by one of the subscribers-consisting of
Schloss Johannesberg, vintage of 1822 and 1831-from
Prince Metternich's cellar, and with his seal.
Steinberg-the celebrated "Braut Wein," vintage of
1822-from the cellars of the Duke of Nassau, with the
Ducal seal.
Hochheim Dom Dechanei, vintage of 1706.
Claus Johannesberg, )
Rudesheim Berg, i. Vintage of 1822.
Steinberg Ausbruch, J
Geisenheim, > Vintare of 1825.
Hochheim, )
do. 1
Bodenthal, I
Also,Moselle, Vintage of 1881.
Winningen, |
Dusemond, |J
Also Sparkling Hock and Moselle, both In quart and
pint bottles, just received, and for sale by
m30 BUNKER & CO., 13 Maiden;Lane.
'and Grocer, 142 Greenwich street, has on hand super
nor loaf, lump and crushed Sugar ,. also white Carthagena
Sugar, superior Barbadoes, Porto Rico and brown Havana
Sugar, together with a general assortment of Groceries.
N.B. Familiessupplied with fresh Goshen Butter. Goods
sent to any part of the citv without charge for porterage. ^

R W. BULOID, No 199 Broadway, offers for sale the
e following articles:
100 baskets Heart Champagne
,60 kegs Dutch Herring
S59 boxes Italian Maccaroni, 14.1b each
100 imitation English cheese
200 doz Old Port Wine. mb 16
T3lEAS.-Gunpowderin camnistersol 2i and 4 Ibs. ad i
half chests.
Imperial in 2 lb canisters and In bulk
Hyson in 4 lb canisters and half chests
Young Hyson in 2 and 4 Ib canistersandchests
Hyson Skin in bulk
Orange Pecco in hal chests
Flower "
1'oucnong, of extra quality, in 15 lb boxes, a..o.:in half
Souchong of various qualities and packages
These Teas were selected from the latest importations
and are of fine quality. They will be carefully packed in
thie quantities desired, so as in a measure to retain theil
origtnalfragrance and strength. For sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway
corner of White street.
W INES.-The subscriber keeps always on hand a
choice selection of the choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
!50 do "Extra Amantillado, 1811
50 do Pale, 1816; 50 do Brown 1820
Dark Brown, 1825; GOld, 1827
200 dozen Leal's and Dawson's Madeira, 1827
100 do Newton's do, 1828; 60 do Taylor's do, 1825
100 do pure Port, of the finest quality
chateau Margaux, Lafitte, Latour
Leoville, Parliac, St. Julien
St. Pierre St. Julien, Hermitage,rouge and blanc
Yquem Sauterne, Haul Sauterne
Graves Carbonn'ere, and Burgundies
Frontignac, low priced Clarets and Sauternes

FI Tfrw 1AT nlru -Pp p .rr m ATAlr"WA-V 01ANA4I Wu w -

ference over any others. Volumes one and two contain
Moore's Life of ByrOn, with his Letters, Journals, and all
other Prose Works, including much that is not contained
in the English Edition.
Volume Three, Four, and Five, contain the Poetical
Works, with the exception of Don Juan.
Volume Six contains Don Juan.
A'rhe whole collected, arranged, and Notes added, by
Fitz Greene Halleck, Esq.
The arrangement of the work is made with a view to
sell the Life and Prose Works, and the Poems, with or
without Don Juan, or Don Juan alone, separate from each
The present edition of theWorks of Lord Byron is of.
fered as more complete than any other ever published. It
is a medium between the voluminous English copy, in
seventeen volumes, and the American in one, with a large
type and fine paper, andit is sold at a price that will come
within the means of all who may desire a library copy.
al2 6t

T & C. WOOD, Stationers, Printers, Lithograpnxzek
M.* 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 Ac
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 differentmanufactories,
of various qualities. Also, Cartridge, Copying, Tracing,
and Wrapping Papers.
LI THOGRAPHY.-T. & C. W. having purchased D.
G. Johnson's Lithographic Plates, Press, &c. are now pre-
pared to furnish Notes, Drafts, Bills of Exchange, Bills of
Lading, Labels, &c. at short notice
A general assortment of Law Cnustom-hnousea. and Mer-

practical lessons on the very interesting subject of the du-
ties of females than can be found diffused through the mul-
tiplied and elaborate works on the same subject that have
heretofore been given to the world. Indeed, it is difficult
to imagine any duty that may devolve upon a lady, let her
situation be what it may, which is not here laid down with
a practical clearness, not only in the most appropriate
mode, but in the most delicate and endearing manner.
Happy will be the lot of our fair country women who
will profit by the lessons inculcated In this excellent book,
which,we consider a perfect manual of all that is most de-
sirable in the many and important relations in which
lovely Woman may be placed.
June 5 S COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.
L AW BLANKS, &c.-An assortment of Law, Custom
House and Merchants' Blanks, of the most approved
forms, for sale by T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
June 5 Im No. 18 Wall street.0
Manufacture and Philosophy of Manufactures, with
numerous Engravings; These three volumes should be in
the possession of every Manufacturer in the United States.
For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
June 5 No. 205 Broadway.
PLETON & CO, 200 Broadway, have just received
a further supply of that valuable work-
The Cotton Manufactures of Great Britain, systemati-
cally investigated and illustrated by 150 original figures,
engravedon woodland steel,with an introductory view of its
comparative state in foreign countries, chiefly from per-
sonal survey, by Andrew Ure, M.D, F.R S., 2 vols. 12mo.
THEOLOGICA L WORKS,-Milner's Church History,
2 vola.e do. do. do abridged
Du Doulin's Anatomy of the Mass
Dallantyne's Comparison of Established and Dissenting
Church; Newnham Essay on Superstition
Newnhamn's Parochial Sermons, 3 vols.
T.if nnd Timesf T.faud: d (ido .i d Cram.

BOOKS, &c.
just received per Daniel Webster, from Hamburg,
the following woi ks selected in Leipsig, by Mr. Putnam. W
The works of Schiller, complete in 2 vols. royal 8vo.
Do of Klopstock, do do; do Korner, do do
Do Jean Paul Ritcher, complete 60 vols. 12mo.
Do Wieland, complete, 53 vols. 18mo.
Do Goettie, complete, 55 volm. 8vo
Do do (pocket edition.)
Tholuck, Comment. on %he Hebrews, Svo
Rosenmueller, Schola in New Test. 5 vols
Do. do. Vetus Test., comp. 6 vols
Havernick, on Daniel, Svo
Augustinus, Civitate Dei, 2 vole 8vo
Chrysostom, de Sacerdotio, 8vo
Kinnoel, Comment. on Hebrews, 8vo
Calvin, Comment. on New Test., 7 vole 8vo
Specimens of Hursts new Hebrew and Chaldaic Con-
Tauchnitz's Greek and Latin Classics, 197 vols. bound
in 176, 18mo. Or the principal works separate. [The
Classics and Theology are now in the Customhouse, and
will be opened in a few days.] je8
STANDARD ENGLISH WORKS, recently imported
and for sale by D. APPLETON & CO., at their Eu-
ropean and American Bookstore, 200 Broadway-
Mvlitford's Greece.-The History of Greece,from the ear-
liest period to the death ofAgesilaus-by Wiliam Mitford,
Esq.-continued to the death of Alexander the Great, by
R. A. Davenport; new and elegant edition, in 8vols 12mo
Croly's Pope.-The Wcrks of Alexander Pope, with a
Memoir ofthe Author-Notes and Critical Notices on each
Poem-by the Rev. G. Croly, L. L. D. Rector of St, Ste-
phens, Walbrook, London, 4vols 12mo, with fine plates -i
A Description of the Antiquities and other Curiosities of
Rome, from personal observations during a visit to Italy,
in the years 1818 and '19, with illustrations from Ancient
and Modern Writers-by the Rev. Edward Burton-se-
cond edition, with additions, 2vols 8vo.
The Portable Encyclopedia, or Dictionary of the Arts
and Sciences, on the basis of Dr. Gregory's, comprehend
ing the latest improvements in every branch lof useful
knowledge,f illustrated by numerous Engravings-by
James Mitchell-l large vol 8vo
[To be continued.] JelO
J IBOOKS, Greek, Latin, Jrench,&c.-WM. A. COL-
MAN, No. 205 Broadway, hasfor sale a great variety of
Classical Works, in various languages, which he offers at
wholesale prices, viz:
Anacreon's Odes, Greek and English
jEschili Scholia et Fragmenti. 8vo
Bellinger's Dictionary of French Idioms, 8vo
Boileau's French Remembrancer, lUmo
aBoyer's French and English Dictionary, 2vols 4to
Cmsaris Comm. 8vu
Chambaud's French Dictionary, 2vols 4to
Clark's Corderius, 18mo
Dawes's Miscellanea Critica, by Kidd, 8vo
Demosthenes et Eschines, Dobson, 1Ovols 8vo
Diodati's Biba Sacra, or Italian Bible, by Rolandi, Svo
Dupont's Greek Prayer Book, 12mo
Entrick's Tyronis Thesaurus, square 12mo
:Euripides Orestes, Greek, Porson, 8vo
Do Tragmodia, 6 tom. 32mo
Facciolati et Forcellini Latin Lexicon, cura Bailey, 2vols
royal 4to
Foscolo's Jacopo Ortis. 2 tom. foolscap, 8vo
Gesner's Works, French, 4 tomn 12mo (Paris)
Gil Bias, Italian, by Petronj, Svolb 18mo
Griesbach's Greek Testament, fine paper
Hederici Lexicon, 4to new edition
Homeri Ilias, Greek, Heyne, 8vo
Horatius, foolscap Sv, various e4it0ons
[List to !b continued.] JelO
NCIDENTP OF TRAVEL, in Egypt, Arabia, Petrasa
an, Ilhe Holy Land, by an American, with a map and
Zhgraving in 2 vols. For sale by
my 23 3t No. 152 Brodway.
edition of the work, well bound in half russia, for
sale oy SWORDS, STANFORD & CO. m26
RI, containing a minute description of every
County, its Settlement. Notices of the Soil, Descriptions of
Towns, Villages, Clearings, &c. in 18vo vol. embellished
with a beautifutMap of the State
Tanner's Emigrant's Guide to the Western States, 12mo
Peck's Guide to Emigrants
Do Gazetteerof Illinois
Colton's Sectional Map of do
Farmer's Map of Michigan; do of Wisconsin
Map of the Western States in groups, do single, pocket
Atlas of the United States, each State on one sheet, 4to
Maps of Florida, large scale
Do Texas, Mexico, West Indies, Columbia, and S.
Tanner's elegant Universal Atlas, containing 117 Maps,
Plans, and Sections, durably bound
Bradford's Atlas
Maps ofthe four quarters of the Globe, on rollers, for
libraries, &c
Also of the United States, latest editions, on rollers, or In
a portable form for travellers, for sale by
A.T. GOODRICH, 105 Fulton street,
m26 1w near North Dutch Ghurch.
TIES, by Rev. C. S. Henry, A M
of Tracts on the Duties, Difficulties, and Encouragements
of Christian Ministry, edited by Rev. John Brown, for sale
m24 1.52 Broadway.
SK public benefit, from 1783 to 1815.
Antiquarian Collection-recently noticed in the CoIn.
Adv., of this city.
Coleridge's Poetical Works-History of Banking.
For sale by S. COLMAN,
m30 114 Fulton street.
_LINDEN'S TABLEAUX; folio, morocco. A few
Ji more copies of this elegant work, are just received,
colored and plain. Also, a few copies of
The Flowers of Loveliness; folio, both colored and
plain, some of which are beautifully bound in morocco.
The Gems of Beauty, folio, and the Book of Gems, 2
vols. 8vo., with more than 100 Engravings.
Tilt's Floral Gems ; folio, a beautiful Spring Annual.-
This beautiful work is more beautiful if possible, than
the Romance of Nature," a few copies of which, tn thick
paper, second edition, is lately received. The Floral
Gems are now on their way from London, and will be for
sale, by WM. A. COLMAN, 205 Broadway. m30
ft LORA'S GEMS.-A Specimen Copy of that "Chef d'
. oeuvre" of Art, FLORA'S GEMS,/OR THE CHOI-
inspected, and orders received for the work, which is daily
expected, at D. APPLETON & CO'S European and
American Bookstore, 200 Broadway. m30
36 Gold street, has just published the Complete Works of
Lord Byron, in 6 vols. embellished with engravings, exe-
cuted expressly for this edition.
The arrangement of the edition is unlike that of any
previous one, and such as it is believed will cive it a Dre-

ting curb and gutter stones between the 3d and 6th
Reports adopted:
Adverse to granting the petition of sundry Mar-
shals to be compensated olbr their services. Ad-
verse to selling lands belonging to the Corporation
on the Long Island shore. In favor of concurring
with the Board of Aldermen to sell a piece of land
in Centre street. Adverse to to the petition of W.
J. Greene for a lease of land on the 3d avenue.
Adverse to the petition of Schermerhorn and oth-
ers for purchasing part of the Fiizroy Road. In
favor of forming square at the junction of Chap-
el and Walker streets, and appropriating $1200 to
carry it into effect.
Resolution-To fence the vacant lots in the
burned district.
The Board then joined the Board of Aldermen
in joint ballot.
The only business taken up by the joint ballot
was a return from the Chief Engineer, with names
of John Ely, John Reese, James Wedls, and Daniel
S. Meek, who were appointed Engineers in the
place of those who resigned.
The Joint ballot then adjourned.

[From the Boston Daily Advertiser.J
LOWELL, Wednesday, June 7.
Presenr-LTe.muil .kaw- Ohia, f InripA. Rnm#'

(Late Wiley, Long & Co.)
No. 161 Broadway, New York.
*** Foreign Books imported to order. m29 istf
114 Fulton street,
mh30 eodisim
mlo tf 15 Maiden lane.
fe9 No. 29 Maiden Lane, near Broadway.
AVENDER BALSAM-A never failing remedy for
j baldness.-This vegetable preparation is warranted
in the worst cases to suspend the hair from falling outlin
one % eek from the first application, if applied in strict ac-
cordance with the directions attached to each bottle.
In presenting this admirable restorative to the public,
the proprietor is authorized to state, that in addition to the
recommendations annexed there are hundreds of persons
in New York, (many of whom are of the first respectabili
ty) who are using the Lavender Balsam, and can attest to
its beneficial effects. It not only promotes the growth of
the hair, but sti engthens and restores it in bald places. Try
it all ye who require such aid, and let its own merits re-
commend it !
Dear Sir: The Lavender Balsam which I procured of
you I have found very beneficial in softening my hair, and
have also seen the effects in restoring the hair of some of
my relatives. It is, therefore, with pleasure that I recom-
mend it to the public as the article it purports to be.
To the Proprietor of the Lavender Balsam:
I have for years been much afflicted with the nervous
headache, and either from that or some other cause, my
hair came out on different parts of my head. Your specific
was recommended by a person who had experienced its
good effects. I have used it a little more than two months,
and my head is now covered with a body of thick hair,
which curls profusely and resembles that which I enjoyed
in the days of my youth. M. LOCKWOOD,
35 Hamilton street.
For sale by H. C. HART, No. 173 Broadway. my27
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 leasttrouble. 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 also
without a preparation, some of which will not bear wash-
ing, purchasers should be particular toinquire for Payson's
Indelible Ink.
For sale by RUSHTON & ASPINWALL, 86 William
st. and 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, and many other
wholesale and retail Druggists and Stationersin this city,
and throughout the country.
Th.etrade supplied at the manufacturer's price, by
je9 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden lane, N. Y
S by HenryTaylor.
The undersigned, being desirous of introducing this
beautiful production generally to the New York public,
have purchased a number of copies of the Boston pub-
lisher, and offer them at the low price of $1 per copy.
Also, for sale, 400 copies of Miss Sedgwlcu's "Home."
myl9 GEO. DEARBORN & CO., 38 Gold st.
[NINLEY'S MAP OF NEW JEjSlIf, greatly im-
12 proved-a new supply, neatly done up in a pocket
form, received.
Maps of the Western States, In a, convenient form for
Guide Books to the Western States.
Gazetteers otf Illinois and Missouri.|
Farmer's Map of Mlichigan, in sections, newiplate,
greatly improved.
Colton's Sectional Map of Illinois.
Maps of the United States, on rollers, for counting rooms
or halls-also, in a portable form, for travellers.
Maps of the World, and of the Four Quarters, sepa-
Plans of the City, large and small; Maps of the State,
&c. &c. For sale by A. T. GOODRICH,
myl9 105 Fulton st. near N. D. Church.
UST received, and for sale attne FOREIGN AND
Damison, Cours de Philosophie, Logique, 1 vol. 18mo.
De Lamennais, Affaires de Rome, I vol. 18mo.
De Musset Anne Bo eyn, 2 vols. 18mo.
Soulie, Romans Historiques du Languedoc, Sathaniel, 2
vols. ISmo. I
Polain, Esquisses Historiques de l'ancien pays de Liege,
1 vol. 18imo.
De Seveneecken, Preludes Poetiques et religleux, I vol.
Alex. Dumas, Le Marl de la Veure, 1 vol. 32mo.
Brared, Elemens Pratiques d'Exportation, I vol. ifmo
avec atlas, 8.
Raspail, Cours Elementaire d'Agriculture et d'Economie
Rurale, I vol. 18mo. i
Do. Nouveau System de Physiologic Vegetate et de
Botanique, 2 vols. 8vo. accompagne d'un atlas de 60 plan-
Stephenson, Description desiLocomotives, 1 vol. 18mo.
avet 6 planches. t3 m30 3t
el of Plans and Elevations for Cottages. Villas, and
Ornamental Buildings, by J. Thomson, Architect, in royal
4to., on 41 plates, colored.
TRACTS ON HYDRAULICS, edited by Thomas Tred
gold, Civil Engineer, comprising Smeaton's Experimental
Papers on the Powers of Water and Wind to turn Mills,
&c.-Ventun's Experiments on the Motion of Fluids.-Dr1
Young's Summary of Practical Hydraulics; chiefly from
the German of Eytelwein. With No~es by the Editor. Il-
lustrated by Seven Plates. In 8vo.
ING Public Buildings, Dwelling-Houses, Manufactories,
tHospitals, Hot-Houses, Conservatories, &e. And of con-
structing Fire-places, Boilers, Steam Apparatus, Grates,
and Drying Rooms; with Illustrations, Experimental.
Scientific, and Practical : to which are added, Observations
on the Nature of Heat; and various Tables useful in the
Application of Heat. With Nine Plates and several Wood-
cuts. By Thomas Tredgold, Civil Enginer, octavo.
For sale by WM. A. COLMAN,
June 7 No. 205 Broadway.
know not when our attention has been so,much ar-
rested by a work having for its object the benefit of the fair
sex of the rising generation as the one bearing the above
title and recently put into our possession.
There is, we are well aware, no scarcity of beoks of
counsel and advice to young ladies, and some of them are
exceedingly appropriate and useful; but, so far as they
come under our notice, they fall far short of the Young
Ladies' Friend," which combines in one volume more

[Fromnt the Journal of Commerce.]
Proceedings of the Board of Aldermen.
MONDAY, June 12.
Reports Adopted. Relative to the violations of
the Quarantine Laws. The report states that in
1836 the number of passengers arrived in this port
was 60,541, and that this year the average is near-
ly 2000 per week; that the Alms House is crowd-
ed, and that out of 1209 persons admitted into
Bellevue, 982 are aliens ; that the expense of the
Alms House Department in 1836 amounted to
$205,506 63. Reference is made to the act of
Congress of 1834 relative -to the jurisdiction of New
York over certain waters of New Jersey, and the
obligation of both States to promote the enforce-
ment of the quarantine laws of the other, and the
Report concludes with two resolutions. 1. Author-
;zing the Mayor to enter into a correspondence
withthe Executive of our own State and of New
Jersey relative to the more strict enforcing of the
quarantine law and passenger act. 2. Approving
tne decision of the. Mayor in raising the amount
of commutation money to be required. Both re-
solutions were adopted, after a long debate upon
tI he last.
The Report abolishing the officeof Superintend-
ent of Mud Machine, was adopted.
Alderman Taylor submitted an ordinance crea-
ting a Public Building Stock to the amount of
$250,000, at 6 per cent. redeemable in 1856, which
was adopted.
Reports adopted:
In favor of paying the costs of the reversal of the
judgment in the suit of the Corporation vs. Able
Harker; in favor of a thorough revision of the
Laws and Ordinances of the Corporation, and the
publication of a new edition (laid on the table); to
p lace two additional watch posts in the 3d Watch
District; to alter the law respecting City Inspect-
ors, so as to allow any nuisance ia front of a lot
whose owner is unknown, to be abated, and making
all charges and expenses a lien upon the land.
Laid upon the table.
Of the committee to whom was referred Aid.
Paterson's resolution to inquire and report what
sums of money are requisite to fulfil existing city
contracts, and what amount can be applied to the
relief of the poor, stating that the city expenses re-
quire $500,000in addition to $200,000 of the build-
ing stockit not taken up, and that the only means of
relieVto the poor must be raised by pledging the
credit of the city to an amount not exceeding l.he
taxes of 1837. Laid on the table.
A communication was received from ithe Com-
missioners of the Alms House, suggesting the pro-
priety of appointing a committee to proceed to
Amboy and take such measures as may be practi-
cable to enforce the quarantine laws relative to the
alien passengers-Messrs. Bruen and Whitehead
were appointed such a committee.
By Aid. Patterson-To inquire into the expedi-
ency of repaying Washington street, between Rec-
tor and Albany streets. Referred.
By Aid. Bruen-That all the disbursing and col-
lecting office s of the city government be directed to
keep their accounts in such banks as the Finance
Committee may direct. Adopted.
By Aid. Patterson-That a committee be ap-
pointed to make preparations for celebrating the
approaching Fourth of July. Adopted-and
Messrs. Patterson, R. Smith, and Ingraham ap-
By Aid. Acker-To place two additional watch
posts in the 5th watch district. Referred.
Special order of the day:
The Report of the Special Committee on the
petition of unemployed operatives was on motion
of Aid. Greenfield taken up. The report recom-
mends that funds be raised on the credit of the city
to carry on the public works, and that the Street
Commissioner be authorized to advertize for propo-
sals. Aid. Ingraham offered as an amendment, that
in all cases where the works are to be paid for by
assessment, 20 per cent. be paid as the works go
on, the contractors covenanting to employ only suoh
persons as have families and as have been in the
country at least six months. o
The report as amended was adopted and $40,000
appropriated. The Board then adjourned.
Board of Assistant Aldermen.
June 12.
Remnionstrances and Petitions referred :
From sundry persons against proceeding with
the opening of Anthony street. From sundry per-
sons against laying the curb and gutter stones in
14th street.
Reports adopted:
In favor of opening 59th street from the 10th
avenue to the Hudson river. In favor of building
a pier at the foot of 7th street on the East river. In
favor of enacting a law relative to the registration
of dogs, which shall contain a provision authorising
the Mayor to appoint persons to kill all dogs found
at large, and to compensate them for doing so.
From the Comptroller, with the balance of an ac-
count for killing dogs, amounting to $98-ordered
to be paid. Adverse to postponing the opening of
the 9th avenue from 45th street to Bloomingdale
road, until the 1st day of November next.
Report laid on the table :
In favor of adopting the law which came from
the Board of Aldermen, relative to Pawnbrokers.
For a well and pump in 45th street, near the 2d
avenue. For grading 122d street from the 3d ave-
nue to the Harlem River-passed.
Assessments confirmed:
For paving the side walks of 24th street, between
the 3d and 4th avenues. For regulating 120dh
street, between the 4th and 6th avenues, and set-

CrV 0lcDl


I -~-rW~;,

II I_ I_, ~I ____


I __

I __I


_ __ ____ ~

VTTDT rn-- mr-TIM-

that ie was in old Cambridge, and went after hir".
Having his suspicions somewhat excited, Mr.
Bush used a little artifice with Moneyhon, leading
him .o believe that Whalan had confessed, and the
former then informed him of all the circumstances
attending the fire. Whalan was then taken alone
and his story corresponded, substantially, with
that of Moneyhon. Their confession was repeat-
ed the next morning to a Justice of the Peace, who
reduced it to writing.
I seems that the boys, by their account, were
hired to fire the barn by one Moriarty, who had
'left the almshouse a few days before, and' they
were to receive fifty cents each, the morning after,
for the act. It did not appear, that they had any
intention of burning the house, but selected the
night of July 29th, because there was little wind
and they supposed the fire would not probably ex-
tend to the house. They usually slept together,
and on that night they agreed to set the fire, and for
this purpose came down into the back yard ; but
finding that Cap:. Bush had not retired, they re-
turned to their room, waited some time, and again
came down, when, finding that all had retired, one
of them struck fire with a tinder box, previously
obtained, and the other climbed up and applied the
fire to the hay in the barn by means of a knot
hole. Witnesses testified Moneyhon was a very
bright boy of his age, but that Whalan was back-
The defence was placed, mainly, on two
1st-That there- was not sufficient evidence, that
prisoners set the fire. It was insisted as matter of
law, that the simple confession of persons under the
age of 14 years, unsupported by any other dis.-
tinct and independent facts, was not, in any case,
sufficient to convict, and a case from Sir Mathew
H de's Pleas of the Crown, was relied on in sup-
port of this position;
2d-Thant there was no evidence of' that wilful
and malicious intent, which was necessary to be
shown, in order to the conviction of the prisoners.
From their, age and appearance, it was urged, that
they could not have been actuated by that malice
intended by the law in such cases. They had no
reason for any malicious feeling,-no revenge to
gratify,-and the whole evidence went to show,
that they had but one single object in view, and
that was to obtain the reward from Moriarty for
setting the fire. Now, in the first place, it was
made a point-that persons of the age of the priso-
ners, who were instigated to the commission of a
crime, could not be legally convicted of that crime;
then, this fact of the reward was conclusive that
there was no malicious intent; at most, there was
but a desire of gain. And from all the circum-
stances of the case-the freedom and willingness of
the confession, which was related like any other
tale of wonder by children, it could not be sup-
posed, that they set this fire wilfully and mali-
The case was argued, on the part of the Com-
monwealth, by the Attorney General.
Chief Justice Shaw charged the jury at some
length. The principal evidence against the priso-
ners was their own confessions. This kind of evi-
dence, It has been well remarked, was the strongest
or the weakest that could beloffered. When, how-
ever, a confession was given freely and vol1untari-
ly, it was entitled to the highest consideration; as
the law presumed, that every man's regard for his
own character would keep him from saying any
thing against himself, but what he was impelled to
say by the strictest regard for truth. Nor was he
aware, that any distinction wj i-o be niade be-
tween confessions of 'aose under the age of 14 and
those above, any farther, than that they were more
liabc to be worked upon by improper motives of
hope or fear; and in receiving such confessions
juries should thoroughly examine all the circum-
stances under which they were given. In this
case, the circumstances under which the confes-
sions- were taken, were as unobjectionable as
could ever bQ expected-the, .senled to have
beeff given with perfect freedom.%4
As to the capacity of the prisoners to commit
such a crime, the jury must determine from all the
circumstances of the case. Notwithstanding their
age, they must suffer the penalty of the law, ifitn ap-
peared that they wilfully andmaliciously committed
the act charged, for it was a clear rule of law, that
malice supplied the want of age in all cases where
the party is over 7 years old. Nor Was it neces-
.sary that actual ill will towardsariy one should be
proved, or that they had a design of burning the
house, or were ignorant of the extent of the crime
and the punishment. It was sufficient if they were
conscious that they were doing a wrong and wick.
ed act. And it was no excuse that they were in-
stigated by another. If they committed this act
tbr no other object than the reward, that was a
wrongand wicked motive, and they must abide the
The case was given to the jury at 6 o'clock last
evening. They were out all night, and at the
opening of the Court this morning, came in with
The statement, that they could not agree, and that
there was no probability that they ever should.-
They were then discharged.

ES, OFFERED FOR PUBLIC UsE.-Dinner speeches
are extremely to our purpose. There might be
patterns for them as easily as for the plates. Take
the following one for returning thanks, instead of
humming and hawing, and drawing out an unne-
cessary chain of sentences, what should hinder a
person'ofany gratitude from shouing a.proper sense
of his audience's time and attention, by delivering

himself with a pregnant brevity: asathus" Gent-
men-Feel it impossible-Proudest day of my life
-Honorable gentlemen who-Those feelings which
-Extremely obliged-Happiness-All your health
in return." If the company meet for the purpose to
make speeches, or to compliment one another (pret-
ty nearly the same thing) something longer must
be allowed for the sake of all parties. The follow-
ing patterns would do.
Chairman's Speech.- "Totally inadequate-some
other more worthy-Your pleasure-My modesty
-Will for deed-Inspiring occasion--Illustriuobs
friend-Head and heart-Thought which-Consid.-
erations which-Those feelings which-All, I am
sure-When I name the name of Jenkine (shouts
of applause)-Hasten to conclude-Happiness to
propose-Health, gentleman,.of our worthy, illus-
trious, eloquent, Independent, loyal, interesting,
agreeable, modest and consummate friend, Sir Tho-
mas Jenkins. (Cheers-three times three.)"
Speech of Sir Thomas Jenkins.-' Quite over-
whelmed-Most unaffectedly say-Proudest day of
my life-Latest day of my life-Heir loom-Hon-
orable and admirable friend who-Flattering things
which-Those things which-Defy any man to
say-Can safely say-When I look around ne--
Rank and talant-Illustrious friend on my right--
incomparable friend on my left-Worthy Chairman
-However unworthy myself, (Cheers.) All bet-
ter-Propose the health of our worthy, excellent!
pure, npright, downright, indefatigable, pimple,
minded, inimitable friend, Sir George Tomkins.-
(Vociferous applause-three time three.")
M -h c.- -.


VOL. XIX. No.a.Qrsov

Office, 74 Cedar street, two doors from Broadway.

THE TIMES.-On Saturday last, for the first
time since the great fire of December, 1835, we
walked through the burnt distzict"-and if our
pride and admiration were excited-as they cer-
tainly were-by the new creations we there beheld,
by the convenient, substantial, and costly buildings,
which have risen so rapidly upon the fifty acres that
were swept by that conflagration,-our sympathies
were deeply touched by the silence, the solitude,
the repose, of what heretofore was, and should now
be, the busiest, most active, and most bustling part
of this great commercial metropolis. Not, during
the cholera% and scarcely during the last yellow
fever, when this portion of the town was tabooed,
and cut off, by barriers erected and guard station-
ed, from all intercourse,-was the evidence stronger
of an entire and total interruption of business.
Nor is the scene materially different elsewhere.
Pearl street-so encumbered usually at this season
with boxes, ready and making ready, of dry goods,
foreign and domestic, and with busy clerks, porters,
cartmen-as to be scarcely passable,-looks now
like a retired street of some decaying city. -
And the clerks, the porters, the cartmen-where
are they ? Happily, as to the two latter classes
the season offers the opportunity of some employ-
ment in the country-and having, many of them at
least, connections in the interior, they there seek to
find a temporary home end living among them.
With the clerks the case is much harder. After
years spent at the desk and behind the counter
when the experience that was to be their chief reli-
ance and sole capital in setting up for themselves,
was all acquired, and when by their very atter-
tion to the duties of their calling, they have inca-
pacitated themselves in a degree for other pursuits
-they find business suddenly palsied, and them-
selves thrown out of the employment which they
looked to, and not unreasonably, as unfailing so
long as their own good conduct and capacity should
entitle them to retain it.
In many cases we fear the employers have no
alternative, and injustice to their creditors and to
themselves, are obliged in curtailing their expenses
to dismiss their clerks-but even in such cases, there
is as it seems to us, equitable claim on the part of
the clerks to some compensation-each case must
determine for itself the quantum thereof-for the
sudden loss of the means of subsistence.
There are other cases, however, where-al-
though business has dried up, and losses have
been incurred, yet, as credit and capital remain,
ready to take advantage of the first opening-it
does seem positive injustice in dismissing clerks,
now become supernumerary, to permit them to
depart without a shilling beyond the exact amount
of their salary up to the day. The moderate re-
duction from even a crippled capital, which a rea-
sonable and becoming gratuity to each clerk so dis-
missed would occasion, could never be missed, for
its amount, in future business; while its beneficial
influence, both on the giver and the receiver,
might, peradventure, in times to come, be traced
like that of gentle droppings from the clouds on the
parched earth, in lines of verdure and of bright-
Among the shifts to which some of the young
men, heretofore employed in counting-houses and
stores, have bectdriven, we have heard from good
authority, is a recourse to the recruiting rendezvous,
both for the Army and Navy.
In the former many have enlisted, as privates-
for the pay of $6 a $7 per month, food and cloth-
ing. The change is a severe one-but officered as
our army is, for the most part by gentlemen-men
of education and right feeling-the condition of a
soldier may, with proper conduct on his part, be at
least tolerable, while a knowledge of its duties may
be readily acquired.
Different is the case with the naval service. A
new element, and duties so opposite to any they
ever performed, shut out all, or almost all, appli-
cants for sea service. A portion only of landsmen
are allowed to be enlisted, and consequently this re-
source is of little avail.
It seems to us a matter quite worthy of the seri-
ous consideration of the Merchants and Traders
generally, whether any and what mode of relief can
be devised for this numerous, intelligent, and faith-
ful class of men. Perhaps the .Mercwatile Library
associationn may feel called upon to inquire into
their condition and prospects, and make the result

publicly known.
Then again as to .Mechanics. There is, as com-
pared with past years, little or no employment for
carpenters and masons-for cabinet makers-for
blacksmiths-and of course little for the laborers
dependent upon their various trades.
Our .wharves are crowded with vessels-but the
hum of business sounds rarely among them, and
the trades dependent upon building, repairing and
rigging ships-the stevedore, laborers and carman
who live by loading and unloading them-these too
are all suffering.
Of travellers-from whom at this period of the
year our city was wont to receive much profitable
tribute, willingly paid-few and and far between
are the arrivals. Our great hotels and boarding
houses, have rooms, more than enough empty. Our
fine North river steamboats, instead of running a
daily line, run only three times a week, and of the
evening line, the Ohio one of the finest and largest
boats, has from want of support been taken off-
and according to the Albany Augus of Saturday,
"the indications are that even a trin-weekly day
boat I;ne cannot be kept up without loss." The
Evening Journal says:
off in travel has compelled the withdrawal of the
Steamboats Albany and Champlain from the
Hudson River. The Ohio was laid up some days
since, and the De Witt Clinton has not yet been
There is now but one Day Line, which is formed
by the Erie, Capt. Benson, and the Rochester, Capt.
St. John. The Day Boats have scarcely made a
trip this season which paid expenses.
The North America, Captain Lathrop, the
Swallow, Captain McLean and-the Utica, Captain
Wells, are running in the night Line, at low Fare
and with comparatively but few Passengers.
Our design in these remarks is not to inquire into
the cause of all this unwonted distress and decay,

DANIELi WEBSTER.-We have great pleaure I
ipubiishinfg the annexed letter, and the article
from the.Louisville Journal, which follows it.
CINOINNATI, June 3,1837.
My dear sir-Since I left you at New York,
nearly a month age, I have heard of but one topic
which seems to excite any thing like a general in-
terest, and it would, questionless, be merely idle to
name that :topic-since, if what the papers say be
true, you, upon the Atlantic border, have vastly
more cause, both to think and speak of it, than we,
west of the mountains, have had, or perhaps, pos-
sibly can have. I am rejoiced to hear, however,
that things are a little easier among you-for if the
relief be merely of a temporary nature, and is
founded upon nothing, yet it is well that men's
minds should have some rest-and that the agita-
tion under which you have been laboring should
have opportunity to subside in some measure-in-
as-much as a very high degree of feverish excite-
ment, if long continued, is equally destructive to
the mind as the body.
Outside of this all absorbing topic, I have really
nothing to write about, in which you would feel
at all interested. The reception of Mr. Webster
you get from the newspapers. I was at Louisville
when he arrived in that city with his family, and
also had the good fortune to be on board the same
boat with him from Louisville to Cincinnati. He
came to Louisville from Frankfort, having been
received, as is said, with very great enthusiasm at
every place he touched, in the route from Mays-
ville, through Paris, Lexington, Versailles, Frank-
fort,and Shelbyville;and having made an exceeding-
ly strong impression upon the generous and warm-
hearted Kentuckians, who had long been desirous
to see and converse with your eastern giant. He
was met a few miles from Louisville by a caval-
cade of mounted citizens, originally intended to be
about fifty in number, but which was swelled to
some hundreds by the strong desire of individuals
to see and pay him honor ; and on his arrival at
Galt's Hotel, was surrounded by an immense con-
course, greeting him with loud and enthusiastic
cheering. After making a short and felicitous ad-
dress he retired, and on the next day a grand bar-
becue was given him at the Oakland course, at
which, judging from the eye, there could not be
less tian four or five thousand persons assem-
bled, and where he again made an address, which
was heard with almost breathless attention, and
received with great satisfaction. On the next day
he went by an invitation, to New Albany, on the
other side of the river, where he was again
obliged to address the people; and on Thursday
morning he left Louisville for Cincinnati, in the
steamer Ben. Franklin, attended by a very
large and most respectable committee from Cin-
cinnati, who had been appointed to visit him at
Louisville, and proffer the hospitalities of this city.
On his way up the river he stopped at Madison, a
beautiful and thriving town, in compliance with an
invitation from the citizens, and was welcomed on
landing by such a mass of people as you would
have deemed hardly possible to have dwelt there ;
and after a delay of some hours, again proceeded
up the river. Arriving at the North Bend about
6 o'clock on Friday morning, he was most cordial-
ly and hospitably received by Gen. Harrison, and
about nine A. M., was met by the splendid steam-
er Albany, which had left Cincinnati for the pur-
pose, and which was covered and crowded with
gentlemen and ladies. There was a fine band of
music on board, and when the boat arrived in
sight of the city, it seemed as if all the inhabitants
had turned out en masse, and were stationed on
the landing to receive him. He landed amid loud and
continued huzzas from the vast multitude on shore,
who followed him .to his lodgings, and loudly call-
ed for his appearance. In a few moments he came
out on the balcony, attended by Judge Burnet,
Hon. Bellamy Storer, and other distinguished gen-
tlemen, but so great had been the heat and fa-
tigues of the day, that he found himself physically
unable to address the people, and the crowd re-
tired after a short and happy speech from Mr.
Storer. On the next day, yesterday, the crowd
again assembled in front of the house, and again
called loudly for Mr. Webster, who in a few min-
utes came out, attended by Gen. Harrison, who
made a short .and pertinent address-after which,
Mr. Webster rose, and spoke something over an
hour, with a force of argument, and an appro-
priate fitness to the times and the occasion, that I
have never heard equalled. The concourse was
immense. People to the number of at least five
thousand, stood wedged together in a compact

mass, listening attentively to the great orator and
statesman, and in perfect silence, save when it was
broken by the loud cheering, which at times they
found it impossible to repress, and which burst
forth from the fullness of their hearts.
Judging from what I have seen and heard, the
warmth of welcome with which Mr. Webster has
been received on this side of the mountains, must
have been as unexpectedas gratifying. Of course,
I speak of the degree of that welcome-of the per-
fectly enthusiastic joy with which all classes and
degrees of people have united to receive one, who
comes among them heralded only by his unequal-
ed reputation as a disinterested, a consistent, and
a most able supporter of his country's constitution
and laws. A welcome, and a most cordial one,
he had, undoubtedly, a 'right to expect-but that
his approach should be deemed, as it has been, the
signal for rejoicing-that crowds should press to
see and listen to him with an eagerness almost un-
exampled,-can hardly be accounted for upon ordi-
nary principles, great as he confessedly is. I can
account for it only, when I take into view the
character of the times themselves, when considered
in connexion with the man, and the part he has
acted in relation to those great events which are
now shaking this country to its centre. It is im-
possible to conceal from the people the fact that
his eye foresaw, and his voice foretold, the disaz-
tms under which we are now suffering-that
when the present predominant party commenced
its system of aggression upon the peace and pros-
perity of this nation, DANIEL WEBS-TER pointed
out to them, and to the world, the inevitable ef-
fects of that course-that he warned them of what
must be its disastrous result-and that he opposed
it with a force so gigantic, as would have been
irresistible against any other power than the mad-
ness of a majority. All this the people now well
remember-and it is natural that they should

t Prom the Louisvtle Journal of June 2.]
in which the distinguished Senator from Massachu-
setts was received by the people of the great West,
must have proved as gratifying to him as it was I
creditable to those who have thus manifested their
admiration of patriotism, moral integrity, and high
intellectual distinction, in so marked a manner.
The unbought homage of a free people to those
whose lives have been devoted to the service of their i
country is the most acceptable reward that nation- r
al gratitude can bestow. The labors of years-
the untiring application of every energy of mind
and heart-the laborious days and sleepless nights,
which constitute the trying ordeal of true patriot-
ism-find their best and indeed their only remuner-
ation in those spontaneous ebullitions of feeling,
which, like oases in the desert, arise at intervals to
cheer the toil-worn laborer on his way. They are
draughts from the exhaustless fountain of a coun-
try's gratitude, which, by refreshing, prepare the,
faithful public servant for other and more vigorous
efforts to reach that noble eminence, upon which he
feels that he is only then secure when its base is
strengthened by the approving admiration of his
Wherever Mr. Webster has gone in his "Wes-
tern tour," the most marked and decided proofs of
the high estimation in which he is held have been
continually extended to him. Without any dis-
tinetion of classes-for there is none such among
us-and, in many instances, without regard to par-
ty, the whole people of the districts, through which
he has travelled, have, as if by one common accord
and under the influence of one common feeling-
that of admiration of distinguished public services
-turned out in countless thousands to evince their
respect for the statesman, whose whole political
life is unstained with one sir.gle act of duplicity.
They have looked upon him as the personification
of that exalted purity and worth, which, though it
may be for a time forgotten or obscured in the glare
of tawdry and meretricious pretensions, will be held
up to other times, "like the star in the desert," a
pillar of light to the good and the virtuous and a
cloud of darkness to the base andc the unworthy.
It is gratifying to see a people thus nobly emu-
lous in their offerings of gratitude to such a man as
Mr. Webster. Deserved tributes like these not
only exalt the object, but also those who confer
them. Great intellectual eminence is a sort of na-
tional distinction in times present and will descend
as a national inheritance to the times that are to
come. What other distinction is so great? What
other inheritance is so noble? Industry, enterprise,
valor-the spirit which will sacrifice a people to
maintain a principle-that natural pride of supre-
macy which makes every man wish that his country
should be the greatest and would induce him to lay
down life itself at that country's shrine-these are
all high and natural feelings and confer honor upon
the people that entertain them. But it is mind alone
that, when these other and more perishable charac-
teristics are forgotten, as mutilated sculptures
round the tomb where the dead glory of a people
slumbers," survives the general wreck and floats
buoyantly down the stream of time,- .n ark proud-
ly surmounting the universal deluge.
It is considerations like these, springing up un-
bidden in the heart, that invest such men as Web-
ster with an imperishable halo. It is considerations
like these that have made his Western tour" a
triumph of progress-not the progress of a tyrant,
treading his way upon the shoulders of obsequious
vassals, and dispensing rewards and punishments
as he goes, but that of a plain republican, noble in
heart as he is commanding in intellect, mingling
freely with his fellow-citizens and receiving at their
hands $L.at tribute of affection and respect, to
which those high qualities entitle him.
After manifestations like these-not commanded
-not intrigued for-not prepared or contrived by
knots of politicians-but spontaneous, out-bursting,
fresh from the hearts and minds of the masses-of
the people themselves-we shall hear no more we
apprehend about Mr. Webster's not being popular
with the people. He is of the people, for the people
and with the people, and they will be with him.

In the Pennsylvania Codvention a proposition is
pending for considering the expediency ofan amend-
ment to the Constitution prohibiting the "emigra-
tion into that State of free persons of color or of fu-
gitive slaves"-this too in the land of Penn.!
A motion to postpone indefinitely this proposition
having failed by a vote of 56 to 59, Mr.,Darlington
moved an amendment that all foreigners" be in-
cluded. This roused a Mr. Cummin, who proclaim-
ed himself a foreigner, and who with remarkable
inconsistency having voted against the postpone-
ment, and therefore virtually in favor, of the original
resolution which goes to exclude natives of the soil
and free citizens, from the right of residence in
Pennsylvania-was very wroth that the same mea-
sure should be meted out to aliens. He launched
forth into praises of foreigners as "having fought
the battles of the revolution"-which side ?-as
"democrats dyed in the wool, &c." Mr. Darling-
ton quietly replied that the original proposition
was none of his-but if it were pressed he would
press his amendment-until then it was with-
drawn-when the subject was postponed for the

fFrom the .New Orleans Bee, June 5.]
LEGISLATURE.-From the following document it
will appear that the Governor has signified his final
determination not to convene the Legislature. It
is addressed to the Committee appointed at a meet-
ing, who personally waited upon him, deputed to
make known to him the sense of that meeting:
Gentlemen-I have given the most anxious atten-
tion to the subject matter of the resolutions adopted
on the 24th ultimo, by a meeting of the citizens of
the parish of R PLpides, a copy of which was sub-
mitted by you on Wednesday.
In the opinion of the meeting, as expressed in the
resolutions, the suspension of specie payments by
the Banks, and the general distress and want o&
confidence now pervading the community, have
produced a state of things requiring immediate and
efficient legislation, for the present relief and future
protection of the citizens of the state, and in this
view they earnestly request the Governor to con-
vene the Legislature, as soon as it can be done.
My high sense of respect for yourselves, Gentle-
men, not less than my habitual deference for the
wishes and opinions of those by whom you were
deputed, were well calculated to produce a desire
in me to comply, if possible, with any suggestion
originating in that quarter, and conveyed to me in
the way this was.
That a fearful derangement in the currency has
occurred, and that consequent embarrassment and
distress, to an alarming extent, is felt by the com-
munity, is but too apparent; but, after the most
diligent examination of the case, I am unable satis-
factorily to apprehend the precise nature of the
immediate and efficient legislation from which the
relief is to be expected.
If the Legislature were convened on the occasion,
it could only be in the view of passing enactments
bearing on the currency-an expedient which my
sense of duty and of public utility, would scarcely
permit n to recommend.
The soundness of the currency, and the confi-
dence of the public in i'9 integrity, cannot depend
on local regulation. Flowing through the infinitely
- ramified channels of trade, it is the vitalizing current
. of the whole body politic; from whence it follows
that legislation on the subject, to be efficient, must
be of a general character.
These principles, which are deduceable from the

,ond their control, and the remedy wholly inde.
pendent of their action.
Your obedient servant,
To Messrs. J. Thomas, S. C. Cuny, J. Haile, A.
P. Williams, and M. P. Flint.
New Orleans, June 4,1837.
MARYLAND.-In pursuance of authority vested
n the Executive, Gov. Veazy has issued a procla.
nation directing the election of members of Con-
gress from Maryland to be made on 26th July.
[From the London Spectator.]
In England capital is buperabundant, and profits
low ; in America, there is a deficiency of capital,
with very high profits. The English money mar-
ket, therefore, is peculiarly adapted for the sale of
American securities; and must continue to be so
while the Corn-laws of England shall limit her do-
mestic field for the employment of capital, and the
waste lands of the United States shall .ovide un-
limited room for profitable investment. But hitherto
the purchase of American securities with English
capital has been confined to a small number of per-
sons, possessing a superior knowledge of Ameri-
can affairs, and the peculiar means of intercourse
with the United States. Mr. Biddle has made Ame-
rican securities current and common in the English
money market. It is true that he has done this by
a bold stroke-a forcible operation; but, just as a
duck which had never seen water, if thrown into
its natural element, would swim and prosper, so
may we expect that these American securities, hav-
ing been forced into a congenial soil, will take root,
flourish, and multiply. The British public will
soon be familiar with them; when they will pro-
bably circulate as freely as our own canal shares,
turnpike bonds, or exchequer bills.
That the Biitish public is not yet well acquaint-
ed with the nature of Amperican securities, is shown
by a common misapprehension as to their influence
on this market. It has been commonly supposed
that the free circulation of American securities
here, will increase the amount of British capital.
Never was there a greater mistake. The object,
it is true, of Mr. Biddle's recent operation, was to
enable certain American houses to pay what they
owed in England; bat if the English creditors
have only received what was due to them, it is
clear that England has gained no capital by the
transaction ; indeed, it is for England altogether a
lending process, since the Americans pay what
they owe to one set of'Englishmen by borrowing
from another set. This particular transaction,
however, is of but little importance, except as it
has introduced American securities to the familiar
acquaintance of the British public. This first batch
having been so well received, can it be doubted
that others will follow them in masses? The Ame-
ricans, in short, finding that they can readily bor-
row capital in England, will send for as much as
they may want. The whole operation then,will con-
sist of a transfer of capital from England to the
United States. And a most natural operation it
seems to be, considering the low rate of profit here,
the high rate of profit there, and that the language,
laws, and customs of England and America, are
more similar than those of any two separate na-
In what shape, it becomes very interesting to
inquire, will British capital be transferred to Ame.
rica ? Nothing will come hither but pieces of pa-
per-promises to pay a high rate of interest. Even
the interest may, for a long while, be paid with
,resh promises to pay a high rate of interest. But
something of intrinsic value must go to America.
This something will probably consist hereafter of
a variety of commodities for which there shall be a
demand in America. But for some time to come,
gold is the commodity for which there will be the
greatest demand in America. American securities,
representing 10,0001., are brought to sale in Lon-
don. The buyer pays for them with bank notes.
The holder of the notes changes them at the bank
for gold, and remits the gold to his principal at
New York. This is the most direct and simple
process; but whether by a direct and simple,
or by a roundabout and complicated traffic, it seems
plain that the transfer of American securities to
England will cause a transfer of Englsh gold to
America. What then becomes of our immutable
Currency.law-of that "Peel's Bill" which was
never to be changed ? It has been nullified by Presi-
dent JACKSON and Mr. BrnIDDLE. If American secu-
rities take a firm hold of the English money mar-
ket, we shall have to legislate afresh on the subject
of currency.
This, however, is a trifling matter by the side of
other considerations which belong to the present
subject. Why sahif'ld British capital emigrate to
America ?-because of the higher rate of Am-
rican profits. But why are profits higher in Ame-
rica than in England ?-because our Corn-laws
forbid that food and population should increase
along with capital, as they doin America,by means
of a continual accession of fertile land. If we had
a free corn-trade, our continually increasing capital
might be profitably invested here in producing com-
modities to be exchanged for the food of other
lands, and our population would increase in pro-
portion to the increase of our capital. As it is,
much of our capital, superabundant by reason of
the Corn-laws, will emigrate in search of higher
profits than can be obtained here; and our popu-
lation must be kept down by that misery end vice
which has hitherto been the only preventive of ex-
cessive numbers. Repeal the Corn-laws, and our

increasing capital will stay at home, and obviate
the necessity of any checks to population. Let us
thank Mr. Biddle for this new argument against
the law which makes bread dear.
So long as the Corn laws make bread dear and
capital superabundant, there can be no objection to
emigration of British capital to America; for all
that portion of capital which constitutes the excess,
would be wasted here if it did not emigrate. But
population, especially in Ireland, is not less super-
abundant than capital. In consequence of Mr.
Biddle's operation, the excess of capital will emi-
grate, leaving behind the excess of people. It has
been suggested that the United States would do
well to employ their surplus revenue, arising from
the sale of waste land, in defraying the cost of emi-
gration from Britain to the United States. In that
case, British capital would emigrate to America,
but would take surplus British labor along with it.
For example, 10,000 sovereigns paid for American
securities in London, would go to the United States
and would be invested, or would displace other
capital that would be invested, in the purchase of
waste land: and this purchase money, in the hands
of Government, would pay for the passage to
America of about 1,500 Irish laborers. There is
no assignable limit to the scale upon which this
operation might take place, if the United States,
besides determining to use the produce of their land
sales in adding to their population, should antici-
pate the future sales by borrowing in the English
money market a large sum for emigration. Mil-
lions upon millions of our superabundant capital
might thus find a profitable investment, and remove
millions of our people, besides, from misery and vice
to prosperity and happiness. The Americans may
do as they please ; but why should not this most
beneficial process be set on foot as between Britain
and her own colonies? This is the plan which a
Select Committee of the House of Commons have
deliberately recommended to Parliament, but which
is not yet understood by any one of the Whig Cabinet!
If the suggestion were adopted-if the sale of waste
land in our colonies were regulated by law, and
placed under special management, with authority
in the managers to raise loans for emigration on the
security of future sales-then would British capital
emigrate indeed, but accompanied by corresponding
amount of surplus labor. In that ease, our own
colonial securities might supersede those of Mr.
Biddle ; but, at all events, in that case, a great field

[Reported for the New-York Alnerlean.1

Tues. 6th
Wed. 7th

Thur. 8th

Frid. 9th
Sund. 11lth
Mon. 12th

Night. Day.
65Q 81Q
63Q 660

Wind. Remarks,
W. Fine.
Var'ble. Rain in the even-

57 63 ENE.

ing and at night-
Cloudy and

slight shower.
58 NE. Cloudy.
640 NEtoSE. Do.
60Q E&S. Do.
66 SW&SE. Cloudy in even-
ing. Rain.

Monday evening, 12th June, 1837.

SOCIETY IN AMERICA is the title of Miss Marti-
neau's publication of the results of her tour in this
country. It is pronounced by the London Specta-
tor as long intervallo the best, the truest, the
fullest and in despite of occasional blemishes, the
most philosophical work that has yet appeared on
the social condition of the U. S."
We will on Saturday present some extracts from

IFrom the Washington Globe.j
"The bankers accuse the Government of indis-
cretion in trusting them. True, its 'pockets are
full,' or ought to be ; but, unfortunately, it suffered
the bankers to hold its pockets. The politic hold-
ers have closed them up and now tell the Govern..
ment, it shall not have a dollar of its own mo-
ney! By the time Government gets its-pockets
open again, it is doubted by some WHETHER ANY
OF ITS MONEY WILL BE FOUND, as there is some
suspicion that the. pocket holders have lent it out to
OR, IN SOME CASES, perchance transferred it to
their own pockets."
This is now the language of the Globe towards
the Pet Banks! And yet the Globe urged the
selection of these banks as the depositories of the
people's money. Mr. Taney, the Secretary of the
Treasury, solemnly assured the nation that these
banks would collect and disburse the revenue more
advantageously, and be safer depositories for the
Government, than the Bank of the United States I
The deposits were unlawfully removed to the pet
banks at the solicitation of those who now express
doubts" whether any of it will be found" Is it
possible to exhibit the profligacy of the Administra-
tion in bolder relief?-[Alb. Eve. Jour.]

vertiser of yesterday gives the following particulars
of a Sunday Riot in the usually orderly city of
About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, after En-
gine Co. No. 20 had returned from Roxbury, and
housed their engine in East street, a portion of them
proceeded to the shop of one of their members for
refreshments. Most of them had returned to the
engine house, when Mr. Fay, the shop keeper, fol-
lowing on alone, encountered, at the corner of East
and Broad streets, a number of Irishmen, who were
waiting to form a funeral procession. Some diffi-
culty occurred as he was attempting to pass through
them, and he was pushed off the sidewalk. He pro-
ceeded to the engine house, and another member re-
turned with him, and a fight was commenced, in
which the other members were soon engaged. One
of the officers succeeded in separating them, and the
members were proceeding to the engine house, when
a large body of Irishmen followed them, and the
engine men, finding themselves greatly outnumber-
ed, raised the cry of fire.
Meanwhile the funeral procession was formed,
and had proceeded as far as Summer street, when
Company No. 9 came down with their engine, sup-
posing there was a fire. A serious encounter then
took place between the two parties, which lasted
for some time, but the firemen being considerably
reinforced, the Irishmen retreated to Broad street,
and in a short time an immense concourse of people
had assembled. Brickbats and every kind of mis-
sile were thrown from the windows by the Irish
within, and an attack was made on the houses by
those without. The affair began to wear a very
serious aspect, indeed, as many were severely in-
jured, and the excitement increased every moment.
A number of houses were entered, and every thing
within them thrown into the streets. The scene
was one of the greatest confusion, and the excite-
ment began to be more general, as it was currently
reported that a number of lives had been lost on
both sides.
The Mayor and the city officers ,were present,
and did every thing in their power to arrest the
ringleaders and put an end to the difficulties, but
they met with poor success, and were some of them
seriously injured. The bells were then tolled, and
the militia called out.
A number of companies were formed at Faneuil
Hall, and preceded by the Lancers, a company of
, horse, together with the Mayor and a large body of
citizens, they proceeded down State street into
Broad street, the whole length of which they para-
ded with very little difficulty, and thus at 7 o'clock
dispersed the people, who were still engaged in de-
stroying furniture only, as the Irishmen had some
time before ceased resistance.
It is said that a large number have been very se-
riously injured on both sides, and that a fireman
has since died of his wounds.
Mr. Charles Sears, an active member of the de-
partment, was among the wounded, and Mr. She-
riff Sumner was twice thrown down, and consider-
ably injured.
A Aery large number of Irishmen were arrested
from time to time, and conveyed to Leverett street
At 8 o'clock last evening, everything was quiet.
An effective body of militia, with the Lancers,
were on service, a part or the whole of last night,
to prevent any renewal of the riot.
Incendiaries too seem busy in their atrocious
career, as this extract from the same paper shows.
FIREs.-About 9 o'clock on Saturday evening, a
Cooper's shop in Richmond street was found to be
on fire, out was extinguished without much damage.
It is not known to have been set on fire. The

alarm about halfpast 9, was from a shed belonging
to a house in M'Lean street, which was set on fire,
but speedily extinguished by No. 13. About 11
o'clock, a daring attempt was made to burn Park
street Church, but owing to its early discovery was
fortunately frustrated. The incendiary appears to
have entered the lower window in the North East
corner, fronting on the burial ground, alighting in
pew No. 9, where he placed some combustibles in
the drawer containing the hymn books, and set fire
thereto. A member of Engine Co. No. 18, who
was passing at the time, saw the light, immediately
entered the church smothered the fire, which was
burning uf n the partition between the two pews,
a space about eight by thirty inches, and removed
the drawer. The fire was also seen from a house
in Beacon street, by a person who had not retired to
Rest, and an alarm given thence.
Yesterday noon the stable of John Parker, Esq.
in Roxbury, was set on fire, and destroyed, with a
considerable quantity of hay, his private carriage,
&c. The horses and some other articles were saved.
About the seine time the barn of Mr. Davis, not
far distant, was set fire to, but was discovered in
season to extinguish it quickly.
The" Needham Hat Manufactory" was totally
destroyed by fire on Friday night last, about 11
o'clock supposed to have caught in the coloring
shop; owned and insured in this city.-[Eve-

S[From i at omnt Intelligencer of yelktlrdao.]
ST. AUGUSTINE, (East Florida,) June 1.
OUR INDIAN AFFAIRS.-Since our last, affairs
have assumed a more serious aspect, and we regret
to state that the prospects of the termination of our
"pretty little war are more gloomy than ever.
An express arrived here on Saturday last from
Fort Mellon, the purport of which we understand
to be, that a number of negroes had come in at that
post, who state that the Indians had held a meeting,
deposed ,Micanopy, and elected Sam Jones their
principal chief. They further state that at the next
new moon the Indians would commence open hos-
These negroes, it is said, give some particulars of
the battle at Fort Mellon. They state that they
attacked the Fort with 600 warriors, and soon after
their repulse they were reinforced with 300 more,
and were preparing for another onset when they
received information of the cessation of hostilities.
The steamboat Charleston touched at Picolata
yesterday from Fort Mellon; it is stated that a
considerable number of Indians are in the neigh-
borhood of that post who daily come in and receive
rations and go out again.
An express arrived this morning from Tampa,
the contents of which are reported to be of an un-
f vorable nature. It is reported, and confidently
believed, that the Indians have all left their camp
and returned into the na 'on. These reports seem to
confirm e h other. We have now but little to
hope that the war will be ended by negotiation.
The Indians have been enabled to possess them-
selves of much inforrr tion, and are doubtless em-
boldened by their intercourse. If a resort to arms
again becomes necessary, we apprehend much
bloody work.-[Herald.]

FROM ENGLAND, we gave, in a second postscript
yesterday, the substance of the latest accounts by
the Orpheus. We find little to add thereto. The
article we copy from the Lsndon Spectator, con-
cerning the effect of the recent American bonds on
the English money market, will strike our business
Meunier, the would-be assassin of Louis Philippe,
has chosen .New Orleans for his future residence.
So says this extract:
Meunier was on Saturday taken from the prison
of the Conciergerie, and escorted by a single
surveillant into the presence of the Prefect of the
Police, to whom he declared his choice of New Or-
leans for his future abode.
The Dutchess of Sutherland has given 6,0001 for
the relief of the distressed poor of the Highlands.
A largedeputation from the provincial press have
had an interview with the Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer and Solicitor General to petition the remo-
val of the penny postage on newspapers sent by the
cross or by-posts ; and also on the subject of the
libel laws.
It appears from the Dublin papers, that the col-
lection of the national annuity to O'Connell for the
year1836 and 1837 is to commence forthwith. There
was no collection last year. Mr. Sheil has written
a letter to serve as a fillip to the liberality of his fel-
low countrymen. For 1835 this annuity was 20,-
1891. 15s. 5d.
Miss Copley, Lord Lyndhurst's second daughter
on account of whose illness the ablest of the Tory
Lords had left his post in Parliament at an impor-
tant crisis, died on Tuesday forenoon at. Paris, in
her fifteenth year. Lord LyVndhurst is said to be
in extreme distress: he had hoped till the last
It is a curious fact that the widow of Thomas
Lord Lyttelton is now living in her ninety-fifth
year. Her Ladyship has lived to see six Lords
Lyttelton, including the present, since the death of
her husband, fifty-eight years ago.-[Worcester

LATER FROM FRANCE.-We are favored with
the following recent commercial intelligence from
On the 12th May, the following arrivals ofcotton
took place, viz:-Poland fromINew York, 861 bales
--Elzabeth from New Orleans,11041 do.-The sales
were 346 B. Louisiana 75 l-2a 1,02-33 B. Guada-
loupe 1,30-151'Georgia 80 a 85-25 B. Mobile 87
-97 T. Carolina Rice 28.
On the 13th May, 402 B. Louisiana 82 1-2 a
97 1-2-418 B. Georgia 90 a 101-79 Mobile 95.-

IT E 1I S.
SUSPECTED MURDER.-A Frenchman, a stran-
ger in Philadelphia, calling himself J. L. Bereur,
who was reported to have committed suicide in a
house of ill fame in Race st. was, it is now suspect-
ed, murdered for the sake of his money, having
been seen with gold in his possession. We suppose
there will be a thorough investigation of the
FATAL CARELESSNESS.-On Saturday evening a
JMrs. Whitlock, living at 27 Renwick st. took by
mistake from a closet where medicines were kept,
a paper of arsenic for a paper of magnesia, and
having mixed two spoonfulls in water swallowed
it. The mistake was discovered too late, and death
INCENDIARISM.-Having satisfied themselves
that the destruction of the house of Mr. Ellis, at
Laurel Hill, opposite Belleville, a few evenings
ago, was the act of incendiaries-the house being
unoccupied-the citizens held a public meeting, and
have offered a reward of $200 for the conviction of
the offender.
ACCIDENT.-Two gentlemen met with a serious
accident on Saturday last, in imprudently attempt-
ing to cross the railroad at Master street, in a dear-
born. They were run against by a car, which
caused the death of the horse, and broke the arm of
Mr. Ashton. The other gentleman, Mr. Rheiner,
escaped without serious injury.-[Philadelphia Pa-
Dunlap arrive d at this port on Thursday from Liv-
erpool, with upwards of 300 emigrants. Previous
to being hoarded by the examining officer, ten names
of passengers were pat upon the crew list, and a
large number of children were crowded out of sight
below, so that nothing like the number of passen-
gers brought were reported to the officer. On Sat-
urday they were landed at Amboy, where a sloop
was chartered by some of them, for fifty dollars, to
carry them to Paulus' Hook, distance about 26
miles. They embarked, and a little aftermidnight
the sloop stopped at the landing at Chelsea, Staten
Island, only six miles from Amboy. and the emi-
grants were told it was Paulus' Hook, and that the
steamboat would stop there at daylight -which
would carry them over to New York. They were
then ordered to keep perfectly quiet, on pain of be-
ing thrown overboard, and at about 1 o'clock, on
Sunday morning, 110 men, women and children
were left upon the dock at Chelsea, with all their
baggage, in a dr]2ding rain, and without the possi-
bility of obtaining shelter, even for the women and
children. The sloop immediately got under weigh,
and was off, her captain refusing to give the name
of the vessel. Most of these people are English and
Welsh, and they have considerable property with
them. The major part of them arrived here in the
Island boats. AVe hope the city authorities will
take cognizance of the fact that the John Dnnlap
brought a far greater number of passengers than
the law warrants, and also of their being landed
contrary to the quarantine regulation. We learn
that many of these families will proceed to the in-

that he had the coat anid hat during the eight bIt
that he abstracted the money he asserted was un-
true. He was, however, fully committed for trial
at the sessions.
Hewlett, the black tradedian, hnd a noted rascal,
was arrested on Saturday, charged with having
stolen a silver watch worth $3, from Mr. Lawrence
Ginter, of No. 29 Renwick street. An inquest was
being held in the house, and Hewlett made himself
particularly officious, by offering his assistance ii
carrying out the coffin. He had, however, been
watched by Mr. Vanduzor, a gentleman present at
the time, who was attracted by his officiousness,
and who seeing him take the watch pinned him,
and on searching him the watch was found in his
pocket. On being examined at the police office,
where he was immediately taken, he made no de-
fence, and was fully committed for trial.
DUELLING.-A bill has passed the Legislature
of Mississippi, providing that the survivor shall be
liable for the debts of an antagonist murdered
according to the code of honor."-A pretty
effectual check to the use of cold lead in these
times.-[Cleveland Herald.]
USEFUL RECEIPT.-We every day hear com-
plaints about watery potatoes. Put into the pot a
piece of lime as large as a hen's egg ; and how wa-
tery soever the potatoes may have been, when the
water is poured off, the potatoes will be perfect
dry and mealy. Some persons use salt, which only
hardens potatoes.
A ROMAN BELLE.-Three skeletons have lately
been taken out of Pompeii, one of them, a young
lady, had on a gold ring and ear-rings ornamented
with pearls. *
Rafaelle's celebrated picture of" La Belle|Jardi-
niere, was latelyisold atLondon for 260 guineas.
Two large rhinoceroses have arrived at London
from Calcutta.
The King of Bavaria has founded a gallery at
Munich for the portraits of all the beautiful wo-
men his painters can get a sight of.
Emigrants.-From Jan. 1, upto March 31, 1837'
there were 6.240 embarked from Liverpool.
Dr. Buckland, the Geologist, has calculated that
the beds of coal in South Wales alone, are enough
to supply the whole of England for 2,000 years.
Pirate in the West Indies.--The Coriolanus, ar-
rived at Dover, from Jamaica, was chased off Cape.
Corrientes, by a large piratical schooner full of men
She showed Spanish colors. Finding escapeimpos-
sible, the commander of the Coriolanus determined
on defending his ship a fire was' accordingly open-
ed upon the schr. which produced the desired effect.
The latter hauled her wind and left.

[From the Courier 4. Enquirer.]
At a meeting of the Stockholders of this Com-
pany, held on the 1st instant, the following persons
were chosen Directors for the ensuing year:
Thomas R. Sewall, of Boston.
Win. P. Greene, of Norwich.
James Brewster, of New Haven.
Pliny Freeman, of New York.
Peter Palmer, I
James W. McCulloh,
Charles F. Mayer,
Win. Reynolds,
Thomas Finley, of Baltimore.
Benj. C. Ross, f
Matthew Ten Eyck,
James Harwood,
Abraham S. Cole,
And the Directors have appointed the following

James W. McCulloh, President.
James L. Hawkins, Treasurer.
William Gwynn, Counsel.
Caspar W. Wever, Agent.
Matthew Ten Eyck, Secretary.

Of the Agent made at the call, and published by
order of the Stockholders in general meeting.
BALTIMORE, 3d June, 1837.
To the Stockholders of the
Canton Company of Baltimore:
Gentlemen,-In compliance with your resolu-
tion adopted in general meeting, on the 2d'of this
instant, requesting a descriptive statement of the
property of the Company and its cost, I have the
honor to report-
That the Company has, since its organization,
acquired upwards of two thousand five hundred
acres of land, a small portion of which has been
alienated, leaving about two thousand five hundred
acres in its possession at this time. This large body
of land lies partly within and partly adjoining the
eastern boundary of this city, and is in immediate
contact with a compactly built part of the city,
known as Fell's Point. It is at this point the largest
class of merchant vessels must lie, as the water a
short distance above is too shoal for their recep-
tion. Upon these lands various improvements
have been made, such as the graduation and paving
of streets,-the erection of dwelling houses-the
construction of wharves,-and the clearing and in-
closing of grounds. There are upon the lands of
the Company twelve good brick buildings (four of
which are three stories) and a larger number of
frame houses. A few of these buildings were upon
the land when it was acquired by the company.
The Depot buildings of the Port Deposit Railroad
Company on the ground purchased from your com-
pany may be named among the improvements of
the Canton premises.
Fifteen hundred acres of the land binding on wa-
ter suffic ently deep for the largest ships, for a dis-
tance of about three miles, and running back, for
quantity may be advantageously divided into fifteen
thousand valuable building lots: five hundred of
which would have water fronts of twenty five feet
each. There is not perhaps a more beautiful plat
of ground to be found, either occupied by a city or
intended so to be, than these fifteen hundred acres
present. The remaining thousand acres may also
be divided in ten thousand building lots, but a de-
mand for them will be deferred to a more distant
A new and important era in the prosperity of this
city must assuredly commence upon the completion
of the great works of internal improvement now in
progress. These are-
ist, The Susquehannah Rail road, which passes
from this city to the Pennsylvania State Canal at
Columbia, or the Susquehannah river, and which
it is expected will be completed within this year.
Upon this road there has been expended about a
million and a half of dollars.
2d. The Port Deposite railroad which, it is be-
lieved, will be put into operation early in the next
month. On your grounds fronting on the harbor,
this road runs about a mile along and nearly para-
lel with the water line. This road is one division
of the Railroad line to Philadelphia. It is expec.
ted that the other divisions will be opened for trav-
el earlynext spring, if not in the month of Decem-
ber next.
3d. The Susquehanna canal, being a prolonga-
tion in fact, of the great Pennsylvania canal to tide
water at Havre de Grace. It is believed that this
very important week will be completed within eight-
een months or two years. From Havre de Grace
to this city, about fifty miles, there exists steamboat
navigation. The canal and the Susquehanna rail-
road uniting, as they do, with the Pennsylvania
works, afford improved communications with the
western part of New York and with Pittsburgh,
and on to the great lakes.
4th. The Chesapeake and Ohio Canal and Ma-
ryland Canal, designed to connect Baltimore with
Cumberland, near the great coal region of Mary-
land, may be completed within three years. Up-
wards of one hundred miles of the former is naviga-
Il 'r"..-- h--.. .- I, AIL CIL --


in and adjacent to it, none will question ; and that
this influence will operate especially, and in an
eminent degree, upon the grounds owned by your
Company, is equally unquestionable.
You are aware, gentlemen, that the fu'l agency
of the Company but recently devolved upon me.
I cannot, therefore, speak of the cost of the property
from my own knowledge. The following state-
ment, obtained at the office of the Company, it is
believed, will prove satisfactory:
The Company has received, for 7,500
shares of stock, on which $60 a share
has been paid, $450,000
Also, for 3,548 do., on which
$40 has been paid, 141,920-$591,920
And from the sale of Real Estate, 105,937

Which is now represented as follows, viz:
By investments in Real Estate, $285,588
By improvements in streets,
wharves and buildings, 324,652

By Railroad Stock and Bills
Receivable, 87,617-- $697,857
Respectfully submitted,

jQ ,N'o sales of stock this day, in consequence
of the death of Mr. .atherton, a member of the Board
of Brokers.

In the George Washington, for Liverpool, sailed
yesterday-Henry Grinnell and lady; Prince Na-
poleon Louis Bounaparte; Miss Minturn ; Tyrone
Power; Mr. Smith; Dr. Warren and family, of
Boston; Henry Becket, Philad.; Thomas Henry,
England ; T. E. Harrison and Mr. Donaldson, Bal-
timore; Dr. R. M. Fernandez, Porto Rico; C. A.
Williamson, Geneva; Mr. Campbell, Mobile; C.
Milnor, L. Vott, Dr. Mitchell, Mr. Meadows and
family, Charles Tormes, H. I. Moult, S. Forbes, L.
Persco, E. Schischkar, G. Dennistown, Mr Gage,
Mr. Cleland, Mr. Jacob, Mr. Weber, J. H. Wal-
lack, Mr. Hoffman, G. L. Triggs.
In the ship Quebec, for London, sailed yesterday
-Mr'. Lewis, H. Werner, N. Y.; I. Lingging, R-
In the Brit. ship Harriet, from Liverpool, bound
to Amboy-247 steerage passengers.
In the Danish ship Zebra, from Hamburg-24
In the bark Pleiades, from Havre-100 steerage
In the Swedish brig Maria, from Stockholm-32
steerage passengers.
In the Br. brig Ebenezer, from Biddeford-60
steerage passengers.
In the ship King William, from Bristol, Enz.-
Mrs. Jones and 9 children, Mrs. Clark, and 148 in
Tattersall, I. H. Hand. London; Mrs. J. A. Jollie,
L. Taylor, J. Buchanan, lady and daughter, Mr.
Anderson, Dr. Puliar and servant, N. Y.
In the ship Orpheus, from Liverpool-Mrs. S.
Armstrong, of Georgia; R. Ridell, lady, daughter
and servant, of Glasgow; R. Eecles and servant, of
Glasgow; R. Hunter, of Pertshire, Scotland: P.
Moir, of Quebec; George Gray, of Belfast; James
A. Taylor, and James Sukey, of N. Y.; Dr. J.
Hunt, and Alex. Fielder, of Liverpool ; James
Booth, jr.
the steerage.
In the ship Henrietta, from Hamburg-Mr. A.
W. Fredericks, and 13 in the steerage.
In the barque Hercules, from London-E. May,
E. Browerhand, and 189 in the steerage.
In the barque Comet, from Bremen-Miss Rasck,
J. D. Harris, Jr., B. Sommelmann, and C. Boiner.
In the ship Russell Baldwin, from Mobile:-
Rev. Mr. Peabody, lady, child and servant; Mr
White 'and lady; Mrs. Saltonstall and servant;
Mrs Meldon, 2 children and servant; |Mrs Baxter
and servant; Mrs Reed; Misses Ponast, Elliott,
Green, C Beers, A Beers, L Hitchcock, Sal tonstall,
Parker, and Reed; Messrs. Beers, Peabody,
Jacques, Saltonstell, Corlis, Learens, Green, Scar-
borough, Dexter, Hyde, Parker, Fletcher, J Mas-
ters, Learens, and Baxter.
In the brigElizaand Susan, from Santa Martha:
-of M. Sands; Mr Montoyo, Mr Carriquiella,
and Mr J Carriquiella, Jr.

Ij" At the request of a number of Laymen in Ne k!
a meeting will be held in Broome street Church, on Wed-
nesday evening, 14th instant, at quarter before 8 o'clock,
where statements will be made in reference to the proceed-
ings of the General Assembly, by which four Synods and
one Presbytery, embracing 600 ministers and 60,000 com-
nmunicants, have been excluded from the Presbyterian
Church, and to the position which should be assumed by
hose who sympathise with them under their present cir-
Ministers, Elders, and others concerned for the welfare
a the Presbytran Church, are invited to attend.
Drs. McAuley, Beman, and other commissioners of the
minority of the As*embly, will address the meeting.
Knowles Taylor, Abijah Fisher,
Anson G. Phelps, Leonard Corning,
R. T. Haines, Micah Baldwin,
Rufus L. Nevins, R. Leavitt,
Lowell Holbrook, John A. Morton,
Corns. Baker. 2t
SA respectable Woman who can furnish the best re-
ferences would be glad to receive sk or eight Young Chil-
dren during the Summer. The situation is about fifteen
miles from New York, and approached several times a day
by steamboats and railroad. There are churches, schools,
and good medical'advice in the neighborhood. For terms,
and any further information, address M. P. at the Office
of the New-York American. m23 tf

R3- Those who would acquire, in the shortest time pos.
sible, a rapid style of WRITING, and a practical know-
ledge of Boox-xEPzrING, are referred to FOSTER'S estab
lishment, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
apV ostf
3 OFFICE TO LET.--An Office, on the sec-
ond floor, In the building occupied by the New York
American. Apply at the office of this paper, No. 74
Cedar street ap7 is tf

n" TO LET-A good dry Cellar, at No. 74 Cedar
street. Apply at this Office. m6

High Waterthis morning, 3h. 48m.

This Morning-Br. bark Wolga, Good, for New Bruns-
wick, G. B. Morevood; bark Iwanowna, Dyer, Turks
Island. Crane & Peck; brig Cordelia,Jones, Halilax;schis
Jaspar, Howes, Boston; Win. Douglass, Dunning, Swans-
boro', N.C., Nesmith & Leeds; (Sremen) Hebe, Siden-
burg, Malaga, Kleudgen & Levenhagen.
Last Evening- Br. ship Aikwright, Birnie, for St.
John, N.B, Wood, Johnston & Burritt; bark Miranda,
Chine, Boston, Allen & Paxson; Dutch, brig Edams Wel-
varen, Meyer, Surinam; Swedish brig Thetis, Neinaum,
St. Ubes, Boorman, Johnston & Co.; Danish brig Princess
Caroline Amelia, Ericksen, Elsineur, D. H. Sehmidt &
Son; schr. Belle, Tomlin, Philadelphia.
French barque Four Sisters, Eunico, from Toulon, and
84 days from udessa, with wheat, to the master.
Brig Juno, Richardson, (of Southport,) 18 days from
Mobile, with cotton, to the master; 12 bales cotton, J
Latourett; 50 do, 24 bris. tallow, to order. Left, brigs Janus.
for NYork, May 30th; Lion, for do. do. June 9, Havana
bearing W.N.W. dist. 70 miles, spoke brig Gov. Hopkins,
of and trom Bristol, R.I. on a whaling voyage, with 100
bris. sperm oil 16 passengers.
Schr Levant, Lewis, 9 days from Eluthura, with 3000
doen pine apples, 12 bris limes, and a quantity of old iron,
to A. Hubbard & Co. June 9, lat 37, long 72, 40, spoke
brig Thomas Winslow, of and from Eastport, on a whaling
BELOW-barque Charles P. Williams, Ashley, 18 days
from Apalachicola, with cotton. Also, 1 Ship, 1 Barque,
2 Brigs and 2 Schooners-all outside of the Hook at 11

tervelt, for NYork; ship'Oconee, from Havana, just arr;
brig Luna, from Havana, touched the 26th, and sailed the
same day for New Orleans.
German urig Ephmosine, Broodherring, 78 days from
Rostock, with 95 lasts wheat, to Meyer & Hupeden.
Swedish brig Maria, Assander, from Stockholm, and 35
days from Waterford, with 255 tons iron, to Boorman &
Br. brig Ebenezer, Marshall, 52 days from Biddeford, in
ballast, to I. &T. S. Winslow.
Brig Spy, Doane, (of Boston,) 24 days from NOrleans,
with corn, &c. to order.
Schr Daniel Rogers, Hunt, 16 days from Apalachicola,
with cotton, &c. to Wyckoff & Brown. Sailed in co. with
ship Macon, for NYork, and bark Charles P. Williams,
Ashley, for do; schr Anna, Swift, fur do. next day; schr
Calcope. Pool, for do in 3 days.
Bremen schr Gesine, Chtistopher, 42 days from Bremen,
with rye, to Schrage & Koop.
Schr Lapinta, Lockwood. 12 days from Eluthura, with
fruit, &c.
Schr Daniel Webster, Hinsdale, 18 days from Mobile,
with cotton, to J. Breasted. 6 passengers.

A SADDLE HORSE WANTED-Suitable for a La-
dy. Address E. J S. at the office of this paper.
jel3 3t

Consianees of Goods per this ship, are requested to
send their permits on board, foot of Rector street, N. R as
soon as possible. All Goods not permitted in 5 days will
be sent to the Public Store. Jel3
S Consignees by the above ship will please send their
permits on board, or to the office of the subscriber, without.
delay, as all goods not permitted within five days may be
sent to the public store.
jel3 JOHN GRISWOLD, 70 South st.

Porto Rico Sugars, will be sold at Auction on Thurs-
day, at a quarter before 11 o'clock, in front of the store of
Jel3 It* W. D. M'CARTY, Auctioneer.

I pursuance of a decree of this Court, will be sold at
public auction at the room of Messrs. James Bleecker &
ons, No. 13 Broad street, in the city of New York, on the
twenty-eighth day of June instant, under the direction of
the undersigned, one of the Masters of said Court, at 12
o'clock at noon of that day: All the term of years yet to
come and unexpired, in and to a certain indenture of lease
or demise of all that certain lot, piece or parcel of ground
situate, lying and being in the eleventh ward of the city of
New York, known and distinguished on a map of part of
the Leandart's farm in the eleventh ward of the city of
New York, dated February, 1832, drawn by Thomas R.
Ludlum, City Surveyor, as lot number 76, (seventy.six)
bounded as follows, to wic: southeastwaidly in front by
Avenue B, northeastwardly by lot number 75, (seventy-
five,) northwestwardly, in the rear, by lot number 73
(seventy-three,) southwestwardly by lot number 77 (sev-
enty-seven,) leased to Michael Ennis on the second day of
March, 1833. The division between said last mentioned
lot and said lot No. 76, is a line parallel to First street, and
one lhndred and forty-four feet and eleven inches distant
therefrom ; sai lot containing in width, in front and rear,
twenty-two feet and four inches, and in length on either
side eighty-feet--together with the said lease, subject to
the covenants therein contained, which said lease conveys
a term of twenty-one years from the first day of May 1833,
reserving a ground rent of seventy dollars per annum,
payable half-yearly.
Dated, New York, June 12th, 1837.
Jel3 2aw3w Master in Chancery.

I1l Greek, Latin, French, Italian,-kc.-WM. A. COL-
MAN, No. 205 Broadway, has for sale a great variety of
Classical Works in various languages, which he offers at
moderate prices, viz.-
Humbolt and Bonpland's Essai Politique de ]a Royaume
de la Nouvelle Espagne, 2 vol. imperial 40to. with folio at-
las of plate.
Juvenal et Persii; Juvenal, Ruperti, 32m.
Levizac's Dictionary of French Synonymes, 12mo. new
L'Homond's French Grammar, cuts, 18mo. sheep.
Novelle Morali, instrutlve e divertevoli, 12mo.
Oratores Attici Grmeci, Greek et Latin, Dobson, 16 vols
Paul et Virginie, foolscap 8vo.
Phedrus's Fables.
Pindari Carmina, Hcyne, 32mo cloth.
Pindari Carminaet Fragmenta, Heyne, 3 vole 8vo
Pindari Carmina et Fragmenta, Heyne, with Latin, 2v
Do. Greek, 18mo. fine paper.
Pliny the Elder, from the Text of Brotier, 12v 8vo boards
Regent Classics, Cicero, 12 vols 18mo
Do. Seneca, 18mo, besides nearly all ever published
Sophocles, Greek, 2 vols 18mo, 3v 16mo, etc.
Theocritus, Bion and Moschua, Greek and Latin, 2v 8vo
Virgilii, ex editlone Heyne, cura Wunderlich, Svo.
Also, many hundred volumes of Latin, Greek, French,
Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Danish, Hebrew, &c., on
various subjects..

LListto be continued.] jel2

1 ORDON'S GAZETTEER.-Gazetteer of the State
of New York-Comprehending its Colonial History,
General Geography, Geology, and Internal Improvements;
its Political State; a minute description of its several Coun-
ties, Towns and Villages; Statistical Tables, exhibiting
the Area, Improved Lands, Population, Stock, Taxes,
Manufactures, Schools, and cost of public instruction in
each town; With a Map of the State, and a Map of each
County, and Plans of the Cities and Principal Villages.
By Thos.F. Gordon, Esq. 1 vol. So.
This is one of the most valuable works that has issued
ftom the American press for some time. Valuable for the
immense mass of information embodied in it, and from the
judicious mode of arranging it; a minute description being
given of every countyin all its statistical and topographical
details, and each description being accompanied by a cor-
rect map of the county."-[N. Y. Cour. & Enq.]
For sale by
je)3 WILEY & PUTNAM, 161 Broadway.

LAN EOUS WORKS-Constantly on hand,a large as-
sortment of valuable SCHOOL BOOKS; amongwhich are,
Emerson's N. Am. Arithmetics-Parts I. LI. and III.
Emerson's National Spelling Book
Emerson's Introduction to the N. Spelling Book
Emerson's Progressive Primer, with beautiful Cuts
Goodrich's History of the United States, 60th edition
Goodrich's Questions to do.
Emerson's to do. and Suppliment
Childs' History United States, with Engravings
Bailey's First Lessons in Algebra, and Key to do.
Bailey's Bakewell's Conversations on Philosophy
Vose's Compendium of Astronomy
Balbi's Iniversal Geography and Atlas,for High Schools.
Amer. Com. Place Book of Prose and of Poetry
Cleveland's First Lessons In Latin, on a new plan.
Wanostrocht's French Grammar, 24th edition
La Bagatelle, in French, for beginners
Voltaire's Charles XII, in French
Whelpley's Compound of History
Nichols' Elements of Natural Theology
Parley's Bible Geography, for Comn. & Sab. Schools
Worcester's First Lessons in Astronomy
The Juvenile Speaker
Newman's Practical System of Rhetoric
Green's English Grammar, abridged
Parley's Bible Stories, with Engravings.
Parley's Ornithology, with numerous Engravings.
Washington's Life and Writings, edited by Rev. J.
Sparks, 12 vols. 8vo
Young Lady's Friend, by a lady
Jones' Practical Phrenology, with Engravings
Three Experiments of Living, by a lady
Elinor Fulton, or, the Sequel to the same by the
Law of Patent Rights, by W. Phillips, [same author.
STha Inventor's Guide, for all who'wish to secure Patent
Gen. Sullivan's Letters, 1783 to the Peace ofl181i.
Universal History, from the German of Von Muller.
Historical Collections of the Massachusetts Historical
Orations and Speeches of E. Everett.
Evidences of the Genuineness of the Gospel, by Andrews
Twice Told Tales, by N. Hawthorn.
Booksellers, Merchants and Teachers supplied on libe-
ral terms by SAMUEL COLMAN, 114 Fulton st.,
jel2 sodislw Publisher and Wholesale Bookseller.

T OTICE.---For the accommodation of strangers and
citizens residing in the Lower Wards, the Subscri-
ber has opened a Branch Office for the sale of Dr. TAR-
DEAFNESS, at No. 2 Courtlandt street, up stairs, en-
trance second door from Broadway.
As a Family Medicine, Dr. Tarbell's Pills cannot be too
highly recommended, and their efficacy in chronic cases
of Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Piles, and Scrofulous Disea-
ses, has been a matter of astonishment both to the patient
and the various respectable physicians who are now daily
prescribing them.
,The remedy for deafness continues to enact wonders in
removing the causes of deafness, and diseases of the ear
and will be administered if desired under the advice and
attendance of a Physician, who has examined it, and pro-
nounced it not only innocent, but highly efficacious.
ROBT. D. HART, General Agent,
437 Broadway, above Howard street,
June 13 and 2 Cuurtlandt st., up stairs.

Nj EWCASTLE COAL- Just received per brig Buoy-
ant, of superior quality, suitable lor blacksmiths and
steam engine builders, for sale in quantities to suit purcha-
250 Washington, corner Le Roy and Greenwich sts.
jel3 and East Broadway and Gouverneur st.

.j&NGLISH BAR IrON-250 tons assorted English
Bar Iron, now landing from brig Lord Ramsay, for
sale by DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad st. jel3tf
ROWN STOUT-London double Brown Stout, in
large and small bottles, of superior quality, for sale
jel3 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.

at UAHAMPAfIGNWINES-Of different brands,



COMPANY-Nine Professors of Music-Have the
honor to announce to the Public, that they purpose giv-
ing their SECOND CONCERT at the City Hotel, on
WEDNESDAY EVENING, 14th of June, 1837. Pro-
1. Overture from the Opera of the Masked Ball.... .Auber
2. Variations, Horn, Mr C. Hopf................ Labitzki
3. Waltzes, Remembrance of Baltimore........Zitterbart
4. Brilliant Variations, Violin, Mr Seitz........ Mayseder
5. Venetian Gallop............................ Strauss
6. Pot Pourri on American National .Melodies, ar-
ranged by........................"...... B. Hopf
1. Overture from the Tragedy of Egment......Beethoven
2. Vienna Waltzes and Gallop.................. Lanner
3. Grand Cadence Concert, Clarionet, Mr.Sobeck. I.Muller
4. Gallop..................................... Labitzki
5. Pot Pourri on motives of the Opera "Preaux
Clercs," arranged by..................... B. Hopf
Tickets One Dollar each, to be had at the Music Stores
of Messrs. DUBOIS, ATWILL & HEWITT, and at the
Bar of the City Hotel.
The doors to be open at 7 o'clock, and the Concert will
begin at 8 o'clock. Jel2 3tis*

.41NE ARTS.-The Splendid private collection of Ori-
ginal Paintings, belonging to the Couitess de Besson,
is now open for Exhibition, for a short time, atthe .Ameri-
can.Bcademy of Fine .lrts, Barclay street, near Aster's
Hotel, from 9 in the morning till 10 at night.
Admittance 25 cents. Season Tickets 50 cents. Cata-
logues 12_ cents. Each Evening brilliantly illuminated, je6
only !-We have fitted up our room at 43 Liberty-
street, five doors east from Nasssu, for Shaving and
Hair-Dressing, neatly and comfortably. Gentlemen will
be waited upon with keen razors, cool water and clean
towels. WM. BRADY & CO.
JelO Im

street.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he has just received a few thliousand unu-
sually largesized Oysters. They are as large if not larger,
than the "old Blue Points" were ; and as forflavc -, they
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner and tea served up as usual, aaily.-
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 and other game in season itO0


is removed t 52 Roosevelt street.-The patentee will
lertake to alter or construct sinks on a new approved
an, so as to remove all offensive effluvia, ml 3 im

A CARD.-J.G. ROSENSTEIN, M. D. a native ot
Germany, graduate of Berlin in Prussia, member of
the College of Physicians at Utrecht in the Netherlands,
and member of the College of Physicians of New York,
proposes to practice Physic in all its branches of Medicine,
Surgery and Midwifery. He follows in his practice the
Homeopathic method, since after many years experience,
he is fully convinced, that all kinds of maladies, and es-
pecially those of women and children and cnironic diseases,
are cured in the safest and most certain manner, by
Homeopathic remedies.
Dr. Rosenstein also offers his services to those residing
in the country, who may wish to consult him by letter,
and have the symptoms of the disease accurately ex-
N. B. All letters addressed to him must be post paid,
and directed to hia office, at No. 637 Broadway.
Je12 3tis*

REMOVAL.-DR. J. G. HEWETT, Bone Setter,
(brother of Dr. S. C. Hewett, of Boston,) informs the
public, that he has removed to No. 68 Prince street, near
iblo's Garden, where he has fitted more commodious
rooms to enable him to accommodate the increased num-
ber of his patients. His attention Is mostly confined to dis-
eases of the limbs : such as dislocations, fractures, hip-dis-
eases, sprains,contractions, deformities-to curvature of
the spine, paralysed limbs, rheumatism, white swellings,
weakness of the limbs, nervous affections, &c.
His system of practice, (originated by the late Dr. Job
Sweet, of Boston,) is essentially different and distinct from
that of ordinary surgery. For testimony as to the signal
efficacy and success of this mode of treatment, he will be
happy to refer those who wish to consult him, to patients
who have been, or who are now under his care.
Dr. HEWE1T will continue to attend at their own resi-
dences, such persons as are unable, or find it inconvenient
Io attend at his rooms. my25

T kRUSTEES' SALE.--Whethe subscribers, Trustees
. of the estate of Charles Jones, &c. will sell at
Public Aution, at the New York Horse Bazaar, No. 31
Crosby street, on the 28th day of June inrstant, a valuable
black Horse.
New York, June 10th, 1837.
JelO 14t t27 H. H. BUTTERWORTH.
AMES C. DUOAN, Sexton of St. Thomas's Church,
and Undertaker, informs his friends and the public,
thathe has removed to 614 Broadway, opposite St. Tho-
mas's Church, v here he has opened a Coffin Store, and
keeps constantly on hand ail things necessary for furnish-
ing funerals at the shonest notice. Persons favoring him
with their calls, will have them attended to with neatness
and punctuality. Je7 Im
XJ$80,000 City of Detroit Six per Cent. Stock, re-
deemable in 1855. Interest paid in this city. For sale by

i SOCIATION are hereby notified, that a distribution
of the probeeds of the sale of the Property will be made
to them, according to their interests, on application to
ROBERT RAY, Treasurer, at the Phenix Bank, on and
after the 5ih inst. between 12 and 4 o'clock. The Treasurer
receipts will e required to be given up Je6

N OTICE-All persons indebted to the Corporation o0
St. George's Church, Beekman street, for Pew
Rents, or otherwise, are requested not to pay the same to
any person who shall not produce a written authority from
the undersigned. JAMES A. BURTUS,
Treasurer of St. George's Church.
May 31st, 1837. Jel

C ITY MORTGAGES.-Persons having Mortgages on
Real Estate in this City or State, who may be dis-
posed to exchange them for Stock in a valuable company
recently chartered, (which will always command cash
loans at within ten per cent. of the market price of the
Stocks,) may have an opportunity for making such nego-
tiations, and learn particulars, by addressing a pote to box
No. 1503 Post Office. my25 Imis

L OST-On Saturday, the 3d inst., in Greenwich street,
between Rector street and the Battery, a Receipt
Book, in which were Eigl:.y Dollars in bank notes. The
finder will very essentially oblige the owner by retaining
such part of the money as he may deem a suitable reward,
and returning the receipt book under cover to the box No.
63 Lower Post Office. with the balance, whatever it may
be. Je6 dtf
N OTICE.--If Mr. Jackson, of Henly in England, and
lately arrived from London, and who had the charge
of a Box, for the Rev. R. Bolton, will call at 22 Broad st.,
he will much oblige

DON.-Consignees of goods by the above ship, are
requested to obtain their permits without delay, and send
them on board the ship at Pine st. wharf, or to No. 70 South
street. All goods not permiitted within five days, may be
sent to the Public Store. Je 8

.1 POOL.-Consignees by the above ship are requested
to send their permits on board, foot of Maiden lane, with-
out delay, as all goods not permi ted in five days will be
sent to Public Store. Je 9

SOTICE.-Neitherthe captain nor the consignees of
the Dutch ship Dril Gelbroeders, Capt. Parma, from
Amsterdam, will be responsible for any debts contracted
by the crew.
jel 12 GOODHUE & CO.64 South st.

-Consignees are requested to send their permits on
board at foot of Maiden lane. All goods not permitted in
five days will be sent to the public store, jel2
-A special meeting of the agents of the University
of the state of New York, will be held at the capitol in
the city of Albany on the first Monday of July next, at
twelve o'clock at noon, to appoint a professor of surgery
in the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the city of
New-York, in place of Doctor Alexander H. Stevens, re-
signed. Albany, 3d June, 1837. By order of the Regents.
GIDEON HAWLEY, Secretary of the University.
jel2 d&ctjyl

A PERLIODICAL FOR SALE.-The publisher of a
Literary Periodical, of fair standing and extensive
patronage, being somewhat straitened by the universal
^*0 1P ..." -llt*.- _';I -Ir t.I -.1- 1. .

b ~-'LY IY

WANTED TO PURCHASE, a good two or
three story House, and Lot, leasehold or fee.
i Please address" Oliver," through the Park Post
-. Office, stating situation, size and lowest cash
price. jelO 3t*
TO LEF--The large cellar No. 17. Front st.
( I suitable for the storage of wines. Possession giv-
l en immediately. Inquire of
ap25 18 Cedar street, near Pearl.
STORE TO LET.-The superior five story fire
proof store, 48 South street. Apply to
ap20 46 Wall street.
well calculated, and a good location, for an
,!SI 1Exchange Office, or any nice business, to rent,
J-U from the present date.
Also, the 4th and 5th Lofts of the same building.
Inquire at No. 29 Maiden lane, corner of Nassau street.
TO LET-The two story brick House No. 175
Hudson street, in the vicinity of St. John's Park.
i EThe house is in good order, and offers a desirable
residence for a family. Possession may be had at
any time after the 11th inst. Inquire on the premises for a
few day., or at ary time of s. zLOVYER, at the office Of
Seeley & Glover, 43 Nassau st. je6 istf
the Croton River, about one and a half miles from
IEUthe village of Sing Sing, consisting of 2 parcels of
I BHLand, containing together 100 acres. The first
p lot of 39 acres is entirely under cultivation, on which are
the Farm buildings, and is adlmirably adapted, from its
commanding views and picturesque scenery, for the site
ofa public institution or an elegant country residence.-
The ether parcel of 61 acres is situated a little back; about
12 aces of which are wood land,the remainder arable and
grass. The terms ofpayment will be made very easy.
m31 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
elegant three story House, fronting on Washing-
l ton Square, next to the corner of Macdougal st.
11M The house is 28 feet front, finished in elegant
style, with every modern convenience. The lot is 128 feet
deep, with a commodious brick stable, access to which is
from a lane in the rear. Apply to
ap27 tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.

FORIL SALE-HOUSE No. 67 Pierpont-street,
BROOKLYN, second door from Henry, brick,
** painted light stone color, with stable in the rear.
The Lot is 121 feet, 9 inches deep, by? 3 ;eet front
and rear. The house having the benefit of half partition
walis on both sides, is equivalent to one on a lot of 27 feet,
and is 52 feet deep ; a back building of brick and piazza-
the yard with grass plat and paved walks; also a court-
yard in front for shrubbery, 15 feet wide, enclosed with
iron railing and flagged sidewalks of 12 feet; cellar under
the whole house, 7 feet in the clear, paved with hard
brick, and has various closets. A spacious kitchen in the
basement, with double fire-places, in one of which is a
cooking-range on a new and improved plan, a reservoir
of water introduced from the cistern by a forcing pump,
excellent pantries, and every convenience. The break-
fast basement room is 18 by 21 feet, with plate glass
windows. The parlors are 18 by 24 feet, divided by
sliding doors, windows to the floor with iron balconies
in front of the parlor; double flight of stairs from the
basement to the second .ory ; ten bed rooms in the se-
cond and third stories, and one room 25 feet square, with
six hard finished bed rooms in the attic, lighted through
the frieze and sky-light ; the roof covered with tin, as are
the piazza and stable: bells and also speaking tubes to
communicate to and from the upper rooms with the kitchen;
a large brick cistern in the yard, and a reservoir in the up-
per part of the rear building, supplied from the roof for the
use of a patent water closet and the bed iooms; Hale's
patent rotary pump with leaders to and from the kitchen.
&c. The style, bath of marble and wood work, is Grecian
peiastre finish, the materials of the best kind and fashioned
by first rate mechanic workmanship. This and the ad-
joining house were designed and erected as pattern dwell-
ings. There isnow a mortgage upon the premises of $12.
000, which can remain till 1840, at 6 per cent. interest.
Title indisputable. The premises will be shown and all
other information desired, on application to the subscriber,
at his office, in the" City Buildings,"corner of Henry and
Cranberry streets, or his house, 113 Henry street.
Brooklyn, Je 9 tf C. P. SMITH.
A modern built Cottage Residence, entirely new-
with 31 lots of ground-having a front of 200 feet on the
river, and extending back to Vernon Avenue.
Also-A very desirable snug Cottage, situate on the ri-
ver,below the Steamboat Dock.
Also-3 Cottages on Hamilton and Hancock streets.
Also-The Farm House, fronting on the river and very
near the Steamboat Dock.
2Ir Possession may be had immediately. Apply to
C. H. ROACH, RaIvenswood, or to
m20 tf 8 Gold st., New York.
' ELLAR TOLET.-To let, a large dry Celar. In-
a24tf 15 Maiden lane.

OOM TO LET-A pleasant second story Room to
let in the house corner of Courtlandt street and
Broadwvay. H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
a19 cor. Courtlandt street.
Tl O LET-Offices on the fourth floor of the new build-
Sing. No. 53 William, corner of Pine street. Inquire


lane, has this day opened a fresh lot of French Cali-
coes, Muslins, &c. at the following prices :-6-4 white,
striped and plain Muslins, 2s 6d ; yard wide French printed
Muslins, fast colors, 2s 5d ; Fr, ich Calicoes, pink, blue,
buff, &c. at 2s ; Jaconet Muslin, 2s ; black sherred Hats
of the best quality of poux de sole silk, for 16s. Also, a
varietyof other articles, as cheap as possible, jel2
Broadway, corner of Liberty st., informs his friends
and the public, that he has a large assortment of Boots and
Shoes of every description, of Henry Byrnes' make,which
he will sell at reasonable prices. H. B. has engaged him-
self to manufacture for him ; th. beforee he will have a large
stock constantly on hand. All orders gratefully received,
with particular attention. m25 bm
r 1HE subscriber has in Press, and will publish on
1 Thursday, 15th instant, a new Work, entitled
A Satire. By Nil Admiral, Esq.
"How we English folks do cling to our own habits, our
own views, our own things, our own people ; how, in
spite of all our wanderings, over earth, like so many Jews,
we never lose our distinct and national individuality ; nor
fail to lay hold of one another's skirts to laugh a: and de-
preciate all that differs from that country, which we delight
in forsaking for any and all others."-L[Journal, by Mrs.
je7 ta C. SHEPARD, 262 Broadway.
Contents--Original Papers.-The Mammoth Cave
of Kentucky ; Sunrise and Sunset ; Leaves from a Lady's
Journal, No. 5; Rose to the Dead; Von Jung, the Mysti-
fic; The Betrayed ; A Legend of Charlemagne; Schiller's
Wilhelm Te!l; A Death Scene; Vanderlyn.
Critical Not: es.-Lockhart's Life of Scott; An Address
on Temperance; The Life of Oliver Goldsmith.
Monthly Commentary.-Philadelphia ; Seventh Annual
Report of the American Lyceum. This day published, by
Jel S8 Gold st.
IANO FORTES.-The subscriber has on hand and
for sale, an assortment of superior toned Piano
Fortes, of the finest touch and finish, which he 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, 395 Broadway.

JIANO FORTES.-TORP & LOVE offer for sale a
choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by any made
in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me
dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; arid
also the first premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
lair of the American Institute, for the best specimen o
Horizontal Grand Action Piano Fortes.
These Pianos are of seaabned wood and bestmaterials,
and warranted to stand in any climate.
They hlave constantly on hand every variety of Musica
Instruments, ard have ist received in addition to their co I
election of new and fasMlonable Music, all of Bellini's and

HIS EVENING, June 13, will be performed the
Comedy of
Tony Lumpkin, Mr Keeley MissHardcastle,MrsKeeley
Sir C Marlow, Isherwood I Mrs Hardcastle, Wheatley
Young Marlow, Mason I Miss Neville, Gurner
A Pasde Deux by Master and MissWells.
After which the Farce of
Natz Teick, Mr Keeley I Lissette, Mrs Keeley
Corporal Max, Richings I Louise, Archer
A Favorite Song, by Mr Keeley.
To conclude with the Farce of
Musket, Mr Richings I Mrs Musket, Mrs Vernon
Bumpus, Wells Mrs Jabber, V heatley
Wednesday-Mr Blake's Benefit.
Doors open at 7 o'clock-Performancecommences at7j.
Ticket-Boxes, $1, Pit, 50 cents, Gallery, 25 cents.

i 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
t HE object of this Institution is to improve the imper-
fect handwriting of adults and to qualify young men for
the Counting House, in a superior and expeditious man-
ner. Penmanship 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.
Hours of instruction at the convenience of the pupil.
Evening Classes 7 to 9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
12, A. rM.
*** Prospectuses may be had by applying at the Rooms,
183 Broadway.
For Sale as above,
elucidating the Principles and Practice of Double Entry,
and the Modern Methods of arranging Merchants' Ac-
counts. 2nd edition; revised, enlarged, and greatly im
proved; to which Is added, a CHAPTER ON EQUA-
pp. 200.
[From the Boston Evening Gazette.]:
MERCANTILE BOOK-KEEPING.-The manner in which this

S ing of Capes, of the most fashionable styles; single
and double Worked Collars; Cuffs; hem-stitched and open
worked embroidered Cambric Hdkfs, &c. &c.
Mechlin, Lille and Valenciennes Thread Laces.
French black and white Blonde Edgings.
Antwerp Cotton Laces, Mechlin patterns.
Just received and for sale bly
my25 P. A.H. RENAULD, 30 Pine st.
SIDES.-3000 Horse Hides from Buenos Ayres, for
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
waAUFERRAUD CLARET-6)0 cases,l suitable for
iVn export, for sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tl 2 Hanover street.q
W INES.-Lisboi an'l Port Wines, pure from the
grapes, imported last year, in pipes, qr casks and
bls, in bond, under custom house lock, for sale by
jel2 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
C RARET WiNES-Of various qualities, suitable for
export, and entitled to debenture, for sale by
Jel2 tf GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.

T. JULIAN CLARET-500 cases, for table use, lor
5 sale by GRACIE & SARGENT,
June 12 tf 2 Hanover street.
SOGERS & CO. offer for sale, at No. 55 Wall street,
the following Merchandise, viz :
Wool-100 bales Picked Buenos Ayres Wool, 1st, 2d, and
3d quality
Sugar-31 hhds Porto Rico
30 hampers Batavia
Roll Brimstone-18 hhds
Wines-26 hhds Vin de Gravel
190 baskets Damotte Champagne
35 cases, each 1 dozen, choice Chateau Margcaux
Nutmegs-3 bbls 1st quality ...
Rattans-3 tons No. 1 Rattans
Coral-I case manufactured
Straw-1I do manufactured Leghorn
Wood-20 to ns Red Saunters, from Calcutta
Matting-1400 rolls 4-4 and 6 4 plain white and scarlet
Fire Crackers-2000 boxes, each. packs
Cassia-2700 mats
Hemp-800 bales Manilla Henirt je6 tf
S 4-4 Plain Matting, each 40 yards.
400 do 6-4 Scarlet do, each 25 yards.
400 do 6-4 do super rior, each 25 yards.
300 do 4 4 do do each 25 yards.
2004 boxes Fire Crackers, each 50 packs.
2700 do Cassia.
800 bales Manilla Hemp.
Now landing from the ship Liberty, from Canton, and
for sale by ROGERS & COi
Je6 6t 55 Wall street,
IL AND OLIVES-300 baskets fine quality Bordeaux
Sweet Oil, stamped bottles, large size, silver tops; S0
boxes Marse'lles Olives, for sale by
je84t EBEN. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South at.


FOR ALBANY-Fram the foot of
~a Barclay street-
"TheERIEevery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
morning, at 7 o'clock, until further notice.
From the foot of Courtlandt street.
TheR. L.STEVENS, this afternoon at 5 o'clock,
The SWALLOW, tomorrow afternoon, at 5 o'clock.
NOTICE.-AII Goods, Freight, Baggage, Bank Bills,
Specie, or any other kind of property, taken, shipped, or
put on board the Boats of this Line, must be at the risk of
the owners of such Goods, Freight, Baggage, &c. jel3
TON, via Newport and Providence.
6-From the foot ofMarketfield st, N.
AR., BatteryPlc3, at 5 o'clock, P. M.
The MA AHUETTS, Capt. Comstock, hlaves this
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, Thursday
Freight not received on board after 4 o'clock.
Passengers for Boston will take the Railroad cars at Pro-
vidence immediately on their arrival. See Monthly Ar-
rangement. jel3
t TO LET. for two years, from tne
1st of May iast, pier No. 4 North Ri-
ver, lately occupied by the steam
boats President and Benj.Frankhlin.
The wharis spacious and in good order. The location is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
the office, No. 73 Washington street. Jyl6tf
_L .p FOR LONDON-To sail on the 20th of June.-
The new beautiful packet ship WELLINGTON,
JT Daniel Chadwick, commander, will sail as above,
her regular day. For freight or passage, having very su-
perior accommodations, apply to the captain on board, at
Pine street wharf, or to
jel GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.134Fiont st.
iM^and 16th of each month.)-The HIBERNIA, J
2.1 L. Wilson, master, packet of the 16th June, and
theSOUTH AMERICA, W. C. Barstow, packet of the
1st of July, will sail as above, their regular days.-For
freight or passage, apply to the Captains on board, foot of
Beekmarn street,or to
GOODHUE & CO., orto ? .. .S.u .s
je2 C. H. MARSHALL ( 64 South street.
FOR LIVERPOOL-Packetof 24th June-The
packet ship UNITED STATES, N. H. Hold-
redge, master, will sail as above, herregular day.
For right or passage, apply on board, at foot of Maiden
lane, or to ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st. m27
P FOR HAVRE-Packet of the 24th June-The
lpacket ship VILL E DE LYON,Captain Charles
.y^ ^Stoddard, will sail on her regular day as above.
For ri'~ght or passage, apply to the captain on board, orto
je7 C. BOLTON, FOX & LIVINGSTON, 22 Broad st.
2 bered and copper fastened brig BRILLIANT, Jas.
Gill, master, burthen 245 tons, or about 300 bbls,
is ready to receive cargo. Apply to
my29 E. STEVENS' SONS, 110 South st.
fast sailing, copper -fastened, low decked brig
UNCLE SAM, Captain Sleeper, burthen 145 tons.
Appiy to C. & J. BARSTOW & CO. 73 South st. m8
port in the north of Europe or West Indies, the
good substantial Russian ship SUPERB, P. Boc-
kleman, commander. Can have prompt despatch. Apply
a21 to HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55S(Svtb st
r*f HE Subscriber has determined to give his exclusive
L attention to the purchase, sale, and exchange of
REAL ESTATE, on Commission; also, the lending of
Money on Bond and Mortgage.
Having been engaged for the last four years in buying
and selling Real Estate, principally in the cities of New
York and Brooklyn, he has some experience, which he
would endeavor to render useful to persons placing their
interests in his hands.
He respectfully solicits a share of public patronage, and
refers to
J. Green Pearson, Esq.
Samuel B. Ruggles, Esq. ew ork.
and } $
Messrs. Nevins Townsend & Co.'.
Charles Hoyt, Esq. )
e and Brooklyn.!
Leffert Lefferts, Esq.
over the Mechanics'Exchange,
No. 7 Broad street.
New York, March 14,1837. m14

AUCTION GOODS.-This day received from auction,
1 case Printed Muslins; 1 de French Prints; i do 4.4
Shirting Linens; 2 bales Russia Sheetings; 1 do Cotton Ta-
ble Covers. The above have been purchased much under
their value, and will be sold accordingly. A full assort-
ment of Family House-keeping Dry Goods constantly on
hand as usual at 10 Maiden lane, by
J& CO. No. 92 William street, have just received, two
bales of Summer Flannels, which they offer at wholesale
o, retail very cheap. m20
a._MBROIDERED COLLARS.-Received by the las
1 packet a few beatti dlMuslin Collars, of the mos
fashionable forms, toget r with a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortmen* of fashionable Ribbon atretail.
L- opposite Niblo'sGarden.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies'French Embroidered Lace Caps,richly trim'd
with Fiowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps ;
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Caps
and Capes. dl tl
EW STORE, No. 264 Broadway.-WAIT & DA-
VOCK, beg leave to inform their .'lends and the
public, that they have taken the newly arranged store No.
264 Broadway, near Warren street, where they have a
large assortment of seasonable French Silks, Cambrics,
Muslins, Challys, &c. &c., which they offer at as low
prices as can be had at any store in the city. They invite
the attention of the Ladies and Strangers generally, to ex-
amine their assortment which will be always cheerfully
submitted to them. May 6, 6t is
-CHILTON & BARNUM, 15 Maiden lane, offer
for sale, at reduced prices, the following articles, to which
the attention of their customers and the public generally
is respectfully invited, viz.
French Calicoes, at 2s 6d, 3s, and 4s per yard.
SMuslins, 6s and 7s
c Jaconets, 3s 6d and bs
English Calicoes, Is 6d and 2s
'C Muslins. 3s and 3s 6d
Plain and figured Silk, at from 5s 6dto 8s.'
Together with a large assortment of French emb. Capes,
Collars, Pocket Hdkfs., Bands, &c., which will be dis-
posed of much lower than usual. m9 tf
MALL FIGURED SILKS.-The subscriber has on
hand a few pieces black and colored Reps, Figured
Silks, which will be sold at the low price of 7 and 8s per
yard, such as usually sold at 10 and 12s per yard ; also afew
pieces Gro de Rhine, at 6s per yard; Gro de Swisse, at 5
to 6s per yard ; French Printed Muslins, only 5 to 6s per
yard ; with a lull assortment of Spring Goods, at a great
reduction from former prices, for sale at No. 10 Maiden
Lane, by
subscriber would direct the attention of the Ladies to
the following very desirable Goods:
Rich Printed Muslins, from 4s to 8s per yard.
Printed Cambrics, 2s 6d to 4s.
Printed Jaconets, 3s to is.
Calicoes, 2s, 2s 6d, and 3s.
Also, figured andplain Silks, rich fig'd Satins, Challeys,
Mouseline de Laine, and great variety of Fancy Goods,
for Spring Promenade Dresses; together with Belts, Reti-
cules, Scarfs, Fichus, Emnib'd Linen Cambric and Lawn
Hdkfs., Gloves, Silk and Cotton Hosiery, Mechlin and
Brussels Laces and Edgings, Emb'd Camels' Hair and
Thibet Shawls, &c. &c.; all of which will be disposed of
at unusually low prices^
GEONB. BOYLE, 256 Broadway,
ap8 3t 2d door above Peale's Museum.
M.. 10 Maiden lane, has just received 2 cases French
Summer Quilts, purchased much under their value, and
will be sold at cheap prices : 11-4 only $6; 12-4, $7,50 to
$8; 13-4, $9, usually sold at $15 and $18. Also, a few
English do. 12-4 at $3 and $4, with a full assortment of
Linen Sheetings on hand as usual, for sale at the Linen
Store, 10 Maiden lane. m22
STEWART & CO. have just opened the following
desirable goods, viz-
2 cases blue black Poult de Soie, sup quality, 6a per yd
2 do black do do
2 do rich figured blue black do do
I do jet black do
3 do cold fig'd do, very superior quality, only 6s
2 do Paris Embroid'd Collars, Capes, &c. veiy cheap.
Je6 257 Broadway.
cei'ed, a great variety of this very desirable Lace
Ladies wishing to possess the best article in this country,
will do well to make their selection soon.
felo tf A. LENT. 577 Broadway.
ADIES' BLOND LACE CAPS.-Just received one
A case of rich Blond Caps, of the latest Paris style,
for sale by A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
Also, a variety of Paris Embroidered Collars, of entirely
new designs. felO tf
_ arrivals from London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, of
the latestpatterns,for sale by
s30 ALBRO. HOYT Cu. 16S Bowery
RAP DE ETB, or Double Merino, for Gentlemen's
wear, or Ladies' Travelling Dresses-one oftthe best,
most seasonable and economical articles worn (on account
of its durability). Also, the French Merino, Gro de Nap,
Merino and superfine dark coloredFrench Bombazine, all
of wh"ch are well calculated for the above purpose, and
for sale as cheap as possible. Also, thin Flannels of the
best kind ; Fancy Goods, of every description ; Staple
Goods, do. very cheap ; Mourning Articles of all kind.,
small articles at half price. &e. &c.
FOUNTAIN'S Fancy Store,
No. 29 Maiden lane, near Broadway.
N. B. Just opened, one case of real German Earide
Cologn, the quality we received in old times. Persons in
want of the article to sell again, will do well to call soon
for a supply, at J. S. FOUNTAIN'S. je7
T O THE LADIES.--The subscriber respectfully in-
vites the attention of the Ladies to the DIAPHA-
NOUS WINDOW BLINDS, such as are used by the
fashionable of London and Paris. These articles so far
surpass all others of their kind, in beauty, elegance, and
grace, that they merit the particular attention 0( the L a-
dies, especially thos who stiiy to unite the useful with
the ornamental, as they impa.. a cheerful, fashionable
finish to well furnished Drawing Room, and will be
found a very desirable and phasing substitute for costly
paintings. These unique articles are from the pencil of
an eminent artist, and are to be had only of the subscriber,
at prices not greatly exceeding those ot ordinary Window
Blnds. E. DOYLE,
m30ieodtf 8 Beekman street, (Clinton Hall.)






J UST received and for sale, at the Foreign and Clas-
sical Bookstore, 94 Broadway-
Armand Carrel-Histoire de la Centre-revolutions en An-
gleterre, I vol. 18o.
De Chateaubriand-Atala. Rene. I vol. 18o.
Etudes ouDiscours historiques, 4 v. 18o.
Le Paradis perdu de Milton, 2 vols. 180.
"' Essai sur Ia litteraire Anglaise, 2 v, 18.).
Edouard Corbiere-Les Aspirans de Marine, 2 vols. 18o. _
bJ er would respectfully invite the attention of the
dealer and amateur to his extensive and choice collection
of the above, which he offers at wholesale and retail at the
lowest possible prices.
A mongst others are the Kemble Family, the Departure of
the Israelites from Egypt, (original English plate,) Open.
ing the Sixth Seal, do; Fall of Jerusalem, Crucifixion, (by
Martin,) J. P. Kemble as Hamlet,Venice, Byron's Dream,
Highland Hospitality, Penny Wedding, Blind Fiddler,
Pedlar, Cardinal Wolsey receiving the Hat, Monks
preaching at Seville, Pet Rabbit, Promre, Shakspeare be
fore Sir T. Lucy, for Shooting his Deer, the Works of Liv-
erseege, Sir J. Reynolds, Sir T. Lawrence, Leslie, and
Newton, Portraits of Sir W. Scott, Lord Byron, Robert
Burns, Sir H. Raeburn, &c. An extensive collection of
Sporting subjects, such as Racings, Shootings, Fishings,
Huntings, &c., Views in London, such as the Post-Office,
Angel Inn, Gloster Coffee House, &c. the National and
other Galleries, Scraps, &c.
37"' In the above are many beautifully colored speci-
mens, amongst others the Kemble Family, believed to be
equal to any thing of the kind ever imported into the Uni-
ted States. W. HAYWARD,
Publisher and Importer of English Engravings,
20 Courtland st.
U3- Just received, per the Quebec, a case of choice new
specimens, amongst others are the TWIN SISTERS. af
ter Sir T. Lawrence; SUNDAY MORNING, (beautifully
colored) after Collins, &c. &c. ml7 istf
SEW BOOKS, at the Boston Bookstore.-Dr. Chan-
S ning's Address on Temperance ; Von Muller's Uni
versal History, 4 vols.; Worcester's Comprehensive Dic.
tionary -Stories, Richard Fustian, No. 1 ; Seventeenth
edition Emerson's Speller; New Experiments, being a
Chapter on Ultraism.
je 12 S. COLMAN, 114 Fulton street.

begs to inform her friends, that she has taken the
spacious house No. 304 Broadway, corner of Dune street.
and intends opening itfor the accommniodatitn of Boarders
on the 13th instcFt, where she hopes to be favored with a
share of their patronage. By the arrangements she is
making, she can assure them of an excellent table, clean
and well appointed chambers, and good attendance at all
times. June 10 2w
r11O SINGLE GENTLEMEN-A desirable situation.
L To let, within a few minutes watk of Wall street,
and insight of Broadway, a parlor, with or without a
chamber and its furniture. The rooms have just been
thoroughly cleaned and painted. Address W. J. at this
office. Board can be had on the pren:'es if desired.
Jel0 3t
C OUNTRY BOARD.-Wanted in a private family,
about the 1st of August, within a day's travel of the
city of New York, where there will be the benefit of sea
bathing, board for a Lady and two grown children. A mo-
derate price will be paid. Address Board," care of Frd.
McCready,461 Broadway, corner Grand st. je9 lwd&c
.& OARDING IN THE COUNTRY. -Families wish-
tht ing Boardin the country for the season, are informed
that the large and pleasantly situated House at Sawpitts
Steamboat Landing, is opened for that purpose. This is
one of the most desirable locations on the Sound. Steam-
boats ply daily from Catharine street wharf, leaving at 7
A. M., and returningin the afternoon.
A HOUSE TO LET, situate as above, with board for
the occupant if desired. Applications left with Mr. MI-
NUSE, 400 Pearl street, will be attended to. m16 3awtf
men with their wives, or four gentlemen, (those of
serious character would be preferred,) wishingto unite the
advantages of a city and country residence, can be accom-
modated with elegant unfurnished rooms and board in a
respectable private family, at No. 9 Abingdon Square, cor-
ner of Troy street, near the junction of the 8th avenue, on
reasonable terms. The premises, fronting the park, orna-
mented with trees, and overlooking the Hudson and Jersey
shore for miles, are passed by the Hudson and Greenwich
stages every five minutes Passage to Wall street the same
as for a shorter distance. Je9 2w
perienced and first rate Ship Master wants employ-
ment. Apply to
m30 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
Tro Let-to one or two single Gentlemen, the second
floor of the house 372 Broadway, handsomely furnished.
For particulars, apply at the house. m13
ANTED-a Cook and a Chambermaid, with good
Recommendations from their last place. Apply at
302 Fourth street. a26 tf
S on second floor (over store) and two garret rooms to
let. Inquire at 264 Broadway, opposite the Park. m17 istf
TWO or three Singie Gentlemen can be accommodated
with pleasant rooms, with breaklaat and tea, in
Broome street, between Hudson and Varick sts. Addre s
box 512 lower Post Office.
Also, a Basement, suitable for a lawyer's or physician's
office, with breakfast and tea. al5
Adl Ih lt fDO LLARS.vantedon bond and mortgage
V-ab-70 yt on propel the first ward of this city.-
Apply by note at this office. Address M C. F. fel7
~12.iW1 )00 and Mortgage on real estate, cen-
trally situated in this city, worth (at the present time)
three times the amount wanted. Apply to
m4 2wis W. VAN BENTHUYbEN, 74 Cedar st.
r' O LET, WITH BOARD-A pleasant Parlor, aud
JL Bed Room adjoining, in house 142 Greenwich, cor-
ner of Liberty street. Inquire as above. fe6
W ANTED-A Parlor and two Bedrooms, for two
single gentlemen, furnished or unfurnished, and
in the neighborhood of the corner of Franklin street and
Broadway. Possession wanted on or before the 10th of
May. Address box 401 lower Post Office fe23 tf
F-1RENCH LANGUAGE.-A Gentleman well qualified
F to teach the French, and also, if required, the Italian
and German Languages, wishes to find employment, either
for private tuition, or in schools. No objection would be
made to go into the country. A word addressed to E. D.,
box 17 Lower Post Office, will receive prompt attention.
jelO lw*
street, near Broadway.-Ca;d Circulars, Bill-
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Notces, 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.
5C3 Bills in Chancery, Deeds, ann other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
Ll MEN.-D. APPLETON & CO. 200 Broadway,
have now on sale, the new edition of
Characteristics of Women, Moral and Historical, by
Anna Jameson. The Author's edition. Illustrated by a
series of her own vignette etchings: with a Preface, Origi-
nal Notes, and other important additions. I vol. 12mo.
cloth extra. m29
6. and Historical; by Anna Jameson. The Author's
edition. Illustrated by her own vignette etchings; with a
new Preface, Original Notes, and other important addi-
tions. I vol. 12mo.
Researches in Theoretical Geology, by H. T.De La
Beche, Esq. with a Preface and Notes, by Prof. Edward
Hitchcock, of Amherst Collere. I vol. 12mo.
ISM, with reference to the DUTY of American FE-
MALES; by Catharine E. Beecher.
Just received by WILEY & PUTNAM,
m29 161 Broadway.
UJ and Historical, by Anna Jameson, illustrated by Se-
ries of her own vignette etchings.
Memoirs of a Water Drinker, second ed. For sale by
June No. 152 Broadway.
lished, Number 3YXX of FOSTER'S CABINET
MISCELLANY, containing a part of Prior's Life of
Goldsmith. This work will be concluded in eight num-
bers of the Cabinet Miscellany, and will be sold for about
one dollar. THEODORE FOSTER, Publisher,
ap22 d&c cor. of Broadway and Pine st.

W. C. HAGGERTY Aationeer.
Store* 149 Peai I streets.
PACKAGE SALE-At 10 o'clock at their auctionroomn
for cash, 100 packages Foreign and Doinestic Dry OQods-
consisting of chintz and furniture prints, Fr plate prints,
two colored madder prints, pink cambrics, 3 4 and 4 4 bl6'
shirtings, 29 inch brown sheetings.
Catalogues and samples ieady the day previous.
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets.
4FRESH TEAS.-At 10 o'clock at the Phenix Sales
Room, the cargo of Teas imported in the ship Liberty-
consisting Of
Hyson, in chests, half do, boxes and conisters
Young Hyson,in chests and half chests
Imperial, in chests, half do and canisters
Gunpowder, in do do do; Hyson Skin, in do do do
Souchong, in chests, half do and boxes
Pouchong, in do do
Cassia in mats
The above cargo is represented as having been selected
with great care, and contains a very large proportion of
choice and high cost teas.
Catalogues and samples will be ready the day previous.
At 11 o'clock in front of the store,
Coffee- 8000 bags prime green Rio coffee
91Cheese-14 casks cheese
Almonds--'0 bales Lisbon shelled almonds
Wheat-At 11 o'clock at 32 Broad st, under wardens'
inspection, for account of whom it may concern, 300 bags
wheat, damaged on the voyage of importation
Ship Victoria-At 2j o'clock at the M E, the fast sailing
ship Victoria, now lying at New York. She was built in
1833, at Medford, carries a large cargo, coppered 3 months
since, is in complete order, and well found in all respects.
Inventory at the counting room of Messrs Goodhue & Co.
Brig Baltic-At 21 o'clock at the Merchants' Exchange,
by order of the Marshal, the brig Baltic, her tackle, appa-
rel and furniture.
MONDAY, 26th,
At I1 o'clock, in front of the store,
By order of the Marshal ofthe District, 2 pieces cloth, 15
bottles of wine, 1 bundle of baskets, 2 boxes segars, 28 bot-
tles, 1 bag, 1 box, 1 parcel, 1 box, 1 bag, 1 gun, 2 boxes.
For particulars, see advertisements in the papers.
AN OFFICE TO LET-Inquire of L M H & Co.
W. D. McCARTY, Auctioneer.
BY D. C. & W, PELL.
Store No. 87 Wallstreet
Ati of Il o'clock in rout of their-atore,
Old Copper-For account of whom it may concern, 9330
lbs old sheathing copper
I&Scotch Bottles-150 crates bottles
Anchor-1I anchor, weighing about 1000 lbs
Loaf and Lump Sugar-30s bis and 30 boxes
St Domingo Mahogany-At 3 o'clock at the foot of Mont-
gomery st, E R, the balance of the cargo of the brig Ar-
tibonette, consisting ofSt Domingo mahogany of large size
and superior quality. Terms, cash.
Catalogues on the morning of the sale.
Irish Mardle.-At 4 o'clock at the foot of Thirteenth st
N R, the balance of the cargoes of the brigs Hibernia and
Pleatineo, from Galway, consisting of 100 blocks Irish
At i of I11 o'clock, in front of their store,
Mustard-500 kegs mustard, packed in hds of 40 each
Porto Rico Sugar-150 hds P R sugar, some of which are
of very superior quality
Malaga Wine-200 qr casks sweet and 50 do dry
At I of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Nail Rods, Iron, &c.-30 bundles horsenail rods; 2 do
rolled rods; I cwt I square iron; a quantity of sheet and
scroll iron, old anvils, &c
Schr James and Samuel-At 11 o'clock, the schr James
and Samuel, lies at middle pier Coenties slip, 59 tons, sails
and rigging nearly new. She is now taking in freight for
At I of 11 o'clock in front of their store,
Arrow Rout-35 case Barbadoes arrow root
French Chalk-5-casks and cases French chalk
Asphaltum-15 bls asphaltum
At I ofIl o'clock in front of their store,
Bologna Sausages-4000 clean Bologna sausage, now
2000 cases Claret, for export; 13 tons ooxwood, a very
superior lot; 300 bags Laguira coffee, 400 qr casks French
Madeira, in bond; 400 bushels superior Wheat, now in
store, 50 half pipes Sicily wine, 16 bls asphalium.
Letter Paper-1220 reams superior letter paper, for sale
for cash to close a concern

P ROLAPSUS UTERI.- The profession are respect-
fully informed that the Utero Abdominal Supporter
may be had of James H. Hart, proprietor, cor. of Broad-
way and Chambers street, price $6 and 10. Letters post
paid. No disease entails more lasting and distressing
evils on its victims than falling of the uterus, and for causes
which all can appreciate, there is none for which a remedy
is so unwillingly sought. This is entirely obviated, as the
instrument admits of self application; it is indeed a mere ar-
icle of dress, affording instant relief to the pain in the back
and side, and that distressing, dragging sensation in the
The Instrument has received the undivided sanction of the
profesiri n. Dr. Motel, presented his certificate to the pro-
prietor after witnessing its application previous to his late
departure for Europe.4 It may be seen by purchasers:
D R. J. R. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under his
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway
All orders for Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed with despatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science o S
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon as
possible, after they have been made known
Ores, MineralsMineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore. ia6
PET SHAKING, &c.doneas usual underthein
spection of THOS. DOWNING & CO.
Jyl3istf 5 Broad street.
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, fel 3tis


From New.York on the 8th, 16h, and 24th of each
month. Having made a new arrangement for the sailing
of these Packets, the subscribers will despatch them as
above and in the following order, viz:-
From New.-York. ro.Havre.
May 8) New ,June
Aug 2 New ship LOUIS PHILIPPE,-800 Oct'r 18
Dec. 16 ftons-J. Castoff. (Jan. I
May 16) L July 1
Sept. 8. Ship SULLY-D. Lines. J Oct'r 16
Dec. 24' (Feb. 8
Mac.24 11
May24 Shi'BURGUNV-Rockett--750 July8
~~16.ShI~BURGUJJL Nov.1

Jan. 6 tone. Feb. 16
June 8 (July 16
Sept. 24 Ship RHONE-Captain W. Skiddy. Nov. 8
Jan. 16 Mar. 1
June 18 Ship CHARLEMAGNE-A. Rich- Aug. 1
Oct'r 8 ardson. Nov. 16
Jan. 24 Mar. 8
June 21 New ship YILLE DE LYON-800 Aug. 8
Feb.Oct'r 16 tons-Charles Stoddart. Dac. 1
Feb. 8Ma.1
July $ Aug. 16
Oct'r 24 Ship FRANCOIS Ist-Wm.W.PFell. Dec. 8
Feb. 16 April 1
July 16 Sept.I 1
Nov. 9 Ship FORMOSA-Wm. B. Orne. Dec. 16
Feb. 24' April 8
24 ISept.8
y24 ShipSILVIE DE GRASSE-L. Wei- Sept
Nov. 16 a.
Mlar. 8 S derholdt-650 tons. April 16
April 16) f June l
Aug. 8 Ship IOLAND-C. Anthony. 2 Sept. 16
Nov. 24) s Jan. 8
April 241 June 8
Aug. 16 Ship ALBANY-J.Johnston. ,Oct'r I
Dec. 8) h (Jan. 16
T=iese vessels are all of the first class, and ably corn-
manded, with elegant accommodations for passengers,
comprising all that may be required for comfort and con-
venience including wines and stores of every description.
Goods sent to the Subscribers at New York, will be for-
warded by these Packets, free of all charges, except
those actually incurred.
MTo sail on the 1st, 10th and 20th of every month.

IThia Lin6 of packets, will hereafter be composed of
he following ships, wnich will succeed each other in the
rder in which they are named, sailing punctually from
New York and Portsmouth on the lst, 10th and 20th, and
Irom I.ondon on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz
_iFrom New Torki Lond.\Ports.
ir. JAMES R. Sebor ........ SJan. 1 Feb.17 Feb.20
May 1 Junel7 June20
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 20
MONTREAL, 8.B. Griffing..... |Jan. 10 Feb. 27 Mar. 1
May10 June27 July 1
Sept.10 Oct. 27 Nov. 1
GLADIATOR, Thos.Britton.... Jan. 20 Mar. 7 Mar.10
ay 20 July 7July 10
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov.10
MEDIATOR H. L.Champlln... Feb. 1 Mar.17 Mar.20
June 1 July 17 July 20
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.29
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 Mar.27 Apr. 1
Junel0 July27 Aug. 1
Oct. 10 Nov.27 Dec. 1
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr.10
o J June20 Aug. 7 Aug.10
S'? ~ Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.10
HILADELPHIA, E.E. Morgan Mar. 1 Apr.17 Apr.20
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.20
-Nov. 1 Dec.17 Dec 20
SAMSON, Russell Sturges....... Mar.10 Apr.27 May 1
July 10 Aug.27 Sept. 1
Nov.10 Dec.27 Jan. 1
PRESIDENT, J.M.Chadwick... Mar.20 May 7 lay1.)
July 20 Sept. I Sept.10
Nov.20 Jan. 7 Jan. 10
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson.... Apr. 1 M ay 17 May 20
Aug. I Sept.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. t! Jan. 20
CORONTO,JR. Griswold........ Apr.10 May27 June
Aug.10 Sept.27 Qcot. I
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb. 1
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore... Apr. 20 June 7 Junel0
Aug.20 Oct. 7 Oct. 10
Dec.20,Feb. 7 Feb. 10
,jThege ships are all of the first class, about 600tons oum
-hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, &(.
raxe of the best description. The price of Cabin passage
s now fixed at $140, outward, for each adult, which tn;
-ludes wines and liquors. Neither the captains nor the
%vners ofthese packets will be responsible for any ie*
L,-s, parcels, or packages sent by them, unlessregular
jnls of Laling are signed therefor. Apply to
01JOHN GRISWOLD, No. 70 South st., New York; or
>jGRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

Sailing from NewzYorkon the 24th, and Liverpool the
8th, of eachmon -This Line of Packets will becontin
ned by t sub;, Diers, and is composed of the following
Fhip Prom New York.
May 24-The SHEFFIELD, C'4. Francis A. Alien
June24-The UNITED STATAS, Capt N. H. Holdrege.
July 24-, The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wm C Thompsou.3
Aug. a--The VIRGINIAN, Capt Isaac larris.
t From. Liverpool.
Julr S-The SHEFFIELD-600 tons.
Aug. 8-The UNITED STATES--650lonB.
Sept.; 8-The ANDREW-660 tons.
Oct. 8-The VIRG1NIAN-620tons.
The quajlties and accommodations of the above ships,
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
every exertion will be made to promote the comfort of pau-
sengers and the interests of importers. The price of
taseage to Liverpool, in the cabin, as in the other lines, is
I .ed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
Tue owners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel, or
packa, sentby the above ships, for which a bill ol lading
,nott~aan. 1olfftiTht,or passage, appto
, .-7J Y' ROBERT KERMIT.74 South street

To sail from New York the 8th, and Liverpool on the
14th, of each month in the year, except that when these
dates fall on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be

deferred until next day:
From Nsw York
My S--Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Delano, master.
June S-Ship oGEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge. 4
b' July 8 -Ship PENNSYLVANIA, J. P. Smith, master.
* Aug. 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, master.
,ft From Liverpool-,
ji-une 24-The ROSCOE.
July 24--he GEO. WASHINGTON.
.These ships are-all of the first class, about600 tons bur.
tiencominmanded by men of greatexperience, and no pains
or expense *1il be spared to have the accommodations con-
venient, am I the stores of the first description. The rate ol
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the pro-
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neither the captains or'owners of those ships will be
responsible for any letters, narcels or packages, sent by
hem, unless regular bills oflataing are signed therefore. FoT
Teitghtor pale, appiyto
a2 GRINNELL.4INTURN & CO.. 134 Frontst.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatehed by the sub-
scribees, to sail trom. New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and tLthof eah month, with the exception that when the
sailing day fulls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc-
ceeding onday From ew York: From .Liverpool.
The NORTH AMER CA,) Sept 1 Oct. 16
.l-tons, Jan. 1 Feb. 16
Charles Dixe- May, 1I June 16
The EUROPE, ) Sept. 16 Nov. 1
618tons I an. 16 Mar. I
A. C. Marsha May 16 Jaly 1
The COLUMBUS, IOct. 1 July 16
663tons, Feb. l Nov. 16
IN. B. Palmea June 1 March 16
TA HIBERNIA, Oct 16 Aug. 1
1551tons9 Feb. 16 Dec. 1'
J. L Wilson, June 15 April 1
The 911 "TH AME ICA, ) Nov. 1 Aug. 16
v 3tOns, March 1 Dec. 16
f. wvtterman, ) July r April 16
The ENGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. 1
S 730tons, March16 Jan. 1
Benj. L. Waite July 14 May I
ORPHEUS, ) Dec Sept. 1i
576tons, Apri 1 Jan. 16
I- IraBursaley. ) Aug. 1 May 16

I. Rathbone. ) Aug. 16 June 1
Phew ships are all ofthe first class, commanded by men
character and experience, and are furnished with stores
Sthe best kind., Every attention will be paid topassen-
ar sto promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
passage outward is fixed, by an understanding with the
proprietors ofthe other lines, at $140, including wine and
stores of every description.
7%6--hir--th- nanti;insr owner s oaf theam shins willhe re-

4Arrangement for June.-Leaves
New York from foot of Marketfield
n.. "- street, N. R., Battery Place, at Five
o'clock, P.M., and Providence, from
the Depot at India Point, at Four o'clock, P. M.
The RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer.
From New York, From Providence,
Tuesday, 6th and 20th. Tuesday, 13th and 27th.
Thursday, 1st, 15th & 29th. Thursday. 8th and 22d.
Saturday, 10th and 24th. Saturday, 3d and 17th.
The MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comstock.
From New York, From Providence,
Tuesday, 13th and 27th. Tuesday, 6th and 20th.
Thursday, 8th and 22d. Thursday, Ist,l5th & 29th.
Saturday, 3d and 17th. Saturday, 10th and 24th.
The NARRAGANSETT, Captain Child.
From New York, From Providence,
Monday, 12th and 26th. Mondays,5th and 19th.
Wednesday, 7th and 21st. Wednesdays,14th and 28th.
Friday, 2d, 16th and 30th. Fridays,9th and 23d.
Passengers for Boston will take i he Railroad Cars at
Providence immediately on their arrival.-
All Merchandise, Specie, and Baggage,-at the risk of
he owners thereof. jel

*FOR PHILADELPHIA, daily tSundays excepted)
dwo at 5 and9 o'clock, A. M.
FIVE O'CLOCK LINE-Leaves from Pier Nc 1,
North River, by steamboat to South Amboy;from thence
to Camden, via railroad, arriving in Philadelphia at 1
o'clock, P.M. Fare through, $3. Forward Deck I as-
seneers by 5 o'clock boat. Fre $2 25.
NINE O'CLOCK LINE-By steamboat to South Am-
boy, from thence by Railroad to Bordentown, from thence
in Steamboat, arriving in Philadelphia at b o'clock, P.M.
Fare, through, $3.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Freehold, $150.
ton and Trenton by 5 o'clock boat Fare to Princeton,
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50cents.
All Baggage atthe risk of its owner. myl3
Qa New York, Newark, Elizabeth-
town, Rahway and New Brunswick.-Summer Arrange-
ments.-Reduced Fare -The public is informed that the
road is now completed for the use of locomotives from Ber-
gen Hill to East Brunswick, (directly opposite New Bruns-
wick, and until further notice the following rates will be
charged-Jersey Gity to Newark, 25 cents; Elizabethtown,
37 cents; Rahway, 50 cents; East Brunswick, 75 cents.
Leave New York at 81 A. M., and 1 and 51 P. M.
Leave East Brunswick at 7 and 11l A. M.. and 4 P.M.
On Sunday the 111 A.M. and 1 P. M. trips will be omitted.
(Everyday, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, at7 A.M.; 8J do; 10 do; I11 do; 1
P.M.; 21 do;4 do ; 6Jdo; 7 do..
Leave Newark, at 56 A. M.; 7 do; 84 do; 10 do; 114 do:
1 P. M.; 24 do; 4 do; 54 do; 7 do.
Newark Night Line,Horses, (every night except Sun.
day)-Leave N. York at 9 and 12 o'clock P.M ; and leave
Newark at 104 o'clock P. M.
Passengers from New York, Newark and Brunswick
are particularly requested to procure tickets at the offices
before taking seats in the cars, otherwise they will be
charged extra prices, viz. 374 cents to Newark, and one
thhd more than the above rates to all other places.
The Office in New York is at the foot of Courtlandtat,
immediately adjoining the Ferry, where the boats start
punctually at the above named hours. At Newark the of-
fice is at I te Depot, foot of Market street, and at E. Bruns-
wick at tl t starting place of the trains.
Tne Tc w n Tracks in the City of Newark have been un-
derlet, and passengers will be carried to and from the De-
pot to meet the arrival and departure of the trains for 6J
centseach. ,e m 15
.ill Baggage at the Risk of (he Owners.

The summer arrangement for trains will in conformity to
usual practice, go into effect the 3d day of April.
vidence at7 A. M. and 4 P. M. daily, Sundays excepted.
The passenger cars, to and from Taunton branch, are at-
tached to these trains.
STEAMBOAT TRAIN S-leave Boston daily, Sundays
excepted, at 1 P.M. to meet steamers ofTransportation Co.
Leave Providence daily, Mondays excepted, on arrival of
said steamers from New York.
For furtlhr in formation, apply at the Company's offices,
in Boston, Providence and New York. m29
A! 1The new steamboat PASSAIC,
ICapt. B. Tate, will resume herregu-
ilar trips for the season on Wednes-
day, arcn 11a, .tiI, and will run as follows:
Leave Centre wharf, Newark, at7 A. M. and 1 P. M.
Y. Norkfootof Barclay st.at 10A.M. and4 P.M.
On Sunday, leave Newark at 7 A. M. and 21 P. M. and
New York at 94 A. M. and 5 P, M.
The Passaic will average her trips in I4s than 14 hours,
and is fitted up so as to ensure the greatest comfort to pas-
Fare, 18 cents.
N. B. All goods, freight or baggage, whatever, will only
be taken at the risk of its owners. -n my24
9 teamboatsHOBOKEN'and FIOj
|NEER willleave the foot of Bar
Ssclay st. & Hobokenevery 20min
Eutes ; and the FAIRY QUEEN
will leave the foot ot Canal st. at each hour and half-hour,
andleave 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 16th of May, and will run as follows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all night until fur-
ther notice.-May 9th, 1836. mlO
r-nr T 9 THE NEW YORK & HAR-
r "Pf- tM hereby give notice that the West
Track at Union Place is now completed, and thatthe cars
ofthe Company will run as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
(I From 6 to 10 o'clock, P.M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 64 cents. s
From 42dto 86th street, 6* "
From Prince st.to 86th street, 124 "
"Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 124 cte.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. RAINETAUX, Secretary.

.i TINES-Madeira-in pipes, hhds. qrs. and eighth,
VW Sherry-brown, gold and pale, in pipes, hhds. qrs.
and eighths.
St. Lucar-do do do, in do do do.
Port-in pipes, hhds and qr casks
Tenerifie-in hhds. qrs and eighths
Sicily Maaeira-in hhds and qr casks'
Marseilles Muscat-in qrs. bbls and owes
Malaga Muscat-in qra and bbls
Malaga Sweet and Dry-in qrs and bbIs
Marseilles Madeira-in qrs and bbIsl
Lisbon White, sweet and dry-in qrs
Lisbon Red-In whole and qrs.
Champagne in baskets, Claret of every grade, Hock,
Hermitage, Red and White, Madeira, Snerry, Port, &c.
in cases, for sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad at.
Orders will receive attention, m27
t AVANA SEGARS-400,uOd, in whole, half and qr
I boxes, some of which are of superior quality, for
sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st. m25:
CLARET-25 cases, 2 dozen each, half bottles, for sale
by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
m25 corner of White street.
L-LORENCE OIL-In half chests, each 30 betties,ot a
51 choice quality, for sale by
m25 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad at.
S ARDINES-Fresh, and of the best quality, it .
for sale by R. H. ATWELL, 31bl Broadway,
m25 corner White st.
V'RINIDAD MOLASSES-200 hhds just landing from
I. brig Blucher, in lots to suit purchasers, at Judd's
wharf, and for sale by
m25 HOWLA ND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
'j3USCOVADO SUGAR -100 hhtids just landing from
in brig Erie. at Burling slip, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
HAVANA SUGAR-100 hhds just landed from bark
Rapid, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
UNCH RAISINS-In whole, half, and qr. boxes,
and in fine order, for sale by
m96 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
ONDON PORTER-A supply in casks of 7 dozen
S quarts, received this day, and for sale by
m26 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
HATEAU MARGEAUX-Very choice, lor sale by
C m26 ROBERT GRACI -, 20 Broad st.
"HELLED ALMONDS-In boxes and barrels, for sale
S m26 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 .-oad st.
HINA WARE-100 cases China Ware, landing ex
S ship Silas Richards, and for sale by
apl DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 19 Broad street.

Ij ATTANS-A quantity of superior quality, for sale
apl by CARY & CO. 90 Pine street. .


Monthly Report.-Since the last report 25 persons
have been insured:-
Of whom 9 areresidents ofthecity ofNew.York.
16 arearesidents out of the city of New-York.
8 are Merchants
2 Physicians,
1 a Lawyer,
2 Students, t--
4 Clerks and Accountants
8 other pursuits.
Of these,there areinsuredfor 1 year and over 7
there are insured for 7 years -' 16
there are insured for Life 3

Of these there are insured for $1,000 and under
there are insured for $5,000 and under

E. A. NICOLL, Seer
New-York.April 6, 1837.


COMPANY, continues to Insure against loss or
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
Samuel T. Tisdale William P. Hallett
Nathaniel Weed Thomas Sargeant
George D. Strong Edgar Jenkins
David Codwise Charles 0. Handy
D. A. Comstock.
Insure against loss or damage by Fire, on terms as fa-
vorable as any similar Corporation in this City.
R. AINSLIE, Presinde.
JOHN McBRAIR,Secretary. mhbe
T Office 192 Chatham Square.
HIS Company continue to insure against loss or dam-
aged by Fire on terms as favorable as any other in this
William B Bolles, John G Coster,
Samuel Akerley, William N Chadwick,
William H Falls, Richard J Hutchinson-
John Anderson, Cornelius Vanderbilt,
George Lovett, Caleb Bartlett,
Zebedee Ring, Walter Jones,
James W Dominick, Jeremiah Vanderbi.
Isaac K Jessup, Ephraim D Brown,
Oliver H Jones, Thomas H Mills,
Jeremiah Clark, John Sampson,
Lewis Seymour, Augustus Greele,
William Sherwood, Thomas Truslow,
Ebenezer Platt, Jr.
A. M. MERCHANT, Secretary. a20 tf
$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
against Fire on Merchandise and Builddingsin the city of
New York. Applications for insurance or renewal of po-
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pine st.,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Pres't.
Boston, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf
A Wall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,000.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. Ruggles Wmin. Kent
J. Green Pearson Winm. Burgoyne
Wm.B. Lawrence Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Duryee GeorgeRapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leo iard Bradley
Amasa Wright Frederick Deming.
THOS. R. MERCEIN,President,j
Applications foi insurance against loss or damage by fire,
on Buildings, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &c.,
will receive prompt attention, andinsurance will beeffect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
NY-Office No. 288 Pearl street
John L. Bown* Morris Ketchum
John R Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell I
Robet; C Cornel). Cornelius W LawtenCe
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlies Charles Kneeland(
Lindley Murray Edward A. Wnigb
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovett
Robert D. Week William Bradford
John Wood -. George Ehningerj
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsaa
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Hussey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mott
James H.Titus Joseph L. Frame,
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continues to insure against loss or dam-
age by Fire, on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L. BOWNE, President.
JAMES WILKIE.Secretarv. sl7
N -Persons may effectlnsurances with this company on
then own lives, or the lives of others, and either for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
ments of premium maybe either made annualy or in a
gross sum.
P'miumson one hundred dollars t

v, W o t
bD = 4) >
- .4 o PM4

L 4 72 86
15 77 88
16 84 90
17 86& 91
18 89 92
19 90 94
20 91 95
21 92 Y7
22 94 99
23 97 1 03
24 99 1 07
25 1 00 1 12
26 1 07 1 17
27 1 12 1 23
28 1 20 1 28
29 1 28 1 35
30 1 31 1 36
31 1 32 1 42
32 1 33 1 46
33 1 34 1 48
34 1 35 1 50
25 1 36 1 53
36 1 39 1 57
37 1 43 1 63


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

iltv ': s.

38 1 48
39 157
40 1 69
41 1 78
42 1 85
43 1 89
44 1 90
45 1 91
46 192
47 1 93
48 1 94
49 1 95
50 1 96
51 1 97
52 2 02
53 2 10
54 2 18
55 2 32
56 2 47
57 2 70
58 3 14
59 3 67
60 4 85

13 0,
3 11
3 31
3 40
3 51
3 63
3 73
3 87
4 01
4 17
S4 49
4 60
4 75
S4 90
) 5 24
S5 49
5 78
S6 05
3 6 27
6 50
36 75
7 00

Money will be receivedin deposit bythe Companyanu
held in Trust, upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Uponsumsover $100, irredeemable for Iyear, 4J percent.
do do 100, do 5mos. 4 '
do do 100, do 2 3 "
Wm. 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 Rham
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coster James McBride
Thomas Suffern JeAn Rathbone, Jr
John Mason T. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson homas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
PeterRemsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President
A. A. NicOLL, Secretary.
d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physicianto the Co.

1 FLORENCE, March 26, 1836.
1!IR-Having secured 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 may rest satis
flea that the quality of that sent to you, in fulfilmeht of your
order, will be uniform, and equal to the sample with 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 Meser.% Davis & Brooks willbetrans
mitted to me, and you may, rely on its being faithfully exe
cuted. Resptctfully yourob'tserv't,
LJ A LOT of the choice Oil alluded to inthe above Cir
cular has just ar-ived and for sale in lots tosuitpurchasers.
felO0tf DAVIS, BROOKS & CO,21 Broad st
E NGLER & FOLEY, No. 18 Cedar street, offer for
J sale-
Swiss Muslins-A complete assortment of plain, figured,
plaid and striped Swiss Drapery Muslins, common and fine
Swiss tamboured capes, collars, aprons, band inser
tings; also, dresses for export
French printed Muslins and Jaconets
French Embroideries-A general assortment of pele&
collars, hdkfs, ladies' arkid children's caps, cuffs, banu
nsertings, and children's dresses
Valenciennes thread Laces, Antwerp do and insertings,
fancy French belt ribbonBfiigureipoult de soie, for ladies'
hats, fancy silk hdkfs


C UBA COFFEE-106 bags prime green St. Jago, foi
my20 S5 South st.
B ORDEAUX CLARET-80 boxes will be landed du-
ring the day, and for sale by
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
In store, a large and choice assortment of French, Ger-
man, and other wines, my 24
Ai USCAT WINE-Of fine quality, in botes of a doz.
bottles each, for sale by
R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
m26 corner White st.3
A SEIGNET lE BRANDY, in pipes, half do. and
barrels, for sale by E. STEVENS' SONS,
my24 110 South st.
EXICAN DOLLAtS-27,000, forsale by
m19 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
street, have just received 2 cases, of superior quali-
y. Also-2 cases of superior French and German Gui-
ars. m26
OLL BRIMSTONE-31 hds, for sale by
m22 6tc ROGERS & CO. 56 Wall st.
iWH ANILLA HEMP-75 bales,for sale by
,V m26 GOODHUE & CO.64 South st.
LjREN lI CALF SKINS-Two cases justreceived, of
Superior quality, and for sale by
m26 ENGLER & FOLEY, 18 Cedar street.
WHIT'VE HERMITAGE-In cases of one dozen
each, vii.tage 1827, for sale by
m23 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
OLASSES-300 hhds and tierces, from Matanzas,
landed from brigCumberland, for sale by
m25 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 54 South st.
W OOL AND HORSE HAIR-30 bales South-Ame-
rican wool, 5 bales Horse Hair, landing and for
ale DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broac st. m27
W HEAT-4000 bushels white Dantzic Wheat, on
board packet ship Wellington. for sale by
m20 GRACIE & SARGENT, 2 Hanover st.
iLADEIRA WINE.-The subscriber offers for sale,
in quantities to suit purchasers, and on favorable
terms, a large assortment of south side Wines, received
direct from the old house of Howard, March & Co., in
butts, pipes, hhda, qr. casks, half do. do., and bottles.
m27 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
HILADELPHIA PORTER-300 doz. superior qual.
S ity, for sale by
m23 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
crates, old shape or patent, for sale in lots to suit pur-
chasers, by ROBERT GRACIE,
m23 20 Broad st.
PARKLING CHAMPAIGN-400 baskets, quarts and
.pints, landing from ship Rhone, from Havre, for sale


TO LET-The 4th and 5th Lofts of the build-
AN& ing corner of Maiden Lane and Nassau street, for
S any business except extra hazardous. lnquire of
OFFICES TO LET-In the new building, at
B the corner of Pine and William streets. Inquire
atthe office of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Co.
Jl-No. 28 Wallst. dl6 tf
AR& -FOR SALE-The House and Lot No. 112
S Bleeckerst., situated between Greene and Woos-
ter streets. The Lot is 371 feet in frontand rear,
and 100 feet deep. Title indisputable. For terms inquire
ol Dr. J. KEARNEY RODGERS,362 Broadway, corner
ofFranklinstreet. fl3 tf
TO LET-The Store now building, -No. 52
Roadway, running through to New street, being
iiggI 160feet deep, with side lights in the centre. To
,lbe ready for occupation 1stof May. Apply to
fC9 A. WHITNEY, 56 Cedarstreet.
EXCHANGE PLACE.-To be let, the lower
Floor and Cellar of the new Store, No. 44 Ex-
I change Place, now just finished. Possessionim-
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
S Farm at Hyde Park, beautifully situated on the
Hudson river.
ALSO-For sale, or exchange for city property, several
Farms on the Hudson river, in Washington county.
fel tf J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
TO LET-The Store No. 29 Cedar street, from
first May next. Inquire of W. E. Shepard, 53
Pine street, or FRED'K McCREADY,
fe2 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st.
FOR SALE-The three story brick House and
Lot No. 195 East Broadway, between Jefferson
S and Rutgers streets, on the south side of the st.-
The house is 26 feet in front and rear, and 4b feet
deep; with mahogany doors, marble mantels, S&c. The
House may be seen from 3 to 6 o'clock, P. M. Inquire at
250 Front street. fel3 tf
lots in fee on North side of Eleventh street,between
5th Avenue and Wooster street, about 100 feet West of
Wooster street ; each lot is 26 feet 5 inchesfront and rearA
and 103 feet, 3 inches deep. Apply to
jal9 tf 173 Canal st., or No. I Nassau st.3
O-TTAWA AND CHEBOIGAN.-Some veryeligibly
situated property in these important places for sale,
or exchange for property in this city.
ALSO-Utica property, consisting of about twenty Lots
at the intersection of Whitesboro' and Genesee streets.
Apply to J. A. BOOCOCK,
fel tf 24 Nassau street.
,OR SALE-32 acres of Land, situated at the en-
trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's College, (the new establishment of the. Rev. Mr.
liduhlenburgh,) 2J miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
gate ferry.
This place has been known tor. many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samuel Pa4-
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Flushing Bay.
The situation, soil, and surrounding advantages, render
this location one of the most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land iselevated in the centre, sloping gently to the
waters of the Sound and Flushing Bay, and commanding
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village 6f Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the oppositeshore of the Bay
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantlypassing, with the cities
of New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tendsthe Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is unsurpassedin fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
Thefacilities of approach are equally great, either by
land or water, three ferries being within a quarter to half
an hour's ride, and the Flushing steamboats passing within
speaking distance, several times daily, while a dock for
their landingmightbe bui.t at a trifling expense.
Fishing andfowling abound in the vicinity of the pre
The land will be sold either entire,or In lots to suit pur-
chasers, and on favorable terms. For farther information
apply to the subscriber, with whom a map of the pro-
perty may be seen. OBADIAH JACKSON,
dl7 tf No. 2 Fulton street, Brooklyn.
EAL ESTATE FOR SALE.-Houses and Lots in
Cedar, Thames and Marketfield sts. Also,Building
L otson Washington Square, Waverley Place, McDougal
street and Gramercy Park.
On the 4th, 5th and 6th avenues-
On 10th street, through to I Lth, between 5th and 6th ave
On 14th street, between the 8th and 10th avenues.
On 16th street, between Union and Irving Place.
On 21st street, betweenthe 2d and 3(1 avenues.
On 17thstreet, through to 18th, between the 5th ;and 6ti
On 18th street,through to l9th,betwoen 5th and6thave-
On 26th street, near Irving Place.
On 37th street, through to 38th street.
On 64th,65th and 66th streets, between Avenue 3d and A.
On 75th and 76th streets,between 8th and 9th Avenues.
A number of Lots at Manhattanville.
BROOKLYN-Houses and several eligible Building
I~ota --.
UTICA-A number of Building Lots.
BUFFALO-A number of Building Lots.
OSWEGO-Valuable property in different parts of the
village, and within about a mile thereof.
Farms of vari. 's numbers of acres in Dutchess county,
Geneva, Long Is 'nd and New Jersey.
TIOGA COU 'Y-Valuable land for farms. Also,
lands well covered with Pine Timber, within 10 miles of
Painted Post.
Lands in Michigan, Illinois, Ohio, Arkansas, Wiscon
sin and Maine, for sale by
J. A. BOOCOCK, Real Estate Broker,
o7 tf 24 Nassau street.
WHEAT-12,000 bushels Odessa Wheat, for sale by
m9 134 Front street.
*jLAX-300 bales Russia Flax, for sale by
U ml7 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
ml9 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st;

"d2 one doorbelowthe Mechanics' Bank;
TV variety of the above, of different styles and patterns,
bound or separate, by the quire, hundred or single sheet,
wholesale and retail. For sale by
ti T. & C. WOOD, 18 Wall street,
myl5 Im one door below Mechanics' Bank.
1 Just received, a few papers of the above choice
Seed, growth of 1836, at $2 a paper, for sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers,
aplO Im No. 18 Wall street.
STRAP.-The Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, tor thepurpose of insuring to their customers a supe-
rior article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds,each razor bears on its blade the
jointstamp, thus-
H. C. Hart, 1 f J. Rodgers & Sons,
No. 173Broadway, jCutlersto his Majesty,
New York. [ No. 36 Norfolk st
J I Sheffield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
ought to be without a strap of this description, as it pre-
cludes the necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Sold by H. C. HART, at the Bazaar,
o22 173 Broadway, cor.of Courtlandt st.
SUBIN'S SHAVING CREAM-A small invoice of the
S above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, forthe toilet, which for variety of perfumes
Sand quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
dn28 cornerof Grand st.
1 brushes from the above named manufacturer are
well made, and the bristles so secured that they cannot
come out, for sale by FRED. McCREADY,
ja31 461 Broadway, cor Grand st.
for Colds, Coughs, Consumption, &c. The trade
supplied with this article by
m16 DANIEL GODDARD, 117 Maiden Lane.
that the genuine Farina Cologne has over the spu,
rious, is, that the article moistened with it does not lose
the perfume so soon as it is dry, but retains it until washed
out. The above article for sale by the box or single ot
ap4 461 Broadway.
EIDLITZ POWDEIRS.-These powdersare prepared
with the best articles, and are extra weight, the taste
less quality of the ingredients make them as agreeable as
Snn a 1X7r4_ nrpnnrpl and fnr -nl hu1 I

HE American Cement Company Is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Flaggingsa, Colums, Well-tops,
and variousother 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 sreclal
rights or particular purposes in any partofthe United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceeding the usual charges for mason work,) received
as above, at.d by Nathaniel Chamberlain, master mason,
superintendent, at the works No. 107 Amos street, where
various models and specimens, can be examined at all
times. s3
berhasjust received a fresh supply ofLemare's ap
paratus for preparing Coffee. They makefromitwo Lo ',our
cups of coffee of a quality and flavor which cannot be i ro
duced by any other mode. One ofthese convenient little *f
fairsisjustthething for a bachelor or smallfamily.
d2 H C. HART, 173 Broadway, oor Courtlandtst
sale, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound
Heater," together with the numerous flattering certificates
presented by those who have used them, 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 broughtthem to such perfection, as
not only to accomplisn 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 :t may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING
APPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may
be expeditiously andgeconomically 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 Compounu Heater must
prove an invaluable article,tor in many instances it may
supersede the necessity of depending upon such insufficient
or troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ.
With thisamparatus a good fire may be made either for
heating rooms or for cooking, in the short space of five min
utes, simply by lighting the lamp, which may be graduat-
ed at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped
In an instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be
created to meetthe sudden changes of the weather ii, the
Spring and Autumn, without the inconveniences tendingg
coal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa
ratus will be found quite as valnable for cooking, ironing,
&c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be
saved, but 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 Heater.
Numerous certificates and'specimens of the various forms
"f the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155
..roadway, where orders are received and promptly an
fulness of this most excellent remedy is so well
known to all who have applied it, that no encomium is
necessary ; and to those who are yet unacquainted with
its virtues, atrialin the following cases will be its best
recommendation. It is good forall sorts ofpains, swell-
ings, bruises occasioned by falls or otherwise, and will
p. "entthe many bad consequences of such accidents, for
cancer before it is troke, sore breasts, stiff neck, gangrene.
It will retain its virtues many years, and is therefore very
useful to travellers. 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 upperlip, may be effectually removed by afree
use of
Its operation is instantaneous,removing the hair without
the least approach to pain, and leaving the skin whiter and
softer than before. By twice using the Depilatory the roots
of the hair are usually destroyed, so as to require no fur-
ther application of it. No bad consequences from its use
need be apprehended, as it may be used on aninfant's skin
without any bad effects.
The advertiser is prepared to warrant every bottle sold
by him, to operate effectually, and to be perfectly innocent
in its effects. Sold wholesale and retail by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
jal6 corner of Courtlandtst.
RRIS TOOTHIWASH.--This is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yet discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpltaasant odor of the
breath. The valuable reconlnendation 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 kriow 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 oy
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
pHE ,ENAMEL DENTIFiICE-A pure, white,
Pearly Powder, is recommended as an excellent arti-
cle for cleaning and preserving the Teeth. Ladies and
gentlemen long attached to Charcoal Toothpowdsr, will
nd this an agreeable and beneficial change, since the
contiuued-use of any Toothpowder of so searching a na-
ture as Charcoal is condemned by the best Dentists.
It is warranted to be perfectly in..ocent. Price 25 cents
a box. Prepared for, and sold by
H. C. HART, Bazaar, 173 Broadway,
3m24 cor. of Courtlandt street.
small invoice. Also, Tooth Brushes from the same
manufacturer of very superior quality, for sale by
FREDK. McCREADY, 461 Broadway,
m16 corner of Grand street.g
7ElRAVELLING CASES, &c. &c. Ne Plus Ulra Wri-
U. ting Cases made of the best Russia leather; Rose
wood WritingDesks, plain and inlaid with mother ofpearl
PORTABLE INK STANDS with screw tops, and
made perfectly secure for travelling, &c. The above are
ust received, and for sale by
T. & C. WOOD,18 Wallet..

Burgundy do, different brands
White and Red Hermitage
Hock Wines, different brands and vintages
Old Mountain Sherry; Sparkling Champaign vintage 1834
ALSO-Now landing from brig Clarissa, Madeira
Wines in pipes, hhds, qr. casks and half do, received from
Messrs. Howard, March & Co. and others.
Champaign Wines of various brands quarts and pints
Bordeaux Claret; Hock Wines; Sparkling do; Necar do,
received per late arrivals from Bordeaux and Havre.
Fresh Salad Oil; Muscat in barrels and boxes ; Mar-
seilles Madeira; French Port- Claret Bottles, plain and
stamped; Princess, soft shelled and shelled Almonds, per
ship Galetea, and other arrivals from Marseilles.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad street.
Orders addressed as above will receive attention. m20
SAPSAGO CHEESE.-I case Sapsago Cheese of very
superior quality, received and for sale by
Oml9 R. W. BULO'ID, 199 Broadway.
SRGANS.-5 cases very superior Organs, playing the
most fashionable tunes; also an assortment of Guitar
Strings. Just received, and for sale by
ap24 P. A. H. RENAULD. No. 30 Pine at., up stairs
SUPERIOR SEGARS-100 M. old Havana Segars, for
S sale by R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway,
ml19 corner of white street.
:ALT-1000 sacks Ashwton's Liverpool factory filled Salt
Sfor sale by C.H. MARSHALL,
m30 61 South street.
BLACK SARSNETS-4 cases, this day received,
for sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO.
S mh30 167 Pearl street.
INDIGO-7 ceroons prime Caraccas'Indigo, for sale by'
u mh24 GOODHUE.t CO. 64 South st.
TILTON CHEESE, in cannisters of 8 and 15 pounds
S each, for sale by
m31 R. H. ATWELL, 381 Broadway.
ANNA-Flake Manna,in chests and half do. for sale
mhs 54 and 55 South street.
SPARKLING BURGUNDY-In cases, each I dozen.
S put up with silver foil.just landed,for sale by
fel5 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st
S English Wax and Wafers, landing and forsale by
m14 DAVIS, BROOKS & CO. 21 Broad street.
_FUSTIC.--100 tons Fustic, just received and for sale
m16 55 South street.
EGARS-400,000 Salem manufacture, for exportation,
for sale by
mIl HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
EGHORN HATS AND BRAID-8 cases Hats and
S Straw Plaiting, for sale by
m14 GOODHUE & CWi 64 South street.

LICANT MATTS-100 dozen for sale by

C ARY & CO. 90 Pine street, offer for eame-
CHINA SILKS-300 cases, comprising a general
assortment of black, white and colored Silks and Sewings
TEAS-Young Hyson in chests and halfcichests, Hyson
in 13 lb. and 6 lb. boxes-Souchong in chests
CASSIA-1000 mats
PRESERVED GINGER-250boxes, entitled to deben-
CAMPHOR-50cases Crude Camphor
RAISINS-150t 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, al' of Carpenter & Co." brand
COFFEE- 450 bags white Manilla. mhll 2w
D AVIS & BROOKS 19 and 21 Broadstreet, offer tor
sale on reasonable terms
iron-English bar Iron, assorted sizes; Swedes Iron,
common and extra sizes; Old and Niew Sable do 1
English Sheet do, assorted No. 16-27; Russia Sheet
Iron; Railroad Iron, 24 by 5.8; Pig Iron, of improved
Nails-assorted sizes from the Dover Works.
Tin Plates--L.3 X 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
fr6m 1 to 16 gallons.
Chain Cables-of Griffiths and Lewis' make, with ful
supplies of apparatus.
Opiumn-Turkey and Egyptian; English Linseed Oil in
pipes and hhds; Shellac, orange, liver and garnet.
Brandy-Old Cognac of the TOO brand.
Holland Gin-of the Key brand.
Hemp-Russia clean and outshot.
copper-London Sheathing Copper, assorted e6.
.wine-Bridgeport and Siene Twine.
I4 Wine-Madeira in pipes, hhds, qr casks-, old London
Port, in Pipes; Claret in casks and bottles; choice
Sherry wines; Malaga dry and sweet wines, in qr
,asks 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 stre-P offe
-8 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
500 cases Larose Claret; 500 do St Julian do ; '600 uo
Monferrand do; 500 do St Emillion do, entitled to de-
10 casks Dutch Madder; 100 baskets Olive Oil
23 doz Roan Pelts; 36 do best Splits; 39 do 2d best do; 10
do Lamb do, 25 do Sheep Roan x6 do do Splits; 32 do
Lamb Roans, now landing from S James" from Lon-
f OODHUE & CO.64 Southstreet, offer for sale-
200 tons new sable Iron
50 tons Russia Hemp; 140 bales Flax
1200 bolts Russia Sail Cloth, various fabrics
50 bales Crash and Sheetings
200 coils Russia Cordage
1000 Russia Horse Hides- 10 bales do Calf Skirps
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 Oh
|200 bales Russia and India Twine
IVf 100 Linen Bags; 40 bales Russia Downi
20 bales Russia Quills; 400 bags Java Coflw
00 bags Sumatra Coffee; 100 do Ceylon do
1000 do Sumatra Pepper; 100 do Siam Sugar:
1400 do MauritiusSugar
130 hhds Kentucky Tobacco
2 cases Tortoise Shell
1500 doPreserved Canton Ginger
i',06 chests Young Hyson; 2000 half chests do
;200 baskets Meet Champaign Wine. n7
OWLAND & ASPINWALL offer for sale a Nos
n4and 55 South street-
Almords -300 croons Ivia soft shell
Barilla-650 quintals
Bags-200 bales Grass Bags, 200 in each
Billeard Cloth-1I bale very sup finish, about 120 yds.
Cassia-4000 mats imported in the ship Mattakeeset
Coehineal-4 ceroons Silver and Black Flour, V Cruz
Corks-72 bales Spanish
Coffee-1000 bags La Guayra, prime green; 250 do do
white; 450 do Maracaibo
Cocoa-175 bags Maracaibo
Fruit-2750 boxes Bunch Muscatel Raisins; 1560 do Clus-
ter do do; 1100 do Common do do; 750 do Bloom do do[
599 kegs Sun Raisins; 1400 halfbxs Bunch Muscatel do,
860 qr do do; 2000 drums Smyrna Plum do
Hemp-95 bales Italian Codillo
Hides-619 hides landing from schr Purveyor, [from La
Horns-1090 South American- 870 La Guyra
Indigo-87 ceroons Caraccas F 1; 7 do 2; 13 do b
Lima Wood-oO tons bright
Logwood-150 tons Campeachy 9
Matting-400 rolla 4-4 5-4, and 5-4 colored andUwhite
Mats-45 doz ofAlicanty ?A
Marble-250 Marble Slabs, 5,65 and 6 Paieimo, whlte
Pimento-750 bags from Jamaica
Sugar-80 boxes Boston steam refinery Loaf: .756 bhls do
crushed; 2 cases Brazil Brown Sugar
f ewings-45 half trunks of N D P Penialo, rich blue and
Black letter, consisting of two fold purple blue, light co -
t.lors, drabs assorted, cloth colors assorted, bright and
green black
Sponges-23 bales received from Smyrna
Straw-6 cases Leghorn Straw, for manufacturing fancy
Tobacco-150 bales Cuba Beaf, f ar fillers and wrap
Tin Plates-700 cases, assorted qualities, 'fromlLiver
Wines--1000 qr "asks Sweet Malaga; 200 do Dry do; 70
ga; 200 Indian barrels Malaga Musoat; 200 qr casks
Pale and Gold Sherry; 135 do San Lucar; 161 Indian
barrels do, 5 pipes, lO hhds, 40 qr casks very old Ma-
deira; 4 butts, 11 hhds, and 50 qr casks very choice
jSherry fe3
f 0 fathoms 1 inch 90 fathom 1 3-16 inch
...'9: 10 do lj do 90 do 1 1-16 d_<
150 do 1 do 60 do 15-16 do|
'20 do i do 120 do 13-16 do
120 do | do 120 do 11-16 doj
*j90 do | do 90 do 9-16 do.
L 90 do i do
With lull supplies of Apparatus and certificates of proof,
landing per Nile, Tor sale by
DAVIS & BROOKS, 21Broad set
C HOICE WINES.-The subscriber has this day re-
ceived per ship New London, and will have landed
in a few days, the following Wines, sent as samples, and
to which he invites the attention of the trade:
White Bucellas Wines, vintage 1831
Red Port do do '"
Claret Wines iit hhds and cases, vintage 1834
Sauterne do do do

course to advertised nostrums, where there is no responsi j
ability, and the compounders unknown; by such means
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) and ruin forever their constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited to make application to Dr
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 GreenwkAg
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of thirty
two years in New York city, has radically established
Dr Horne"scharacter for sterling honor; and based on rea
respectabilityand skill. Dr. Hornse offers to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can nea
come in contact.
Attendance until half past 9inthe evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All cityletten
must be handed in.
r- 1" Stultorum incuratapudormalua ulceracelat
Horace's16 Epilt.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Horne desires tobenefitthe public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good of strangers, as it is well known people areoextremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. j14
ical 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 j
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, ant* all
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persons ofevery variety of constitution, at all ae3a
sons of the year, from infancy to old age.
The proprietor of the Robb informs the public,that tka
Depository has been removed from 74 Duane at. to Mr.
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway, where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton
263 Broadway,.and of I C. Howard,corner of Fulton ana
Hicks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their ti eat)
ment, by means of the Rubb, has been published by the
compositor of this remedy, which will be given to those
who desire ItMM23
Safflicted wita pains or weakness in the side, breast
back, or limbs, orwith distressing coughs, asthma, &c.
who have not Yet used Badeau's celebrated STRENGTH
ENING PLASTERS. Those who have will confer last-
ing obligations on the subscriber, by infirming him by let-
ter or otherwise, of the effect produdcd by wearing them,
and tnose who have not, are politely requested to read the
following, from gentlemen who fill that station in society,
that it is inpossibie for them to be influenced by any mo-
tives but the most noble and exalted, to write thus-
FisnxiiLL, April 24,1834.
Mr. Badeau-I am grateful to you, sir, for furnishing
to me and the community, so pleasant and effectual relief
from the distressing effects ot a heavy cold. Some few
weeks since I was afflicted with a bad cold, and felt se-
verely pressed on my lungs, with acute pains in the chest.
By applying one of your celebrated plasters, I was much
relieved in two days, and have continued its use until the
difficulty is effectually removed, and I consider them the

valuable remedy has now been before tbhe public fot
four ears, and has proved itselfthe most valuable remedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con4
sumniptior, Whooping Cough and Pulmonary afteriont oo
every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and the pro|
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of its effects.
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsam inas been the cause of attempts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially assuming the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub-
lic. Among these mixtures are the "American Pulmonary
Balsam," "Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquirelorthetrue articlebyits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that It
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonary
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggistsgenerally
SIOUGHS k COLDS.-New England Cough Syrup.-
The reputation of this article has now become so wel
established, (as the safest and best remedy for common
colds, influenza, coughs, asthma,whooping cough,spiiuing
of blood, and all affections of the lungs,) asto be able to
stand on its own merits. The proprietors have received
from all quarters where this remedy has been introduced,
numerous testimonials of its surprienshg efficacy and value.
Some of which may be seen on the ollidirections accomi,
paying each battle; those who have ever used it, whei
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again ;
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agree|
able, safe, and efficient remedyto be met with.
Sold at retail in this city, by Rushton & Aspinwall; N. B.
Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway 5 and the Druggists and Apothe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** Thetrade supplied by DANL.GODDARD,No 117
Maiden Lane, who is the sole proprietor. 8
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of the British College o
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir.
tue." h,
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines a r, ,
ing and'removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions of those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex.
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have established the claim
of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protectionfrom direct
counterfeiters, numberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can betaken up thatdoes notteem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr.Mori-
son's publications, and by thus unblushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very words, vainly strive to rob him o f
his original discovery, by which he rescued himselffrom a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had not Mr. Murisonpropounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain, the continent ofEu
rope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAme.
rica, and, infact, having agencies and advocates establish
ed in every civilized nation ofthe earth, neither their names
nor their ignorant pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which wil
readily satisfy any inquiLer of the correctness of this state-
At the urgent requestof many friend, it has been deter
mined to supply the genuine hygeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, tnat the wants and wishes o
Ohat class of the community may be met, who, while dis-
liking to make applications for gratuitous relief to our dia-
pensary, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtained of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 60 centseach, as
well as in packets ofl, 2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street.
SAgent-Mr. J. Stanly, Book and Printseller, at the Geni
eral Depot, 50 Canal street. jal03t
HE subscriber's opinion of the female-mind and char-
acter is too far exalted to suppose for a moment that the
ladies of this city and elsewhere, to whom this Card is po-
litely addressed, can be cajoled or flattered to patronize
him, but wishes to address himself to their good sense
only. They are respectfully informed, that "Badeau'e
celebrated Strengthening Plasters," were prepared with
special reference to their favor, and they are 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 remj
pectability, would far outweigh .his highest recommend
dations. They are spread on the most beautiful, soft and
pliable scarlet, pink an fawn colored lamb skin; will
not soil the whitest line* 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,
J)K* HORNE continues to be consulted as usual
at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich at., next
the corner of Warren.
Strangers are respectfully apprised th i Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city cf London;
and has been a practical member of said Faculty of Physic
42 years, for the last 32 in the city of New York. Hi.
practice from being formerly general, he has long confined
to a particular branch of Medicine, which engage -hiM
profound attention, vlz:-Luea Veneria Scorbutua, SCew-
fula, Elepr -ngiasis, and, in short, all diseases arising
im a vitia ed state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His success astonishing. In mans thousand. o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his patients to
health and a soundconstitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Thousands are annually mercurialized out of life
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. The
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes -," Married
persons, and persons about to betnarned should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadful in-
heritanceto transmit to postrity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
complete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. faecen
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguishf
ed in a few days. What grieves the Dr. is, that many
afflicted, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re.