Skip to main content
NEW- YORK AS IT IS,
III 1SS4; '
A GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF THE CITF AND ENVIRONS,
EIST OF OFFICERS, PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS, AND
OTHER USEFUL INFORMATION ;
FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF CITIZENS, AS A BOOK OF
REFERENCE, AND A GUIDE TO STRANGERS.
WITH A CORRECT MAP OF THE CITY.
EDITED BY EDWIN ^^ILLIAMS.
Author of the N. V. Annual Register, &c.
SECOND YEAR OF PUBLICATION.
PUBLISHED BY J. DISTURNELL,
No. 155 Broadway.
Also for sale to the Trade, by John WiIeyy22Nas£au-st.
Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1834, by J. Disturnell,
in the Clerk's Office of llie District Court of tbe Southern District of
E. B. CLAVTCjM, printer,
EivcouKAGED by the public favour bestowed on our
first attempt to furnish a convenient manual for citizens
and strangers, we offer the second annual volume of
" Nvw-YoRK AS IT IS," with improvements and addi-
i, which, we trust, will make it equally acceptable
the one for 1833. Great care and labour have been
(red to record the numerous changes and alterations
n are constantly taking place hi the varied concerns
; 's great metropolis; and the general correctness of
' .anual may, it is believed, be relied on. Further
ements and additions may be expected in future
irs, should the patronage of the public be con-
* h expense is necessarily incurred in the prepa^
of this little volume ; and to remunerate the
,,^,^.xL=ner, a sale of the whole edition, (which is
quite moderate,) is requisite. We, however, have so
much confidence, that citizens as well as strangers will
duly appreciate the convenience of this Panoramic and
Statistical View of the City, that we anticipate an in-
creased support to this volume.
With these preliminary remarks, and with our thanks
to friends and correspondents for their favours, we sub-
niit to the public, " New-York as it is. in 1834.'"
BANKS INCORPORAT£l> IN 1834.
Commercial Bank; to be located in or near Cham-
bers-street, in the Sixth Ward.— Capital $500,000.
La Fayette Bank; to be located in the Eighth
Ward, in or near Canal-street. — Capital $500,000.
Phenix Bank. — Capital increased to $1,500,000.
Bowery Savings Bank; Office in the Butchers' and
Drovers' Bank, 128 Bowery. Deposit days, Mondays
and Saturdays, from 5 to 8, P. M.
Benjamin M. Brown, President.
David Cotheal, Treastircr.
Frederick K. Lee, Secretary.
Banks Incorporated in 1834, 4
General Description of the City, - 13
Officers of the Common Council, 27
Officers appointed by the Common Council, 29
Watch, Prisons, &c., 37
Alms House, , 38
Fire Department, 39
Board of Health,. 39
Health Commissioners, 40
Colleges, Academies, and Schools, 41
Medical Institutions, 48
Literary and Scientific Institutions, 54
Religious, Benevolent, and Moral Institutions, 60
Miscellaneous Institutions, 83
Insurance Companies, 105
Miscellaneous Companies, 120
Custom House, 123
Arrivals in 1833, 130
Merchants' Exchange, 1 30
Post Office, 131
Lines of Packets, 137
Hotels and Public Houses, 153
Circulating Libraries, 159
Reading Rooms, 159
Consuls, 160 i
Wardens of the Port, 161
Harbour Masters, 161
Ballast Master, 161
Rates of Pilotage, 162
Measurers, Inspectors, Slc, 163
Damages on Bills of Exchange, 165
Wharfage and Commissions, 166 <
Commissioners of Insolvency, 168
Auctioneers, 168 :
Licenses, 169 '
Coaches and Carriages, 169 '
City Stages, 172:
Cartraeu, and Porters' Fees, &c., 173 '■
Bill of Mortality ] 75
Election Returns, 176 '<
Finances, • 177
Real and Personal Estate, 182
Real Estate, (public) 183,184
Fire Limits, 184
Bath s, 1 89
Fashionable Resorts, 189
Alphabetical List of Streets, 193
Public Offices, Institutions, &c., 201
Distances to various Places in the United States,... 202
Chronology for 1833, 204
Key to the Map, 205
Environs, Brooklyn, Sic, 207
Alphabetical List of Subscribers Names and Occu-
Academies and Schools, 45
Academy of the Fine Arts, 54
of Design, - - 54
Additions and Corrections, 12
Albany &. Troy Steamboats, 147
Aldermen, N. Y., - - 27
Aldermen, Brooklyn, - 208
Alms House, - - - 38
Alphabetical list of Streets,
N. Y., - - 193
Brooklyn, - - 216
Subscribers, - 225
American Bible Society, CO
Tract Society, - C2
Home Miss. Society, 63
Sunday School Union, 63
Seamen's Friend Soc, 70
Theatre, - - 186
Museum, - - 187
Institute, - - 83
Amusements, - - 186
Apprentices' Library, - 59
Arrivals at the Port of N. Y., 130
Arts, - - . 54, 55
Assessments, - - - 182
Assessors, - - - 28
Asylum, Lunatic, -
Rom. Catli. Orphan,
Athenajum, - - -
Banks, Rules, tSrc.
Banks, Rates of Coins at, 94
United States, - 94
City, - - - 95
Savings, - - 103
Brooklyn, - - 213
Battery, - - - 189
Bath, - - - - 219
Baths, - - - - 189
Belfast Packets, - - 139
Bellevue Hospital, - 39
Benevolent Institutions, - 60
Bible Societies, - - 60
and Common Prayer
Book Society, - 65
Bdl of Mortality, - - 175
Boarding Houses, - - 154
Board of Health, - - 39
of Trade, - - 84
Boats, Steam, - - 147
Freight, - - 150
Bost. & Prov. Steamboats, 149
Bridewell, - - . 38
Brooklyn, - - - 207
Collegiate Institute, 208
Banks, - - 213
Churches, - - 211
Carthagenian Packets, - 141
Cartraen, - - - 173
Castle Garden, - - 190
Cemeteries, - - - 26
Census, ... 174
Chamber of Commerce, 83
Chancery, Court of, - 33
161 Charitable Institutions, - 60
93lCharter Officers, - - 97
Charleston Packets, - 142
Steamboat, - - 150
Chimney Sweepers, - 173
Churches, - . - P6
in Brooklyn, - 211
Cincinnati, Socinty of, - 83
Circulating Libraries, - 159
City Hall, Description of, 19
Stages, - - 172
Finances, - - 177
Licenses, - - 16^'
Surveyors, - - 32
Mission Socetty, - C6
Climate, - - - 15
Clinton Hall Association, 58
Clothing Society, - - 75|
Coaches and Carriages, - 169
Cold Spring, - - - 221
Collectors, - - - 28
Colleges, Columbia, 41
IJniversit}^, - - 43
Piiysicians and Sur-
geons, - • 48
Pharmacy, - - 53
Comm'rs of Insolvency, - 168
of the School Fund, 32
Commerce, . - - 129
Colonization Society, - 76
Commissions, Rates of, - 166
Common Council, N. Y., 27
Brooklyn, - - 208
Constables, - - - 28
Consuls, - - - 160
Coney Island, - - 219
County Officers, - - 29
Court, U. S. Dist. and Cir., 33
Errors, - - 33
Chancery, - - 33
Supreme, - - 34
Circuit and Oyer and
Terminer, - 34j
Superior, - - 35
Common Pleas, - 35l
Court, General and Special
Sessions, - - 35
Marine, - - 36
Justices or Ward, 36
Police, - - 37
Custom House, - - 123
Daily Newspapers, - 156
Darien Packets, - - 144
Deaf and Dumb Institution, 70
Deaths by some of the prin-
cipal Diseases, - - 176
Description nf the City, - 13
Design, National Academy
of, - - - - 55
Dispensary, - - - 52
Distances, - . - 202
Damages on Bills of Ex-
change, - - - 165
Domestic Servants, Society
for the Encouragement of, 77
East Chester, - - 221
Eastern Packets, - - 146
Education and Miss. Soc, 67
Election, N. Y. City, - 176
Elevations, - - - 15
Elizabethtown, - - 223
Episcopal Societies, <S:c., 65
Estate, Real and Personal, 182
Exchange, Merchants', - 130
Exchange Reading Room> 159
Expenditures, - - 180
Eye Infirmary, - - 49
Fashionable Resorts, &c., 189
Female Seminaries and
Schools, - - - 46
Assistance Society, 74
Ferries, ... 177
Finances of the City, - 177
Fire Department, - - 39
Limits, - - 184
Flatbusb, - - - 219
Flushing, - - - 220
Fortifications, - - 14
Gardens, - - - 190
Gas Light Company, 21, 121
Geology, - - - 15
Glen Cove, - - - 221
Grand Lodge, - - 85
Greenock Packets, - 139
Groceries, &.C., Licensed, W9
Institutions, Medical, - 48
Literary and Scien-
tific, - - - 54
lent, (fee, - - 60
Miscellaneous, - 83
Insurance Companies, Fire, 105
Marine, - - 115
Italian Opera House, - 187
Introduction, - - 3
Jamaica, ... 219
Jersey City, - - - 224
Junk Shops, - - - 169
Juvenile Delinquents, Soc.
for the Reformation of, 78
Harbour Masters, -
Harlrem Rail Road, 15,
Horticultural Society, -
Hospitals, New-York, -
Hotels and Public Houses,
House of Refuge, -
Hudson River Steamboats,
Humane Societies, -
, pn Key to the Map, -
?;^ I Kingston, (Jam.) Packets,
Infant School Society, - 48
Inspectors, ... 163
Institute, American, - 83
Institution for the Deaf and
Dumb, - - 70
Description of, - 72
Law Institute, - - 59
Libraries, Circulating, - 159
Library, Apprentices,' - 59
Mercantile, - - 58
New-York Society, 56
Linnsean Botanic Garden,
Flushing, - - - 220
Lines of Packets, - - 137
Literary and Scientific In-
stitutions, - 54
Brooklyn, - - 209
Philosophical, - 57
Liverpool Packets, - 137
Lombard Association, - 120
London Packets, - - 139
Long Branch, - - 222
Long Island, - - - 219
Lunatic Asylum, - - 51
Lyceum of Natural His-
Mails, - - - - 133
Manhattan Companv, - 24
Marine Court, - - 36
Mariners' and Merchants'
Association, - - 85
Markets, - . - 185
Marshals, - - - 31
Measurers, Inspectors, and
Gaugers, - - - 163
Mechanics' School, - 45
Medical Institutions, - 48
Society, - - 50
Mercantile Library Associ- |
ation, - ... 58
Merchants' Exchange, - 130
Companv, - - 120
Methodist Book Concern, 69
Mexican Packets, - - 142
Militarj-, - _ . 40
Miscellaneous Institutions, 83
Companies, - - 120
Missionary Societies, - 67
Mobile Packets, - - 144
Monuments, - - - 26
Mortality, Bill of, - - 175
Museums, ... 137
National Acad, of Design, 55
Newark, - - . 222
New-Haven Steamboats, 149
New-London and Norwich
Steamboats, - - 150
New-Orleans Packets, - 143
New-Rochelle, - - 221
Newspapers, - - . 156
Brooklyn, - - 215
Newtown, - . . 220
New-York, Description of, 13
Stat.' Society of the
Cincinnati, - 83
New- York City Finances,
Norwalk, Bridgeport, &c.,
Orange Springs, -
Orphan Asylum, -
Roman Catholic, -
Officers of the City, ap-
pointed by the Com-
Oyster Bay, - . _
Paterson, - . .
Peru Iron Company,
Packets, Lines of.
Periodicals, - - -
Philadelphia Packets, -
Porters, - - - .
Postaffe, Rates of, -
Post Office, -
Protestant Episcopal Theo-
Press, - - -
Public Buildings, -
Rates of Commissions, - 166
Rates of Pilotage, - - 162
Rates of Postage, - - 135
Rates of Wharfage, - 166
Religious Institutions, - 60
Reading Rooms, - - 159
Real Estate owned by the
Corporation, - - 184
Rail Road, - - 21
Reservoir, - - - 25
Richmond Hill Theatre, 187
Rockaway, - , - 219
Roman Cath. Free School, 48
Sacred Music Society, - 60
Sailors' Snug Harbour, - 221
Savannah Packets, - 142
Savings Bank, - - 103
Schools, Mechanics', - 45
Public, . . 47
Free and Infant, - 48
Sunday, - - 63
Schuylkill Coal Co., - 120
Society Library, - - 56
Society for the Encourage-
ment of Faithful
Domestic Servants, 77
for the Reformation
of Juvenile Delin-
quents, - - 78
Steamboats, - - - 147j
Southern Packets, - - 142
Street Inspectors, - - 30
Streets, List of, - 193, 216
Stages, - - - - 152
City, - - - 172
Staten Island, - - 221
Sugar Refining Company, 122
Supply of Water, - - 22
Subscribers' Names and Oc-
cupations, - - - 225
Tract Society, - - 62
Telegraph, - - - 15
Theatres, - - - 186
Theological Seminary, - 44
Tontine Coffee House, - 85
Tow-boats on the Hudson
River, - - - 150
Typographical Society, - 82
University of the City of
New-York, - - 43
United States Branch Bank, 94
Vauxhall Garden, - 191
Wards, - - - - 192
Wardens of the Port, - 161
Watch, - - - . 37
Water Commissioners, - 32
Water Companies, not in
operation, - - 25
Waterworks, . . 24
Wehawken Hill, - - 224
Weights and Measures, - 165
Westchester, - - 221
Williamsburgh, - - 219
ADDITIONS AND CORRECTIONS.
Page 35. — add Michael UlshoefFer, Associate Judge of the Court
of Common Pleas.
New- York HospitaL
Page 50. — George Newbold, President.
Najah Taylor, Vice-President.
John Adams, Treasurer.
Robert J. Murray, Secretary.
Noah Wetmore, Superintendent.
Henry N. Gamble, Apothecary.
John W. Sterling, Clerk aud Librarian.
Mercantile Library Association.
Page 58.— R. R. Boyd, President.
J. P. Benson, Vice President.
A. E. Silliman, Secretary.
C. W. Carmer, Treasurer.
Charles J. Stedman, Isaac G. Graham, H. Blydenburgh, C. B.
Collins, Simeon Hyde, jr., F. A. Cummings, John M. Potter,
William Burke, James Horn.
New- York Law Institute.
Page 59. — For Samuel A. Foot, read John L. Graham, Treasurer.
New- York Sacred Music Society.
Page 60. — Oliver M. Lowndes, President.
William Rockwell, First Vice-President.
(vacant) Second Vice-President.
James M. Lowndes, Secretary.
H. B. Greenwood, Librarian.
William Franklin, Assistant Librarian.
Comissioners of the Alms House.
Page 38. — Wm. Mandeville, Joseph Hoxie, Philip W. Engs,
George S. Doughty, and Samuel Stevens.
Page 45.— For William Halleck, read B. B. Hallock— for W.
Wanlass, read G-^-^n Wanless.
CITY ANI> MAJRBOUB OF NEW-YOKJK.
SITUATION AND EXTENT.
The City of New-York, the commercial emporium of
the United States, is situated on New-York Island, (for-
merly called Manhattan Island,) at the confluence of the
Hudson or North River, with the strait called the East
River, which connects Long Island Sound with the At-
lantic Ocean. It is ahout equi-distant (or less than
twenty miles) from the western extremity of Long Island
Sound on the north-east, and the Atlantic Ocean on the
south. The City Hall is in Latitude 40", 42', 40", north,
and longitude 74^, V, 8", west, from Greenwich. The
City and County are of the same limits, comprising the
whole island, which extends from the Battery on the
south, to Kingsbridge on the north, 13^ miles, or 71,700
feet. The average breadth is 1 mile and 3220 feet, or
8500 feet. The greatest breadth is on the liije of 88th-
street, and is 12,200 feet, or about 2^ miles. The area
of the island is about 14,000 acres.
On the north and east it is separated from West-
chester County by Harlanii River, over which are three
bridges, namely Harlaem, Macomb's, and King's bridges.
The tide flows through this river or strait ; the western
termination of which, where it connects with the Hudson,
is called Spuyien DuyveVs Creek. The strait called the
East River separates the island from Long Island on the
east. On the south is the bay or harbour; and on the
west is the North, or Hudson River ; witii the state of
14 DESCRIPTION OF THE CITY AND HARBOUR.
New-Jersey on tlie opposite shore. The few small
islands in the harbour are also attached to the City ; the
principal of which are Governor's, Ellis', and Bedlow's
Islands ; also, Blackwell's Island, in the East River,
occupied by the City Penitentiary establishment.
The harbour of New-York is safe and commodious, its
circumference being about 25 miles, and the largest
vessels may come up to the wharves at the City. On
the bar, at Sandy Hook, the dei)th of water, at high tide,
is 27 feet, and at low water 21 feet : from thence to the
City the channel is froui 35 to 50 feet. The Light
House at Sandy Hook on the New-Jersey shore, is dis-
tant 18 miles from the City ; and vessels frequently anchor
in the outer harbour, or llaritan Bay. The entrance to
New-York harbour is called "The Narrows," between
Staten Island on the west, and Long Island on the east,
8 miles from the city. Sands' Point Light House, on
Long Island, is situated near the western extremity of
Long li-land Sound, 20 miles N. E. of the City. The
harbour is but seldom obstructed with ice. The differ-
ence between high and low tides, at the wharves,
averages about seven feet, and for the convenience of
commerce several steamboats are employed in towing
ships to and from sea. The principal commercial busi-
ness is transacted on the east side of the City ; the East
River being: the most convenient and safe part of the
harbour. The width of the East River is from one third
to onehalf of a mile to the opposite shore of Brooklyn,
Long Island. The Hudson, or North River, is one mile
in width to Jersey City, and a mile and a half to Hobo-
The principal fortifications for the defence of the har-
bour are at the Narrows, about 8 miles from the City.
On the eastern, or Long Island shore, are forts Hamilton
and La Fayette, the latter of which, (tbrmerly called Fort
Diamond,) is built on a reef of rocks, two hundred yards
DESCRIPTION or THK CITY AND HARBOUR. 15
from the shore, where the former is situated, and has
three tiers of guns. The strait, or Narrows, is here about
one third of a mile in width, and on the Staten Island, or
western shore, opposite the two fortresses just named,
are Fort Tompkins and Fort Richmond. 'J'lie United
States e:overnment have expended large sums of money
on these ditiferent fortifications, particularly since the last
war with Great Britain, and they are now considered
amply sufficient for the defence of this passage to the
harbour. The fortifications on the East River are not, at
present, of much importance.
There are batteries on Bedlow's and Ellis' islands,
on the western side of the harbour; and on Governor's
Island, (which is distant 3200 feet from the City at the
Battery, and contains 70 acres,) are Fort Columbus and
Castle Williams. The former is a strong work in the
shape of a star, on the south side of the Island. The
latter is on the north-west point of the island, built of
stone, in a circular form, 600 feet in circumference, and
60 feet in height, with three tiers of guns. Theieisalso
a battery on the south-west side, commanding the en-
trance through Buttermilk Channel. There are barracks
on the island for the accommodation of a considerable
number of soldiers.
A Telegraph is established on the heights of Staten
Island, communicating by signals with one in the City,
on the Merchants' Exchange.
GEOLOGY, ELEYATION, CLIMATE, &C.*
The island of New-York is fonned on a bed of rocks,
generally primitive granite, with some lime-stone in the
northern section, where are quarries of white marble.
The elevation is very considerable above tide water
^ For a considerable portion of the informalion on these subjects, and on
ibe supply of the City with water, we are iudebfed to the interesting Report
-orCol. De Wilt Clinton, to the Common Council, Dec, 1832.
16 DESCRIPTION OF THE CITY.
throughont the whole extent. The outline of the island
is not more irregular than its surface. The ground
within two miles of Kingshridge, at Fort Washington, on
the Hudson River, is su])posed to be the most elevated,
and was ascertained by Capt. Partridge, to be 238 feet
above tide water. Fort Washington and Fort Tryonare
the remains of a fortilication used during the Revolu-
tionary war. Fort Tryon is a short distance north of
Fort Washington, and is 229 feet above tide. Other
elevations in this part of the island, have not been ascer-
tained. The greatest elevation of the f^ourth Avenue,
(which is the line of the Harlaem Rail Road,) is 117 feet
above tide. At the intersection of 23d-street, it is only
14^ feet. The highest ground on the Sixth Avenue is
111^ feet. The road, ^at Manhattanville, is 26 feet.
The elevations of Broadway above tide, from the Battery
to Canal-street, are as follows, (according to the surveys
by the Street Commissioner,) namely at Battery-place,
14 feet; at Wall-street, 34 feet; at Cortlandt-street, 31
feet 6 inches; at Barclay-street, 35 feet 3 inches; City
Hall, 38 feet ; at Chambers-street, 34 feet 7 inches ; at
Duanc-street, 29 feet 6 inches; at Anthony-slreet, 35 feet
4 inches; at Franklin-street, 28 feet 3 inches; at Canal-
street, 10 feet 6 inches.
The general slope of the island is from the west to the
east ; and at points, it i? much broken by insulated and
connected ridges and hills, with an elevated range of high
ground running from west to east, which slopes towards
the northern and southern parts of the island. This fact
is considered invaluable, as it will enable reservoirs of
water to be so located as to command, at an elevated
head, the whole City.
The general character of the soil of this island is open,
through which the rains that fall freely percolate ; a
small portion of its area consists of salt marsh and ex-
posed rock. It is, however, commonly sand and gravel,
intermixed with pebbles and loose rock, resting on a
stratified mass of gneiss, which exists at various depths,
and at places appears on the surface. The depth of the
toil has no reirular uniformitv, as ascertained bvborin;:.
DESCRIPTION OF THE CITY.
At the well, on Thirteenth-street, it is 15 feet ; at Bleecker-
street, it is 48 feet; at the Dry Dock, 100 feet; at Green-
wich, 70 feet; at Washington ftlarket, 72 feet. The soil
is greatly diversified in quality; but the best land is
towards the north part of the island. The general aspect
of the ground is forbidding for cultivation ; but, owing to
the exertions and good taste of some of our citizens, there
are many fields and gardens which afford good specimens
of agriculture; and the horticulture is conducted in a
style not surpassed in the United States. In 1825 the
quantity of cultivated land on the island was 5785 acres.
A considerable proportion of the ground which is laid
out in gardens, is noted for its fertility, producing every
variety of vegetables and fruits common to this climate.
The situation of the city is considered very favourable
to the health of the inhabitants, from tlie elevated charac-
ter of the island, and the vicinity of the ocean. The
climate, at most seasons, is mild and agrf eable. The
winters are less severe than in the interior of the State,
and the sea breezes render the heat of summer less op-
pressive. An examination of the Bills of Mortality (see
Index) will show the annual average of deaths in this
City to be less in proportion to the population, than that
of most other large Cities in the United States, lakino-
into consideration that this port is the principal recepta^
cle of emigrants from Europe, the deaths among whom,
unused to our climate, tend to swell the Bills of Mortality.
DIVISIONS AND GOVERNMENT.
The City is divided into 15 wards, which are particu-
larly defined in another part of this volume. Each
ward elects annually an Alderman and an Assistant
Alderman, wlio are formed into a Comi:non Council of
two boards. The mayor is elected annually, (agreeably
to an amendment of the constitution,) by the people.
A panorama of this extensive City, presents the com-
pact part occupying the south end of the island we have
described, and stretching along each river about three
18 DESCRIPTION OF THE CITY.
railes. The number of lots built upon in all the wards,
except the twelfth, (which comprises all the island north
of three miles,) in 1831, was 20,093, having a population
of about 10 persons to each lot ; and the number of vacant
lots, in the same wards, was 6352. The present number
of buildings is about 30,000.
The City is generally regularly built ; the principal
streets running north and south, and being crossed by
others, extendmg from the East to the North Rivers.
Great improvements have been made within a few years,
in the compact part of the City, by widening, opening,
and straightening streets, to remedy, in some degree, the
irregular and inconvenient manner in which the ancient
part of the City was built. The dwellings and ware-
houses of our Dutch ancestors have nearly all given place
to the more tasteful and convenient buildings of modern
times. Most of these buildings are of brick; and many
of the warehouses of the merchants are not surpassed
for beauty, spaciousness, and convenience, by those of
any other City. The style of building, with granite and
marble fronts to the basement, has been recently intro-
duced, and is now almost uniformly adopted in the erec-
tion of warehouses. The northern part of the City has
been very handsomely laid out, with wide streets and
avenues; and the style of building, for dweling houses,
is neat, and frequently elegant. »Some of the rows of
houses in La F.iyette-place, Bond-street, Bleecker-street,
6lc., may vie, for beauty and taste, with those of the
finest Cities of Europe.
An alphabetical list of the streets of the City is given,
at page 193. Broadway is the principal thoroughfare,
and most fashionable promenade. It is 80 feet wide, and
extends about three railes from north to south, termina-
ting at the Battery. From this street there is a gentle
slope, east ana west, to the rivers. Greenwich-street is
wioe and elegant, and runs parallel with Broadway, be-
tween that street and Washington-street, which last is a
fine avenue, next to West-st., extending along the North
E.iver. Pearl-street, between Broadway and the East
River, is over a mile in length, and its course is nearly in
DESCRIPTION OF THE CITY. 19
the form of a crescent, containing numerous spacious
wareliouses, and is the principal seat of the dry goods,
and hardware business. Front and Water streets, be-
tween Pearl-street and the East River, are occupied
principally by the wholesale grocers, commission mer-
chants, and mechanics connected with the shipping busi-
ness. South-street, running along the East River, con-
tains the warehouses and otifices of most of the principal
shipping merchants. Wall-street runs from Broadway
to the East River, and is occupied by the Banks, In-
surance Companies, Merchants' Exchange, Newspapers,
and Brokers offices, being the seat of heavier moneyed
transactions than any other place in America. Canal-
street, running across Broadway to the Hudson River,
near the centre of the City, is a spacious street, princi-
pally occupied by retail stores. The Bowery is a wide
and extensive street, running directly north and south,
east of Broadway. The Third Avenue, extending from
the Bowery to Harlaem, is Macadamized, and is the
principal avenue to the City from the east. Chatham-
street, East Broadway, Nassau-street, Maiden-lane,
Broad, Fulton, Cortlandl, William, Hudson, Division,
Grand, and Broome streets, deserve particular notice,
as amone: the principal streets and avenues. The streets
are generally well paved, with stone or brick side walks,
lighted at night with lamps, and some of them supplied
with gas lights.
In enumerating the public buildings which are not
described under their appropriate heads, we shall first
THE CITY HALL,
Situated in the Park, about half a mile from the
Battery, and equi-distant from the East and North
Rivers. It is 216 feet in length, by 105 in breadth ; the
front and ends built of wlflte marble, and the rear of free
stone, and is considered one of the most beautiful edifices
in the United States. It consists of a centre building
and two wings, principally of the Ionic and Corinthian
orders. This edifice was commenced in 1803 and finish-
ed in 1812, at the cost of $538,734, and is occupied as
City Hall, proper.
1. City Inspector's Office.
18. Mechanics' Institute.
5. Mayor's Office.
6. CleVk of the Board of
7. Circuit Judge.
8. Clerk of the Board of
4. Recorder's Office.
9. Keeper's Room.
17. First Judge's Office.
19. Clerk Supreme Court.
20. Clerk City and County.
21. Sheriff's Office.
23. Chamber Judges Supe-
24. Court of Chancery.
22. Law Institute.
13. Com'n Council Cham-
11. Governor's Room.
Register in Chancery.
27. Chamber of Board of
26. Circuit Court.
25. Court Common Pleas.
14. Superior Court-
15. Superior Court Clerk's
NEW CITY HALL,
In the rear of the City Hall, is an extensive brick
building, formerly the Alms House, which, with the
buildings formerly the Rotunda and Debtor's Prison, is
now occupied as follows :
City Hall, No. 2.
Basement, Watch House.
Office of the Clerk of the
Court of Sessions.
District Attorney's Office.
Sessions Court Room.
Grand Jury Room.
Witnesses' Room and Petit
Office of Commissioners of
the Alms House.
Committee Room, &c.
U. S. Court Rooms.
PUBLIC BUILDINGS, GAS WORKS, Scc.
Hall of Records, (formerly
Debtor^ s Prison.)
Collectors of Assessments.
Street Commissioner's Of-
Water Commissioners' Of-
The new Alms House is situated at Bellevue, on the
East River, two and a half miles from the City Hall, and
is a spacious edifice of stone, with numerous huildings as
appendages. The location is remarkably salubrious and
pleasant. There are several farms on Long Island, at-
tached to the Alms House establishment.
(For other Public Buildings, see Index.)
The New-York Gas Light Company have their works
located at the corner of Canal and Centre streets, and
have at present laid down, in the principal streets, about
26 miles of iron pipes. The public buildings and stores
which are supplied with gas by this Company, pay for
the same at the rate of 70 cents per 100 cubic feet con-
sumed. The expense of gas for a store, with four lights,
is about $60 per year. (For capital, &c., see page ISK)
THE MANHATTAN GAS LIGHT COMPANY WORKS
Are located on the North River at the footof Eighteenth-
st. This Company have laid their main pipes through
Eighteenth-street, Ninth-avenue, Hudson, Bleecker-st.
Sixth-avenue, Waverly-place, Broadway, Bowery,
Broome, Centre, and Grand streets ; and are now laying
them through other important streets.
They expect to furnish the citizens in the upper
parts of the City with a full supply of pure Gas within
the current year.
HARLEM RAIL ROAD.
The New-York and Harlsem Rail Road Company was
incorporated in 1831, with a capital of $350,000, for tlie
22 HARLEM RAIL ROAD.
purpose of constructing a Rail Road, from the central
part of the. city to Harla?ni. The route selected extends
from Prince-street, in the Bowery, along the line of the
Fourth Avenue, 7| miles to Harleeni. The road is com-
pleted from Prince-street to Yorkville, 5 miles ; a single
track is laid on granite sleepers, in the best manner,
from Prince-street to Union Place, when a double track
commences, and which is laid on granite sleepers to
Twenty-third-street, and on wood as far as Eighty-
fourth-street, or Yorkville, (except a part of the distance,
which as yet is only complete with one track.)
The road was begun to be used as far as Murray Hill
in June, 1833 ; and up to Feb., 1834, the total number of
passengers carried, was 89,094. For several months
cars drawn by horses have been in operation from
Prince-street to Yorkville, and they now run as often as
once in each half hour every day in the week. The fare
for each passenger is 12^ cents, and the daily expenses of
each car is computed at $2,75, exclusive of wear and
The excavations and deep cuttings, through the solid
rock, and the extensive embankments over valleys, on
the line of this Rail Road, are well worthy of observation.
An excursion to Yorkville is at once pleasant and
At Yorkville the company have erected a splendid
Hotel, which at present is kept by George Nowlan. It
is a spacious two story building, 80 feet in length by 30
feet in width, having a piazza around both stories. The
elevation is 125 feet above tide water, commanding a
view of the surrounding country, Hell-gate, and the
East River, that has no equal on the Island.
SUPPLY OF WATER.
The City is destitute of a supply of good and whole-
some water, and various plans have been proposed, at
different times, for obtaining an adequate quantity of an
element so essential to the health, convenience, and
comfort of the citizens. The Bronx and Croton rivers
have been suggested as sources of supply ; also the Pas-
saic, at Paterson, New-Jersey. The quantity of water
SUPPLY OF WATER.
required for the supply of the City, is estimated at over
four millions of gallons per day or 20 g:allons for each
person, including manufactories, stables, &c. At an
early period of the history of the City, it was found that
the Well water was deteriorating in goodness. The fact
is noticed in an able report made by Mr. Weston, in
1799. There are numerous wells, with pumps in all
parts of the City; but the pump water is generally con-
sidered bad and deleterious in its character, south of a
line from the Hudson River through Spring-street,
to the Bowery and Third Avenue, and thence to
Thirteenth-street and the East River. In the remaining
parts of the City, it is generally indifferently good ; but
it is also annually losing its purity.
For washing, rain water is generally used by the citi-
zens, most of the houses being provided with good cis-
terns. Many parts of the City are now supplied with
water, for the table, brought from the upper wards in
casks. On the East and North Rivers, in some instances,
it is pure, and in others, its goodness is but little better
than the present well water. The tables of the wealthy
are supplied from this source, while the poorer classes
have to resort to such wells and pumps as are in their
neighbourhood. It has been ascertained that there are
now brought to the City daily by drays or water carts,
600 hogsheads, for which there is paid one dollar and
twenty-five cents for each hogshead, (or about one cent
per gallon,) amounting to $750 per day, or $273,750 per
annum, for water from that source. The sum paid for
water is annually increasing, owing to wells and springs
constantly losing their purity. Many of the large hotels
pay from $200 to $450, annually, for water, and the
smaller classes of boarding and private houses pay from
$15 to $50, annually, for the same.
The shipping in the port are principally supplied with
water from Brooklyn, Long Island, and a small quantity
from New-Jersey and Staten Island. The supply re-
quired for the shipping, is estimated, from careful in-
quiries, to amount to 415 hogsheads per day, or 129,895
hhds. per year, (8,183,895 gallons,) which at 31 and 50
SUPPLY OF WATER.
cents per hogshead, is $160 per day, or $50,080 paid per
MANHATTAN WATER WORKS.
In 1799 the Manhattan Company was incorporated,
with a view to supply the City with pure and whole-
some water. The charter is perj)etual, and the capital
over two millions of tlollars, (see page 9o,) the surplus
funds being emi)loyed in banking.
Tlie Company have, by the charter, the control over
the streams and springs on New-York Island, and the
county of Westchester, for the above object.
Their works are situated in Reed-street, a short dis-
tance north of the City Hall. The water is raised by two
steam engines, from a well in Cross-street, twenty-five
feet in diameter, to a reservoir in Chambers-street, eleva-
ted 15 feet above Broadway, from whence the water is
distributed in iron and wooden pipes lO the lower parts of
the City. In 1823, the slcam engines worked 16 hours
per day, and raised in 24 hours, 691 ,200 gallons. 25 miles
of pipes were then down, and 2000 houses, besides ma-
nufactories, itc, were supplied by the Company, who
had expended $400,000 in constructing the works. The
well, from which the water is obtained, was the old Tea
Water pump, and the water was formerly considered
the best on the island. That it has greatly deteriorated
in quality, appears from the following analysis, made in
183J, of a gallon of the Manhattan water:
Muriate of Soda, 45.20
Muriate of Magnesia, 40.00
Sulphate of Magnesia, 6.00
Carbonate of Lime, with a little Carbo-
nate of Magnesia, 12.80
Sulphate of Lime, 4.00
Extracti^ e matter, combined with water,. 17.80
Mass in a gallon of water, 125.80
The Manhattan Company, since 1823, have employed
Mr. Disbrow to construct a well near the corner of
Bleecker-street and Broadway. Its diameter is 8 inches,
and its depth is 442 feet, containing 1154 gallons.
WATER, CITY RESERVOIR.
WATEK COMPANIES NOT IN OPERATION.
The following companies have been at different times
incorporated by the Legislature of this State, for_ the
purpose of supi)lying the City with water, but are neither
of them in operation, nameh — The Sharon Canal Com-
pany, incorporated in 18x;3; The New- York Water
Works, incorporated in 1825; Harlccm Spring Water
Company, incorporated in 1827.
The Corporation of the City, in order to provide a
supply of water for a part of the City, for the extinguish-
ment of fires, have recently caused the construction of an
extensive reservoir, which is situated in Thirteenth-
street, near the Bowery.
The diameter of the well, from which the water is pro-
cured, is 16 feet ; its depth is 112 feet, 97 of which are ex-
cavated in solid rock ; its bottom is 62 feet below common
high tide. On the east side, and within 12 feet of the
bottom of the well, there is a horizontal passage, 4 feet
by 6, extending into the rock 75 feet ; and on the west
side, a similar passage, 75 feet long, with a branch 25
feet. The object of these excavations, is to increase the
quantity of water, which rises in the well to within 12
feet of the surface of tlie ground, and the whole contains
From the well, the water is raised by a steam engine
of 12 horse power, into an iron tank in a building of an
octagonal form. The bottom of the tank is 83^ feet above
tide. It is 44 feet in diameter, 20^ feet high, and will
contain 233,169 gallons. From the tank, the water is
conducted into the mains by curved jiipes, of 20 inches
diameter. The total cost of the works, exclusive of
pipes, was $42,233 ; and the annual expense is $3,165.
From the reservoir, iron pipes, from 6 to 12 inches in
diameter, have been laid down through many of the
principal streets, to the extent of over 9 miles, or 47,066
feet, at an average expense of about two dollars i)er fool.
26 SUPPLY OF WATER.
(The cost of one mile of pipe, of 12 inches diameter, is
By an experiment which has been made, it is ascer-
tained that water from the City Reservoir can be thrown
from the fire plugs over the houses in any of the lower
parts of the City, or south of the reservoir, or in its vi-
PROPOSED SUPPLY OF WATER FROM THE CROTON
AND BRONX RIVERS.
Surveys of routs and estimates of the expense of
bringing water to the City from tlie Croton and Bronx
Rivers, have been recently made by order of the Cor-
poration. An Act passed the Legislature of the State,
May 2, 1834, " to provide for supplying the City of New-
York with pure and wholesome water," by which the
Governor and Senate are authorized to appoint five citi-
zens, to be called " Water Commissioners," who are to
examine andconsider all matters relating to the subject,
cause surveys to be made, and adopt such plans as they
may deem most advantageous.* Said Commissioners
are to report to the Common Council, who,if they approve
thereof, are to cause the opinion of the electors of the
city to be taken at the next charter election by ballots
of "yes" and "no." If a majority of the electors are
found to be in favour of the measure, the Common Council
are authorized to raise by loan $2,500,000.
The united streams which can be brought to, the City
in an aqueduct are estimated to afford a daily supply
of 32 millions of gallons. The present demand of
the City is probably not more than 6 millions. The total
length of the aqueduct, which it is proposed to construct
of mason work, will be about 47 miles, and the estimated
expense (exclusive of pipes in the City) is from five to
six millions of dollars.
CEMETERIES AND MONUMENTS.
In 1823, a law was passed to prevent interments south
of Grand-street, and a penalty of $250 fixed for each
violation of the same.
* For their names, see page 32.
CEMETERIES AND MONUMENTS. 27
Many of the churches have burying grounds and vaults
in the upper part of the City, belonging to congregations
of different denominations. An extensive cemetery has
been laid out on the Fifth Avenue, near the three mile
stone, containing 10 acres of ground. Occasional inter-
ments take place in the vaults belonging to families at-
tached to churches in the lower part of the City, the
friends of the deceased paying the penalty of $250. An
ordinance has been recently adopted, directing the ex-
tension of Pine-street across Broadvi^ay, through Trinity
churchyard, one of the most ancient cemeteries in the
Among the numerous monuments in churches and
churchyards, we may name the following. The monu-
ment to Bishop Hobart, in Trinity Church; to Thomas
Addis Emmet, (an obelisk 30 feet high) in St. Paul's
churchyard, where are also the monuments to Major
Gen. Montgomery, and George Frederick Cooke the
celebrated tragedian. In Trinity churchyard is the
monument to Capt. James Lawrence, who fell in the
contest between the U. S. frigate Chesapeake and the
British frigate Shannon, during the last war.
Cornelius W. Lawrence, Mayor. — Salary, $3000.
Richard Riker, Recorder, Fees.
Wards, board of aldermen, board of assistants.
1 John L Labagh, John J. Boyd,
2 Edward Taylor, Horace Holden,
3 James Monroe, President, William S. Johnson,
4 Hubert Van Wagenen, Samuel Sparks,
5 Robert C. Cornell, Robert Smith,
6 James Ferris, James Ballagh,
7 Gilbert Hopkins, John W. Lamb,
8 Joseph Tucker, Fred. A. Tallmadge,
9 John Bolton, John Delamater,
10 Gideon Ostrander, Samuel Purdy,
11 Francis Fickett,
12 Isaac L. Varian,
13 John Lovett,
14 William C. Wales,
15 Silas M. Stillwell,
1 John Simonson,
2 Samuel Gilford, jr.,
3 Isaac Graham,
4 Linus W. Stevens,
5 Asher Martin,
6 Clarkson Crolius,
7 David Lyon,
8 Wm. M'Lean,jr.,
9 Jacob Bogert,
10 Pine Hopkins,
11 William Gage,
12 Stephen Mead,
13 William Smith,
14 Enoch Dean,
15 John L. Ireland,
Thomas H. White,
George W. Bruen, Preset.
William H. Walsh,
John W. Degrauw,
Elijah W. Nichols,
James W. Westervelt,
W. H. Barnes,
Wm. W. Wetmore,
Geo. R. Hubbard,
Eleazer S. Lazarus,
1 Daniel I. Ebbets,
2 Brigham Howe,
3 Abraham King,
4 William Benjamin,
5 John Black,
6 Martin Waters,
7 Morris Oakley,
8 Caleb Crane,
9 Abraham Miller,
10 Stephen Wheaton,
11 C. Van Benschoten,
12 James Devoe,
13 Thomas Sanford,
14 Charles Osborne,
15 J. B. Lester.
1 Robert Graham,
2 Alexander V^edder,
3 Silas Morehouse,
4 James W. Green,
5 Henry R. Shanklin,
6 J. W. Somerindyke,
7 Leonard Dunkley,
CITY OFFICERS. 29
8 Abraham Franklin, Elisha Lippincolt,
9 Josejih J. Blauvelt, James W. Allen,
10 John Carpenter, Joseph Lockwood,
11 Benjamin Robinson, William P. Slason,
12 James Woodhull, Isaac VV. Hadley,
13 Nehemiah Ludlam, John F. Russell,
14 Sands Lane, James Edginton,
15 Thomas G. Mantle, Philip Becannon.
Jacob Westervelt, Sheriff.
William H. Bunn, Register.
Abraham Asten, Clerk.
Andrew Warner, Deputy Clerk.
John Colvill, Coroner.
OFFICERS APPOINTED BY THE COMMON
Jacob Morton, Clerk of Common Council^ $2000
D. D. Williamson, Assistant Clerk of C. C 1250
Jacob Hays, Sergeant at Arms, 250
Redwood Fisher, Clerk of Board of Assistants,.. 1400
George B. Butler, Assista7it Clerk oj Board of
David T. Valentine, Sergeant at Arms, 500
John Ahern, Mayor's Clerk, 1000
John Fleming, Chamberlain, 500
Tallman J. Waters, Comptroller, 2500
William Thompson, Deputy Comptroller, 1 500
Abraham Miller, Collector of Arrears of Taxes,
15 per cent. Commission.
James Lynch, Corporation Attorney, fees
Robert Emmet, Counsel, fees
Alpheus Sherman, Public Administrator, 1250
George B. Smith, Street Commissioner, 3000
Edward Doughty, Assistant Street Commissioner, 2000
Jacob Warner, 1st Clerk to Street Commissioner, 750
James B. Glentworth, 2d Clerk to Street Com-
Jefferson Berrian, Superintendent of Streets^ 1600
Samuel Fickett, Superintendent oj Wharves,.... 800
John Butler, Superintendent of Stages, 750
Henry Storms, Superintendent of Hackney
Garrit Forbes, City Inspector, 1000
John Williamson, Assistant City Inspector, 1000
Benjamin G. Wells, Superintendent of Building,. 1200
William S. Smith, Collector of City Revenue,... 1500
James Gulick, Chief Engineer, 1000
Uzziah Wenman, Water Purveyor, 750
James H. Kipp, Ballast Master, fees
David J. Burger, Regulator of Public Clocks,. .. 200
Elias Hatfield, Sealer of Weights and Measures.
Benjamin Watson, Register of' Dogs, fees
Cornelius Schuyler, Keeper of Patterns Field,... 821
Abraham B. Martling, Keeper of City Hall, 400
George W. Skellorn, Deputy of do 1000
Hugh O'Hare, Keeper of the Park, 365
John J. Shoemaker, Keeper of the Battery, 273
Benjamin Ogden, M. D., Resident Physician,. . . . 1500
Jameson Cox, Superintendent of the Alms House, 1600
William Mandeville, Philip W. Engs, Joseph Hoxie,
George S. Doughty, Samuel Stevens, Commissioners of
the Alms House.
(Salaries $730 each.)
1 William Lawson,
2 John Hill,
3 John C. Talman,
4 Nicholas B. Lyon,
5 Adrian B. Holmes,
6 Daniel M'Grath,
7 Daniel Devoe,
8 Stillwell J. Douglass,
9 J. Traphagen,
10 John Stihvell,
11 Abraham Hatfield,
12 Cornelius Hibbard,
13 Jonah Randell,
14 Peter Field,
15 Hiram Buchanan,
CITY OFFICERS. 31
OFFICERS ASSIGNED BY THE MAYOR TO ATTEND AT THE
POLICE OFFICE, AND EXECUTE THE ORDERS OF THE
MAGISTRATES, VIZ : —
Jacob Hays, High Constable, $500.
Benjamin I. Hays, William F. Stevenson, James
Dewey, Joseph M. Thomas, Dennis Brink, Chester
Huntmgton, William H. Sparks, Henry W. Merritt,
Thomas Cornell, Francis Tiilou, John Dunshee, Zebulon
Homan, Thomas L. Collins.
John Sidell, First Marshal, $900.
Nathaniel Asten, Denis Brink, Leonard Baum, Cyrus
Bedell, Thomas M. Collins, James R. Carter, Thomas
Cornell, Stephen W. Dusenbury, James Dewey, John
Dunshee, James Ennis, James B. Ebbets, Benjamin I.
Hays, Joseph L. Hays, Chester Huntington, John S.
Hardenbrook, William A. Hardenbrook, James Healey,
Leonard HotYiiian, Zebulon Homan, Isaac Haring, Wm.
King, Daniel Lyon, Hart Levi, William Lawrence, Thos.
M. Lyon, William Lawson, Henry W. Merritt, Anthony
Morris, L-a Munson, John M'Gowan, Percival Place,
John F. Purdy, Daniel Riker, Frederick Ryer, Samuel
G. Reeder, William H. Sparks, William F. Stevenson,
William Schureman, Cornelius Stagg, A. M. C. Smith,
John Stewart, James S. Smith, Joseph G. Stanson,
Benjamin F. Tompkins, Joseph M. Thomas, Francis
Tiilou, Thomas M. Tompkins, James H. Welch.
George Anderson, James Burgess, Jason M. Bass,
John F. Bailey, Abraham Bensel, William Coghlan,
Charles Denike, John M. Devoy, Nathan Dusenbury,
Charles ]VL Day, Richard Ellis, Joseph W. Finch, Ben-
jamin Ferris, Peter Field, Ezra Frost, Amos Gore, John
S. Jenkins, Elisha Kingsland, Robert Lewis, Lawrence
Lavin, Isaac Labagh, jr., Abraham Maddan, Stephen
M'Cormick, Charles M'Dermot, Patrick Mangam, Daniel
M'Grath, Thomas 3rCreacly, John Nixon, William
R. Newton, Elisha Norcror^s, James M. Oakley. David
W. Ostrander, John Peck, William Primrose, John Ris-
ley, John P. Raymond, George M. Seelye, Richard D.
Simonsou, Philip Smith, Samuel Stevenson, Joseph S.
Simson, George Simi;son, Henry Sickles, James M.
Smith, Samuel Tyler, Samuel Trenchard, David P.
Valentine, Michael" R. Walsh, John R. Wheeler.
Joseph F. Bridges, E. V/. Bridges, Edward Doughty,
William B. Doughty, John Ewen, Daniel Ewen,R()se\ve"ll
Graves, jr., A. IVI. rloftman, Isaac T. Ludlam, Thomas
R. Ludlam, Silas Ludlam, George B. Smith, Edwin.
Smith, Reuben Spencer, Wni. H. Sidell.
COJIMISSIONERS OF THE SCHOOL FUND.
9 Levi Kidder,
10 Peter S. Titus,
11 William Thompson,
1-2 A. Wagstaff,
13 E. D. Comstock,
14 Charles S. Dusenberry,
15 Michael Burnham.
1 Cornelius Hceny,
2 Samuel Gilford, jr.,
3 William A. See iy,
4 Samuel N. Dodge,
5 Lebbeus Chapman,
6 John Gray,
7 Joseph Piggotj
'S Cornelius Harsen,
DEPUTY CLERKS OF MARKETS.
Leonard Baum, Washington Market.
John Bremner, Catliariiic Market.
George Duryea, Fidton Market.
Thomas Cooper, Centre Market.
James Gilbert, Clintou Market.
Matthew \ ogal, Gotivemeur Market.
James Seaman, Manhattan Market..
Jacob Manholt, Franklin Market.
John Marline, Tompkins Market.
Peter Valentine, Greenwich Market.
(Appointed by the Governor and Senate. ^
Stephen Allen, Benjamin ]\r. Brown, Charles Dusen
berry, Saul Alley, William W. Fox.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT AND CIRCUIT
COURTS, FOR THE SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF THE
STATE OF NEW-YORK.
Smith Thompson, Circuit Judge Office, City Hall.*
Samuel R. Betts, District Judge do. do.
Frederic J. Bells, Clerk do. do.
William C. H.Waddell, Marshal.... do. do.
, District Attorney . . do. do.
The Courts are held at the City Hall, in the City of
New-York, as follows —
Circuit Court. — Judges Thompson, (of the United
States Supreme Court,) and Belts. Equity and Crimi-
nal Tcrm.s. — Last Monda}' in February and July. Ge-
ncral Terms. — First Monday in April, and last Monday
District Court. — Judge Betts. First Tuesday in every
[TF United States Commissioner's Office, to take affi-
davits, bail, &c City Hall.
COURTS OF THE STATE OF NEW- YORK.
THE COURT OF ERRORS,
Composed of the Senate, the Chancellor, and Judges
of the Supreme Court of the State, is held, generally, at
Albany ; but sometimes, by adjournment, at the City
Hall, in this City.
THE COURT OF CHANCERY
Is held by the Chancellor, (Hon. R. H. Walworth,
who resides at Albany,) as appointed by him, two stated
terms in each year, at Albany, and the same oa thti
* In the building commonly known as the new City Hall, formerly the
Alms House. All the buildings in the Fark, used for the purpose of CourtSj
are, in law, designated "City Kail."
fourth Monday in May, and fourth Monday m October,
in this City, at the City Hall. Motion Days. — First and
third Tuesdays of every month during the vacations, at
the Capitol, in the City of Albany.
John Walworth, Assistant Register, (in Chancery,)
Office, No. 528 City Hall.
Hiram Walworth, Deputy do. do. do. do.
William T. M'Coun, Vice Chancellor for the First
John Walworth, Clerk.
Charles Edwards, Reporter.
Stated Terms. — First Mondays in January, April,
July, and October, at the City Hall. Motion Days. —
Second and fourth Tuesdays, at the City flail, iu tlie
City of New-York,
John Savage, Chief Justice... .Residence, Albany.
Jacob Sutherland, Justice. ... do. do.
Samuel Nelson, do do. Cooperstown.
Wra. P. Hallett, Clerk for New-York, Office, City Hall.
John Fairlie, Deputy Clerk.
This Court sits alternately at Albany, New-York, and
Utica. The May term is held at the City Hall, in New-
Ogden Edwards, Judge of the First Circuit.
Terms. — First Monday in March, first Monday in
May, second Monday in September, third Monday in
November, at the City Hall.
COURT OF OYER AND TERMINER,
In the City and County of New-York, is held by one
or more Justices of the Supreme Court, or of the Circuit
Judges, or by the First Judge of the Court of Common
Pleas of the Counly, together with the Mayor, Recorder,
and Aldermen, or any two of them.
Henry Meigs, Clerk.
Henry Vandervoort, Deputy Clerk.
Samuel Jones, Chief Justice.
Josiah O. Hofi'man, Justice.
Thomas J. Oakley,. -do.
David P. Hall, Reporter.
Charles A. Clinton, Clerk.
W. C. Baldwin, Deputy Clerk."
The regular terms of this Court are the first Monday
of each month. January, March, May, July, September,
and November, are terms for the trial of causes by Jury.
February, April, June, August, October, and December,
are law terms. Inquests are taken in the second week
of each law term.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS, FOR THE CITY AND COUNTY
John T. Irving, First Judge.
Mayor, Recorder, and Aldermen of the city.
Ex officiis, Judges.
Abraham Asten, Clerk.
Andrew Warner, Deputy Clerk,
The Court sits, for the trial of issues, on the third
Monday in every month, (except August, when no Jury
is summoned.) Terms continue a fortnight.
James Campbell, Surrogate.
Open every day for the proving of wills, granting ad-
ministrations, appointment of guardians, «Scc., No. 3 Hall
COURT OF general SESSIONS
Meets on the first Monday in every month, and con-
tinues until Saturday of the third week thereafter.
Held by the Recorder and two Aldermen.
THE SPECIAL SESSIONS
Are held the first Friday after the adjournment of the
General Sessions, and the Tuesdays and Fridays there-
after, until the next meeting of the General Sessions,
by the Recorder and two Aldennen.
"Henry Meigs, Clerk of the General and Special
Henry Vandervoort, Deputy Clerk,
(n? The Court of Sessions is held in the new City
This Court is held daily, (except Sundays,) in the
Rotunda, for the trial of causes between $25 and $100,
and for controversies between Shipmasters, Shipowners,
and Seamen to any amount.
Judah Hammond, John B. Scott, and Effingham
John Barberie, Clerk.
justices', or ward courts.
First District, for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd Wards. Office, rear
144 Fulton-street. — Eber Wheaton, Justice. — Ambrose
Second District, for 4th and 6th Wards. Office, 9
Duane, near William-street. — Elisha Morrill, Justice. —
Abraham Tucker, Clerk.
Third District, for 5th, 8th, and 14th Wards. Office,
47 Howard-street, near Broadway. — William W. Cowan,
Justice. — Peter See, Clerk.
Fourth District, for 7th, and 10th Wards. Office, Divi-
sion, opposite Norfolk-street. — Charles M'Evven, J ustice.
— James Lozier, Clerk.
Fifth District, for 9th, 11th, and 15th Wards. Office,
corner Bowery and Third-street. — Anthony Woodward,
Justice. — Robert L. Jaques, Clerk.
12th Ward. Office, corner Nineteenth-street and
Third Avenue. — James Flanagan, Justice. Office, at
Harlaem. — John Doughty, Justice.
In tlie new City Hall.
John VV. Wyman, "i
James Hopson, > Special Justices.
Oliver M.LrOwnds, )
Resolvert Stephens, Clerk.
Eiias Hicks, Assistant Clerk.
Corner of the Bowery and Third-street.
John M. Macdonald, Special Justice.
Joshua L. Pell, Clerk.
Jacob Hays, High Constable.
The present number of Watchmen is about six hun-
dred ; one half of whom are on duty each night, com-
mencing at 7 o'clock, P. IM., in winter, and at 9, P. M., in
summer. The annual expense to the City for wages,
&c., of the Watch, is about $100,000.
The Watch Houses are located as follows —
First. — In the basement of the new City Hall.
Second. — No. 22 Eldridge, near Walker-street.
Third. — Wooster, corner of Prince-street.
One building, situated at Bellevue, two and a half
miles north-east of the City Hall; another at Black-
well's Island, in the East River, four miles from the
City Hall, in the same direction. There were confined
in the above Prisons, on the 25th January, 1834, five hun-
dred and seventy-seven prisoners, viz. — three hundred
and thirty-eight males, two hundred and thirty-nine fe-
males, including twenty -eight female State prisoners;
of whom two hundred and one were foreigners.
John O. Woodrufl", Keeper of Penitentiary.
Jacob Hardenbrook, Assistant . . do . . do.
Joseph Tyson, do do. . do.
38 ALMS HOUSE.
Situated at Bellevue, is a part of the building now
used as the Female Penitentiary. Criminals convicted
of petit larceny, &c., are confined here; also, prisonera
before trial, amounting in all, January 25th, 1834, to
Situated in the Park, near the City Hall, (formerly the
Bridewell,) is now used as a temporary place of con-
finement, for prisoners of different grades, before convic-
tion, and such debtors as are liable to confinement under
the existing laws.
George B. Thorp, Keeper.
Dr. William Rockwell, Physician.
HOUSE OF REFUGE,
Situated about two and a half miles north of the City
Hall, is under the control of the Society for the Refor-
mation of Juvenile Delinquents, incorporated in 1825,
and has been attended with very salutary effects. [See
Benevolent Institutions. '\
Nathaniel C. Hart, Superintendent. VV. Sampson,
Assistant Superintendent. Rebecca Oram, Matron.
Clarissa Nichols, Assistant Matron. Monmouth B.
Situated at Bellevue, contained, January 25th, 1834,
two thousand and eleven inmates, viz. — seven hundred
and sixteen men, six hundred and forty-six women, four
hundred and seven boys, and two hundred and forty-two
girls; of which number one thousand and fifty-one were
natives, and nine hundred and sixty foreigners. Total
increase, since January, 1833, one hundred and eighty-
four. — John Targee, George Lovett, James J. Roosevelt,
jr., Thomas T. Woodruff, Gideon Ostrander, Commis-
sioners. J. Cox, Secretary. Dr. Benjamin Ogden, Phy-
sician. Josiah Mann, Agent. William P. Elting, Clerk,
BOARD OF HEALTH. 39
new City Hall. E. M. Guion, do., Bellevue. William
Schuremau, Out-door Visiter. Jameson Cox, Superin-
(Connected with the Alms House.)
The number in this establishment, on the 25th of Jan-
uary, 1834, was two hundred and forty-four, viz. — Sixty
nine male patients, fifty-seven female, do. — Fifty-three
male maniacs, fifty-one female do., and twelve nurses;
of which number, one hundred and seventy-four were
There are in the City fifty-six Fire Engines, most of
which are in complete order; and attached to them are
upwards of twelve thousand feet of hose, and about thir-
teen hundred Firemen, twenty-six men being considered
a complement to each Engine. There are also six Hook
and Ladder Companies, with a complement of one hun-
dred and thirty-six men, and five Hose Carts, with ten
men each, and six hundred feet of Hose each; also a
Company to take charge of the Hydrants in time of Fire,
with twenty men, making in all, when the vacancies are
filled, upwards of fifteen hundred Firemen.
James Gulick, Chief.
John M. Sands,
Thomas D. Howe,
Drake B. Palmer,
John Riker, jr.
Jacob A. Roome,
David T. Williams.
BOAR© OF IIEA1.TH:.
The Board of Health consists of the Mayor, Recorder,
and Aldermen of the City, any five of whom constitute a
quorum for the transaction of business. The officers are,
His Honour, the Mayor, President.
Jacob Morton, Secretary.
(Office, No. 5 City Hall.)
Dr. John S. Westervelt, Health Officer.
Dr. James R. Mauley, Resident Physician.
Dr. Smith Cutter, Health Commissioner.
James H. Ward, Agent.
THE FIRST DIVISION OF NEW-YORK STATE ARTILLERY,
Composed of uniform troops, is commanded by Major
Gen. Jacob Morton, and consists of —
Tba First Brigade, doing duty with muskets, under the
command of Brig. Gen. Moore, amounting to about
sixteen hundred men.
The Sixth Brigade, commanded by Brig. Gen. C, W.
Sandford, of about one thousand men.
A regiment doing duty with muskets, and two compa-
nies of lancers, under the command of Col. Morris, of
about six hundred men.
A regiment of horse artillery, commanded by Brig.
Gen. Arcularius, of one hundred and fifty men.
Total Artillery, 3,350 men.
THE SECOND DIVISION OF INFANTRY,
Commanded by Major Gen. B. M. Van Buren, con-
sists of —
The Third Brigade, commanded by Brig. Gen. Mount,
of about twenty ^five hundred men, including the uni-
formed regiment of Washington Guards. The remain-
der of this division extends through the counties of
Kings and Richmond, embracing Staten Island and a
part of Long Island.
THE THIRD DIVISION OF INFANTRY,
Commanded by Major Gen. Augustus Fleming, con-
sists of —
The Tenth Brigade, commanded by Brig. Gen.
Doughty, of about two thousand men, including the
uniformed battalion of President's Guards.
COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS. 41
The Fifty-ninth Brisfade, commanded by Brig. Gen.
Jones, of about twenty-live liundred men.
Total, 4,500 men.
THE TWENTY-EIGHTH DIVISION OF INFANTRY,
Commanded by Major Gen. William Paulding, con-
sists of —
The Forty-fifth Brigade, commanded by Brig. Gen.
Irving, of about fifteen hundred men.
The Fifty-eighth Brigade, commanded by Brig Gen.
Striker, of about twelve hundred men.
Total, 2,700 men. Making 9,700 Infantry.
Grand Total, thirteen thousand and fifty; which is
the probable amount of efiective men that might be
raised in the City ; (the whole number enrolled is about
twenty thousand men.)
COI.I.ECtES, ACAWEMIES, AIVD
(Formerly King's College,)
Is situated on a beautiful square, between Murray,
Barclay, Church, and Chapel streets, in the City of New-
York. It was established under a royal charter, in the
year 1754, which has been confirmed by various acts of
the Legislature since the revolution, the principal of
which is that of 13th April, 1787. Its Faculty of Arts
consists of —
William A. Duer, LL. D., President.
Rev. .lohn M'Vickar, S. T. D. Professor of Moral and
Intellectual Philosophy, Rhetoric, Belles Letires, and
Nathaniel F. Moore, LL. D., Professor of the Greek
and Latin Languages.
Charles Anthon, LL.D.jJflj^ Professor of the Greek and
Latin Languages, and Rector of the Grammar School.
James Renwick, LL. D., Professor cf Natural and Ex-
perimental Philosophy and Chemistry.
James Kent, LL. D., Professor of Law.
42 COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS.
Henry James Anderson, M. D., Professor of Matht
matics, Analytical Mechanics, and Physical Astronomy.
Lorenzo Da Ponte, Professor of the Italian Language
Rev. Antoine Verren, Professor of the French Lan-
guage and Literature.
Mariano Velazquez de la Cadeno, Professor of the
Spanish Language and Literature.
Rev. Samuel H. Turner, D. D., Professor of the He-
brew Language and Literature.
The number of Graduates since the establishment of!
the College, to and including the year 1833, is about
1,500. There are now in College about 100.
The Trustees are 24, (when vacancies are filled.) The
names of the present are —
Peter A. Jay, Chairman.
Clement C. Moore, Clerk
Rt. Rev. Benjamin T. On-
derdonk, D. D.,
David B. Ogden,
Edward W. Laight,
John R. Murray,
Thomas L. Ogden,
John T. Irving,
David S. Jones,
Rev. Wm. Creighton, D. D.,
Edward R. Jones,
Rev. Gardiner Spring, D.D.,
Rev.William Berrian, D.D.,
William A. Duer, LL. D.,
John L. Lawrence,
Thomas W. Ludlow,
Commencement, the day following the first Monday in
October. Vacation, from August 1, to the first Monday
There are two literary societies connected with the
College, composed of students and graduates, viz. — the
Peithologian and the Philolexian Societies.
There is also connected ^v'ith the College a Grammar
School, subject to the control of the Trustees, and under
the direction of Professor Anthon, as Rector. The
school is composed of upwards of two hundred scholars,
and instruction is given in all branches necessary for ad-
mission into any College, or for the Counting House.
COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS. 43
Eight instructors are constantly employed, besides
one teacher in French, one in Spanish, and one in Ger-
man and Italian. There is also a primary school at-
tached to this institution, in which boys from 5 to 10
years are prepared for the more advanced classes.
UNlVERSITy OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
Was chartered in 1831, and opened for the reception
of students in October, 1832. The buildings for this in-
stitution are now being erected, and are situated on the
East side of Washington Square. The style of the
architecture is Gothic, the edifice when completed ac-
cording to the plan, will form one of the most splendid
ornaments of our city. The number of students the
present year is two hundred and twenty-six.
James Tallmadge, President.
Rev. James Milnor, D. D., Vice President.
Rev. Archibald Maclay, Secretary.
Frederick A. Tracy, Treasurer.
The Mayor of the City, (ex officio.)
Hon. Samuel R. Betts, Rev. Spencer H. Cone, Rev.
Samuel H. Cox, D. D., John S. Crary, Hon. Morgan
Lewis, J. M. Mathews, D. D., William W. Chester,
William B. Crosby, John Delafield, Dr. Edward Dela-
field, Gabriel P. Dissosway, Robert Donaldson, George
Griswold, Moses Allen, J. Prescott Hall, James Lenox,
Cornelius Baker, Rev. James Milnor, D. D., Rev. Wil-
liam M'Murray, D. D., Rev. Cyrus Mason, Dr. Valen-
tine Mott, Waldron B. Post, Charles Starr, Martin E.
Thompson, Myndert Van Schaick, Stephen Whitney,
William W. Woolsey. Of the City Corporation — John
Y. Cebra, John I. Labagh, William Van Wyck, James
Rev J. M. Mathews, D. D., Chancellor.
Rev. Henry P. Tappan, Professor of Moral and Intel-
lectual Philosophy and Belles Lettres.
44 COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS.
1 . . .. . ■ I
D. B. Douglas, Professor of Architecture and Civil I.
Rev. John Proudfit and R. B. Patten, Professors ofi
the Latin and Creek Languages and Literature.
Rev. George Bush, Professor of the Hebrew Lan-
guage and Literature.
Charles W. Hackley, Professor of Mathematics.
William A. Norton, Professor of Natural Philosophy <
Lewis C. Beck, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and :
Rev. William Ernenpeutsch, A. M., Professor of the
German Language and Literature.
Miguel Cabrera De Navares, Professor of the Spanish!
Language and Literature.
Lorenzo L. Da Ponte, Professor of the Italian Lan^^ '
guage and Literature.
Charles L. Parmantier, A. M., Professor of the French'
Language and Literature.
GENERAL THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY OF THE PROTESTANT
EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN THE UNITED STATES.
(Corner of Ninth Avenue, and Twenly-first-street)
Right Rev. Benjamin T. Onderdonk, D. D., Professor
of the Nature, Ministry, and Polity of the Church.
Rev. Samuel H. Turner, D. D., Professor of Biblical
Learning and Interpretation of the Scriptures.
Rev. Bird Wilson, D. D., Professor of Systematic
C. C Moore, LL. D., Professor of Oriental and
Benjamin I. Haight, Librarian.
Rev. Henry Anthon, D. I)., Secretary.
Edward R. Jones, Treasurer.
Annual Commencement, Friday next following the
last Tuesday in June.
Commenced operations, 1819. Number of students,
COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS. 45
Number of students who have been educated since
instituted, one hundred and forty-six.
Library, 3638 volumes.
This School was established, in 1820, by the General
Society of Mechanics' and Tradesmen, for the purpose of
affording the facilities of education to the children of de-
ceased or unfortunate members, who might need the aid
of the society. Pay scholars are also admitted ; the chil-
dren of members always having the preference.
Care has been taken to procure teachers of the highest
respectability, both in the male and female departments,
and the branches taught, embrace a complete English
education, including, in the Male Department, architec-
ture, drawing, designing, and civil engineering ; and in the
Female Department, painting and drawing. The school
is under the immediate supervision of a committee of 12
members, appointed annually by the society.
Thomas Constantine, Chairman,
Shivers Parker, Treasurer.
Charles Starr, Secretary.
Male Department. Will accommodate two hundred
Benjamin Galbraith, Principal.
William Halleck, William Adams, J. Reeve, Charles
J. Conway, and W. Wanlass, Assistants.
Female Department. Will accommodate two hundred.
Miss Arabella Clark, Principal.
Miss Cook, Miss Messerve, Miss Chalmers, Miss Ca-
thell, and Miss Smith, Assistants.
PRINCIPAL MALE ACADEMIES AND SCHOOLS.
Washington Institute. Rev. J. D. Wickham, Thir-
La Fayette Institute. William A. Taylor, Ninth-st.
C. D. Cleveland's Classical School, corner of Broome-
street and Broadway.
Forrest and 31 rJligan's Collegiate School, 45 Warren-st.
46 COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS.
Grammar School of Columbia College. Professor
Charles Anthon, Rector. James Shea, Principal of tlie
William J. Adams' Classical and Commercial School,
Dr. Barry's Classical Academy, corner of Chambers
and Church streets.
William Sherwood's Select Classical School, 206
D. P. Bacon's Select School, 29 Dey-street.
U. E. Wheeler, 11 Franklin-street.
Shepherd Johnson, 554 Broadway.
Episcopal Collegiate School, 76 Varick-street. Mr.
Charles Sands, 3 North Moore-street.
Charles Bishop, Consistory House, Franklin-street.
Rev. Joseph Carter, 294 Hudson street.
G. I. Hopper, 50 Spring-street.
Willard Day, 393 Broome-street.
J. D. Holbrook, 46 Lumber-street.
N. Dunn, 144 Fulton-street.
E. Mundv, 12 Stone-street.
R. T. Huddart, 7 Beaver-street.
J. M. Gahagen, Dey-street.
Rev. Neherniah Brown, comer of Broadway and Reed-
John Flint's Classical and English School, 107 Amos-st.
Rufus Lockwood's Boarding and Day School, Hous-
John A. Nash's Classical and Mathematical School,
Wyckoff and Rand, Houston-street, two doors east of
PRINCIPAL FEMALE SEMINARIES.
Mrs. Okill, 43 and 45 Barclay-street.
Mrs. E. Smith, 23 Varick-street.
Madame Chegary, 50 Houston-street.
Miss Jackson, 178 East Broadway.
COLLEGES, ACADEMIES, AND SCHOOLS. 47
Miss Roberts, 43 Walker-street.
Miss Forbes, 31 North Moore-street.
Miss Oram, 35 Dey-street.
Miss M'Clenachan, 13 Carroll-place.
Miss A. Gilbert, 113 Bleecker-street.
Mrs. Morris, corner of Asylum and Jane streets.
Miss Seguine, 50 Warren-street.
Mrs. Delhoyo, East Broadway.
Miss Goldsmith, 214 Cherry-street.
Miss Thomas, 9 Fourth-street.
Miss Hallet, 186 Fourth-street.
Misses Coit, 115 Liberty-street.
Mrs. Russel, 526 Broadway.
Miss Keo^h, 3 Rivington-street.
Madam Binsse, 40 Beach-street.
Mrs. Saffery, 31 St. Mark's-place.
PUBLIC SCHOOL SOCIETY OF NEW-YORK.
(Incorporated, April, 1805.)
Now under the direction of sixty-six trustees, of
Peter A. Jay is President.
Robert C. Cornell, Vice President.
Samuel F. Mott^ Treasurer.
Lindley Murray, Secretary.
There are at present in this city, fourteen school
houses, in which are permanently engaged fourteen male,
and fourteen female teachers, as principals, besides gene-
ral monitors and monitors.
Number of pupils taught, 1833, 6140 bovs.
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS ARE LOCATED AS FOLLOWS.
No. 1. Chatham-street, corner Try on-row.
No. 2. 110 Henry-street, near Pike.
No. 3. Comer of Hudson and Grove streets.
No. 4. Rivington-sti-eet, near Pitt.
No. 5. Mott-street, near Spring.
48 MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS.
No. 6. Alms House, Bellevue.
No. 7. 60 Chrystie-street.
No. 8. 65 Grand -street.
No. 9. Bloomingdale.
No. 10. 125 Duane-street, near Church.
No. 11. 180 Wooster-tftreet, near Blecckcr.
No. 12. Seventeenth-street, near Eighth Avenue.
No. 13. 327 Madison-street, near Scammel.
No. 14. Corner of Essex and Houston streets.
ROMAN CATHOLIC FREE SCHOOLS.
St. Patrick's Cathedral,. . .. boys 120, girls 128 248
St. Peter's Chun^h, boys 330, girls 300. . . .630 -
Si. Mary's Church, boys 191, girls 187. . . .378
Christ Church, boys 274, girls 321 595
INFANT SCHOOL SOCIETY,
(Inslilutcd Ma}', 1827, under tl;e patronage ol'lhe lale Gov. Clinlon.)
Mrs. Bethune, First Directress.
Mrs. Striker, Second Directress.
Miss H. JNIurray, Treasurer, Laiaht-street.
Miss Byron, Corresponding Secretary.
Miss Bleecker, Recording Secretary.
The society opened its first school, July 16, 1827,
which serves as a model school and seminary, where
teachers are trained and qualified for superintending other
schools. Situated, corner of Canal and Mercer streets.
Annual subscrijition $1. Life subscription $15.
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS IN THE CITY
(B<'rclay street, near Broadway.)
This institution was founded in the year 1807, by an
act o^the legislatur*^ of New-York, at the recommendation
of the Regents of the University, by whose immediate
government it is controlled.
MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS. 49
J. Augustine Smith, M. D., President.
Thomas Cock, M. D., Vice President.
Nicoll H. Dering, M. D., Register.
John Jaques, M. D., Treasurer.
John A. Smith, Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
Alexander H. Stevens, M. D., Principles and Practice
Valentine Mott, M. D., Surgical Anatomy and Opera-
Joseph M. Smith, M. D., Professor of the Theory and
Practice of Physic.
Edward Delafield, M. D,, Professor of Obstetrics and
the Diseases of Women and Children.
John B. Beck, M. D., Professor of Materia Medicaand
John Torrey, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and
Lectures commence on the 1st Monday of November,
annually, and continue four months. Degrees confer-
red by the Regents of the University, at the recommen-
dation of the Board of Trustees.
This institution has for several years been in a very
flourishing condition. Number of students for session,
1833-4, 160. The whole expense for all the courses!
one hundred dollars.
NEW YORK EYE INFIRMARY.
Henry I. Wyckoff, President.
, 1st Vice President.
G. Hoyt, 2d Vice President.
Dr. J. Van Rensselaer, Secretary.
J. Delafield, Treasurer.
Surgeons for the Ei/e.—Drs. J. Kearney Rodgers, Ed-
ward Delafield, James E. Cornell, and George Wilkes.
Surgeons for the Ear.—Drs. Peter Forrester and Al-
fred C. Post.
50 MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS.
MED1CA.L SOCIETY OF THE CITY AND COUNTY OP
John B. Beck, M. D., President.
Edward G. Ludlow, M. D., Vice President.
Jeremiah Van Rensselaer, M. D., Corresponding ;
Secretary. ' ;
James T. Croniwell, M. D., Recording Secretary.
Drs. John S. Bowron, William F. Piatt, Alfred C.
Post, J. Kearney Rodgers, and Henry G. Dimnell.
Members, four hundred and fifty-two.
Graduates, 209 ; Licentiates, 93. Total, 302
The number of physicians and surgeons in the city;
who are not members of the medical society, is about
one hundred and fifty.
(Broadway, between Duane and Anthony-streets.)
Peter A. Jay, President.
Thomas Buckley, Vice President.
John Adams, Treasurer.
Robert J. Murray, Secretary.
Noah V^'^etmore, Superintendent.
Thomas W. Ustick, Apothecary.
John W. Sterling, Clerk and Librarian.
William Hammersley, M. D., ? Consulting Physicians.
David Hosack, M. D., )
John B. Beck, ai. D., ) . .
Francis U. Johnson, M. D., > Attending Physicians.
Joseph M. Smith, M. D., ) .
James M'Donald, Resident Physician.
Stephen Wood, M. D., House Physician.
R. W. Carnes, M. D., Assistant.
Lorenzo F. Warren, M. D., House Surgeon.
Thomas Lea Smith, M. D., Assistant.
Valentine Mott, M. D., ]
John C. Cheesman, M. D^ I Attending Surgeons.
J. Kearney Rodgers, M. D., f ^ ^
Austin L. S. Main, J
Receipts, $32,023 89. Expenditures, $2/ ,040 53.
By the last report it appears that, diirme; the year
1832, there have been 1764 patients admitted into the
Hospital: who, with 219 patients remaining there on the
31st December, 1831, make 1983 patients, who have re-
ceived the benefit of the Institution durmg the year.
LUNATIC ASYLUM, AT BLOOMINGDALE.
(Connected with the New-York Hospital.)
This establishment, (called also Retreat for the In-
sane,) is situated on a beautiful eminence near Manhat-
tanville, seven miles from the City hall, and is particu-
larly worthy the attention of strangers. The ground on
which the buildings are located, is elevated 150 feet above
the Hudson River, and from the cupola is a fine prospect
of the Island, the North and East Rivers, and the adjacent
country for fifty miles. The principal edifice is of stone,
three stories hiVh, 210 feet long and 60 feet wide._ About
eighty acres of land are attached to the establishment,
some" of which are handsomely laid out in gardens, &c.
The cost of the whole was over $200,000.
The numbers in the hospital report, given above, are
exclusive of the maniac patients, of whom 118 have been
admitted into the Bloomingdale Asylum, and, with 97
remaining on the 31st December, 1831, make 215 who
have received the benefit of the Asylum during the past
year. Two hundred persons can be accommodated at
the Asylum. The charges are from $2 to $10 per week,
for board. Sec. No free patients are admitted. Applica-
tion for admission of lunatics, must be made at the New-
York hospital, Broadway, where information can also
be obtained, respecting the proper time and days, for
visiting this interesting Institution.
James M'Donald, Resident Physician. _
Committee of six gentlemen. Application for admis-
sion of patients must be made to some one of tlie com-
Receipts, in 1832, $18,543 73. Expenditures, $18,650.
52 MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS.
NEW-YORK QUARANTINE HOSPITAL.
Established by State Act of April 14, 1820.
John S". Westervelt, Health Officer.
James R. Manley, Resident Physician.
Smith Cutter, Health Commissioner.
James H. Ward, Agent.
The last officer takes charge of the receipts and ex
, HOSPITAL AT BELLEVUE.
(For the sick and insane poor.)
Established, November, 1826.
Dr. Ogden, Resident Physician.
This establishment is a branch of the city Alms
House, and its expenses are included in those of that
(White, corner of Centre-street.)
Established in the year 1790, "for the purpose of re-
lieving such sick, poor, and indigent persons, as are una-
ble to procure medical aid."
John AVatts, President.
Lindley Murray, Treasurer.
James F. De Peyster, Secretary.
Attending Physicians. — Abraham Van Gelder, M. D.,
Mark Stephenson, M. D., Alfred S. Purdv, M. D.,
William A. Walters, M. D., J. Jaflfrav Brownlee, M. I).,
John G. Adams, M. D., John R. Van Kleek, M. D.,
John A. Sweet,M.D., John Watson, M.D., H.D. Bulkley.
Vaccine Physician. — David R. Hibbard.
Assistant Physicians. — James D. Mead, M. D., Ezra
Wood, M. D., John H. Griscom, M. D., James A.
Washington, M. D.
Consultinsr Physicians and Syrg-eans. — Gilbert Smith,
M. D., Francis U. Johnston, M. D., Samuel W. Moore,
M. D., Alexander H. Stevens, M. D., John C. Cheesman,
M. D., John Augustine Smith, M. D.
Apothecary.— WiWmm Walton Lake, jr.
MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS. 53
EXTRACT FROM REPORT, JANUARY, 1833.
Number of patients attended by the physicians, and
supplied with medicine from the dispensary, during the
past year, 19,164. Of wliom were natives of —
New-York State, 5329
Other of the United States, 1080
Other foreign countries, 1450
Expenses, $2287 62.
(In Christopher-Street, coiner of Sixth. Founded iu 1827.)
Attending Physicians. — George P. Cammann, M. D.,
William C. Wallace, M. D., Edward Vanderpool, M. D.,
William Steele, M. D., A. G. Greenly, M. D., Isaac B.
Craft, M. D., Edward P. Marcellin, M. D., James i
Sinclair, BI. D., Robert Les^gett, M. D., R. J. Woodruff,
M. D., Oliver B. Baldwin, M. D.
Constdtinsr Physicians. — James Stewart, M. D.,
Charles A. Lee, M. D.
ConsuUing- Surgeons. — Valentine Mott, M. D., S. C'
Roe, M. D.
Apothecary. — William S. Elmer, M. D.
Number of patients during the past vear, about 3800.
Receipts, in 1832, ' $1165 30i
Expenditures, 1190 lOi
Balance due the Treasurer, $24 80
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
This Institution is composed of Druggists and Apo-
thecaries, and was chartered in 1831.
The present officers are —
Lindley Murray, President.
Constantine Adamson, "^
Oliver Hull, > Vice Presidents.
Henry T. Kiersted, j
William L. Rushton, Treasurer.
James H. Hart, Secretary.
54 LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS.
This Association has for its object, the improvement
of the sciences of Cliemistry, Pharmacy, and Materia
Medica ; and to furnish a school where those designings
to follow the business of Apothecaries may acquire the
IiIT£RARir AN1> SCIENTIFIC INSTITU-
AMERICAN ACADEMY OF THE FINE ARTS.
(No. 8j Barclay-street, near Broadway.)
Col. John Trumbull, President.
Samuel L. Waldo, Vice President.
James Herring, Secretary.
Pierre Flandin, Treasurer.
Robert Ball Hughes, Jer. Van Rensselaer, M.D.,
Ithiel Town, John Glover,
Frederick R. Spencer, George Cook,
Jacob C. Ward, Alexander J. Davis.
David Hosack, M. D.,
This Institution was founded in 1802, for the improve-
ment and encouragement of the Fine Arts; and incor-
porated in 1808. Mr. Vanderlyn was sent to France
and Italy, in 1803, for the purpose of copying for the
Academy the finest pictures by the great masters ; and to
collect casts from antique statues, and other pieces of
sculpture; which, with the additions since made, form
the most valuable collection of sculpture in the United
States. Napoleon, while First Consul, presented Mr.
Livingston, our ambassador to France, with a precious
collection of casts, engravings, &lc., for this Institution,
which may be seen by the public duririg the season of
exhibition. The annual exhibition opens in May, for
three months ; at other times, the rooms of the Academy
are generally open for tlie exhibition of painting* of a
high order of merit.
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS. 55
NATIONAL ACADEMY OF DESIGN.
(In Clinton Hall.)
Instituted in 1826, by artists professi^ng the four arts of
design, viz-Paintins, Sculpture, Architecture, and En-
SnL: This Academy is the only Academy of Design
fn'he United States, being founded on the same general
principles as Academies of Design throughout the civi-
TheTcademic body consists of twenty-six Academi-
cians who are professional artists, and who may in-
crease Their numbers to fifty, chosen from a body of
Associate:. A body of Honorary Members to whom
are granted liberal privileges, are attached to the Insti
^"schools are established, and in progress of establish-
ment similar to those in Europe, where are taught
Tawing from the antique, and from the living model.
A school of ornament is about to be commenced. Pre-
miums are given annually to the successfu candidates
m ion' he students. A fine collection oi casts from
S^^^a^t que statues belongs to the Academy; among
which a?e the Farnese Hercules, and the Antinous ot
The Braschi palace, both of colossal size, the only casts
of these celebrated antiques in the western woUd. _
Lectures a.eannuaUv\lelivcrecl by p^^^^^
ing, of sculpture, of anatomy, of perspective, of m tho-
logylofhisiorical composition, of mimature pamtnig, of
historv of wood engraving. . • » „r
^"S'annual Exhibition^occurs in May, -^ consists of
works by living artists only, and such as have never be
fore been exhibited by the Academy.
The government is vested in a I'^'esi'lent, \ ice Pies
dent. Secretary, Treasurer, and two '^embers constitu
ting a Council; who are chosen at the annual election in
56 LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS.
Samuel F. B. 3Iorse, President.
William Duiilap, Vice President.
Asher B. Diirand, Secretary.
John L. Morton, Corresponding Secretary.
1 horaas S. Curamings, Treasurer.
Robert W. Weir.
Samuel F. B. Morse, of Painting.
Horatio Greenough, of Sculpture.
Hamilton Morton, M. D., of Anatomy.
William C. Bryant, of Mytholop-y.
Robert W. Weir, of Perspective"
William Dunlap, of Historical Composition.
Ihomas S. Cummings, of Miniature Painting.
Ouhan C. Verplanck, of History.
A. J. Mason, of Wood Engraving.
THE NEW-YORK HISTORICAL SOCIETY.
(Chambers-street, corner of Broadway. Established, 1809.)
Possesses a library of about 10,000 volumes, with a
valuable collection of coins and medals. Thev now oc-
cupy spacious rooms in the buildinij latelv erected bv
Peter Remsen, Esq., corner of Broadway and Chambers-
IMorgan Lewis, President.
John Delafield, Treasurer.
Frederick De Pevster, jr., Secretary.
Samuel Ward, 3d, Librarian.
NEW-YORK SOCIETY LIBRARY.
(No. 33 Nassau-street. Established, 1754.)
iiP?%'''''^7 ^^^i ^^''^P^ Sundays and holidays, from
10 A. M., to 3 P. M. Volumes, 20,000. Price of sliarcs.
f<». Annual dues, $4.
John L Morgan, ^
^' "f." ^'ll'^h, V Library Committee.
Gujian C. Veri-)lanck,)
Philip J. Forbes, Librarian.
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS. 57
THE NEW-YORK ATHENAEUM,
(Corner of Broadway and Chambers-street. Established, 1824.)
For the promotion of science and literature. This
Institution contains a well selected Library of 1600 vols.,
together with all the most popular Foreign and Ameri-
can periodicals and newspapers. Yearly subscription,
$5. Subcribers privileged to introduce strangers, gratis.
James Kent, President.
John Delafield, Treasurer.
S. C. Williams, Recording Secretary.
THE LYCEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY.
(Centre, corner of White-street. Established, 1818.)
Possesses a valuable Library, and a Museum of Natu-
Major Joseph Delafield, President.
Abraham Halsey, First Vice President.
Dr. John Torrey, Second Vice President.
Dr. Jeremiah Van Rensselaer, Corresponding Sec'y.
Dr. James E. Dekay, Recording Secretary.
William Cooper, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK LITERARY AND PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY.
William A. Duer, LL. D., President.
Hon. Albert Gallatin, ">
James Renwick, LL. D., > Vice Presidents.
Rev. John M'Vickar, D. D.,>
Jeremiah Van Rensselaer, M. D., ? Corresponding
John W. Francis, M. D., ) Secretaries.
F. De Pey^ter ? Recording Secretaries.
Daniel D. Field, S
Rev. J. F. Schroeder, ^ rm-nfnrc;
James E. Dekay, M. D., ^ Cuiators.
Maj. Gen. J. Morton, Chairman.
Valentine Mott M. D
Alexander L. Hosack, M.D.,
William B. Lawrence,
isamuel F. B. Morse,
John L. Morton, Treasurer.
William J. M'Neven, M.D,,
Col. John Trumbull,
John Stearns, M. D.
58 LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS.
CLINTON HALL ASSOCIATION,
For the cultivation and promotion of Literature, Sci-
ence, and tlie Arts.
Philip Hone, President.
R. B. Brown, Secretary.
MERCANTILE LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
(Clinton Hall. Instituted, 1821.)
Objects. — The encouragement of moral and intellec-
tual improvement, by tlie dissemination of knowledge,
particulary amongst merchants' clerks.
With tliis view the society have procured a large
number of standard and periodical works, for a library
and reading room.
The library is composed of betwen 8 and 9,000 vols.
In the reading rooms, may be found the principal period-
ical publications of the United States, Great Britain,
and France. The rooms are open from 10, A. M., to 10,
P. M. Under the patronage of the directors, annual
courses of lectures are delivered.
Terms. — The payment of one dollar initiation fee, one
dollar for the first six months, and fifty cents thereafter,
quarterly in advance, entitles merchants' clerks to regu-
lar membership, which enables them to procure books
from the library, to the use of the reading room, and to
advantages incidental to attendance at lectures.
The privileges of honorary membership are conferred
on merchants and others, who contribute five dolla's
annually in advance. Honorary members are admitted
to all the rights of regular membership, except that of
voting. Number of members, (Feb. 1833,) 1.525.
John W. Stebbins, President.
James A. Smith, Vice President.
J. M. Pease, Secretary.
A. J. Bogart, Treasurer.
Directors.— 3. D. Bradner, F. H. Babcock, J. A.
Williams, J. W. H. Aymar, C. 1.. Rhoados, C. Carmer,
J. P. Benson, and I. G. Williams.
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS. 59
apprentices' LIBRARY OF THE GENERAL SOCIETY OF
MECHANICS AND TRADESMEN.
(Crosby street. Established, 1820.)
This Library contains between 12,000 and 13,000 vols.,
and supplies annually about 1500 readers. Commodious
reading rooms are connected with the establishment, for
the accommodation of the members of the society, and for
apprentices. Open from 6 to 9 o'clock, in the evening.
Benjamin Demilt, Chairman.
C. C. Jacobus, Treasurer.
William Harsell, Secretary.
J. I. Stephens, Librarian.
NEW-YORK LAW INSTITUTE.
Samuel Jones, President,
Peter A. Jay, ">
Beverly Robinson, > Vice Presidents.
David B. Ogden, )
Samuel A. Foot, Treasurer.
Elijah Paine, Librarian.
Joshua Coit, Secretary.
The New-York Law Institute keep their library in
the City Hall, of the City of New-York. This society
was formed in 1828, by a number of gentlemen, for the
purpose of professional improvement. In 1830, the
better to attain their objects, they procured an act of in-
corporation, but from the commencement of their asso-
ciation they have actively and diligently prosecuted their
intention of forming a useful and complete law library.
The library already contains more than 2000 volumes of
select law books, and nearly the whole series of English
and American reports.
Members of the bar from abroad, while in the city, and
judges of the different courts, are, by the rules of the In-
stitute, entitled to the use of the libraiy.
RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
NEW-YORK SACRED MUSIC SOCIETY,
Meet at their Hall, Chatham-street Chapel, (late
Chatham Theatre,) every Monday evening.
Oliver M. Lownds, President.
William Rockwell, First Vice President.
John A. Boocock, Second Vice President.
James Dunn, Secretary.
John A. Graft', Treasurer.
William Wood, Librarian.
James Tiebout, Assistant Librarian.
U. C. Hill, Conductor.
BEI^IOIOrS, BEIVEVOI.EIVT, AKO
AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY.
Hon. John Cotton Smith, President.
Rev. John C. Brigham, Corresponding Secretary.
Hubert Van Wagenen, Treasurer.
John Nitchie, General Agent and Ass't Treasurer.
Robert F. Winslow, Recording Sec'y and Acc't.
William B. Crosby,
James W. Dominick,
D. W. C. Olyphant,
James L. Phelps, M. D.,
Peter G. Stuyvesant,
Benjamin L. Swan,
B. L. Wo'olley,
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 61
Hubert Van VVasenen,
Marinus Willet, M. D.,
S. V. S. Wilder,
Timothy R. Green,
The American Bible Society was formed in 1816, for
the sole object of increasing the circulation of the Holy
Scriptures, without note or comment. Its seat of opera-
tion is at No. 115 Nassau-street, New-York, where Bi-
bles and Testaments are printed, bound, and issued.
More than one million and a half copies have been
issued in eighteen years. The Society is under the di-
rection of a board of thirty-six Lay Managers, (Baptists,
Episcopalians, Presbyterians, Episcopal Methodists,
Reformed Dutch, and Society of Friends,) who meet
once a month, without pay, and inspect and give direc-
tions in relation to all the affairs of the Institution.
They publish a monthly account of all moneys received,
and once a year give, in a printed report, a full history of
all their proceedings.
The Society has now nearly one thousand Auxiliary
Societies, scattered through every State and Territory in
the Union. The Auxiliaries receive books at the very
lowest rates at which they can be made, and when unable
to buy, are furnished with them gratuitously.
Any person becomes an annual member, and has a
right to buy books at cost, bv paying $3. A member
for life pays $30, and a director for life $150.
The Society's houses, built by funds given for this
object, cover one hundred feel square of ground. They
contain the offices of the Secretary and the General
Agent, the Managers' Hall, a large depository for books,
a printing office with seventeen steam power presses,
and an extensive bindery. If necessary 1,000 Bibles per
day, can easily be made. The Society keeps no perma-
nent funds, but expends all contributed, in circulathig
the Scriptures at home or abroad.
62 RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY.
(Formed, May, 1825.)
House corner of Nassau and Spruce streets, erected
by the liberality of individuals in tlie City of New- York,
Receipts, the year ending April 15, 1833 —
Balance in the treasury, May 1, 1832,.. $96 67
For publications sold, $31,117 58
Donations, 31,229 25
Total, $62,443 50
The Society has stereotyped more than 450 duodeci-
mo Tracts, in English, French, Spanish, Portuguese,
Italian, German, and Welsh ; nearly 200 Children's
Tracts, Broadsheets, and Handbills; with numerous oc-
casional volumes, including the Rise and Progress,
Pilgrim's Progress, Saint's Rest, Call to the Unconverted,
Edwards on the Affections, Life of Brainerd, Essays to
do Good, Biographies, Pocket Manuals, »fcc. &sc. making
a total of nearly 800 publications. Agents are employed
in different parts of the country to awaken an interest in
circulating these publications. In May, 1833, 32,804,563
Tracts, and other publications, embracing 503,371,790
pages, had been printed; and 28,954,173 publications,
embracing 433,238,327 pages, had been circulated, of
which 21,700,957 pages were grants. The Society also
aids in circulating Tracts in foreign and pagan lands,
especially where American Missionaries are labouring,
having appropriated for that object, in the year ending
May, 1832, $5,000; and in the years ending April, 1833,
$10,000 ; 1834, not far from $20,000. The Society has
evidences of good accomplished in the reformation of the
immoral, and the apparent conversion of many, both in
our own country, and in foreign lands.
S. V. S. Wilder, Esq., President.
Moses Allen, Treasurer.
William A. Hallock, Corresponding Sec.
Rev. Oman Eastman, Vis. and Fin. Sec.
Jesse Talbot, Assistant Secretary.
Harlan Page, Depositary.
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 63
AMERICAN HOME MISSIONARY SOCIETY.
A voluntary, unincorporated association, formed by
persons of the Presbyterian, Congregational, Associate.
Reformed, and Reformed Dutch Churches, in May, 1826.
The object is "to assist congregations, that are vmable
to support the Gospel Ministry, and to send the Gospel
to the destitute within the United States." During the
seventh year of its operations it sustained in twenty-three
states and territories, 606 missionaries, laljouring in about
900 congregations, or missionary districts. Expendi-
tures $66,277 96. It has state auxiliaries in Massachu-
setts, Connecticut, Vermont, Rhode Island, Maine, New-
Hampshire, Indiana, Illinois, and smaller auxiliaries and
Boards of Agency in other states, through which it con-
ducts its operations. Thirty dollars constitutes a life
member, and one hundred dollars a life director. Office,
150 Nassau-street, 1st floor.
Hon. Stephen Van Rensselaer, President.
Several Vice Presidents.
Knowles Taylor, Treasurer, 4 Fletcher-street.
Rev. Absalom Peters, Corresponding Secretary.
Rev. Charles Hall, Assistant Secretary.
Mr. Silas H. Hodges.
Abijah Fisher, Recording Secretary.
AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION. — BRANCH DEPOSI-
The Depository of Sundav School Books is kept at
No, 205 Broadway. Was established by the American
Sunday School Union, (which has its principal seat of
operation in Philadelphia,) in 1827 ; and is still under
All the variety of the publications of the Parent So-
ciety, are constantly kept for sale at this Depository,
upon the same terms at which they are sold in Philadel-
phia. Constitutional measures are taken to prevent
these publications from being sectarian or impure.
64 RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
The " Sunday School Jounial," is issued weekly
from this office, at two dollars per annum in advance.
One copy of which is gratuitously given to such Sunday
School superintendents, in this and adjoining states, as
will engage to take it out of the Post Office, and use it
in their respective Schools.
A hook is kept, in which Sunday School Agents,
Missionaries, and Clergymen, visiting the city, may re-
cord their names, residence, place of stopping, &c. &c.
Connected with this Depositor}^, there is a Board of
Agency to co-operate with the Parent Society, consisting
of 21 members, of whom —
P. Perit, is President.
William Winterton, ?yj pj-e.idents.
Francis Hall, )
, Corresponding Secretary.
R. W. Martin, Recording Secretary,
M. O. Halsted, and others, members.
The Board of Agency hold their stated meetings on
the first Wednesday in each month.
B. J. Sewardj Agent, house 58 Laight Street.
THE NEW-yORK SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION.
(Inslifuted in 1816.)
It embraces at this time sixty-six schools, most of
which have a male and female department. Fifty-nine
of these Schools report 1805 teachers and conductors,
11,500 children, with libraries containing more than
15,000 volumes of books.
Eleazar Lord, Esq., President.
John I. Labagh, and others, Vice Presidents.
Walter Bicker, Treasurer.
H. Holden, Corresponding Secretary.
Samuel Richards, Recording Secretary-
James B. Brinsmade, and others, Managers.
A Committee of Visiters hold a meeting for business,
every Saturday evening, in the Depository, IVo. 205 Broad-
way. An Association of Teachers meet on the third
Monday evening in every month, in the basement of the
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 65
Bowery Church. This Union supplies the Schools in
its connexion with Hymn Books, Testaments, Question
Books, Class Books, and other requisites, gratuitously.
The Depository of their books is kept in connexion with
the one noticed above, and the operations of the Society
are characterized in like manner, by excluding secta-
rianism and impurity.
NEW-YORK PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL TRACT SOCIETY.
Right Rev. Benj. T. Onderdonk, D. D., ex officio, Pres't.
Rev. William Berrian, D. D., First Vice President.
Mr. Lewis Curtis, Second Vice President.
Mr. Thomas C. Butler, Third Vice President.
Rev. Benjamin I. Haight, Corresponding Secretary.
Mr. Pierre E. F. M'Donald, Recording Secretary.
Mr. Thomas Browning, Treasurer and Agent.
William E. Dunscomb, John W. Smyth,
Henry Cotheal, Nathaniel B. Holmes,
James F. De Peyster, Charles W. Van Ness,
William H. Hobart, M. D., Anthony Ten Broeck,
William B. Ballow, Charles F. Harris,
William H. Beare, F. R. Lee,
Thomas Thompson, Benjamin Grut,
William R. Wadsworth, J. D. L. Walton, jr.
W. N. Chadwick,
AUXILIARY NEW-YORK BIBLE AND COMMON PRAYER
Benjamin M. Brown, President.
Henry Cotheal, First Vice President.
Oliver M. Lownds, Second Vice President.
John Alstyne, Third Vice President.
Charles N. S. Rowland, Corresponding Secretary.
Henry J. Seaman, Recording Secretary.
Charles H. Roach, Treasurer.
Thomas Browning, Agent.
66 RELIGIOUS, BENErOLENT, AND
NEW-YORK PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL PRESS.
(No. 46 Lumber-street, rear ofTrinity Cliuixh.)
The object of this Society, (founded in 1829,) is the
diffusion, through the medium of the press, of the blessings
of the Gospel, as it is exhibited in the doctrines, the wor-
ship, and the discipline of the Protestant Episcopal
Church, in the United States of America.
Right Rev. Benj. T. Onderdonk, D. D., ex officio, Pres't.
— — , First Vice Pres't.
Mr. Charles Keeler, Second Vice President.
Mr. Henry Cotheal, Treasurer.
Rev. William R. \Miittingham, Secretary.
NEW-YORK PROTESTAi\T EPISCOPAL CITY MlSSIO^i
(Established in 1831.)
The object of the Society is to provide clergymen of
the Protestant Episcopal Church, to act as missionaries
in the City of New-York.
Right Rev. Benj. T. Onderdonk, D. D., ex officio, Pres't.
Rev. T. Lyell, D. D., 1
Rev. J. M'Vickar, D. D., |
Rev. AVllliam Beman D. D., \^..^^^ presidents.
Hon. Culian C V erplanck, J
Samuel Ward, Esq.,
Hon. Gideon Lee, J
William R. Wadsworth, Secretary. ,
Pierre E. F. M'Donald, Assistant Secretary.
Lewis Phillips, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL SUNDAY SCHOOL
(Instituted in 1817.)
BOARD OF MANAGERS.
Right Rev. Benj. T. Onderdonk, D. D., ex officio, Pres't.
Rev. Thomas Lyell, D. D., First Vice President.
James Swords, Second Vice President.
Elijah Guion, Third Vice President.
Evert Wcnnian, Treasurer.
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 67
Charles H. Roach, Secretary.
Twenty-eight schools are in union with this Society,
containing rising 6500 scholars.
EDUCATION AND MISSIONARY SOCIETY OF THE PROTES-
TANT EPISCOPAL CHURCH IN THE STATE OF
(Instituted in 1832.)
Right Rev. Benj. T. Onderdonk, D. D., ex officio, Pres't.
Rev. David Butler, D. D., First Vice President.
Rev. Thomas Lyell, D. D., Second Vice President.
Rev. John Reed, D. D., Third Vice President.
Rev. James Milnor, D. D., Fourth Vice President.
Rev. John M'Vickar, D. D., Fifth Vice President.
Rev. John C. Rudd, D. D., Sixth Vice President.
Edward P. Livingston, Seventh Vice President.
Thomas L. Ogden, Eighth Vice President.
Nathan Williams, Ninth Vice President.
Peter A. Jay, Tenth Vice President.
Samuel Brown, Eleventh Vice President.
William A. Duer, Twelfth Vice President.
Rev. Henry Anthon, D. D., Corresponding Secretary.
G. G. Van Wagenen, Recording Secretary.
Benjamin M. Brown, Treasurer.
PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL SOCIETY FOR PROMOTING RE-
LIGION AND LEARNING IN THE STATE OF
(Instituted in 1802.)
Right Rev. Benj. T. Onderdonk, D. D., ex officio, Pres't.
William H. Harison, Secretary.
William Johnson, Treasurer.
Rev. F. L. Hawks, D. D.,
Richard I. Tucker,
Hubert Van Wagenen,
Rev. Thomas Lyell, D. D.,
Rev. James Milnor, D. D.,
Rev. Wm. Berrian, D. D.,
Thomas L. Ogden,
James Swords, j James F. De Peyster,
Floyd Smith, William Bard,
Rev. Thomas Breintnall, ! John P. Stagg,
Rev. W. Creighton, D. D., ; Charles Keeler,
Rev. Henry Anthon, D. D., ! Rev. Hugh Smitlu
RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
YOUNG men's auxiliary EDUCATION AND MISSIONARY
SOCIETY OF THE PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL CHURCH,
IN THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
(Instituted in 1824.)
Rev. Benjamin I. Haight, President.
Rev. Aldert Smedes, First Vice President.
Charles H. Roach, Second Vice President.
Pierre E. F. M'Donald, Third Vice President.
William M. Benjamin, Corresponding Secretary.
Charles W. Carmer, Recording Secretary.
William H. Townsend. Treasurer.
MISSIONARY SOCIETY OF THE REFORMED DUTCH
CHURCH IN NORTH AMERICA.
Hon. S. Van Rensselaer, President.
V. Van Dewater, Clerk.
L. V. De Foreest, Treasurer.
FOREIGN BOARD OF MISSIONS OF THE REFORMED
Peter D. Vroom, President.
Rev. Thomas De Witt, D.D., Corresponding Secretary.
William R. Thompson, Treasurer.
synod's board OF MISSIONS.
Peter D. Vroom, President.
Rev. J. Brodhead, Secretary.
Isaac Young, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK MARINE BIBLE SOCIETY.
Henry Smith, President.
Charles Durfey, Secretary.
D. Walter Smith, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK FEMALE BIBLE SOCIETY.
Mrs. J. E. Caldwell, President.
Mrs. David Codwise, Secretary.
Miss H. L. Murray, Treasurer.
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 69
jt^UXILIARY FOREIGN MISSIONARY SOCIETY FOR NEW-
YORK AND BROOKLYN.
Zechariah Lewis, President.
D. E. Wheeler, Secretary.
William W. Chester, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK CITY TRACT SOCIETY.
Zechariah Lewis, President.
Sidney E. Morse, Secretary.
Alfred Edwards, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK FEMALE TRACT SOCIETY.
Mrs. J. E. Caldwell, President.
Mrs. W. A. Hallock, Secretary.
Mrs. Lethbridge, Treasurer.
EDUCATION SOCIETY OF THE REFORMED DUTCH CHURCH.
S. Van Rensselaer, President.
Rev. William M'Murray, D. D., Secretary.
John D. Keese, Treasurer.
SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION OF THE REFORMED DUTCH
Richard Duryee, President.
Dr. Philip Milledoler, Secretary.
James Bogert, jr.. Treasurer.
BIBLE, TRACT, AND SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION OF THE
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Rev. William M'Kendree, President.
Rev. J. P. Durbin, Corresponding Secretary.
MISSIONARY SOCIETY OF THE METHODIST EPISCOPAL
Rev. William M'Kendree, President.
Beverly Waugh, Corresponding Secretary.
METHODIST BOOK CONCERN.
(No. 200 Mulberry-street.)
Established for the purpose of distributing Books and
Tracts throughout the United States; the income of
70 RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
which, after deductmg expenses, is appropriated to be-
nevolent purposes. Near 200 persons are employed in
the various branches of printing and binding.
B. Waugh and T. Mason, Agents.
N. Bangs, General Editor.
J. P. Durbin and T. Merritt, Editors of Sunday School
Books and Tracts.
PRESBYTERIAN EDUCATION SOCIETY.
Hon. Theodore Frelinghuysen, President.
Rev. John J. Owen, Secretary and Agent.
O. Willcox, Treasurer.
AMERICAN seamen's FRIEND SOCIETY. ;
(Formed, January, 1826.)
Obtained as permanent agent, the Rev. Joshua Lea-
vitt, and commenced the Sailor's Magazine, and otlier
steady operations, in the fall of 1828.
Adrian Van Sinderen, Brooklyn, President.
Bishop M'llvaine, Brooklyn, Corresponding Secretary.
Silas Holmes, 62 South-street, New-York, Treasurer.
Samuel Brown, General Agent.
Office of the Society, 82 Nassau-street.
Adrian Van Sinderen, I D. W. C. Olyphant,
Rev. Charles P. M'llvaine, | John Wheelwright,
Rev. John C. Brigham, j Philip Flagler,
Rev. Joshua Leavitt, Jasper Corning,
Silas Holmes, I Ephraiin Corning.
Annual Meeting. — Monday previous to the second
Thursday in May.
NEW-YORK INSTITUTION FOR THE INSTRUCTION OF
THE DEAF AND DUMB.
(Incorporated in 1817.)
Visiters admitted on Plonda^'s.
The buildings occupied by this Institution were com-
pleted in 1829, and are situated on an eminence on the
Fifth Avenue, adjacent to the line of the Harlaem Rail
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 71
Road, three and a half miles from the City Hall. The
grounds occupied by the buildings, and adjacent to the
extent of an acre, were granted by the City Corporation,
and have been handsomely laid out, at the eastern ex-
tremity, in a lawn, surrounded and intersected by walks,
planted with trees, and at the western extremity in a flow-
er garden. Nine acres, immediately adjoining, belonging
to the City, are leased by the Institution, and are in part
The main building, constructed of brick, and stuccoed
in imitation of marble, is 110 feet by 60, and four stories
The number of pupils, on the 31st January, 1834, was
134 — of whom 97 are supported by the State, and 11 by
the City of New-York; others by their friends and cha-
The receipts, in 1833, amounted to $20,742 92.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.
Rev. James Milnor, D. D., President.
Peter Sharpe, First Vice President.
Myndert Van Schaick, Second Vice President.
Robert D. Weeks, Treasurer.
Harvey P. Peet, Secretary.
Daniel E. Tylee,
William L. Stone,
Rev. J. F. Sohroeder,
Robert C. Cornell,
William F. Mott,
Robert D. Weeks,
Peter S. Titus,
Henry I. Wyckoff,
James A. Burtus,
John R. Willis,
John W. Leavitt,
Charles L. Livingston,
Rufus L. Lord,
Samuel Downer, jr.
PRINCIPAL OF THE INSTITUTION.
Hai-vey P. Peet, A.M.
RELIGIOUS, BENKVOLKNT, AND
David E. Bartlett, A. M.
Frederick A. P. Barnard, A. M.
Samuel R. Brown, A. B.
J. Addison Gary, A. B.
Barnabas M. Fay, A. B.
George Edward Day, A. B.
Edward H. Dixon, M. D.
Miss Martha Dudley, Matron.
3frs. Mary Hale, Assistant, Matron.
Mrs. Lncretia Sherwood, Seamstress.
Giles Wright, Steward.
Daniel E. Ruckel, Cabinetmaker.
Samuel B. Wyckoff, Tailor.
Robert Forest, Tailor.
Edward Hackett, Shoemaker.
Mervin Hale, Bookbinder.
The following description of this interesting Institution
was written by one of the pupils, a young man, 20 years
of age, and is given as a specimen of the effects of in-
struction upon the deaf and dumb :
A DESCRIPTION OF THE INSTITUTION.
This is a very large house, denominated the Institution
for the Education of the Deaf and Dumb ; the Legislature
of the State of New-York have granted funds to defray
the expense of building it. It is situated on a piece of
ground between the Third Avenue and the Middle Road,
about three miles north of the City, about a mile and a
half east of the Hudson River, about three quarters of a
mile west of the East River, and about four miles south
of the Harlcem Bridge. It was commenced in 1827, and
completed in 1829. Men were employed in building it
at the expense of $31,000. It has about 25 rooms, three
of which are school rooms, for the instruction of the deaf
and dumb; two of them are studying rooms for them;
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 73
several are occupied by teachers and men, some fur-
nished as parlours for visiters, and one as a library pre-
sented by the benevolent.
The lens^th of the building is 110 feet, and its width 60
feet, and it has abasement, and three stories, and looks
like a college. The basement contains a dining-roorn, a
washing-room, a kitchen, and ironing-room. There is a
partition between two yards, and sheds under which the
males and females play.
The Institution is provided with six well qualified and
experienced teachers ; five of whom assist Mr. Peet in
the duties of instructing the scholars in their five classes.
The ])rincipal of the New-York Institution is Mr. Peet.
And his duty is to take care of all the pupils, to make
rules of conduct for them, and to have the superintend-
ence and government. Pie was appointed a secretary
of said Institution by the Board of Directors, in the place
of Dr. Akerly, resigned. The Directors hold meetings
monthly, to consult about the business of the Institution,
and employ him in taking charge of all the pupils.
There are ten acres of land belonging to the Institu-
tion, which consist of meadows, a lawn, and two gardens.
The meadows produce grass in abundance, which is
converted into hay. The largest garden is planted with
vegetables, and the other has various flowers for the
female pupils. There is a shop built of wood, in which
four competent and capable men have three trades to
instruct the male pupils in the department of work and
industry. And these trades consist of the cabinet-work,
tailoring, and shoemaking. There is a stable standing
opposite to the shop, in which horses, wagons, hay, and
straw are kept.
(Situated in Greenwich Village, near Bank-st. Founded in 1807.)
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
Mrs. Gen. Hamilton, First Directress.
Mrs. Bethune, Second Directress.
Mrs. Walsh, Treasurer.
Mrs. Codwjse, Secretary.
74 RELIGIOUS, BENErOLENT, AND
Mrs. J. P. Van Home,
Mrs. Maria Remsen,
Mrs. John Aspinwall,
Mrs. Geo. Brinckerhoff,
By the twenty-sixth Annual Report of this Institution,
it appears that the present number of children in the
Asylum is 115 — boys 72, and girls 43.
ROMAN CATHOLIC ORPHAN ASYLUM.
(Prince, corner of Mott-street.)
Right Rev. John Dubois, President.
John B. Lasala, Secretary.
Peter M'Laughlin, Treasurtr.
Sister Elizabeth Bovle, Principal.
Males 72, Females 80. Total 152.
THE NEW-YORK FEMALE ASSISTANCE SOCIETY.
(For the Relief and Religious Instruction of the Sick Poor.)
The nineteenth Annual Report of this Institution Is
published, to which is added a list of the subscribers,
and of donations made to the Society, from November,
1831, to November, 1832. By this report, it appears,
that $3650 has been distributed in the purchasing of
wood, food, &c., and given to different persons deserving
of charitable assistance.
Mrs. Roger Strong, 56 Hammond-street, First Direc-
Mrs. Francis Hall, 41 John-street, Second Directress.
Mrs. Thomas Scott, 49 White-street, Third Directress.
Mrs. Joseph Trulock, corner of Bleecker and Han-
cock streets, Fourth Directress.
Mrs. James Harper, 76 Frankfort, corner of ClifT-st.,
Mrs. Dr. Mead, 48 Cliff-street, ">
Miss H. E. Smith, corner of Green- > Secretaries,
wich and Jay streets, j
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 75
Mrs. Jonathan Seymour, 104 Prince-street.
Mrs. Charles Chipp, 104 Prince-street.
Mrs. Dr. Tappan, 99 Houston-street.
Mrs. Samuel G. Smith, 14 Fulton-street.
Mrs. Ezra Dennison, cor. of Fourth and Mercer streets.
Mrs. Dr. Reese, 525 Broadway.
Mrs. James Bunting, 51 Crosby-street.
Mrs. William Galatian, cor. of Broad and Beaver sts.
Mrs. Farrington, corner of Broad and Beaver streets.
Mrs. Silas Brown, 46 Cliff-street.
Mrs. Felix A. Huntington, 64 Fulton-street.
Mrs. Thomas Lankford, 135 Allen-street.
Mrs. Potter, 143 Chambers street.
Mrs. Gautier, 39 Dominick-street.
Mrs. Henry W. Olcott, 39 Dey-street.
Mrs. Leonard Corning, 40 Rose-street.
Mrs. Gilbert Roe, 41 Liberty-street.
Miss Eliza Brower, 55 Chrystie-street.
Miss Mary Brasher, 83 Franklin-street.
Miss Sarah 3Iortimer, 100 William-street.
Miss Esther Turner, Fourth-street.
NEW-TORK CLOTHING SOCIETY.
(Auxiliary to the Female Assistance Society.)
More than two years has elapsed since this Society
was established ; the object of which is to procure and
make up clothing for the poor of our city, and the Assist-
ance Society is the channel through which they receive
Mrs. J. Patten, First Directress.
Mrs. Z. Griswold, Second Directress.
Miss M. Maitland, Treasurer,
Miss J. Scott, Secretary.
RELIGIOns, BENEVOLENT, AND
W. W. Phillips,
J. B. Hall,
COLONIZATION SOCIETY OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
(Founded in 1831.)
For the purpose of acting as auxiliary to the Ameri-
can Colonization Society, in conveying to Africa, with
their own consent, the free coloured persons of the
William A. Duer, President.
Gardiner Spring, D. D.,
Nathan Bangs, D. D.,
John W. Hinton,
Abraham Van Nest,
Hugh Maxwell, I
James Milnor, D. D., J
John W. Mulligan, Corresponding Secretary,
Iia B. Underbill, Recording Secretary.
Moses Allen, Treasurer.
Anson G. Phelps,
Rev. John P. Durbin,
Hubert Van Wagenen,
Francis L. Hawks, D. D.
David M. Reese, M.D.
Gabriel P. Disosway,
Henry V. Garretson,
John R. Davison,
Henry S. Richards,
James M. Goold,
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 77
Samuel A. Foot,
Samuel Akerly, M. D.
Rev. William Jackson,
Daniel Lord, jr.
Josiah L. Hale,
Thomas De Witt, D. D.
William L. Stone, ; William W. Campbell,
Rev. Cyrus Mason,
John Woodbridge, D. D.
Thomas G. Fletcher,
Thomas C. Doremus.
Robert S. Finley, Agent. Office in the Chapel of the
Brick Church in Beekman-street.
There are also branches in several of the religious
congregations, auxiliary to the foregoing, viz. —
In the Brick Church, William L. Stone, President.
In the Cedar-street, Church, Francis Markoe, President.
In the Broome-street Church, William W. Chester,
President. In the Middle Dutch Church, Abraham
Bloodgood, President. Also, a Young Men's Coloniza-
tion Society, w^hereof Gabriel P. Disosway is President.
THE SOCIETY FOR THE ENCOURAGEMENT OF FAITHFUL
(Instituted in 1825.)
Their office, for the gratuitous registry of servants, is
kept at 106 Chambers-street.
Subscribers only are supplied, who pay five dollars
per annum. No servant is sent without a satisfactory
written recommendation. The object of this Institution
is tlie promotion of good feelings between employers and
servants, and to induce the latter to remain as long as
possible in their places. After March, 1828, every ser-
vant for whom five dollars has been paid, will receive
as follows —
78 RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
In one year after the registry of such servant's
name, a Bible, or, (having one,) in lieu thereof, $2 00
At the end of two vears, 3 00
" three " 5 00
four " 7 00
" five " (and a certificate of their
good services for that period,) 10 GO
And on the completion of every year thereafter, 10 00
Levi Coit, President.
John Johnston, Vice President.
John W. Leavitt,
Jonathan D. Steele,
M. B. Edgar.
David E. Paton, | Harriet C. Paton.
SOCIETY FOR THE REFORMATION OF JUVENILE
(Under the control of which is the House of Refuge. Instituted in 18-24.)
By the ninth Annual Report of this Institution, it
appears that tliere have been received into the House of
Refuge, during the last vear,
153 Boys, 41 Girls— Total 194
Boys in the House at the date of the last Annual
Girls in the House at the date of the last Annual
Total number of all the children under the care of
tlie Society during the past year 389
Of the above number have been indentured during
the past year. Boys 110
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 79
Returned to friends • . • 15
Of age 2
Turned over to the Court of Sessions 1
Now remaining in the House, Boys, 186, Girls, 43, 229
Stephen Allen, President.
William W. Fox, "
Robert C. Cornell,
Henry I. Wyckoff, I vice Presidents.
James Lovett, '
Conielius Dubois, Treasurer.
Ralph Olmsted, Secretary.
John Stearns, M. D. ) ph^-gi^ians and Surgeons.
Galen Carter, M. D. ) '
Benjamin S. Collins, Silas Brown, Heman Averill.
ROMAN CATHOLIC BENEVOLENT SOCIETY.
Right Rev. John Dubois, President.
John Costigan, Secretary.
John B. Lasala, Treasurer.
SOCIETY FOR THE EDUCATION OF ORPHAN CHILDREN
OF THE JEWISH PERSUASION.
J. Joseph, President.
M. Cordoza, Secretary.
M. L. Moses, Treasurer.
SOCIETY FOR THE RELIEF OF POOR WIDOWS WITH
(Instituted in 1807.)
Mrs. L. Coit, First Directress.
Miss H. L. Murray, Secretary.
Miss Murray, Treasurer.
80 RELIGIOUS, BENEVOLENT, AND
ASSOCIATION FOR THE RELIEF OF RESPECTABLE AGED
(Instituted in 1814. No. 210 Fulton-street.)
Mrs. S. Cowdrey, President.
Mrs. Douglas, Secretary.
Mrs. J. W. Dominick, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK ASYLUM FOR LYING-IN WOMEN.
(Instituted in 1823. Orange-street, above Prince.)
Mrs. Isabella Scott, President.
Mrs. Ruthven, Secretary.
Mrs. T. Darling, Treasurer.
MARINE SOCIETY OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
(Instituted in 1770.)
John Whetten, President.
John Webb, Secretary.
William M'Intire, Treasurer.
Henry R. Storrs, President.
Samuel A. Foot, Vice President.
Alfred A. Weeks, Secretary.
Ezra Weeks, Treasurer.
clerk's BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION.
(Instituted in 1833.)
Isaac S. Hone, President.
John H. Gourlie, First Vice President.
Caleb F. Lindsley, Second Vice President.
James F. Henry, Recording Secretary.
William Poole, Corresponding Secretary.
Robert Strong, Treasurer.
Augustus W. Vaupell, j Henry J. Buddington,
George Timpson, Samuel Champlin,
William B. Tavlor, Joseph Latourette,
Warren Kimball, Edward H. Arthur.
Charles C. Peck, William H. Scrymser.
Benjamin M. Whitlock. i Ellis S. Potter.
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 81
ST. George's society.
Thomas Dixon, President.
William Dawson, Secretary.
James Chesterman, Treasurer.
ST. Andrew's society.
David Hadden, President.
John Campbell, Secretary.
John I. Palmer, Treasurer.
ST. Patrick's society.
John Chambers, President.
Dudley Persse, Secretary.
George S. Corbitt, Treasurer.
FRENCH BENEVOLENT SOCIETY.
Charles Sagory, President.
Francis Depau, Secretar}'.
J. Bouchaud, Ti-easurer.
Philip Hone, President.
Charles Graebe, Secretary.
C. W. Faber, Treasurer.
H0MANE SOCIETY OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
(Instituted in 1787.)
John Adams, President.
Anthony J. Bleecker, Secretary.
Cornelius Dubois, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK CITY TEMPERANCE SOCIETY.
Samuel Stevens, President.
E. S. Goold, Secretary.
Frederick A. Tracy, Treasurer.
NEW-YORK MANUMISSION SOCIETY.
Peter A. Jay, President.
George Nevi'bold, First Vice President.
Wm. L. Stone, Second Vice President.
Robert C. Cornell, Treasurer.
Richard Field, Secretary.
82 ' RELlGlOnS, BENEVOLENT, AND
■ ■■ — , ' ^
Henry Wood, Assistant Secretary.
Joshua S. Underbill, Register.
NEW-YORK INSTITUTION FOR THE BLIND.
Samuel Akerly, M. D., President.
John D. Russ, M. D., Secretary.
Curtis Bolton, Treasurer.
GENERAL SOCIETY OF MECHANICS AND TRADESiMEN OF
THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
(Instituted in 1780.)
Edwin B. Clayton, President.*
James Hopson, First Vice President.
Adoniram Chandler, Second Vice President.
William Mandeville, Treasurer.
James Van Norden, Secretary.
Robert Provost, Collector.
Reuben Odell, Doorkeeper and Messenger.
* The President of this Society is, ex officio, a Direc-
tor of the Mechanics' Bank.
E. D. Comstock, I Jacob P. Bunting,
Andrew Surre, I Thomas T. Woodruff.
Stephen Conover, j George Conklin,
John I. Labagh, | Thomas R. Mercein.
NEW-YORK TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY.
Henry A. Brown, President.
Hugh Pattinson, Vice President.
Samuel Woodworth, Secretary.
William Osborn, Treasurer.
George S. Wharam, Librarian.
Thomas Crooker, Curator.
NEW-YORK TYPOGRAPHICAL ASSOCIATION.
H. D. Bristol, President.
A. H. Hays, Vice President.
John Windt, Treasurer.
A. H. Krauth, Secretary.
J. D. Wilson, Librarian.
H. J. Egan, Janitor.
MORAL INSTITUTIONS. 83
Dr. C. C. Yates, President.
Col. Cornelius Harsen, First Vice President.
Col. Charles W. Timpson, Second Vice President.
Christopher Y. Wample, Treasurer.
William L. Prall, Recording Secretary.
John J. Westervelt, Corresponding Secretary.
Albert Vedder, Messenger.
NEW-YORK STATE SOCIETY OF THE CINCINNATI.
Morgan Lewis, President.
John Trumbull, Vice President.
Theodosius Fowler, Treasurer.
Anthony Lamb, Assistant Treasurer.
Charles Graham, Secretary.
Anniversary, 4th of July.
NEW-YORK CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Robert Lenox, President.
W^illiam W. Woolsey, ? ,- t> -j .
Isaac Carow, ^ ^ Vice Presidents.
Henry L Wyckoff, Treasurer.
John R. Hurd, Secretary.
Isaac Carow, George Griswold, Pelatiah Perit, Peter
I. Nevius, James Heard.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
(Organized, Jan., 1828. Incorporated, May 2, 1829.)
" For the purpose of encouraging and promoting do-
mestic industry in this State and the United States, in
agriculture, commerce, manufactures, and the arts, and
any improvements made therein, by bestowing rewards
and other benefits on those who shall make any such im-
provements, or excel in any of the said branches."
84 M1SCELLAN£0L'S INSTITUTIONS.
James Tallmadge, President.
Clarkson Crolius, "^
Martin E. Thompson, > Vice Presidents.
James Lynch, }
John A. Sidell, Treasurer.
Edwin Williams, Recording Secretary.
T. B. Wakeman, Corresponding Secretary.
Annual election, second Thursday in May.
Stated meetings, second Thursday in each month.
The Institute is composed of four departments, viz :
Agriculture, , President.
Manufactures, James Lynch, do.
Commerce, Silas Brown, do.
The Arts, Charles C. Wright, do.
The first Manufacturers' Fair, held under the auspices
of the Institute, was in October, 1828, at the Masonic Hall,
since which five other annual fairs have been held.
ADDRESSES BEFORE THE INSTITUTE.
July 4, 1828, Bv Henry M. Western.
July 4, 1829, By Ralph Lockwood.
October 19, 1829, By James Lynch.
July 4, 1830, Bv Levi H. Clarke.
October 14, 1830, By Tristam Burges, ofR. I.
October 14, 1831, By Edward Everett, of Mass
October 11, 1832, By Lyman Beecher, D. D.
r\ * I 1 c; 1 ooo S By Joh» P- Kennedy, Esq.,
October 15, 1833, . . . . ^ ^ ^^ Baltimore.
The Institute has published at different times, reports
on the following subjects : cotton goods, glass, silk,
indigo, cash duties and auctions, ship building, and ton-
nage duties, and reports on the annual fairs.
To encourage the culture of silk in the United States,
the Institute, in 1829, imported a quantity of mulberry
seed from France, which was distributed gratuitously to
NEW-TORX BOARD OF TRADE.
Hugh Auchincloss, President.
Nathaniel Weed, First Vice President.
BIISCELLAXEOUS INSTITUTIONS. 85
Silas TBrown, Second Vice President.
H. Booraem, Third Vice President.
John W. Leavitt, Fourth Vice President.
G. P. Disosway, Corresponding Secretary.
James L. Curtis, Recording Secretary.
Revo C. Hance, Treasurer.
Committee of Reference.
Daniel Jackson, Chairman. I Charles Kelsey,
John Ely, | D. A. Cushman.
Committee of Inquiry.
Ralph Olmsted, I M. D. Benjamin,
R. H. M'Curdy, ( Thomas Denny.
The Hon. Henry R. Storrs, Counsellor.
(Instituted in 1794.)
Originally 203 Nominees, now (1834,) 109 surviving.
F. De Peyster, jr.. Chairman.
Robert Lenox, Richard M. Lawrence, Peter Remsen,
mariners' and merchants' ASSOCIATIOIf.
(No. 49 W^all-street.)
For the registering of unemployed Officers and Seamen.
Benjamin Strong, President.
Reuben Brumley, Vice President.
Augustus Averill, Secretary.
THE GRAND LODGE OF THE STATE OF NEW-YORK,
Meet quarterly, on the first Wednesdays in June, Sep-
tember, December, and March, at the Masonic Hall.
M. W. Morgan Lewis, Grand Master.
Rt. W. Mordecai Myers, Deputy G. M.
Rt. W. John Van Beuren, Sen. G. Warden.
Rt. W. Joseph Cuyler, Jun. G. Warden.
Rt. W. James Herring, G. Secretary.
Rt. W. James Van Benschoten, G. Treasurer.
86 MISCELLANEOUS INSTITUTIONS.
Rt. W. and Rev. Peter A. Overbagh, G. Chaplain.
Rt. W. Joseph Sprague, G. Marshall.
Rt. W. Edward Seaman, G. Standard Bearer.
W. Gerrit Lansmg, G. Pursuivant.
W. Robert Ycung, G. Tiler.
NEW-YORK HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY.
Jacob Lorillard, President.
Philip Hone, ^
William NeilsoB, I
Gideon Lee, } Vice Presidents.
John J. Palmer, j
Charles Oakley, J
Benjamin M'Vickar, Corresponding Secretary.
Wm. R. Cooke, Recording Secretary.
John Groshon, Treasurer.
First Presbyterian Church, Wall-street, near Broad-
way, Rev. W. W. Phillips, D. D.
Brick Church, Beekman, n. Park, Rev. Gardiner
Spring, D. D.
Rutgers-street Church, Rutgers, corner of Henry,
Rev. John M. Krebs.
Cedar street Church, 43 Cedar, Rev. Cyrus Mason.
Canal-street Church, Canal, c. Green, Rev. Robert
M'Cartee, D. D.
Laight-street Church, Laight, c. Varick, Rev. Samuel
H. Cox, D. D.
Seventh Church, Broome, c Ridge, Rev. Elihu W.
Eighth Church, Christopher, c. Bleecker, Henry
Allen-street Church, Allen, n. Grand, Henry White.
Central Pres. Church, Broome, n. Elm, Rev. Williani
Spring-Street Church, Spring, n. Varick, Rev. Henry
Bleecker-street Church, Bleecker, n. Broadway, Rev.
Bowery Church, 66 Bowery, Rev. John Woodbridge,
Union Church, Prince c. Orange, Rev. Herman Norton.
1st Free Pres. Church, Dey, c. Washington, Rev. Hel-
2d Free Pres. Church, 84 Chatham, Rev. Mr. Ingersoll.
3d Free Pres. Church, Thompson, c. Houston, Rev. D.
C. Lansing D. D.
4th Free Pres. Church, Bowery, Rev. Mr. Granger.
Scotch Church, Cedar, n. Broadway, Rev. J. M'Elroy,
Scotch Church, 550 Pearl,
Murray-street Church, 45 Murray, Rev. Thomas
M'Aulev, D. D., LL. D.
Associate Pres. Church, Grand, c. Mercer, Rev.
Second Avenue Church, Second Avenue, n. Third,
Rev. Jno. A. Murray.
West Church, Carmine, n. Varick, Rev. David R.
Associate Pres. Church, Prince, c. Thompson, Mr.
Reformed, 47 Chambers, Rev. Mr. M'Leod.
Reformed, Sixth, n. Christopher, Rev. Mr. Kipp.
Fourteentli, Franklin, u. Chapel, Rev. D. Caw, A. R.
Coloured Pres. Church, Frankfort, c. William, Rev.
Theodore S. Wright.
North Church, Sixth Avenue, Vacant.
Village Church, Eighth Avenue, Rev. BIr. Page.
Brainerd Church, c. of Essex and Stanton, Rev. Mr.
Eighth Avenue Church, Eighth Avenue, Rev. Mr.
Burial grounds, Sixth, n. Wooster.
Do. do. Twenty-fifth, n. Eighth Avenue.
The Consistory Rooms of the Collegiate Reformed
Dutch Chtirches, cor. Nassau and Ann.
fc^outh Church, Exchange Place, n. Broad, Rev. James
M. Mathews, D. D.
Middle Church, Li-^ t tr r* rv
berty, c. Nassau, I (v ^''l^ i' n n
Nonh Church Wil- f y/ ^- ^^"Txrf; ^' ^^
liam, c. Fuiton, J Thomas De Witt, D. D.
Northwest Church, Franklin, c. Church, Rev. George
Northeast Church, Market, c. Henry, Rev. William
M'xMurray, D. D.
Church, Broome, c. Greene, Rev. Jacob Brodhead,
Church, Greene, c. Houston, Rev. Eli Baldwin, D. D.
Church, Bleecker, c. Amos, Rev. N. J. Marselus.
Church, Ninth, near Broadway, Rev. Francis M. Kip.
Church, Harlfeni, Rev. Cornelius Vermeule.
Mission Church, Houston, c. Forsyth, Rev. George
Young Men's Mission Church, Third, n. East River,
Rev. Richard D. Van Kleek.
Church, Bloominedale, Rev. J. AI Burtis.
True Reformed D. C, King, n. M'Dougal, Rev. C. T.
German, 21 Forsyth.
General burial ground, Houston, c. Forsyth and
Rt. Rev. Benjamin T. Onderdonk, D. D. Bishop of
Trinitv Church, Broadway,"
opposite Wall Rev. Wm. Berrian, D.D.
.Nt. Paul's Chapel, Broad- ^ Rev. John. F Schroeder,
wav, c. Vesey,
St. John's "Chapel, Varick,
opp. St. John's Park,
St. George's Church, Beekman, c. Cliff, Rev. James
mUnor, D. D.
French du St. Esprit, Franklin, c. Church, Rev. A.
_,,._,, , ot A .1 ( Rev. Thomas Lyell,D.D.
Christ Church, 81 Anthony, j p^^^^ ^^^g^t Smedes, jr
Grace Church, Broadway, c. Rector, Rev. Thomas H.
St. Mark's Church, Stuyvesant, c. Second Avenue,
Rev. Wm. Creighton, D. D.
Zion Church, Mott, c. Cross, Rev. Thomas Breintnall.
St. Stephen's Church, Chrystie, c. Broome, Rev.Wm.
St. Thomas' Church, Broadway, c. Houston, Rev. F.
L. Hawks, D. D.
St. Luke's Church, Hudson, op. Grove, Rev. W. R.
Church of the Ascension, Canal, n. Broadway, Rev.
All Saints Church, Henry, c. Scammel, Rev. Wm. A.
Clark, D. D.
St. Clement's Church, Amity, n. M'Dougal, Rev. L.
Mission Church of the Holy Evangelists, Vandewater,
Rev. Hugh Smith.
Mission Church of the Epiphany, Stanton, n. Norfolk,
Rev. Lott Jones.
St. Peter's Church, Twentieth, n. Ninth Avenue, Rev.
Benjamin I. Haight.
St. Philip's Church, (coloured,) 33 Centre, Rev. Peter
St. Michael's Church, Bloom-
St. James' Church, Hamilton
^Vy<^''^; , ^^ 1, Tvr u . ^ Rev. Wm. Richmond.
St. Mary's Church, Manhat- '^
St. Ann's Church, Ft. Wash-
St. Andrews' Church, Harlaem, Rev. Abram B. Hart.
Trinity Church Vestry Office, Fulton, c. Church, W.
Burial ground, Hudson, c. Clarkson.
First Baptist Church, 33 Gold, Rev. Wm, Parkinson.
Oliver-street Church, 6 Oliver, Rev. Spencer H. Cone.
Mulberry-street Church, Mulberry, n. Chatham, Rev.
Bethel Church, Delancy, c. Chrystie, Rev. W. G.
Beriah Church, M'Dougal, op. Vandam, Rev. Duncan
Union Church, Stanton, Rev. George Benedict.
North Church, Bedford, c. Christopher, Rev. Jacob H.
East Church, Grand, n. Pitt, Rev. John Middleton.
Ebenezer Church, North, c. Suffolk.
South Church, 84 Nassau, Rev. C. G. Sommers.
Broome-street Church, Broome, c. Cannon, Rev. John
Abyssinian Church, (coloured,) 44 Anthony, Rev. Jas.
Sixteenth Baptist Church, Eighteenth, Rev. D. Ber-
Central Baptist Church, Broadway Hall, Rev. O.
Welsh Baptist Church, c. King and Hudson, Rev. W.
Zion Baptist Church, (African,) Duane, Rev. J. S.
Amity-street Church, Amity, n. Greene, Rev. W. R.
General Baptist Church, Laurens.
Office of the Am. Bapt. Home Missionary Society, and
of the Baptist Repository, Clinton Hall, c. Beekman and
Burial ground, North, n. First Avenue.
First Methodist Church, 32 John, Rev. Fitch Reed.
Second Methodist Church, 8 Forsyth, Rev. Daniel
^Thhd' Methodist Church, 180 Duane, Rev. Charles
^FouT Me'thodist Church, 130 Allen, Rev. Laban
^ F^iftii Methodist Church, Willet, n. Broome, Rev. Benj.
^ShTth Methodist Church, Bedford, c. Morton, Rev.
-^"levernh'MeU^odist Church, Seventh, n. Third Ave-
"lifhS MetSrt'chu^S. Second, n. Avenue D,Rev.
"* NM; Kodist Church, 61 Greene, Rev. Peter P.
^Tendf Methodist Church, Twentieth, n. Eighth Ave-
nue, Rev. Josiah Bowen.
Independent Church, 56 Chrystie, Rev. Wm. Stillwell.
Protestant Church, 61 Anthony.
Protestant Church, Sullivan, n. Sprmg, Rev. Mr.
Thomas. , „^^ _
Protestant Church, 359 Broome.
Primitive Church, 43 Elizabeth. .
Primitive Church, Domimck, n. Vanck.
'''zl'oTchurch, (coloured,) 156 Church, Peter Van Has.
Burial grounds, First, n. Second Avenue.
S, Peter's Church, Barclay, | g-.Joto Power,
"Chrisf Church, Ann, n.^Rev. F. Varella
92 - CHURCHES.
r John Kelly,
St. Patrick's Cathedral, Mott, c. j Charles C. Vise,
Prince, j T. C. Levins,
St. Mary'? Church, Grand, c. Ridge, Rev. W. Quarters.
St. Joseph's Church, Rev. James Commesky.
German Chapel, Sixth Avenue, Rev. Mr. RafFeiner.
Burial grounds at Cathedral, also on First Avenue, be-
tween Eleventh and Twelftli sts., and, also, near Deaf
and Dumb Asylum.
Meeting House, Rose, n. Pearl.
Meeting House, Hester, c. Elizabeth.
Meeting House, 38 Henry.
Meeting House, 9 Cannine.
St. James', Oranere, Rev. William D. Strobel.
St. Matthew's, Walker, n. Broadway, Rev. F. W.
Geissenhainer, D. D., and Rev. F. W. Geissenhainer, jr.
First Society of Universalists, Orchard, n. Broome,
Rev. T. J. Sawyer.
Society of United Friends, Duane, c. Augustus, Rev.
Third Society of Universalists, Sixth Avenue, n.
Unitarian Church, 109 Chambers, Rev. Wm. Ware.
Unitarian Church, Mercer, c. Prince, Rev. Wm. P.
INDEPENDENTS OR CONGREGATrONALISTS.
Providence Chapel, 46 Thompson, Rev. J. Harrison.
Independent Welsh, 137 Mulberry, Rev. James Davies.
Synagogue of Poi'tuguese Jews, 15 Crosby, Isaac
Synagogue of German Jews, Elm, n. Grand, Alexan-
Synagogue, Grand, Eliazer Metz.
United Brethren, 104 Fulton.
Mariners' Church, Roosevelt, Rev. Henry Chase.
New Jerusalem Church, 406 Pearl.
Christian Church, Broome, Rev. Simon Clough.
TOTAL NUMBER OF CHURCHES IN THE CITY.
Dutch Reformed, 15
Roman Catholic, 6
Grand Total, 135
RULES AND REGULATIONS OF THE BANKS IN THE CITY.
The Banks are open every day in the year, from 10,
A. M., to 3, P. M., except Sundays, Christmas day,
New-Year's day, the Fourth of July, and general Holi-
days appointed by legal authority, and the Bank of New-
York on Good Fridays.
The rate of discount is six per cent, per annum, (cal-
culating 360 days to the year,) excepting when notes
have over 63 days to run, when the State incorporated
Banks have the privilege of charging 7 per cent.
Bills or notes offered for discount must be enclosed in
a letter directed to the cashier the day before discount
day, advising the name of the person upon whose ac-
count It IS oflered, &c.
Bills or notes lodged for collection, are collected free
ot charge to the holders, except when at a distance.
When protested, the person lodging the same pays the
charge of protest. ' "^
Deposits and notes for collection, must be entered in
the dealer s book at the time when deposited. No in-
terest allowed on deposits.
RATES AT WHICH FOREIGN COINS ARE RECEIVED
AT THE BANKS.
^ ^^^^^^ Coins. Gold Coins.
Crowns, 109 cents French, 87 1-4 c. p. dwt.
Dollars, 100 " English, 88 8-9 "
Five Francs, 93 3-10 Spanish, 84
BRANCH BANK OF THE UNITED STATES.
Chartered 10th April, 1816, to endure 20 years. Capi-
tal of the parent Bank 35,000,000 dollars"; New-York
Branch employs 2,500,000 dollars. Shares 100 dollars
each. United States holds 70,000 shares, being 7,000,000
dollars, individual subscription 280,000 shares, equal
to 28,000,000 dollars. The President of the Branch
Bank is ex-officio Loan Officer of the United States for
the State of New-York. First Clerk in the Loan Office
is Henry A. Ovington. Discount days, Wednesdays and
toaturdays. Dividends, 1st Monday in January and July.
Election, last of November.
Isaac Lawrence, President.
Morris Robinson, Cashier.
xj j/* ^^^^,^' Henry Kneeland, Charles Brugiere, David
Hadden, John S. Crary, James Boyd, jr. Shepherd,
Knapp Isaac S. Hone, P. I. Nevius, R. I. Cheesebrough,
W. W. Woolsey— Directors. General Directors.—
Robert Lenox, John Rathbone, jr.
John L. Lawrence, Attorney.
Henry Laight, Notary.
BANK OF AMERICA.
Chartered 1812, for 20 years ; renewed till 1852. Ca-
pital 2,000,000 dollars. Election, 1st Monday in May.
100 dollars each share. Discount days, Tuesdays and
Fridays. Dividends, January and July.
George Newbould, President.
D. Thompson, Cashier.
Thomas Buckley, Geo. Griswold, Stephen Whitney,
Jona. Goodhue, Benj. L. Swan, John Johnston, Peter
Crary, jr., J. H. Rowland, Fred. Sheldon, Jno. B. Law-
rence, John W. Leavitt, David Lee, Sam'l M. Fox, Chas.
Dickinson, Jeromus Johnson,* John Targee*— Directors.
S. C. Williams, Notary.
BANK OF NEW-YORK.
Incorporated March, 1791, to endure until the 2d
Tuesday in May, 1811. Charter was renewed until the
2d Tuesday in May, 1832. Renewed in 1831 to 1st Janu-
ary, 1853. Capital 1,000,000 dollars. Election, 2d Tues-
day in May. 500 dollars each share. Discount days,
Tuesdays and Thursdays. Dividends, 1st May and No-
Cornelius Heyer, President.
Anthony P. Halsey, Cashier,
J. Waddington, G. G. Rowland, P. Schermerhorn,
Charles M'Evers, John Oothout, Robert Maitland, Henry
Beeckman, Gurdon Buck, Edward R. Jones, George S.
Robbins, John H. Hicks, Robert Benson — Directors.
H. & E. Wilkes, Notaries.
butchers' and drovers' BANK.
(128 Bowery, near Grand-street)
Incorporated April 28, 1830, till January 1, 1853. Capi-
tal 300,000 dollars. Shares 25 dollars each. Election,
2d Tuesday in July. Discount davs, Wednesdays and
baturdays. Notes ofiered same days.
Benjamin M. Brown, President.
Clarence S. Bayley, Cashier.
Jacob Aims, John Perrin, E. H. Warner, Caleb Bart-
lett, Arnest Fink, John Campbell, Wm. E. Craft, John
Wood, David Cotheal, James Lovett, G. Ostrander, J. P.
Henry J. Feltus, Notary.
(216 Broadway, opposite St. Paul's Cliurch.)
^nn^noWn^'"'^ ^P'''^ ^' ^^24, for 21 years. Capital
500,000 dollars. Shares 25 dollars. Election, 1st Mon-
day m April. Discounts daily. Dividends, 1st of Feb-
ruary and AuEfust.
John Mason, President.
Archibald Craiff, Cashier.
Gideon Tucker, Thos T. Woodruff, Wra. T. M'Coun,
John Q. Jones, George Jones, Gerard H. Coster-
James Kent, Counsellor.
John Q. Jones, Factory Agent.
Samuel A. Porter, Notary and Attorney.
Incorporated 1812, for 20 years. Extended in 1831,
for 20 years. Capital 720,000 dollars. 45 dollars each
share. Officers elected 1st Tuesday in June. Discount
days, Mondays and Thursdays. Dividends, first of May
and first of November.
Thos. Bloodgood President,
G. A. Worth, Cashier.
Jordan Wright, C. R. Suydam, Wm. F. Pell, Benj.
Codies, H. Van Wagenen, Joseph Foulke, R. J. Walker,
Wm. W. Fox, Thomas Tobias, Abm. Bell, Henry Dela-
field, Jphn P. Stagg, Oliver Corwin— Directors.
Richard I. Wells, Notary.
Benjamin Clark, Attorney.
DELAWARE AND HUDSON CANAL COMPANY.
Chart<M-e(l in 1825, for the ])urpof!e of tnaking a Canal
from the Hudson River to iioncsdale, in Pennsylvania,
with banking privileges. Capital 1,500,000 dollars.
500,000 may be employed in banking. Shares 100 dollars.
Election, 1st Tuesday in March. Discount days, Wed-
nesdays and Satiu-days. Dividends, June and December.
John Wurts, President.
John H. Williams, Treasurer.
Philip Hone, Joseph Bayley, Wm. Worrell, Samuel
Reynolds, Wm. M. Halsted, Allison Post, Isaac S. Piatt,
John Ferguson, Knowles Taylor, Joseph Sands, Wm. E.
Lee, Edward Coleman — Directors.
Russel F. Lord, Chief Engineer.
Wm. E. Duscomb, Notary.
(Coi-ner Fulton and Pearl streets.)
Incorporated April 1st, lo-24, to continue 20 years. Ca-
pital 600,000 dollars. Shares 30 dollars each. Election,
last Tuesday in March. Discount days, Wednesdays
and Saturdays. Dividends, 1st May and November.
John Adams, President.
William J. Lane, Cashier.
Benj. Deforest, Amos Palmer, Robt. Carter, Reuben
Withers, Jos. Lawrence, Anson G. Phelps, C. O. Halsted,
Jos. Kernochan, Valentine G. Hall, O. Mauran, John
R. Willis, Robt. B. Minturn— Directors.
Charles A. Clinton, Notary.
Incorporated 17th April, 1830, for 25 years. Capital
200,000 dollars. Shares 25 dollars each. Dividends, 1st
of August and February- Discount Notes, must be of-
fered the days previous to Tuesdays and Fridays. Elec-
tion, 1st Monda}' in June.
Samuel Whittemore, President.
Jno. R. Satterlce, Cashier.
Isaac L. Varian, James N. Wells, Robert Hallidav,
Mordecai Myers, John Groshon, Chas. Oakley, Jos. W.
Beadel, Thomas Camming, Nath'l Jarvis, Timothy
VVhittemore, Robert Wiltse — Directors.
Wm. L. Morris, Director, Att. &, Conn.
John R. Satterlee, Notary.
LEATHER MANUFACTURERS' BANK.
Incorporated April 23d, 1832. Expires ] st June, 18C^
Capital 600,000 dollars. 50 dollars per share. Election
1st Monday in June. Discount days, Tuesdays and
Gideon Lee, President.
Francis W. Edmonds, Cashier.
Austin Melvin, Ogden E. Edwards, James Meinell,
Morgan L. femith, L. M. Hoffman, E. K. Prichett, Jona-
than Trotter, VV. W. De Forest, Isaac J. Bicknell, Moses
Allen, Jehiel Jagger, Elb't J. Anderson— Directors.
Franklin S. Kinney, Attorney and Notary.
Incorporated in 1799. Charter uidimited. Capita
2,050,000 dollars. Election, 1st Tuesday in December
50 dollars each share. Discount days, Mondays am
Thursdays. Dividends, July and January.
Maltby Gelston, President.
Robert White, Cashier.
ix/'n?',9''^r^7' •^'^t''' Thompson, James M'Bride, Wm
^-Jj^'^'^^J,^^^'Ji^^^^ersley, David S.Kennedy, Wn i
Paulding, Thos. Suftern, W. B. Crosby, S. D Beekmau,
•'^"?« ^i"«^"' '^"d Richard Riker, City Recorder, ex
officio — Directors.
Auijustus Floyd, Notary.
Incorporated 23d of March, 1810, with a capital of
1,500,000 dollars. In 1811, increased the capital to
2,000,000 dollars. To endure until 2d Tuesday in April,
1832. Renewed in 1831, till 1855. Election, 1st Tues-
day in April. 25 dollars each share. Discount days,
Wednesdays and Saturdays. Dividends, 1st of Feb-
ruary and 1st of August.
John Fleming, President.
Heman Baldwin, Cashier.
Jacob Lorillard, Gabriel Furman, Francis Cooper,
Samuel Hicks, H. C. De Rliani, John M'Conib, Peter
Sharpe, George Ireland, Robert Speir, John Leonard,
Geo. Arcularius, Tlios. A. Ronalds, John Fleming, and
Edwin B. Clayton, (President of the General Society
of Mechanics and Tradesmen, e^c-o^cio) — Directors.
H. Westervelt, Notary.
mechanics' and traders' bank.
(Corner of Norfolk and Grand streets.)
Incorporated April 15th, 1830, till Jan. 1st, 1857. Ca-
pital 200,000 dollars, in shares of 25 dollars each. Elec-
tion, 2d Tuesday in July. Discount days, Tuesdays
Perez Jones, President.
J E. D. Brown, Cashier.
4 Fred. A. Tracy, Zeb. Ring, John Rogers, Thomas H.
; Mills, John Clapp, John Leveridge, Francis Fickett, Wm.
1 E. Dodge, S. G. Wheeler, Thompson Price, Jeremiah
i Clark, Stephen Lyon, Abijah Fisher, Russel Dart.
j John Leveridge, Attorney and Notary.
Incorj)orated in 1805, to endure until 1st Tuesday in
June, 1832. Renewed in 1831, till 1857. Capital
1,490,000 dollars. Election, 1st Tuesday in June. 50
dollars each share. Discount days, Wednesdays and
Fridays. Dividends, 1st of June and 1st of December.
John J. Pahner, President.
Walter Mead, Cashier.
Henry I. Wyckoff, James Heard, David Lydig, Wm.
S. Herriman, John Spring, Benj. Aymar, Harvey Weed,
John Crumby, John D. Wolfe, Treasurer of State, ex-
offico — Directors. J. D. Campbell, Notary.
merchants' exchange bank.
(Corner of Greenwich and Dey streets.)
Incorporated April 29th, 1829, for 20 years. Capital
750,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election, 1st
Monday in June. Discount days, Wednesdays and
Peter Stagg, President.
W. M. Vermilve, Cashier.
Henry Wvckofi; H. F. Tallmadere, W. F. Havemeyer,
J. V. Nostrand, Wm. W. Chester, Eli Hart, Goold Hoyt,
Henry Rankin, R. M'Cnrdy, Jos. B. Varnum, Charles
Denison, Sam'l Thomson — Directors.
John L. Graham, Notary and Counsellor.
Chartered 30th April, 1829, for 28 rears, with a capital
of 1,000,000 dollars. In 1830, capital reduced to 750,000
dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Commenced opera-
tions 17th May, 1831. Election, 2d Tuesday in July.
Discount days,"Tuesdays and Fridays. Dividends, 1st
of April and 1st of October.
Albert Gallatin, President.
Sam'l Flewwelling, Cashier.
Wm. James, jr., James Magee, Henry Andrew, Seth
Grosvenor, Daniel Jackson, John Wilson, Dudley
Selden, Abm. Bloodgood, Elisha Riggs, Joseph Bou-
chaud, John Chambers — Directors.
Joseph Law, Notary.
NEW-YORK DRY DOCK COMPANY.
(Bank, cor. Avenue D. and Tenth-st. Office 333 Pearl-st., Franklin^sq.)
Incorporated 12th April, 1825, perpetually. Capital
420,000 dollars; with banking privileges. Shares 30
dollars. Discount days, Tuesdays and Fridays. Elec-
tion, 2d Monday in January. Dividends, January and
Benj. Strong, President.
Wm. Stebbins, Cashier.
E. D. Comstock, Miles R. Burke, Geo. W Bruen, W.
H. Denning, Obadiah Holmes, Russell Stebbins, John
B. Lasala, William Paxson Hallett — Directors.
Wm. Paxson Hallett, Attorney and Notary.
NORTH RIVER BANK.
(Corner of Greenwich and Dey streets.)
Incorporated Febuary 16th, 1821. Charter to continue
21 years. Election, 1st Monday in June. Dividends, Jan-
uary and July. Capital 500,000 dollars. Shares 50 dol-
lars each, THscounts by the Board, Tuesday and Friday.
Ditto by Committee, every day.
Leonard Kip, President.
A. B. Hays, Cashier.
Thomas Brooks, Charles Trinder, Edwin Clark, Pe-
ter A. Jay, Charles Town, Thomas Darling, Jas. Bene-
dict, Nath'l Weed, James Swords, Aaron Clark, S. D.
Rogers, S. W. Anderson — Directors.
G. D. Cooper, Notary.
Peter A. Jay, Counselloi*.
Charter dated June 15th, 1812, for 20 years . Continued
to 1854. Capital 500,000 dollars. Officers elected 1st
Tuesday in July. 25 dollars each share. Discount
days, Wednesdays and Saturdays. Dividends, 1st of
January and 1st of July.
Henry Gary, President.
John Delafield, Cashier.
R. K. Delafield, Assistant Cashier.
D. S. Jones, Abm. Valentine, David Bryson, Henry^
Cary, Benj. Smith, John Robbins, Henry Parish, G.
Sharpe, (State,) C. V. S. Roosevelt, M.H. Grinnell, John
Gray, C. H. Russell, Rob't Ray — Directors.
William Van Hook, Notary.
SEVENTH WARD BANK.
(53 East Broadway.)
Incorporated April 20th, 1833, for 30 years. Capital
500,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election, 2d
Tuesday of June. Discounts on Monday and Thursday
evenings. Notes offered same day,
Walter Bowne, President.
Wm. O'Connor, Cashier.
Abraham Dally, Henry Erben, Henry Ogden, Luther
Halsey, Wm. S. Coe, Jas. R. Whiting, David Brown,
Gilbert Hopkins, Wm. Scott-, J. V. Greenfield, Philip
Harmon, Sam'l N. Dodge — Directors.
James R. Whiting, Notary and Counsellor.
Incorporated in 1823, for 10 years. Renewed in 1831,
for 24 years. Capital 400,000 \lollars. Shares 40 dol-
lars each. Election, 1st Monday of July. Discount
days, Tuesdays and Fridays. Dividends, 1st of July and
Preserved Fish, President.
W. H. Falls, Cashier.
James Hall, Shivers Parker, Joshua Hyatt, Eldad
Holmes, Isaac Frost, Eben'r. Cauldwell, Thads. Seymour,
Henry W. Bool, Wm. S. Smith, William Vail, David Ly-
on, Nicholas Gibert, Elisha W. King, S. W. Lowerre,
Gilbert Coutant, Cyrus Hitchcock, Richard Lawrences
Josiah Mojcy, T. J. Townsend — Directors.
Peter A. Cowdrey, Notai-y,
(17 Wall street.)
Incorporated March, 1811. To endure until 1831. Re-
newed in 1831, till 1853. Capital 1,000,000 dollars. Elec-
tion, 1st Monday in March. 50 dollars each share. Dis-
count days, Mondays and Thursdays. Dividends, 1st of
May and 1st of November.
Wm. Howard, President.
Daniel Ehbets, jr.. Cashier.
Wm. Howard, Knowles Taylor, Sam'l S, Howland,
Morris Ketchum, Edwin U. Berryman, Edward Kellogg,
Mortimer Livingston, Rufus Prime, Wm. A. White, Jas.
Chesterman — Directors.
E. Jesup, jr., Notary.
NEW-YORK BANK FOR SAVINGS.
(Office No. 43 Chambers-street.)
Office open every afternoon from 4 to 6. Friday after-
noons, exclusively for females. Dividends, 3d Monday
in January and July.
John Pintard, President.
Peter A. Jay, First Vice President.
Philip Hone, Second Vice President.
Thomas Buckley, Third Vice President.
Jno. Oothout, Treasurer.
R. C. Cornell, Secretary.
D. E. Tylee, Accountant.
Benjamin Clark, Francis Cooper, Cornelius Du Bois,
Gabriel Furman, Jona. Goodhue, John E. Hyde, John
B. Lawrence, Zechariah Lewis, James Lovett, Denma
M'Carthy, Cornelius R. Suvdam, Lindley Murray,
James Palmer, Nathaniel Richards, Benj. Strong, Benj.
L. Swan, Najah Taylor, H. Van Wagenen, M. Van
Schaick, William Wilson, James F. De Peyster— Di-
It appears by the Report of the above Institution, for
the last year, that the heaviest deposits were made in the
months of May, June, July, and December. The great-
est of all in the month of June last.
The largest amounts of money were drawn for in
April and July.
Among the depositors, the most numerous class are
domestic sei-vants, 8G0 in number — the next the common
labourers, 589 — the next seamstresses, 331 — the next
clerks, 150 — carpenters, 146 — tailors, 123.
The most provident of the depositors appear to be the
single women, 952 in number — the widows 434, and
coloured people 198, out of about 5000 persons doing
business with the bank.
seamen's bank for savings.
Najah Taylor, President.
Benj. Strong, J vice Presidents.
Benj. Clark, )
Caleb Barstow, Secretary.
Gurdon Buck, Treasurer.
Bank open daily, (Sundays excepted,) from 12 to 1
o'clock. Chartered 1829.
GREENWICH SAVINGS BANK.
(No. 10 Carmine-street. Incorporated 18.33.)
Open for the transaction of business every Monday
George Suckley, President.
Charles Oaklev, ? ^.^^ Presidents.
James N. \\ells, )
P-A.Cushman, ? Secretaries.
W. W. Rodman, S
John R. Satterlee, Treasurer.
Stuart F. Randolph, William L. Morris, James B.
Murray, Samuel Whittemore, Michael Van Beuren, John
Delamater, Robert Halliday, John Groshon, Timothy
Whittemore, Flovd Smith, Silas M. Stilwell, Isaac L.
Vaxian, Francis Fickett, Joseph Tucker, Thomas Cum-
IJTSURANCE COMP ANIES. 105
minsfs, Joseph W. Beadcl, John Milderbere:er, Nathaniel
Jarvis, John Bolton, David Vandervoort, John Rogers,
Georsre Ribbet, Gideon Lee, Abraham Van Nest, George
P. Rogers, Wm. C. Rhinelander, Thomas S. Stevens —
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES.
iETNA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Passed March 31st, 1823, for 21 years. Capital 400,000
dollars. Shares 50 dollars. Dividends, May and No-
vember. Election, 1st Monday in June.
Charles Town, President.
Henry Lott, Secretary.
Jno. Wright, jr. Frederick Pentz, Gideon Ostrander,
Luke Torboss, Egbert Ward, John Allen, L. 31. Hoffman,
Chester Clark, P. S. Foulke, Henry Jackson, Richard
Kidney, Joseph Sackett, J. G. Dyckman, Robert P. Bell,
George D. Strong, Asa H. Center, T. Anthony, Nich's
Gibert, John Low, jr., V. G. Hall, John Turner, Lewis
Webb, J. Van Boskerck, R. Pegg, Charles Trinder,
W. A. F. Pentz, Russell Stebbins, D. Jackson, J. L.
Hart, M. L. Marsh, John D. Jaques, M. M. Noah, D. A.
Cushman, George Pomeroy, Silas M. Stilwell, A. B.
Hays, A. Cornwall, N. Berthoud, J. Grosvenor, J. R.
Jobnson, J. R. St. John, G. S. Marschalk, Aaron Clark,
Cephas Mills, John P. Stagg, H. Booraem, Timothy
Southmayd, Peter Forrester, Joseph Otis — Directors.
E. Williams, Surveyor.
AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Basement room City Bank Building.)
Incorporated April 20th, 1832, for 30 years. Capital
200,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election, 2d
Monday in December.
David Aug. Clarkson, President.
James M'Vickar, Secretary.
1()6 INSURANCE COMPANIES.
P. Perit, W. H. Aspinwall, Francis Olmsted, James
Monroe, Joseph Henriques, Wni. Beach Lawrence, H.
S. Leverich, J. I. Roosevelt, jr., Benj. M'Vickar, James
W. Otis — Directors.
CITY FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(169 Chatham-square, corner of James-slreet.)
Incorporated in 1833, for 30 years. Capital 300,000
dollars. Election, 2d Wednesday in February.
John Barrow, President.
R. A. Reading, Secretary.
Preserved Fish, Cornelius "nV. Lawrence, Josiah Macy,
Abraham Bell, Robert Hicks, Robert J. Walker, Tho-
mas J. Townsend, William H. Falls, Peter S. Titus,
John D. Wright, John Barrow, Joseph W. Corlies, Ben-
jamin Clark, Isaac Frost, Edward A. Wright, Amos
VVillets, William C. White, David S. Brown, Cyrus
Hitchcock, Thomas Carpenter, Dan. Trimble — Direc-
CLINTON FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Not yet in operation.)
Capital 300,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars.
EAGLE FIRE COMPANY.
Incorporated 1806, charter perpetual. Capital 500,000
dollars, with a privilege to increase to 1,000,000 dollars.
Shares 100 dollars each. Officers elected 2d Tuseday
in January. Dividends, January and July.
Edward W. Laight, President.
Thomas Glover, Secretary.
David Lydig, Philip Hone, James Boggs, Thos. W.
Ludlow, J. S. Schermerhorn, Maltby Gelston, Henry
Laight, James I. Jones, Henry Rogers, Thos. L. Wells,
Robert Ray, James Strong — Directors.
EQUITABLE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Chartered April 20th, 1823, for 21 years. To insure
against loss by fire as well as loss or injury by robbery
INSURANCE COMPANIES. 107
committed on furniture or personal property in houses
or stores, while the proprietors are absent from the city.
Capital 300,000 dollars. Election, 1st Monday in June.
Shares 50 dollars. Dividends, 1st January and July.
Thomas R. Mercein, President.
Lebbeus Chapman, Secretary.
William Burgoyne, Harvey Weed, Shepherd Knapp,
Thos. Darling, David Kimberly, Lambert Suydam, A. C
Thompson, David Hadden, Sam'l VVhittemore, L. Van
Nostrand, Sam'l B. Ruggles, Sam'l Stilwell, Amasa
Wright, Geo. Rapelye, Noah Jarvis, Wm. B. Lawrence,
Joseph W. Duryee, Rich'd L Wells — Directors.
farmers' fire insurance and loan company.
Incorporated in 1822, till 1837, with the privilege of
receiving trusts and acting as trustees. 10,000 shares of
50 dollars each, is 500,000 dollars. Election, 1st Monday
in June. Dividends, January and July.
Elisha Tibbits, President.
John King, Secretary.
Fred. A. Tracy, Geo. Griswold, Lewis Curtis, Eli
Hart, John S. Crarv, James Tallmadge, Saul Alley,
Henry Parish, John Targee, E. H. Ely, George Newbold,
Chas. Dickinson, Walter R. Jones, Thos. Tileston,
Sam'l Downer, jr., Sam'l F. Dorr, Benj. L. Swan— Di-
firemen's insurance company.
Incorporated April 19th, 1825. Capital 300,000 dollars.
Shares 25 dollars. Election, 2d Monday in November.
Dividends, September and March.
John Leonard, President.
Niel Gray, Secretary.
Jacob Drake, Stephen Allen, Henry C. De Rham, John
Sutphen, S. W.Anderson, O.T. Hewlett, E. Townsend,
A. M. Arcularius, Philip W. Engs, William Adee, Ab'm
Van Nest, Samuel Demilt, John Wilson, C. W. Law-
rence, F. C. Havemeyer, F. T. Luqueer, Peter Sharpe,
108 INSURANCE COMPANIES.
EdwM G. Faile, Gabriel Havens, Drake B. Palmer, S.
M. Tliompsoii, John R. Townsend, L. V. De Forest,^
President of Fire Department, ex-officio, President of
Trustees of Fire Department Fund, ex-officio — Di-
FRANKLIN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Chartered March 1 3th, 1818, till 1836. Capital 250,000
dollars. Election, 2d Monday in Jan. Dividends, 1st of
January and July. Shares 25 dollars.
J. Worthington, President.
Washington Post, Secretary.
Peter Harmony, Geo. Griswold, J. J." Palmer, Elisha
Tibbits, S. Whitney, Gabriel Wisner, C. Dickinson,
Thos. Bucklev, H. I. Wyckoft", Walter Bowne, Francis
Griffin, Jos. Kernochan, Francis Olmsted, Robert Lenox,
B. L. Swan — Directors.
FULTON INSURANCE COMPANY.
Passed April 2d, 1819, to endure 30 years. Capital
500,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election, last
Monday in January. Dividends, 15th July and 15th
A. L. Underbill, President.
Christian Zabriskie, Secretary.
Stephen Allen, Rich'd I. Tucker, Corn's Du Bois,
David Cargill, John Drake, Thos. R. Smith, John Lang,
Ferd'd Suvdam, T. T. Woodruff, Geo. B. Thorp, Aug.
Wynkoop." Peter Sharpe, David Austen, Rob't Buloid,
Peter L Nevius, Wm. Howard, James N. Wells, John
Ferguson, John 3Iason, M. H. Grinnell, A. L. Underbill^
Richard Lawrence. Wm. Aug. White— Directors.
GLOBE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated 1814, perpetually. Capital 1,000,000
dollars. Shares .50 dollars. Election, 1st IMonday in
February. Dividends, 1st June and December.
INSURANCE COMPANIES. 109
Henry Rankin, President.
Richard Dunn, Secretary.
Nathaniel Prime, Peter Remsen, Garrit Storm, Jona.
Goodhue, John Robins, Isaac Carow, John A. Haven,
Gookl Hoyt, Henry Beekman, Edw. R. Jones, D. P.
Campbell, Austin L. Sands, James Heard, Edm. &mith,
John J. Astor, Henry Gary, Benj. L. Swan, Jer. F. Ran-
dolph, S. S. Howland, Chas. H. Russell, John Glover,
Peter Crary, A. Van Sinderen, Robert Gracie, Isaac S.
Hone, Jacob R. Le Roy, John Suydam, Gurdon Buck,
one vacancy — Directors.
Joseph Ditto, Surveyor.
GUARDIAN INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated 24th April, 1833. Capital 300,000 dollars.
Shares 50 dollars. Election, 2d Monday m May.
Geo. Johnston, President.
Jos. Greenleaf, Secretary.
Robert Lenox, Robert Maitland, Jas. Boorman, John
S. Crarv, D. J. Kennedy, J. Rathbone, jr., G. G. How-
land, Charles March, VVilliam Colgate, H. L. Williams,
James Campbell, Thomas Barron— Directors.
HOWARD INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated March 9th, 1825, for 21 years. Capital
300,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars. Election, 1st Mon-
day in December. Dividends, January and J uly.
R. Havens, President.
Lewis Phillips, Secretary.
Najah Tavlor, C. W. Lawrence, Denis M'Carthy, J.
P. Phenix, H. Van Wageuen, John Morrison, David
Lee, Joseph Otis, Fanning C. Tucker, J. B. Varnum,
Win. Couch, C. O. Halsted, B. L. Woolley, Micah
Baldwin, Jehiel Jaggar, Wm. W. Todd, Daniel Oakley,
Moses Allen — Directors.
110 INSURANCE COMPANIES.
JEFFERSON INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Corner of Pearl and Chatham streets.)
Passed March 4th, 1824, for 21 years. Shares 30 dol-
lars eacli. Insures against loss or damage by fire, and
also inland navigation. Election, 1st Monday in Feb-
ruary. Dividends, 15th of August and 15th February.
John Morss, President.
Wm. S. Thorne, Secretary.
John JMorss, Thomas W. Thome, Samuel Webb,
William Bradford, John H. Lee, David Jacot, Caleb C.
Tunis, Benjamin R. Robson, John Clapp, John C. Mer-
ritt, Walter Peck, Stephen Lyon, Thompson Price, Alex.
Masterton, Moses Tucker, Dr. David Rogers, Robert
Buchan, Wm. H. Ireland, Joseph Evans, John R. Davi-
son — Directors.
MANHATTAN INSURANCE COMPANY.
Chartered March, 1821, for 30 years. Shares 50 dol-
lars. Election, last Monday in March. Dividends, De-
cember and June.
Henry Thomas, President.
Thos. Bull, jr.. Secretary.
Henry Thomas, Eleazar Lord, H. Hendricks, Peter H.
Schenck, Wm. Wallace, Wm. F. Mott, David L. Haight,
Isaac Lawrence, F. E. Berger, Jesse Schofield, John
Ireland, Abm. Warner, John Rathbone, jr., E, J. Ander-
son, J. E. Haight, Elisha Riggs, R. L. Lord, John E.
Hyde, Albert R. Gallatin, S. F. Mott— Directors.
George Sutton, Surveyor.
merchants' INSURANCE COMPANY.
Chartered in April, 1818. Capital 500,000 dollars.
Election, lust 3Ionday in January. Shares 100 dollars
each. Dividends, 15th January and July.
Jonathan Lawrence, President.
Nathaniel W. Strong, Secretary.
INSURANCE COMPANIES. Ill
James Lovett, Henry Kneeland, Moses Taylor, Wm.
W. Fox, Thos. Bloodgood, Thomas Lawrence, Fran. H.
INicoll, Geo. Barclay, Mich'l Biirnham, R. Chesebrough,
Jas. Boyd, jr., John A. Stevens, Jeromus Johnson, James
Strong, Jacob P. Giraud, Peter A. Jay, David M. Prall,
O. Mauran, Ejihraim Holbrook, Augustus W. Hupeden,
Wm. Whitlock, jr., Anthony C. Rossire, Henry K. Bo-
gert, Daniel Low — Directors.
C. C. Jacobus, Inspector.
MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated in 1798 — renewed in 1809, and stands
until revoked by the Legislature. Capital 500,000 dol-
lars. Shares 50 dollars. Election, 1st Tuesday in
April. Dividends, June and December.
George Ireland, President.
Anthony Bleecker M'Donald, Secretary.
George Arcularius, Robert Benson, Joseph Bouchaud,
John Chambers, John Campbell, George Conklin, Theo-
dosius Fowler, Gabriel Furman, Thomas Hammersley,
George Ireland, John T. Irvhig, Isaac Jones, jr., Richard
Leaycraft, Joshua Brush, Jacob Lorillard, John Oothout,
John Pintard, Fred'k W. Rhinelander, H. G. Stevens,
Joseph Tucker, James Van Antwerp, Joshua Waddington,
William Wilson — Directors
(44 Wall-street, up stairs.)
Chartered April 5th, 1 824, to continue 30 years. Capital
300,000 dollars, in shares of 50 dollars each. Election,
3d Monday in January. Dividends, 11th May and No-
Abm. Bloodgood, President.
R. W. Martin, Secretary.
Robt. Lenox, John Adams, Robt. M'Coskry, Francis
Depau, P. Lorillard, G. C. Verplanck, James Bryar,
John Wilson, Jas. Magee, Jas, M'Bride, John Haggerty,
J. Keruochan, James Campbell, John Johnston, John I.
112 INSURANCE COMPANIES.
Palmer, Thos. Suffem, David S. Kennedy, Stephen
Whitney, James IM'Call, Robert M'Crea, Thomas Irvin,
James 13rowu — Directors.
NEW-YORK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated April 18th, 1832, to continue 30 years.
Capital 200,000 dollars. Shares 100 dollars. Election,
2d Wednesday in February. Dividends, 1st of February
Perez Jones, President.
A. M. Merchant, Secretary.
James \V. Dominick, Peter Neefus, VVilliam N. Chad-
wick, Ephraim D. Brown, Eli Benedict, Lowell Holbrook,
Samuel Akcrly, John Samson, Walter R. Jones, John G.
Coster, Thomas H. Mills, John Anderson, Jeremiah
Vanderbilt, Caleb Bartlett, William H. Falls, Richard
J. Hutchinson, Isaac K. Jcssup, Samuel G. Wheeler,
Zebedec Ring, Francis Fickett, Oliver H. Jones, Jere-
miah Clark, G. Lovett, Cornelius Vanderbilt — Directors.
Thomas Trusiow, Surveyor.
NEW-YORK BOWERY FIRE INSURANCE C03IPANY.
(lol Bowery, corner Broome-strect.)
Incorporated April 24th, 1833, for 30 vears. Capital
300,000 doll^irs. Shares 25 dollars each. Election, 2d
Wednesday m February.
Benjamin "M. Brown, President.
Peter Pinckney, Secretary.
E. H. Warner, Anson G. Phelps, "Frederick R. Lee,
Jos. R. Tavlor, Benj. Birdsall, John Perrin, Wm. R.
Cooke, David Cotheal, Jas. C. Stoneall, Wm. Hibbard,
William Lee, Hamilton Fish, Geo. C. Thomas, James
Mills, Peter Gassner, Gid'n Ostrander, E. R. Dupignac,
Pliny Freeman, Geo. Haws, jr., Jabesh Lovett — Direc-
Hamilton Fish, Counsellor and Attorney.
William Lee, Sur^-eyor.
INSURANCE COMPANIES. 113
NEW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE AND TRUST COMPANY.
, , (38 Wall-street.)
Passed March 9lh, 1830. Unlimited. Capital 1,000,000
dollars. Shanes 100 dollars each. Dividends, 1st
Tuesday in January and July.
William Bard, President.
E. A. Nicoll, Secretary.
New-York Directors. — John Mason, Samuel Thomp-
son, Wm. Bard, Peter Remsen, Isaac Bronson, J. J.
Astor, James M'Bride, John Duer, Thos. W. Ludlow,
Stephen Whitney, James Kent, Wm. B. Lawrence,
Thos. J. Oakley, G. C. Verplanck, Nathaniel Prime,
Jonathan Goodhue, John Rathbone, jr., Thomas Suffern,
Peter Harmony, John G. Coster, Erastus Corning,
P. G. Stuyvesant, H. C. De Rham. Albany Directors —
Isaiah Townsend, B. F. Butler, S. Van Rensselaer, Benj.
Knower, E. C. Delavan. Utica — Nicholas Devereux.
NORTH RIVER INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated Feb., 1822, for 15 years. Capital 350,000
dollars. Dividends, March and September. Shares 25
dollars. Election, last Monday in March.
Richard Whiley, President.
P. R. Warner, Secretary.
Richard Whiley, David Rosters, Benj. Stephens, Thos.
Brooks, Abm. Stagg, Isaac Jones, Wm. B. Astor, Wm.
C. Rhinelandor, Chas. Graham, David Johnson, Stephen
Storm, Benj. Strong, Stuart F. Randolph, Geo. Vaughan,
Lewis Decasse, S^amuel Verplanck, Geo. P. Rogers,
Joseph Bayley, Nich's J. Quackenbos, Samuel D.
Rogers, Obadiah Holmes, Thomas Swords, Samuel
Reynolds, Edward A. Nicoll, Richard Ray, John B.
Martin, Michael Allison, Silas B. Hamilton, Wm. Bleak
ley, Robert Buchan — Directors.
PALLADIUM FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Not yet in operation.)
Hi INbt/RANCE tOMPANIF.?.
PHEiNIX FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(i254 Broadway, up stairs.)
Passed March 29th, 1823, to endure 21 years. Capital
2-)0 01)0 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election, last
Moaday in Mav. Dividends, November and 5Iay.
Thomas Bolton, President.
Robert Ainslee, Secretary.
John L. Graham, Amos Palmer, Abm. B. Mead, Reu-
ben Withers, Daniel Jackson, Henry Laverty, Joseph
B. Varnum, Wm. Paulding, Richard Riker, G. nV right,
S Whittemoro, Thos. Herttell, Wdham l^-^^^^ord John
Le Maire, George Lovett, R. iM. Lawrence, Joan \\ ebb
traders' insurance company.
Incoroorated March 9th, 1825, for 21 years Capital
250 000 dollars. Shares 25 dollars each. Election, 2ct
Monday in May. Dividends, xMay and November.
Wm. B. Bolles, President
R. L. Reade, Secretary.
Jacob Lorillard, G. G. Howland, Gideon Lee, Wm.
Stevens, John C. Halsey, M. E. Thompson, L. C.
Hamersley, Wm. Colgate, Sam 1 Campbell, U m- J;>«^;;
well, E. W. Dunham, George Colgate, Mulfo'^vi '^'"'
Russel Dart, R. E. Mount, Joseph Sands. David Clark-
son, Eben. Cauldwell, John C. Merntt, C. N. R.ersted
Gabriel Winter, John Brouwer, N. W. fetuyvesant,
N. P. Hosack, Joseph Ketchum— Directors.
UNITED states' FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(282 Pearl-street, corner of Beckraan.)
Passed April 1st, 1824, for 21 years^^ Capital 250,000
dollars, with liberty to increase to dOO,000. Shares 25
dollars each. Election, 1st Monday in June. Dividends,
June and December. ,
John L. Browne, President.
Jos. F. Carroll, Secretary.
John R. Willis, Silas Hicks, Robt. C. Cornell, James
Barker, Said Alley, Benj. Corhes, Lindley Murray,
INSURANCE COMPANIES. 115
Charles Osborn, H. H. Lawrence, Stephen Van Wyck,
Isaac Frost, Robt. D. Weeks, John Wood, Thos. H.
Leggett, Thos. W. Jenkins, David Bryson, Benj. Strong,
Geo. Schmelzel, Jacob T. Doty, George Hussey, John
Corliss, U. F. Carpenter, James H. Titus, Eben. Cauld-
well, Josh. S. Underbill, C. T. Cromwell, C. W. Law-
rence, Nathaniel Lord, Morris Ketchum, Charles Knee-
land, E. A. Wright, Peter S. Titus, Benjamin Clark
M(ASHINGTON INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Corner of William and John streets.)
Instituted June, 1801. Incorporated March, 1814, for
an unlimited time. Capital 500,000 dollars. 50 dollars
per share. Officers elected 1st Tuesda}' in April. Divi-
dends, 1st of February and 1st of August.
James Swords, President.
John E. West, Secretary and Surveyor.
George D. Post, Assistant Secretary.
John Clark, jr., Leonard Kip, Joel Post, Gideon
Tucker, John Graham, Jas. C. Roosevelt, James Dobbin,
Jno^ B. Lawrence, Abm. Van Nest, Alfred Wagstaff, J.
B. Schmelzel, James M'Brair, Elkanah Doolittle John
D. _Wolfe, Seth Grosvenor, George S. Robbins, E.
Schieffelin — Directors.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANIES.
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated March 1st, 1815. Capital 500,000 dollars.
50 dollars each share. Election, 2d Tuesdav in May.
Dividends, 2d Tuesday in May and November."
Wm. Neilson, President.
John Palmer, Assistant President.
Philip Hayt, Secretary.
H. C. De Rham, Wm. Wilson, Peter Remsen, Edm.
Morewood, James M'Bride, F. Cottenet, Robt. Gracie,
John Graham, John A. Stevens, John Ferguson, Felix
Columb, P. L. Foulke, Wm, H. A spinwall— Directors
116 INSURANCE COMPANIES.
ATLANTIC INSURANCE COMPANY.
(47 Wall, corner of Hanover-street.)
Charter dated Feb. 27th, 1824, and to continue until
1845. Capital 350,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each.
Election, 2d Monday in January. Dividends, January
' Josiah L. Hale, President.
Walter R. Jones, Vice President.
Jacob R. Pentz, Secretary.
O. Mauran, George Griswold, Jon. Goodhue, Peter
Crary, Tho. Tileston, Goold Hoyt, Silas Hicks, Perez
Jones, Fi-ed. A. Tracy, George Hussey, Silas Holmes,
Henry Parish, Caleb Barstow, Henry Coit, Elisha
Riggs, Geo. T. Elliott, W. W. De Forest, Jacob
Brouwcr, Lewis Curtis, Chas. H. Russell, S. V. S. Wil-
der, John Crumby, E. W. Wainvvright, Daniel Low —
John Earl Inspector.
COMMERCIAL INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated in April, 1822, to continue 21 years.
Capital 300,000 dollars. Shares 100 dollars. Election,
4th Monday in May. Dividends, 1st 3Ionday in January
Benj. Balch, President.
Samuel Whetmore, Vice President.
Ebenezer Hale, Secretary.
Samuel Whetmore, Sidney Brooks, John A. Haven,
E. A. Russell, Geo. W. Smith, Thos. Marean, Paul
Spofford, Wm. F. Cary, Geo. W. Gra}', James Don-
aldson, Walden Pell, Josiah Lane, B. Balch — Directors.
Three vacancies to be filled in May, 1334.
James Morgan, Inspector.
GOOD-HOPE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW-YORK.
(Not yet in operation.)
Chartered April 25th 1832, for 21 years. Capital,
300,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars. Election, 2d Mon-
day in January.
INSURANCE COMPANIES. 117
JACKSON INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated in 1831, till 1852. Capital 400,000 dollars.
Shares 50 dollars. Election, 2nd Monday in January.
Dividends, 1st Monday in July and January.
Fyler Dibblee, President.
John R. Skiddy, Vice President.
Lewis Gregory, Secretary.
Robert White, Thos. Bloodgood, "Geo. Sutton, James
Tallmadge, Moses Taylor, E. D. Hurlbut, Wni. W.
Todd, David Leslie, John S. Smith, Mort. Livingston,
Chas. Brugiere, John R. Marshall, Wm. R. Smith, J.
Joseph, Edmund B. Bostwick — Directors.
NATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated April 14th, 1815, to May 1st, 1835. Capi-
tal 250,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Dividends,
1st Monday in January and July. Election, 2nd Mon-
day in January.
Jas. K. Hamilton, President.
Charles Rhind, Assistant.
Townsend Jones, Secretary.
Benj. L. Swan, Philip Hone, Thos. Lawrence, Isaac
Lawrence, Horace W. Bulkley, Jacob P. Giraud, Lewis
Fr. Varet, David Hadden, Cor. W. Lawrence, Wm.
Whitlock, Wm. H. Fields, Chas. Kneeland, Edward A.
Graves, Henry Delafield, Archibald Gracie, Robert L.
Patterson, Verdyne Ellsworth — Directors.
NEPTUNE BELL INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Not yet ill operation.)
NEPTUNE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated April Ist, 1825, to endure till 1846. Capi-
tal 250,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election,
2d Monday in January. Dividends, let Monday io July
118 INSURANCE COMPANIES.
John R. Hurd, President.
Thomas H. Merry, Assistant President.
A. Bleecker Neilson, Secretary.
Abm. Bell, Chas. A. Davis, Wm. M'Leod, Arthur
Tappan, Joseph D. Beers, Sam'l Thompson, H. Auchin-
closs, Abm. 3Iason, Henry K. Bogert, James Wilson, jr.,
Henry Grinnell, A. Lentilhon, Simeon Baldwin, Rufus
Prime, Wm. G. Bucknor, George W. Bruen, Henry
Burgy, Knowles Taylor, Robert Walker — Directors.
George Duplex, Inspector.
NEW-YORK INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incoi-porated April 2d, 1798, till 1840. Capital 500,000
dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election, 2d Monday
in January. Dividends, 1st Monday in January and
Charles M'Evers, President.
Adam Tredvvell, Assistant.
T. B. Satterthwaite, Secretary.
Wm. B. Astor, Henry Rogers, Rich'd I. Tucker,
Edw'd R. Jones, Robt. Le Roy, Theodore Meyer, L. C.
Hamersley, G. C. Verplanck, Jacob Harvev, Bache
M'Evers, Miles R. Burke, Henry W. Hicks, R. B. Min-
ium, Matthew JMaury, Robt. Kermit, Caspar Meier, C.
W. Lawrence, Stephen Higginson, jr., William Moore
NEW-YORK STATE MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated in 1825. Revived in 1331, for 21 years.
Capital 300,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Elec-
tion, 1st Monday in May. Dividends, 1st Monday in
January and July.
John Bolton, President.
Joseph Fowler, Vice President.
Charles C. Walden, Secretary.
John Bolton, Joseph Fowler, Henry Cotheal, Josiah
Kernochan, C. W. Faber, Fanning C. Tucker, Isaac
INSURANCE COIMPAJVIKS. 119
Gibson, Wm. lilackay, Thos. Suflern, Joseph Sands,
Charles Segory — Directors.
Wm. Newcomb, Inspector.
OCEAN INSURANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated March 20th, 1810, with a capital of
550,000 dollars. Shares 35 dollars each. Election, 2d
Monday in January. Dividends, 1st Monday in January
Abm. Ogden, President.
N. G. Rutaers, Assistant.
James S. Schermerhorn, Secretary.
Elisha Tibbits, Thos. Masters, S. S. Rowland, C. P.
White, Jas. P. Van Home, Sam'l Hicks, Isaac Jones,
jr., H, I. Wvckofl; Fred. Sheldon, James Brown, Francis
Olmsted, P^ Harmony, John S. Crary, M. H. Grinnell,
Francis Depau, Isaac Iselin, Thad. Phelps, Isaac S.
Hone, C. A. Heckscher — Directors.
UNION INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Marine and Life. 21 Exchange.)
Incorporated 1818, to endure till 1838, with the privi-
lege of insuring on lives, for which a part of its capital
was set apart, and made perpetual. Directors elected 2d
Monday in January. Capital 500,000 dollars, of which
100,000 dollars is secured on bond and mortgage, and
made liable for the business of the Life Department onl}-.
Shares 50 dollars each. Dividends, January and July.
Jeremiah P. Tappan, President.
Daniel Cotheal, Assistant President.
Wm. J. Van Wagenen, Secretary.
R'd M. Lawrence, Thomas March, Adam Norne,
Benjamin Avmar, Robert Maitland, Rufus L. Lord, Da-
niel W. Coit, Wm. G. Bucknor, James Boyd, jr., D. S.
Kennedv, John Barstow, Asa Whitney, Andrew Foster,
Corn. li. Suydam, Charles N. Talbot, John Brouwer
Pelatiah Perit, Joseph Bouchaud, Geo. Higginson,
George Jones, James Strong — Directors.
Curtis Holmes, InRpcotor.
120 MISCELLANEOUS COMPANIES.
NEW-YORK AND SCHUYLKILL COAL COMPANY.
Incorporated April 18th, 1823, perpetually. Capital
300,000 dollars, with a privilege to increase "to 500,000.
Shares 50 dollars each. Election, 1st Monday in May.
Dividends, .lanuary and July.
John G. Coster, President.
T. R. Mercein, Vice President.
H. M. Van Solingen, James Votey, Lambert Suydam,
Nath'l Weed, Timolhy Caldwell, Morgan Lewis, 'Peter
Sharpe, John Cole, David Codwise, Sani'l C. Jaques,
Thomas S. Townsend, Peter Embury, J. Lorillard, John
F. Randolph, Jacob Harvey, George Arcularius, John
Sutphen, Geo. B. Thorpe — Directors.
NEW-YORK LOMBARD ASSOCIATION.
(Corner of Tryon-row and Augustus-street)
Passed April 8th, 1824. Charter to continue 30 years
— to lend money on the pledge of e,oods, chattels, &c.
Capital 200,000 dollars. Shares 100 dollars each. Divi-
dends, 1st July and January. Election, 1st Monday in
Jasper F. Seaman, President.
John B. Yates, Cashier.
Arch. M'Intyre, Thomas Tobias, N. G. Kortright,
Thos. F. Youngs, B. B. Seaman, Charles Yates, Edw.
Kortright, The Mayor and the Recorder, ex-officio —
merchants' exchange COMPANY.
Incorporated in 1824, perpetually. Capital 230,000
dollars. Shares 100 dollars. Dividends, 1st 31onday in
February and August. Election, 2d Monday in Januaiy.
W. W. Woolsey, President.
John Suydam, Secretary.
Elisha Tibbits, H. I. Wyckoff, John G. Coster, Jon.
Goodhue, Peter Remsen, Goold Hoyt, Stephen Whitney,
MISCELLANEOUS COMPANIES. 121
Jeromus Johnson, Andrew Foster, James Heard, Isaac
Carow, Benj. L. Swan, N. Prime, George Griswold,
Henry Beeckman, John Suydam, John Johnson — Direc-
Richard M'Cormick, Accountant.
NEW-YORK GAS LIGHT COMPANY.
(Corner of Centre and Hester streets.)
Incorporated in 1823. Capital 1,000,000 dollars.
Shares 50 dollars each, Election, 2d Monday in January.
Dividends, 3d Monday in March and September.
Wm. W. Fox, President.
E. E. Weed, Secretary.
J. Mowton, Manager.
Joseph Walker, H. I. Wyckofif, Peter Remsen, John
Worthington, John I. Palmer, Chas. Dickinson, Jos.
Kernochan, David Hadden, Peter S. Thus, Najah Tay-
lor, John Suydam, Elisha Riggs — Directors.
PERU IRON COMPANY.
(32 South street.)
Incorporated Nov. 11th, 1824. _ Capital 130,000 dollars.
Shares 100 dollars each. Election in April,
Francis Saltus, President.
H. B. Llovd, Secretary.
Goold Hoyt, A. V. Winans, T. T. Payne, Jeromus
Johnson — Directors.
NEW-YORK AND HARLjEM RAILROAD COMPANY.
Incorporated April 25th, 1831, for 21 years. Capital
500,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars each. Election in
John Mason, President.
John Lozier, Vice President.
A. C. Rainetaiix, Secretary.
Sam'l Swartwout, Wm. G. Bucknor, Isaac Adriance,
A. A. Cammann, Henry Ogden, S. B. Ruggles, C. H.
Hall, Samuel Thompson, Alex'r Hosack, Joseph Wallis,
T. Addis Emmet — Directors.
122 MISCELLANEOUS COMPAMES.
CONGRESS STEAM SUGAR REEIMNG COMPANY.
(Works, Duaiie, near Chapel-street. Office, 91 AVasbingtnn-street.)
Incorporated April 23cl, 1831, for 21 years. Capital
100,000. Shares 150 dollars each. Election, 1st Mon-
day iu May.
J. W. Archibald, President.
F. Bibby, Secretary.
Jno. Delafield, Treasurer.
William Kemble, Agent.
MANHATTAN GAS LIGHT COMPANY.
(Office, No. 48 Pine-street. Works IS'.h-street, N. River.)
Incorporated February 26th, 1830, unlimited. Capital
500,000 dollars. Shares 50 dollars. Election, 2d Mon-
day in January.
Lambert Suvdam, President.
Wm. T. M'Coun, T. T. Woodrufi', Charles Graham,
T. R. Mercein, Wm. J. Macneven, R. M. Lawrence,
Nehemiah Brush, Noah Jarvis, James Shaw, M. Blyers,
George Rapelye, Wm. L. fliorris, Wm. B. Lawrence,
Chas. A. Davis — Directors.
Timothy Dewey, Engineer.
MOHAWK AND HUDSON RAIL-ROAD COMPANY.
Ramsay Crooks, President.
Erastus Corning, Vice President.
Samuel Glover, Secretary.
Josiah Townsend, James Porter, 'Aaron Thorp, Wm.
C. Redfield, Seth Grosvenor, John Laurie — Directors.
NEW-YORK, PROVIDENCE, AND BOSTON RAIL-ROAD
(47 Merchants' Exchange.)
Incorporated by the States of Connecticut and Rhode
Island, 1832. Capital 1,300,000 dollars. Shares 100 dol-
John S. Crary, President.
S. D. Denison, Clerk.
CUSTOM HOUSE. 123
(From Pine to Cedar-street, near Nassau-street.)
A new Custom House is now erecting on the site of
the old one, at the corner of Wall and Nassau streets,
extending to Pine-street. The following is a description
of the contemplated building.
The building is to be 177 feet long, and S9 feet wide;
and the form and order of the building to be similar to
that of the Parthenon at Athens. It is to stand on a
basement story, ascended by nineteen steps from Wall-
street, and six steps on Pine-street. There are to be
eight Grecian doric columns at each front, and fifteen co-
lumns and anta3 on each side attached to the walls. —
There is also to be a second row of six smaller columns
back of and parallel with those of the main front, leaving
a space of ten feet between the two rows; and nine feet
between the inner row and the front wall of the building.
Back of the two extreme columns of the inner row there
are to be two antfe, and six antas attached to the walls of
the rear front, leavina; a space of eight feet and a half
between the columns and antfe. There will thus be
twenty-four outside columns, five feet eight inches diame-
ter at the bottom, and thirty two-feet hiffh, including the
capital, and eighteen antaj on the two sides of the same
height, five feet wide, and three feet nine inches projec-
tion from the walls. The six inner columns of the main
front will be four feet eight inches diameter at bottom,
and the anta; to correspond. The building is to be two
Btories high, except the great business hall, part of which
is to be vaulted as high as the roof will permit, and its
centre finished with a dome sixty-two feet in diameter. —
This hall will occupy the centre of the building, and
will be one hundred and fifteen feet long, leaving a small
vestibule at each end to enter from. It is to be seventy-
eeven feet wide in the centre part, which is a circle of
Beventy feet diameter, with the length and breadth of the
room extending beyond its circumference to these dimen-
■ions ; aiid the four porta so extended beyond the circle
124 CUST03I HOUSE.
are thirty-three and a half feet wide, leaving six rooms
and three circular staircases in the four corners, the two
largest rooms to he twenty -four hy twenty-one feet each,
besides a square staircase in the rear, and three vaults '
for papers at the two ends of each vestibule. The same
division of the room is made in the second story. Nearly
the same number, shape, and sizes of rooms are had iu
the basement, as above in the other stories, leaving all
the area of the same shape and size as the great hall
immediately about it ; with the addition of sixteen fluted
doric columns to support the vaulting and the pavement
under the dome of the great hall.
Business hours, from 10 to 3. Entries must be made
before 2 o'clock.
S. Swartwout, Collector,
D. S. Lyon, ^
M. S. Swartwout, > Deputy Collectors.
D. Strobel, )
Henry Ogden, Cashier.
Joshua Philips, Assistant Cashier.
Geo. M. Troutman, Clerk to Cashier.
Nathaniel Shultz, Auditor.
The Desks in the Collector's Office are arranged in
the following order —
A. B. C. Deputy Collectors. D. S. Lyon, M. S.
Swartwout, and D. Strobel.
No. 1. Export Bond Clerk. Charles A. Gardner.
Nos. 2, 3, and 5. Export Clerks. R. M. MitchUl, T.
V. Mumford, and T. Olmstead.
No. 4. Debenture Calculator. T. ]\L Rogers.
No. 6. Debenture Clerk. W. J. M'xMaster.
Nos. 7 and 8. Liquidating Clerks. Cornelius Duryeo
and George L. Pride.
Nos. 9, 10, 11, 12, and 13. Entry Clerks. D. Bonnett,
W. Wyer, A. Philips, J. Campbell, A. Campbell, W. A.
Spies, D. B. Ogden, and J. Gutman.
No. 14. Check, Permit, and Receipt Clerk. J. B.
Cl?STOM HOUSE. 125
No. 15. Enrolment and License Clerk. J. Leonard.
No. 16* Assistant Enrolment and License Clerk. J.
No. 17. Assistant Register Clerk. Wm. Cannon.
No. 18. Invoice Clerk. J. C. Niebuhr.
No. 19. Protection Clerk. C. Oakley.
No. 20. Register Clerk. John H. Ball.
No. 21. Clearance Clerk and Entry of Vessels Coast-
wise. Jacob R. Wood.
No. 22. Bond Clerks. W. B. Byram and J. Bluxome.
Assistant Bond Clerk. R. B. Adams.
Enos T. Throop, Naval Officer.
John T. Ferguson, Deputy Naval Officer.
Henry Reed, Clerk.
Joseph R. Bleecker, Clerk.
Lewis D'Oreville, Clerk.
Gerard D. Smith, Clerk.
Elias B. Dayton, Clerk.
John Cockle, Clerk.
Charles Holt, Clerk.
Samuel Van Wyck, Clerk.
Benjamin T. Ferguson, Clei'k.
Duncan Ferguson, Clerk.
Peiree E. F.^M'Donald, Clerk.
W. T. Vredenburgh.
Hector Craig, Surveyor and Inspector.
Anthony Haff, Deputy Surveyor and Inspector.
Pierre A. Young, First Clerk.
Andrew A Jones, Second Clerk
Augustus Pitcher, Third Clerk.
J. C. Delmar, Fourth Clerk.
Jonas B. Philips, Fifth Clerk.
J. W. Carpenter, Sixth Clerk.
John Megrath, Measenger.
126 CUSTOM HOUSE.
Abraham Ackerinan, Henry Abel, Arnold, William
Beebe, James Boardman, Davis Brooks, George B. Bur-
rass, John Byers, Joseph Board, John R. Bowne, George
L. Birch, Abraham Bokee, Elijah Briggs, William L.
Boyles, William Bruce, G. V. Breese, Sturges Bruster,
John L. Broome, Jacob Clinch, Alexander Coffin, John
De Camp, Jacob L. Dickenson, Denyse Denyse, George
Davis, David J. Demerest, Bertrand Dupoy, John Deane,
Nathan Darling, John Fream, Benjamin Fuller, Job Fur-
man, Donald Frazer, Henry Fanning, W. H. P. Gra-
ham, Thonias W. Garniss, George Hodgson, Zadock
Hedden, J. L. Hoyte, Warde B. Howard, Robert Hun-
ter, Joseph Hopkins, Edward Hitchcock, Daniel Hazard,
William Ironsides, Oliver Jaques, Andrew Jackson,
Thomas Jenkins, Thomas Ketchum, Peter Kinnan,
Henry Keyser, E. Kingsbury, Gerard Lathrop, William
Lupton, Samuel Lloyd, James Ladd, John M. Lester,
Samuel Marvin, Abraham Messerole, Alexander
Ming, John iMorris, jr., Daniel Morgan, Charles Mills,
John Morris, James Mitchel, Donald M'Lean, Montgo-
mery Moses, Thomas Maiston, Richard Nixon, John W.
Oakley, James Porter, Elijah Pinckney, John M. Pat-
terson, William Phoenix, Samuel Pittman, Napthali
Philips, Thomas Power, Edward R. Painter, Robert
Philips, James G. Reynolds, Barnett Romer, Elnathan
Sears, George Sibell, Joseph Schofield, Gold S. Silli-
man, Peter R. Sprain^er, Sylvester Sullivan, Dennis
Striker, William Smith, Jacob Stoutenburg, William
Shute, Stephen Stiliwell, Peter Taylor, Peter Tappan,
Samuel Terry, William W. Tompkins, Thomas Tripler
Griffin Tompkins, Stephen Titus, William Thorne,
Samuel Utter, Samuel Udell, John L. Vanbuskirck,
Beekman M. Vanburen, Abraham B. Vanderpool, John
Vandyke, Jacob Vauwinkle, Cornelius Vanantwerp,
Thomas B. Vermilye, William Welling, Alexander
Whaley, Henry Willett, Everardus Warner, James
Westervelt, Daniel Wishart, Henry Whiting, Caleb T.
Ward, Benjamin Wood, W. L. Young. *
CUSTOM HOUsE. 127
OFFICERS ATTACHED TO COLLECTOR'S STORES.
Sidney Wetmore, General Store-keeper.
Henry Abel, William Cairns, James D. Bissett, Robert
Dumont, David Gardner, jr., Jobn Gelston, George F.
Hopkins, George Howard, William Honay, David Hen-
derson, jr., George Innes, Horatio G. Lewis, Elijah F.
Furdy, Humphrey Rioketson, Sylvester Robinson, An-
drew Tombs, Philip Thomas, George A. Wasson.
Joseph Schofield, New-York, Benjamin Wood,_ Qua-
rantine. Assistants — Henry Keyser, John Morris, jr.,
Peter Smith, J. J. Cohen, G. H. Richards, E. Cole,
James J. Craig.
W. R. Thompson, E. Nexsen, J. J. S. Hasler, A. Bau-
doine, H. Tallman, J. Tuomy, Thomas Morris, A. So-
J. Browere, L. Loutrell, J. Stephens, J. W. Hallet, D.
Poor, J. Franklin, A. S. Dc Peyster, E. Cooper, A.
Blcecker, T. Hazard, E. H. De Camp, S. B. Hoffman,
J. Tallman, T. Kirk.
D. Dodge, E. Dodge, Oliver Dunning, H. A. Vedder,
W.M.Hitchcock, PT Sebring, A. Seymour, J.Gould,
W. Durell, J. W. Forbes, E. Belknap, J. J. Cluett, B.
Rider, J. D. Philips, Henry Levely.
Commander of the Revenue Cutter Rush, Captain
FEES OF OFFICE.
To the Collector and Naval Officer.— Entry of a ves-
sel of 100 tons or upwards, two dollars and fifty cents.
128 CUSTOM HOUSE.
Clearance of a vessel of 100 tons or upwards, two dol-
lars and fifty cents. Entry of a vessel under 100 tons,
one dollar and fifty cents. Clearance of a vessel under
100 tons, one dollar and fifty cents. Every Post Entry,
two dollars. Permit to land goods, twenty cents.
Every Bond taken officially, forty cents. Permit to load
goods for the exportation, for drawback, thirty cents.
Debenture, or other official certificate, twenty cents.
Bill of Health, twenty cents. Official document (regis-
ter excepted) required by any person, twenty cents.
To the Surveyor. — Admeasuring and certifying the
same, of every ship or vessel of 100 tons and under, per
ton, one cent. Admeasurement of every ship or vessel
above 100 tons, and not exceeding 200 tons, one dollar
and fifty cents. Above 200 tons, two dollars. For all
other services on board any ship or vessel of 100 tons
and upwards, having on board goods, wares, or merchan-
dise, subject to duty, three dollars. For like services on
board any ship or vessel of less than 100 tons, one dollar
and filty cents. On all vessels not having on board,
goods, wares, or merchandise, subject to duty, sixty-six
and two-third cents. Certificate of registry of vessel,
two dollars. Endorsement on registry or record, one
dollar. Every bond required by this act, twenty-five
cents. Every bond for a Mediterranean Passport, forty
cents. Every Seaman's Protection, twenty-five cents.
Under the Coasting ^c^.— Admeasuring every vessel,
in order to the Registering, Enrolment, Licensing, or Re-
cording the same,"of 5tons or upwards, and less than 20,
fifty cents.— 20, and not exceeding 70, seventy-five cents.
— 70, one dollar. — Above 100, one dollar and fifty cents.
For every Certificate or Enrolment, fifty cents. Every
Endorsement of do., twenty cents. Every License, in-
cluding the Bond, not exceeding 20 tons, twenty-five
cents. Above 20 tons, and not more than 100, fifty C3nts.
More than 100, one dollar. Recording Certificate, Mani-
fest, and granting Permit, of less than 20 tons, twenty-
five cents. Above 50 tons, fifty cents. For certifying a
Manifest, and granting Permit for Registered vessels,
CUSTOM HOUSE. 129
one dollar and fifty cents. For receiving certified Mani-
fest, and granting Permit for Registered vessels, one
dollar and fifty cents. Granting Permit for a vessel, not
belonging to a citizen, on arrival to proceed from district
to district, and receiving a Manifest, two dollars. Re-
ceiving Manifest, and granting Permit to unload, as
above, two dollars. Granting Permit for a vessel to
carry on fishery in a foreign port, twenty-five cents. For
Report and Entry of any foreign goods imported in such
last mentioned vessel, twenty-five cents.
Nos. 274 Front, 15 and 17 Nassau, 53 and 109 Wash-
ington, 20 and 22 Albany, and 153 Greenwich streets.
UNITED STATES APPRAISER'S OFFICE.
No. 17 Nassau-street.
STORE keeper's OFFICE,
No. 66 Cedar-Street,
Imports and Exports of foreign merchandise to and
from the District of New-York, during the year 1833.
Value of Valne of
1833, 1st quarter $12,333,948 $4,809,709
" 2d " 16,297,190.... 6,284,453
« 3d •' 21,079,873.... 6,708,810
" 4th " 11,233,033.... 6,900,931
$60,944,044. . . . $24,703,903
The amount of duties which accrued during the same
period, was $13,039,181 18.
ARRIVALS AT THE PORT OF NEW YORK, 1833.
Spanish. . . .
Brazilian . . . . ,
Total number of passengers arrived in the above ves-
sels, 4J ,752.
(Wall-street, below William.)
Extends southward 150 feet to Exchange-street. \% \
has a front on Wall-street of 115 feet, and is three stories \
high, exclusive of the basement, wbich is considerably |
elevated. Its southwest front in Exchange-street, is 114 li
feet long, and three stories high, including the basement, \
which is only one step above tbe pavement. Tlie Wall-
B tree t front is the principal one, and is built entirely of I
white West Chester marble. I'he first and second sto
merchants' exchange. 131
ries are of the Ionic order, from the temj)le of Minerva
Polias, at Priene, in Ionia. A recessed elliptical portico
of about 40 feet wide has been introduced in Iront, with
great convenience and beauty. A screen of four co-
lumns and two antfe, each column being thirty feet high,
and three feet four inches in diameter above the base,
composed of a single block of marble, extends across the
front of the portico, nearly in a line w ith the front of the
building. The colunnis support an entablature of about
six feet in height, upon which rests the third story, ma-
king a heiglit of about 60 feet from the ground. On each
side of the ])ortico is a passage through the basement
story to the Post Office and Exchange-street.
The principal entrance to the Exchange Room is by a
flight of nine or ten marble steps, with a pedestal at each
end. On ascending to the portico, three doors open to
the vestibule in front, while one on either hand opens
mto Insurance Offices, &c. The vestibule is of the
Ionic order, from the little Ionic temple of Illyssus.
The Exchange Room is 85 feet long, 55 wide, and 45
high; adjacent to it ^re the offices of the Daily Adverti-
ser and the Atlas; to which latter establishment is at-
tached an extensive Reading Room of Newspapers. The
Office of the Journal of Commerce is in the basement.
In the rear of the Exchange Room is a place for auction
sales, and in the second story are rooms for the Board of
Brokers, and the Chamber of Commerce. The building
was begun on the first of April, 1825, and completed in
July, 1827. The plan was wholly that of M. E. Thomp-
son, the architect of the edifice.
NE^V-YOKK POST OFFICE.
The Post Office, in the city of New-York, is situated in
the basement of the Merchants' Exchange, fronting Ex-
change-place and Hanover-street. Newspapers and ship
letters are received at the large door in Hanover-street,
and the Postmaster's private office is entered from Ex-
change-place. The box, newspaper, and carriers' deli-
132 POST OFFICE.
veries are in the basement hall of the Exchange, which
is entered from Wall-street and Exchange-place. The
windows, fronting the hall of the basement, have between
13 and 1400 boxes, numbered, and rented to mercantile
houses at four dollars each per annum. The delivery of
alphabetical and advertised letters, and the Ladies' win-
dow, are in the portico on Hanover-street. The vast bu-
siness of this office, since its recent organization, is con-
ducted upon a regular system, which defines the duties
and responsibilities of every' person employed in it.
There are four general divisions of the office, denominated
the City Delivery — Forwarding Department — Neics-
paper Distribution and Delivery — Letter Carriers^ De-
partment. The " City Delivery" is under the superin-
tendence of William B. Taylor, who is assisted by six
clerks ; he has charge of all the letters for the boxes,
general delivery, and packets. Joseph W. Benedict is
at the head of the " Forwarding Department," and has
six clerks connected with him, whose duty it is to mark,
stamp, distribute, and mail all letters for other offices.
Simeon M. Tompkins has charge of the "Newspaper
Distribution and Delivery," assisted by five clerks. The
"Letter Carriers' Department" is under the direction of
Elias Lynch, and has fifteen carriers connected with him,
who deliver letters and papers to all persons whose resi-
dences are known, (and have not boxes,) twice a day be-
tween the months of March and September. Boxes are
placed by the Carriers in the upper part of the city,
where thev receive letters and deliver them every day
(except Svindays) at one o'clock, to the Post Office, in
time for the afternoon mails, for which they charge two
cents each. Letters for the city, deposited in the Post
Office before one o'clock, P. M., are delivered in the same
Samuel L. Gouverneur, P. M.
Barnabas Bates, Assistant P. M.
Gouverneur S. Bibby, Cashier.
William B. Taylor,
William S. Dunham,
John R. Borley,
Edward F. Hammekin,
George W. M'Phelan,
Henry H. Vandolsom,
Simeon M. Tompkins,
Abraham H. Pattison,
Luther J. iAlills,
Joseph W. Benedict,
John H. Gourlie,
Isaac G. Bibby,
Diederich H. Noelle,
Thomas M. Gahagan,
L. B. Brown,
Jared W. Martin,
Francis H. Turk,
John Van Orden.
John H. Hallett,
Isaac M. Tyson,
John C. Shardlow,
Samuel P. Hallett,
John P. Haff,
William M. Brown,
Joseph P. Smith,
James E. Hyde,
John B. M'Pherson,
The Post Office is open for the delivery of Letters and
Newspapers every day, (except Sunday,) from 8 o'clock,
A. INL, uBtil 8, P. M.; on Sundays, from half past 9 to
half past 10, A.M., and from half past 12, to half past
1, P. M.
Northern— at half past 3, P.^
M., every day except Sun- | Northern-early every mor-
days, when It closes at 8 > ^^. ^ steamboat.
A. M,, (aurmg steamboat I *=' ■'
Northern— during the snsA Northern, by land, when
pension of steamboat na- ( steamboat navigation is
vigation, east side of the ( suspended, daily, at or
Hudson, daily, at 6, A. M. J before 12, A. M.
134 POST OFFICE.
Northern — West side of the
Hudson, daily, at 4, P. M.
Eastern— at5 o'clock, A.M., '/ Eastern— daily at half past
by land, every day. ) 3, P. M.
Eastern — extra for Boston")
and Providence, by Provi-
dence steamboat, at 3,
Southern — dailv, at2, P. M., ^ c? »i j -i .r a
(on Sunday, 'at half past P^"^^^^™-^^^'^', at 6, A.
1, P. M.) > ^"•
Southern — extra for Phila- ^
delphia, daily, (except >
Sunday,) at 5,'A. M. )
NORTHERN AND WESTERN MAILS.
For all the towns on the east side of the Hudson Ri-
ver, between New-York and Albany, mails are closed
every day, (during the suspension of steamboat naviga-
tion,) with the northern mail, at 6, A. M.
N. B. The steamboats to Albany carry mails daily,
(except Sunday,) for the following places, viz. — West
Point, Newburgh, Fishkill Landing, Poughkeepsie,
Kingston, Catskill, Redhook Landing, Hudson, Albany,
Troy, Lansingburgh, Waterford, Coxsackie, Coldspring,
Greenville, Athens, Fishkill, Goshen, Wappinger's
Creek, Fish Lake, Rhinebeck, Lewiston, Oxford, Phi-
lipsburgh, Hyde Park, Pleasant Valle}^ and Watervleit,
New- York. Sharon and Salisbury, Connecticut. Up-
per and Lower Canada.
Western Mail, (via Newburgh.) — During steamboat
navigation, is* despatched by steamboat, daily, (Sunday
excepted,) at half past 3, P. M., (for parts of the coun-
ties of Orange, Sullivan, Broome, Tioga, Tompkins,
Mails for Owego, Ithaca, and other places in that di-
rection, including the counties of Tioga, Tompkins,
Cortland, Steuben, Alleghany, Yates, Seneca, and Cayu-
ga, (excepting towns on the route from Albany to Buf-
falo,) are sent daily through tlie year ; in summer, via
POST OFFICE 1^^
Newburgh, at half past 3, P. M., and in winter, via Mor-
ristown,N. J., at4, P. M.
Sitaien Island Mail arrives and closes daily at 8, A. M.
!"i«.^ M..7..-For Brooklyn amves and clo-
ses every day, (Sunday excepted^ at 10, AM. J ma^
Z ?]?r/ciretf K;^' a"d\h;n^-ay, at 1 o'clock,
V:^MmU Mail, thJugh SHHthtown Riverh-d
&c., on Tuesday and Fm ay at 8 AM. lo.t^^;^eof
t ^ Mol^l^ dnl^^di^^an^i^Sa^^ 8^. M.
"^^r^S^fc ^//, through SpnngM.^.^^-:
Jersey, to Pennsylvania, closes every Monday, Wednes
dav, and Friday, at 8, A. M. Pnter'^on and Ac-
Snndry A'^t*^'T^lf Tt l^"""! M For Bloon^field,
quackanock, close dailv, at '^^ A. M. * ?J ^ a^^d
Sf tl' ^'a ^M-' : rarr'rSday, Wed,fesday.
^,T'Sa" Vm!^;Fo.- Belle^lle closes every day,
^^™p"' ons callino- for Letters that are advertised
on^e Lt "nd 15^ ofeach n.onth, are requested to ask
for Advertised Letters.
KATES OF POSTAGE.
six ce^ts. Over 30, ="^.""' f;;"?*^^^,!™'!,^] a h
F^cA-f/.s or /.f«ers composed of one or more Piec
over 100 mii;s, one cen. Over ife''^'' '^""""^ ""^
cents. But if carried to anv Pol. n^'^'' ?"^ ^"^ ^ half
which it is printed, whateve^ ma! h "^.f ^" '^^" ''^'^ ^^
cent. i'e.i.rf,:.a^VrS one
n^> les. one and a half cenl" O^r ?00 f'n "°l ^^^^ l^^
naif cents. Ao/ P^,-^^,^; 7 ^"" ^^"es, two and a
si,g,f„,,;cet3',^T:f4lS,sirc;„?,'' ■»"-• i>^^
and Lower CanaSwM.h o?^''^'^^^^Pt ^or Upper
without being paid fo, '"'" forwarded to the Lines
-o'?el-;rS"ptPeroS'a'i,*;;,7^ -^-^ -stains
dimensions, shall be c Wed h '^ °' ^^'^^^ ^^^^^^^ «^le««
pamphlets, printed on a hflfn.^ '^' '^u""^' ^"^ small
less size, shall be chTAd wiS' S^f/if ' '^"'^ "^^«^^«^ «r
age charged on a fu 1 shppr f ^'^^he amount of post-
orwritteLnoneS hec^rtVrnai''? ,f^"" ^' P""^^^
magazines to be sen bv mn^l T^"' "^Z^" pamphlets and
contain; and if such mn^hi i! n"'"^^** «^ sheets they
double postaVe shdfbrcharged''" "^^ '^ ''^'y ^'^'^^^
eve^rf SMelc'I^TSr ^'^ '^1^^^^ -^ «^the Office
of the sun tifl S^o'cbck ^'^ M "" ^«•^^^fr«'« the risin|
to 10, and from 1 to ? ' ^'' ^"'^ °" ^""^^a^' from 9
cIoSl?:C:e:^ndtr'^' '^ "^^^'' ^^omd be en.
ber of free paper,' and thL??" '' T ?."^' ^"^ ^^e num-
endorsed oSeS'packet and'Jl '"^''"' respectively
Post Offic., should Kej'Wd In ""^Wers, for each
they do not exceed L'ntrn rm\?r"'lf'l' f^^^^'^^^
memorandum in writino- is cnnt.^S • ^ ^ ^*'"^'"' or
POST OFFICE. 137
is an office, and the name of the state ought not to be
omitted. Letters are often missent, from their ambiguous
direction. A punctual attention to this rule may prevent
delays and miscarriages.
If an abatement of letter postage be claimed, the letter
must be opened in the presence of the Post Master, or
one of his assistants; and if such letter should, instead
of being overcharged, happen to be undercharged, the
deficiency must be made up by the applicant.
All letters which are lodged to go by the British Pac-
kets, should be distinguished by writing, per packet, for
there are ])Iaces of the same name in the United States,
similar to those in Europe,
lilNES OF PACKETS FROITI THE PORT
OF IVE^V-YORK FOR FOREIGN
NEW-YORK AND LIVERPOOL PACKETS.
1. Ship Caledonia, Graham, master, sails from New-
York, Jan. 1, May 1, Sept. 1. From Liverpool, Feb. 16,
June 16, Oct. 16.
3. Ship Roscoe, Delano, master, sails from New-York,
Jan. 8, May 8, Sept. 8. From Liverpool, Feb. 24, J une 24,
1. Ship Hibernia, Wilson, master, sails from New-
York, Jan. 16, May 16, Sept. 16. From Liverpool, March
l,July 1, Nov. 1.
2. Ship Sheffield, Hackstaff, master, sails from New-
York, Jan. 24, May 24, Sept. 24. From Liverpool,
March 8, July 8, Nov. 8.
1. Ship Columbus, Cobb, master, sails from New- York,
Feb. 1, June 1, Oct. 1. From Liverpool, March 16,
July 16, Nov. 16.
3. Ship Geo. Washington, Holdredge, master, sails
from New-York, Feb. 8, June 8, Oct. 8. From Liverpool,
March 24, July 24, Nov. 24.
138 LINES OF PACKETS.
1. Ship Europe, J. Maxwell, master, sails from New-
York, Feb. 16, June 16, Oct. 16. From Liverpool, April
1, Aug. 1, Dec. 1.
2. Ship United States, , master, sails from New-
York, Feb. 24, June 24, Oct. 24. From Liverpool, April
8, Aug. 8, Dec. 8.
1. Ship South America, Waterman, master, sails from
New-York, March 1, July 1, Nov. 1. From Liverpool,
April 16, Aug. 16, Dec. ] 6.
A. Ship Napoleon, Smith, master, sails from New-York,
3Iarch 8, July 8, Nov. 8. From Liverpool, April 24,
Aug. 24, Dec. 24.
1. Ship Britannia, Sketchley, master, sails from New-
York, March 16, July 16, Nov. 16. From Liveri>ool,May
1, Sept. 1, Jan. 1.
Ship , , master, sails from New-York, March
24, July 24, Nov. 24.
1. Ship Orpheus, Bursley, master, sails from New-
York, April 1, Aug. 1, Dec. 1. From Liverpool, May 16,
Sept. 16, Jan. 16.
3. New Ship, Nye, master, sails from New-York, April
8, Aug. 8, Dec. 8. From Liverpool, May 24, Sept. 24,
1. Ship North America, C. Dixey, master, sails from
New- York, April 16, Aug. 16, Dec. 16. From Liverpool,
June 1, Oct. 1, Feb. 1.
2. Ship Virginian, Harris, master, sails from New-
York, April 24, Aug. 24, Dec. 24. From Liverpool, June
8, Oct. 8, Feb. 8. " ^
Passage to Liverpool, tliirty guineas — from Liverpool,
thirty-tive guineas ; including beds, bedding, wines, and
stores of every description.
Agents in Liverpool — No. 1, Old Line, Baring, Bro-
thers ik Co. — No. 2, Wni. and James Brown & Co. — No.
3, Cearns, Crary & Co.
Agents in New-York — No. 1, Jonathaii Goodhue <k
Co., 64 South-street. — No. 2, Samuel Hicks »fe Sons, 80
South-street; and Wood & / rimble, l.")7 Maid n-Jane. —
No. 3, Grinnell, Mintiirn & Co., 134 Front-street.
LINES OF PACKETS. 139
NEW-yORK AND LONDON PACKETS.
Ship Samson, Chadwick, master, sails from New-York,
Jan. 1, May 1, Sept. 1. From London, Feb. IG, June 16,
Ship President, 3Toore, master, sails from New-York,
Jan. 16, May 16, Sept. ]6. From London, March 1, July
1, Nov. 1.
Ship Ontario, Sebor, master, sails from New- York,
Feb. 1, June 1, Oct. 1. From London, March 16, July
16, Nov. 16.
Ship Montreal, Champlin, master, sails from New-
York, Feb. 16, June 16, Oct. 16. From London, April 1,
Aug. 1, Dec. 1.
Ship Canada, Britton, master, sails from New- York,
March 1, July 1, Nov. 1. From London, April 16, Aug.
16, Dec. 16.
Ship Sovereign, Griswold, master, sails from New-
York, March 16, July 16, Nov. 16. From London, May 1,
Sept, 1, Jan. 1.
Ship Hannibal, Hebard, master, sails from New- York,
April 1, Aug. 1 , Dec. 1. From London, May 16, Sept. 16,
Ship Philadelphia, Morgan, master, sails from New-
York, April 16, Aug. 16, Dec. J 6. From London, June
1, Oct. l,Feb. 1.
These ships touch at Portsmouth (England) each
way, which place they leave the 5th and i2Ulh of every
Agents in London— George Wildes & Co., 19 Cole-
Agents in New-York — Grinnell, Minturn & Co., 134
Front-street; John Griswold, 69 South-street.
NEW-YORK AND GREENOCK LINK OF PACKETS.
Ship Glasgow, Robinson, Master.
Ship Frances Joseph Grititiths, do.
J^en^.— Norman Peck, 159 South-street.
NEW-YORK AND BELFAST LINE OF PACKETS.
Ship Sarah Sheafe, Merry, Master.
140 LINES OF PACKETS.
Ship Splendid, Proal, Master
Agents, Abraham Bell & Co., 33 Pine-street.
NEW-YORK AND HAVRE PACKETS.
2. Ship Utica, Depeyster, master, sails from New-
York, Jan. 1, May 1, Sept. 1. From Havre, Feb. 24,
June 24, Oct. 24.
1. Ship Formosa, Orne, master, sails from New-York,
Jan. 8, May 8, Sept. 8. From Havre, March 1, July 1,
1. Ship Francois 1st, Burrows, master, sails from New-
York, Jan. 16, May 16, Sept. 16. From Havre, March
8, July 8, Nov. 8.
1. Ship Normandy, Pell, master, sails from New-York,
Jan. 24, May 24, Sept. 24. From Havre, March 16,
July 16, Nov. 16.
2. Ship Charles Carroll, Lee, master, sails from New-
York, Feb. 1, June 1, Oct. 1. From Havre, March 24,
July 24, Nov. 24.
1. Ship Charlemagne, Pierce, master, sails from New-
York, Feb. 8, June 8, Oct. 8. From Havre, April 1, Aug.
1, Dec. 1.
1. Ship Silvie de Grasse, Weiderholdt, master, sails
from New-York, Feb. 16, June 16, Oct. 16. From Havre,
April 8, Aug. 8, Dec. 8.
1. Ship Poland, Anthonv, master, sails from New-
York, Feb. 24, June 24, Oct^.24. From Havre, April 16,
Aug. 16, Dec. 16.
2. Ship Erie, J. Funk, master, sails from New-York,
March 1, July 1, Nov. 1. From Havre, April 24, Aug. 24,
1. Ship Albany, Hawkins, master, sails from New-
York, March 8, July 8, Nov. 8. From Havre, May 1,
Sept. 1, Jan. 1.
1. Ship Havre, Stoddart, master, sails from New-York,
March 16, July 16, Nov. 16. From Havre, May 8, Sept.
8, Jan. 8.
1. Ship Henry IV, Castoff, master, sails from New-
York, March 24, July 24, Nov. 24. From Havre, May
16, Sept. 16, Jan. 16.
LINES OF PACKETS. 141
2. Ship France, E. Funk, master, sails from New-York,
April 1, Aug. 1, Dec. 1. From Havre, May 24, Sept.
24, Jan. 24.
1. Ship Sully, Forbes, master, sails from New-\ ork,
April 8, Aug. 8, Dec. 8. From Havre, June 1, Oct. 1,
1. Ship Francis Depau, Robinson, master, sails from
New-York, April 16, Aug. 16, Dec. 16. From Havre,
June 8, Oct. 8, Feb. 8.
1. Ship Rhone, Rockett, master, sails from New-York,
April 24, Aug. 24, Dec. 24. From Havre, June 16, Oct.
16, Feb. 16.
Passage in the cabin to or from Havre, one hundred
and forty dollars, including beds, bedding, wines, and
stores of every depcription.
Agents— No. 1, Havre, Edward Quesnel; Pitray, Viel
& Co., and Welles & Greene.
No. 2, Bonafife, Boisgerard tfc Co.
Agents— No. 1, New-York, C. Bolton, Fox & Liv-
ingston, 29 Wall-street; and William Whitlock, jr. 46
No. 2, John J. Boyd, 49 Wall-street.
KINGSTON, JAMAICA (WEST INDIES) PACKETS.
Ship Orbit, Moncrieff, master.
Ship John W. Cater, Crane, do.
Sail from New- York the 10th, and from Kingston the
15th of every month.
Agents— B. Aymar & Co., 34 South-street; C. Mor-
gan, 31 South-street.
NEW-YORK AND CARTHAGENA PACKETS.
Brig Athenian, Chapman, master.
Brig Montilla, Beekman, do.
New Brig , , fio- ^,
Sail from New-York the 1st, and Carthagena the 10th
of every month.
Agents and owners, Everett & Battelle, 76 South-
LINES OF PACKETS.
NEW-YORK AND MEXICAN PACKETS.
Ship Congress, , master, sails from New-York, 5th
Feb., May, A us,., and Nov. From Vera Cruz, 1st April,
July, Oct., and Jan.
Ship Mexican, H. Davis, master, sails from New^-York,
5th April, July, Oct., and Jan. From Vera Cruz, 1st
June, Sept., Dec, and March.
A vessel sailsi every month for Tampico.
Agent — Edward K. Collins, 6o South-street.
PRINCIPAL LINES OF PACKETS BETWEEN
NEW-YORK AND SOUTHERN PORTS.
NEW-YORK AND CHARLESTON PACKETS.
Agent — George Sutton, 80 South-street.
NEW-YORK AND SAVANNAH PACKETS.
Fiorian,.. .Wm. Thompson
Sail from New- York and Savannah once a week.
Aeents in New- York — Scott, Shapter «fc Morrell, 72
Agents in Savannah — Hall, Shapter &l Tupper.
Briifs. Masters. Schooners.
Madison, Bulkley Exact,. . . .
Wm. Taylor,. . . . Bartram Excel,. . . .
Louisa, D. Wood
Sail from New-York ouce a week.
. . .Nichols
, . . .Hilliker
LINES OF PACKETS.
Ag?nts in New-York — Augustus Cornwall, 13() Front-
street; Doane, Sturges Sc Co., 9i Coffee House-slip.
Agei-ts in Savannah — Co wen &. Miller.
NEW-YORK AND NEW-ORLEANS PACKETS.
Sail from New-York 1st and 15th, and from New-Or
leans the 10th and 25th of each month, Sundays ex'
Agents, Silas Holmes & Co., 62 South-street.
John Linton, Mansiield
Sail from New-York 5th and 20th, and from New-Or
leans 1st and 15th of each month.
Agents in New-York — C. &. J. Barstow, 73 South
Agents in New-Orleans — Adams &, Andrews.
Louisville, Price I
Sail from New- York and from New-Orleans the 10th
and 25th of every month.
Agent — Edward K. Collins, 68 South-street.
St. Louis, .Story
Agents in New- York — Scott «fc Laidlaw, 79 South-st.
Agent in New-Orleans — Peter Laidlaw, Camp-street.
LINES OF PACKETS.
NEW-YORK AND MOBILE PACKETS.
Russell Baldwin,. West
St. John, Spencer
Elisha Denison,.. .Lane
Agents— E. D. Hurlburt & Co., 84 South-street
Rob Roy, Arnold
Robert Wilson, Smith
Agents in New-York— Center & Co., 94 Pine-street.
Agent in Mobile — Robert E. Center.
Wash'ton Irving, .Latham
Agents— E. D. Hurlburt & Co
Brig Columbus, . . .Knowles
Amelia Strong,.. .Chase
Sch. David B.Crane,Bibbins
Agents— R. M. Demill, 174 Front-street ; and Benja-
min Strong & Son, 176 Front-street.
Agent in Darien — John T. Rowland.
OTHER LINES FROM NEW-YORK TO THE SOUTH.
Charleston, Union Line, sail every 4th day, Sunday
Charleston, Union Line, sail every Tuesday and Fri-
Agent — Joseph Munro, 39 Burling-slip.
Savannah, Schooner Line, sail every week.
Agents— A. Cornwall, 131 Front-street, and Doane &
Sturges, 91 Coffee House-slip.
LINES OF PACKETS. 145
Savannah, Old Line, 5 ships.
Agent — C. Seguine, 86 Coflee House-slip.
Wilmington, (N. C.) Old Line, 5 vessels.
Agent— John Ogden, 168 South-street.
Wilmington, New-Line, 6 vessels.
Agents — Hallett & Brown, 31 Burling-slip.
Washington, (N. C.) New Line, 3 vessels.
Agents— Hallett & Brown, 31 Burling-slip.
Norfolk, (Va.) 4 schooners.
Agents in New-York— W. A. L'Hommedieu, 88 Coffee
Agent at Norfolk — John Hipkins.
Norfolk, Old Line, 5 schooners.
Agents in New-York — Doane, Sturges & Co., 91 Cof-
Agent in Norfolk — William Rowland.
Petersburgh, (Va.) 20 vessels, sail every day.
Agent — James Hunter, 58 South-street.
Petersburgh, Old Line, sail every Saturday.
Agent — C. Seguine, 86 Coffee House-slip.
Richmond, (Va.) 7 schooners, sail 1st, 5th, 10th, 15th,
20th, 25th, and 30th, of each month.
Agents— Allen & Paxson, 92 Coffee House-slip, and
James Hunter, 58 South-street.
Baltimore, 1, Todd's Line, sail every Saturday.
2, Old Line, sail once a week.
3, Despatch Line, sail every Saturday.
Agents for the 1st line, W. W. Todd, corner of Old-
slip and Front-street.
Agent for the 2d line, C. Seguine, 86 Coffee House-
Agent for the 3d line, J. F. Trumbull, 119 Front-
Alexandria, Georgetown, and Washington packets
sail every day.
Agents— Doane, Sturges & Co., 91 Coffee House-
146 LINES OF PACKETS.
1st. Regular Liiie, sail every Wednesday and Satur-
'^d. Despatch Line, sail every Wednesday and Satur-
3d. New Line, sail every Wednesday and Saturday.
4th. Philadelphia Line, sail every Wednesday and
Agents for 1st line, Baldwin &. Co., 9-3 Coffee House-
Agents for 2d line, Miller &. Bancker, 19 Coenties-
Agents for 3d line, Howes, Godfrey & Robinson, 26
Agent for 4th line, William J. M'Kee, 34 Old-slip.
LINES OF PACKETS EAST.
1st, Boston Despatch Line, (6 schooners,) twice a
2d, Second Line, (6 schooners,) twice a week.
3d, Commercial Line, (6 schooners,) twice a week.
Agents for 1st line, E. J. Herrick, 23 South-street ;
and Howes, Godfrey «fc Robinson, 26 South-street.
Agents for 2d line, Rider & Lewis, 26 Coenties-slip.
Agents for 3d, Commercial Line, G. Herrick & Son,
Salem, 2 vessels.
Agents— Rider & Lewis, 26 Coenties-slip.
Salem, Union Line, 4 vessels.
Agents — Farnham & Co., 29 South-street.
Portsmouth, 2 vessels, sail once a fortnight.
Agents — Rider & Lewis, 26 Coenties-slip.
Providence, several times a week. Sail from foot of
New-Havea, Hartford, Middletown, New-London, and
Norwich, sail several times a week. Sail from eait side
HUDSON RIVER LINE.
Morning Boats for Albany and Troy.
Steamboat North America, Ca])tain Criittcndeii.
" " Albany, " Jenkins.
" " Erie, " Benson.
" " Champlain, " Gorham.
One of the above Boats leave every day, at 7 o'clock,
A. M., from the foot of Barclay-street.
Afternoon Boats for Albany and Troy.
Steamboat Ohio, Captain Bartholomew.
" " Dewitt Clinton, " Seymour.
" " Constellation, " Brown.
" " Constitution, " Hoyt.
One of the above Boats leave every day, at 5 o'clock,
P. M., from the foot ot Cortlandt-street.
Berths can be secured in either of the above lines, by
applying at the offices, at the foot of Barclay and Cort-
landt-streets, or to the Captains on board the Boats.
OTHER BOATS FROM NEW-YORK TO ALBANY.
Westchester, St. John — leaves New-York, Tuesday,
Thursday, and Saturday; leaves Albany, Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday.
Sandusky, De Groot — leaves New-York, Tuesday,
Thursday, and Saturday ; leaves Albany, Wednesday,
Friday, and Sunday— foot of Cortlandt-street, North
Union, Hayward— leaves New-York every day at 7
o'clock, A. M., and Peekskill at 12 o'clock, M.— foot of
Murray-street, North River.
Washington, Wardrop— leaves New-York, Monday
and Thursday, at 5 o'clock, P. M. ; leaves Newburgh,
Wednesday and Saturday.
Baltimore, Clark— leaves New-York, Tuesday and
Saturday, at 5 o'clock, P. M.; leaves Newburgh, Thurs-
day and Monday.
Providence, Logau — leaves New-York, Monday and
Thursday, at 6 o'clock, P. M.; leaves Newburgh, Wed-
nesday and Saturday.
William Young, Halstead — leaves Nevi^-York, Tues-
day and Friday ; leaves Newburgh, Wednesday and
Saturday — foot of Murray-street, North River.
Norfolk, Wandell — leaves New- York, Monday and
Thursday; leaves New-Windsor, Tuesday and Friday.
Experiment, Griswold — leaves New-York, Tuesday
and Friday ; leaves Cornwall, near New-Windsor, Wed-
nesday and Saturday.
John Jay, , leaves New-York twice a day — foot
of Canal-street, North River.
Bolivar, Braisted— leaves New-York at 7, 9^, 1^, and 5
o'clock; leaves Staten Island at 8, 11, 3, and 6 o'clock —
office, foot of Whitehall-street.
FLUSHING, (l. I.)
Flushing, Lane— leaves New-York at 4 o'clock, P. M. ;
leaves Flushing at 7 o'clock, A. M.— office, foot of Ful-
ton-street, East River.
American Eagle, Peck— leaves New-York atl2 o'clock,
M. ; leaves New-Rochelle at 8 o'clock, A. M.— office,
foot of Fulton-street, East River.
(Belonging to the Camden and Amhoy Rail-Road Line.)
Swan, Seymour— leaves New- York at 10 o'clock, A.
M. ; leaves !Amboy at 4 P. M.
Independence, Diehl— leaves New-York at 6 o'clock,
A. M. ; leaves Amboy from 12 to 1, P. M.
Thistle, Degraw— (carries the mail,) leaves New- York
at 4 o'clock, P. M.- leaves Amboy at 3 and 4, A. M.—
office, foot of Washmgton-street, near th"? Battery.
( PeopW s Line for Phila delphia . )
New-York, Van Pelt— leaves New-York at 7 o'clock,
A. M. ; leaves New-Brunswick at 2 and 3, P. M. — office,
pier No. 2, Washington-street, near the Battery.
( Transportation Line.)
Napoleon, Fisher — leaves New-York at 2 o'clock, P.
M. ; leaves New-Brunswick at 7, A. M.
Agents for transportation. Hill, Fish & Abbe — office,
12 Washington-street, near the Battery.
NEWPORT AND PROVIDENCE, R. I.
[New- York and Boston Line.)
Benjamin Franklin, Coleman.
Leave Nev/-York, from the foot of Cortlandt-street,
every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 5 o'clock, P.
M. Providence same days at 12.
Boston, Comstock — leaves New- York, Tuesday and
Saturday — leaves Providence, Monday and Friday.
Providence, Thayer — leaves New-York, Monday and
Thursday — leaves Providence, Tuesday and Saturday —
foot of Fulton-street, East River.
Water Witch, Vanderbilt.
Chief Justice Marshall, Howes.
Leave New-York, every day at 5, P. M.— leave Hart-
ford, every day at 2, P. M., (Sundays excepted) — foot of
Beekman-street, East River.
Splendid, R. Stone.
One Boat leaves New York and New Haven, every day
(Sundays excepted) at 7, A. M. — foot of Beekman-street,
General Jackson, Coit — leaves New- York, Tuesday
and Friday — leaves Norwich, Monday and Thursday —
wharf, above the foot of Beekman-street, East-River.
Nimrod, Brooks — loaves New-York, Tuesday, Thurs-
day, and Saturday — leaves Bridgeport, Monday, Wed-
nesday, and Friday — foot of Catharine-street, East
Fairfield, Peck— leaves New-York, Tuesday, Thurs-
day, and Saturday — leaves Norwalk, Monday, Wednes-
day, and Friday — foot of Catharine-street, East River.
NEWARK, (n. j.)
Newark, Tate— leaves New-York at 10 o'clock, each
morning, and 4, P. M.; leaves Newark at 7 o'clock, A.
M., and half past 1, P. M. — office, foot of Barclay-street,
ELIZABETHTOWN, (N. J.)
Cinderella, Vanderbilt — leaves New-York at half past
10 o'clock, A. M., and 3, P. M.; leaves Elizabethtown at
8 o'clock, A. M., and 12, M.— office, foot of Washington-
street, near the Battery.
CHARLESTON, (s. C.)
David Brown, James Coffee.
William Gibbons, James Pennoyer.
Leave New-York and Charleston every Saturday, at 4,
Agent in New-York — Charles Morgan, 31 South-street.
tow-boat LINES ON THE HUDSON RIVER.
iyirif'tsure Line for Albany.
Swiftsure, Winray — Commerce, Fitch — Oliver Ells-
worth, House — Henry Eckford, Minuse — James Fairlie,
One Boat of this line leaves the foot of Broad-street,
New- York, and Albany, every day.
Twelve Boats, towed by the steamboats New-London,
Commerce, Oliver Elsworth, and James Fairlie — leaves
New-York, daily, from west side Coenties-slip.
Agent, Philip Hart, 22 South-street.
Delaware and Victory.
These boats have no regular day of sailing, they are
employed in towing coal barges.
Fanny, Benson — Hercules, Vanderbilt — and Rufus
These Boats are emj'.loyed in towing vessels from the
Quarantine ground, and other places, into harbour.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE BOATS.
United States, Blayhew — leaves New- York, Wednes-
day and Saturday ; leaves Kinderhook, Tuesday and
Friday — foot of Dey-street, North River.
Legislature, Havalln— leaves New- York, Wednesday
and Saturday; leaves Hudson, Tuesday and Friday —
foot of Liberty-street, North River.
Hudson, Dean — leaves New-York, Wednesday and
Saturday ; leaves Kingston, Tuesday and Friday.
Congress, Ketchum — leaves New-York, Monday and
Thursday ; leaves Kingston, Wednesday and Saturday —
foot of Dey-street, North River.
Rockland, , leaves New-York, Tuesday, Thurs-
day, and Saturday; leaves Nyack, Monday, Wednesday,
and Friday — foot of Robinson-street, North River.
East side of the Hudson, daily in winter. Office,
York House, No. 5 Gortlandt-street.
NEVVBURGH AND ALBANY.
West side of the Hudson, daily in winter. Office,
York House, No. 5 Cortlandt-street.
OWEGO, ITHACA, AND GENEVA.
Through New-Jersey, every day, (except Sunday,) at
3, A. M. Office, No. 71 Cortlandt-street. Distance to
Geneva, by this route, 251 miles. Distance to Buffalo,
PHILADELPHIA RAIL ROAD LINE.
Daily, United States Mail. Office, Whitfield's, No. 1
EASTERN, (new-haven, BOSTON,) &C.
Daily, United States Mail. Office, Whitfield's, No. 1
v^testchester and danbury.
To Danbury, Conn., 66 miles. Leaves New- York,
(corner of Bayard-street and the Bowery,) daily, at 9,
A. M. Returning, leaves Danbury, daily, at 4, P. M.
f Leaves foot of Cortlandt, and Barclay-streets, hourly,
from 10, A. M., till 4, P. M.
PATTERSON STAGES AND RAIL ROAD LINE
Leaves three times a day from the foot of Cortlandt-
Stages leave Brooklyn Ferry every hour, for different
places on the Island.
PRINCIPAL HOTELS AND PUBLIC HOUSES. 153
PRINCIPAIi HOTE1.S AN» PUBIilC
Albany Hotel, 31 Cortlandt-street, P. B. Walker &
G. C. Watson.
American Hotel, 229 Broadway, Edward Milford.
Atlantic Hotel, 5 Broadway, M'Neil Seymour.
Barclay-street House, Barclay, corner of West-slreet,
Harrison & Benson.
Broad-street House, Broad, corner of Pearl-street,
City Hotel, Broadway, between Cedar and Thames
streets, Chester Jennings.
Clinton Hotel, Beekman, corner of Nassau-street,
Congress Hall, (Webb's,) 142 Broadway, Charles H.
Eastern Pearl-street House, 309 Pearl-street.
Exchange Hotel, 10 and 12 Broad-street, Daniel D.
Franklin House, 197 Broadway, Newton Hays.
Holt's Hotel, corner of Fulton and Pearl-streets, Ste-
Lovejo>'s Hotel, corner of Beekman-street and Park
Mrs. Mann's, 61 Broadway.
Mansion House, (Bunker's,) 39 Broadway, William
Merchant's Hotel, 108 Broad-street, Henry Thurston.
Nihlo's Hotel, 112 Broadway, John Niblo.
North American Hotel, 30 Bowery, Mr. Montague.
Northern Hotel, 79 Cortlandt-street, James Harrison.
Orange County House, 66 Cortlandt-street, Smith
Pearl-street House and Ohio Hotel, 88 Pearl-street
Mahon & Peck.
Tammany Hall, 166 Nassau, corner of Frankfort-
street, Lovejov & Co.
Tontine Coffee House, Wall, corner of Water-street,
T.ovejoy & Co.
54 PRINCIPAL HOTELS AND PUBLIC HOUSES.
United States Hotel, 178 and 180 Pearl-street.
Walton House, 328 Pearl-.street, Simeon Backus.
Washington Hotel, 282 Broadway, James Ward.
Western Hotel, 9 Cortlandt-street, William Faulkner.
York House, 5 Cortlandt-street, O. H. Williston.
PRIIYCIPAJL PRIVATE BOARI>INO
FOR THE ACCOMMODATION OF TRANSIENT BOARDERS.
Mrs. Southart, 65 Broadwaj'.
Mrs. Pearcy, 56 Broadway.
Miss Boyd, 66 Broadway.
Mrs. Wood, 21 Broadway.
Mrs. Street, 36 Broadway.
Mrs. White, 37 Broadway.
Mrs. Manwaring-, 24 Broadway.
Mrs. Durfey, 40 Broadway.
Mrs. Baker, 10 and 12 Broadway.
Mrs. Hosack, 57 Broadway.
3Irs. Helme, 59. Broadway".
Mrs. Wade, 110 Broadway.
Mrs. Manning, 13«^ Broadway.
Mrs. Sistare, 170 Broadway.
Mrs. Waldron, 181 Broadway.
Mrs. Belden, 38 Beach, opposite St. John's Park.
Mrs. Mix and Mrs. Tripp, 75 Nassau-street.
IMrs. Huhbard, 1 Bridere-street.
Miss Shackerly, 15 Whitehall-street.
Miss White, 8 State-street.
Mrs. Howland, 1 Park-row.
Mrs. Ballard, 251 Pearl-street.
In addition to the above, there are a great number of
public and private houses, for the acx;ommodation of
strangers, and occasional residents in the citv, affording
the same comparative comfort as that enjoyed bv the
inhabitants themselves. The charges vary according
to the style of the accommodation. The principal hotels
PRINCIPAL PRIVATE BOARDING HOUSES. 155
and boarding houses possess every convenience that
can be desired; and an inmate may either reside in
privacy or associate with the company, as inchnation
At the eating houses, meals can be procured at mo-
derate charges, varying according to the articles ordered.
Lodgings may be obtained by the day, week, or month,
in many respectable houses, at a moderate price.
PE KIOUIC A1.S.
The Knickerbocker, Clark & Edson, 155 Broadway.
American IMonthly Magazine, Jonathan Greenleaf.
American Mechanic's Magazine, D. K. Minor, 35
The Booksellers' Advertiser, West &. Trow, 144 Ful-
ton. . ^ 1 , 1,T
New-York Farmer and American Gardner s Magazine,
D. K. Minor. Samuel Fleet, Editor, 35 Wall.
Journal of Public Morals, Hines & Dennison, 126
The Sailors' Magazine, 82 Nassau.
The Familv Magazine, O. Bachelor & J. S. Redfield.
The Anti-Slaverv Reporter, Anti-Slavery Society.
The Father's Mafi:azine, John Wiley, 22 Nassau.
The Mother's Magazine, Rev. S.Whittlesey, 22 Nassau.
Abbot's Reli2:iou3 Magazine, John Wiley, 22 Nassau.
Emigrants' Magazine, 22 Nassau.
La Revue Francais (French,) Snowden & Hoskms, 58
Protestant Magazine, L. D. Dewey, Clinton Hall.^
Home Missionary and Pastor's Journal, Absalom Pe-
ters, 150 Nassau. . . ,. T^ . u o
Reformed Dutch Magazine, Association of Dutch Ke-
formed Clergy, corner Ann and Nassau-street.
M'Dowali's Journal, J. M'Dowall, 150 Nassau.
Children's Magazine, Rev. Wm. R. Whittingham, 46
Lumber. •„ ^ , ,
New-York Sporting Magazine, C. R. Colden.
New-York Gazette and General Advertiser, John Lang
& Co., 3 Old-slip, (Hanover-square.)
Mercantile Advertiser and New-York Advocate, Amos
Butler &L Co., 56 Wall-street.
New- York Daily Advertiser, Dwight, Townsend &
Co., 22 Merchants'" Exchange.
Morning Courier and New-York Enquirer, James
Watson Webb, 58 Wall-street.
The New-York Journal of Commerce, Hale & Hal-
lock, 2 Merchant's Exchange.
The Democratic Chronicle, W^illiam D. Hart, comer
Beekman-street and Park Row.
New-York Times, Wm. Holland, Edward Sanford,
and John J. Bedient.
New- York Commercial Advertiser, Francis Hall &
Co., corner of Pine and William streets.
The Evening Post, Bryant, Leecgett & Co., 49 Wil-
New- York American, Charles King, 35 Wall-street.
The Evening Star, Noah & Gill, 47 William-street.
There are several small daily papers published in the
city, which are sold by carriers, to citizens and strangers,
at one cent each, such as The Sun, The Bee, The Tran-
script, The Man, The Morning Star.
New-York Spectator, Francis Hall & Co., comer of
Pine and William streets.
The Evening Post, Bryant, Leggett & Co., 49 William-
New-York Advertiser, Dwight, Townsend & Co., 22
New-York American,* Charles King, 35 Wall-street.
* The American is also published tri-weekly.
New- York Courier and Enquirer, James Watson
Webb, 58 Wall-street. c u ,, i o
New-York Journal of Commerce, Hale & HallocR, Z
Merchants' Exchange. , „ , j t^- i c;r
New- York Advocate and Journal, Redwood 1* islier, Db
Wall-street. . , ^^ ^r i t> •
Shipping and Commercial List, and New- York Fnce
Current, W. Burritt & E. B. Clayton, 17 Hanover-street.
Le Courrier des Etats Unis, (French,) Felix Lacoste,
New- York Mirror, George P. Morris, Theodore S.
Fay, and N. P. Willis, corner of Ann and Nassau
The Albion, John S. Bartlett, M. D.,76 Cedar-street.
The Emigrant, do. do.
The Atlas, Swinborne, Rogers & Co., 175 Broadway.
The Constellation, do. do.
Merchants' Intelligencer, Eustis Prescott. do.
The Mercury, Hale & Hallock, 2 Merchants Ex-
change. , ^ . T
Weekly Courier and New-1 ork Enquirer, James
Watson Webb, 58 Wall-street.
New- York Whig, L. D. Dewey, 129 Nassau-street.
American Rail Road Journal, D. K. Minor, 35 Wall-
The Traveller, Times, and Journal, Fisher & Inman,
189 Broadway. _. , . c-r r. ^
The Old Countryman, Davis & Pickering, 57 h rank-
Working Man's Advocate, George H. Evans, 6 Thames-
Sylvester's Reporter, Counterfeit Detector, and New-
York Price Current, S. J. Sylvester, 130 Broadway.
Truth Teller, (Catholic,) William Denman, corner ot
Anthony-street and Broadway.
New-Yorker, H. Greeley & Co., 20 Nassau.
The Emancipator, S. W. Benedict & Co., 166 Nassau.
Citizen of the World, G. Vail, Roosevelt-street.
New-York Weekly Register, and Catholic Diary.
New- York Observer, S. E. Morse & Co.
New-York Evangelist, Rev. Joshua Leavitt, 162 Nas-
The Protestant, Reformation Society, ] 06 Nassau-
The Churchman, Rev. Samuel Seabury, 46 Lumber-
Christian Advocate and Journal and Zion's Herald, B.
Waugh & T. Mason.
Christian Intelligencer, C. D. Westbrook, D. D., 104
Baptist Repository, C. C. P. Crosby, comer of Nassau
and Beekman streets.
Examiner, 1 Mott-street.
Free Enquirer, 222 William-street.
Youth's Companion, James Van Valkenburgh, 17 Ann-
The Comet, H. D. Duhecquet.
Children's Magazine, 46 Lumber-street.
Christian Messenger, P. Price.
New-York Weekly IMesseuger and Young Men's Ad-
vocate, Burnett «fc Smith, 17 Ann-street.
The Free Press, Wm. Hagadorn.
Day's New-York Bank Note List, (Sec, Mahlon Day,
Journal of Women, Fulton-street.
La France Litteraire, C. De Behr, Broadway.
Atlas Magazine, Swiuborne, Rogers &i, Co.
A. T. Goodrich.
C. S. Francis.
J. Stanley &Co.
(Corner of Broadway and Chambers-street.)
(Sec Literary Institutions.)
EXCHANGE READING ROOM.
(Rear room of Merchants' Exchange.)
Strangers will here find files of American and foreign
newspapers, and may be introduced to the Reading Room
by any citizen who is a subscriber. The terms of
subscription are $7 per annum, or strangers 75 cents per
THE PARTHENON READING ROOM.
Is attached to the book-store of Mr. Charles S. Francis,
]No. 252 Broadway. It is an agreeable lounge for the
visiter or resident in the city. Here is to be found a
collection, unequalled in the city, of Foreign and Ameri-
can periodicals. All the Literary, Philosophical, and
Medical Journals published in Great Britain and the
United States, of any note, are regularly furnished and
constantly kept lor the use of subscribers, together with
all the city newspapers, and many from other parts of the
For Public Libraries, see Literary Institutions.
160 READING ROOMS.
FRANKLIN READING ROOM.
(418 Broadway, corner Canal-street.)
Is kept by J. Stanley «feCo. The rooms are furnished
with most of the English and American periodicals, and
newspapers, including those from every part of Great
Austria — (Vice) Jos. A. Gordon, 38 South-street.
Baden — C. F. Hoyer, corner William and Beekman.
Belgium — Henry W. T. Mali, 16 Cedar-street.
Brazil — Herman Brueu, 166 South-street.
Bremen — Caspar Meier, 42 Broad-street.
Denmark — (Vice) Benj. Aymar, 43 South-street.
France — Adel Charles Lacathou de la Forest, Consul
General, 21 Pearl-street.
Great Britain — James Buchanan, Consul. J. C. Bu-
chanan, Vice-Cousul, 33 Nassau-street.
Hanover — (Vice) A. W. Hupeden, 28 Broad-street.
Hesse— C. W. Faber, 30 Broad-street.
Holland — J. C. Zimmerman. 44 Broad-street.
Mexico — (Vice) James Treat, 41 Cedar-street.
New-Grenada— Xavier De Medina, 4 Wall-street.
Oldenburg — Otto H. Miesegaes.
Prussia, and Vice-Consul for Hamburg — J. W.
Schmidt, 69 Pine-street.
Portugal— James B. Murray, 5 Exchange-place.
Rome and Sicily— Martin Mantin, 7^ Old-slip.
Russia— A. Eustaphieve, 426 Broome-street.
Sardinia— S. V. Bouland,130 Pearl-street.
Saxony— Charles Augustus Davis, Consul General, 21
Broad-street. Andreas Anton Melly, Consul.
Spain — Don Francisco Stoughton, 76 Leonard-
Sweden and Norway — Henry Gahn, Consul. John
James Boyd, Vice-Consul, 49 Wall-street.
Switzerland— H. C. De Rham, 44 Broad street.
Tuscany— Jos. A. Gordon, 38 South-street.
WARDENS OF THE PORT. 161
IVARDENS OF THE PORT.
(Office, 55 Wall-street.)
Josial) Ing^ersoll, Master.
Anthony Mofi'att, Clerk.
John White, John Minugh, Wm. M'Intire Reuben
Hope, Charles H. Barnard.
Vessels and goods arriving in a damaged state, andrer
quired to he sold at auction, for the benefit of under-
writers out of the city of New-York, must be under the
inspection of the wardens, who may be required to certify
the cause of the damage, and amount of sale and charges.
Fees as follows: 1| per cent, on gross amount of sales;
and for each sui-vey on board of any vessel, at any store,
or along the docks or whaiTes, 3.00 on damaged goods;
each survey on hull, spars, rigging, &c., 5.00 ; each certi-
ficate 1.25 ; do. of distress of said vessel 2.50. Same
services for vessels paying foreign duties and tonnage,
(Office, corner of Maiden-lane and Water-street.)
John Webb, Sam'l Wiswall, David Mitchell.
Fees. — On vessels unloading 1^ cts. per ton. Vessels
paying foreign duties and tonnage, double ; which must
be paid within 48 hours after arrival.
Schrs. and sloops in the coasting trade, 2 dollars,
For adjusting any difference respecting situation, $2.
Fees. — For inspecting stone or shingle ballast, 8 cents
per ton, 5 cents of which to be paid by the purchaser,
and 3 cents by the seller.— Office, No. 28 Burling-elip.
162 RATES OF PILOTAGE.
RATES OF PII^OTACJE.
Every Pilot, who shall take charge of any vessel to
the eastward or southward of the \\hite Buoy, on the
Eastern Ridge, near the Bar, and conducts and moors
safely such vessel to a proper wharf; or from the city
to the southward or eastward of said buoy, is entitled by
law, to the following rates, to wit : — For vessels of the
U. States, and those who are entitled by treaty to enter
upon the same terms as American vessels, the sums
which follow : — Every vessel drawing less than 14 feet,
1.50 cents per foot. Do. drawing 14 feet, and less than
18, 1.75 cents per foot. Do. drawing 18 feel or upwards,
2.25 cents per foot. The same rates of pilotage to be
allowed, for any vessel that may be piloted any where
within the Hook, whose master or owner does not wish
the same to be brought to the city wharves. Half
pilotage only to be allowed to any pilot who shall take
charge of a vessel to westward of the White Buoy. No
pilotage whatsoever to be given to any pilot, unless he
shall take charge of a vessel to the southward of the
upper Middle Ground, nor unless such vessel shall be
of 70 tons burthen, provided the usual signal be not
given, in which case half pilotage is to be allowed.
Between the first day of November and the first of April,
inclusive, four dollars additional to be allowed, for vessels
often feet water and upwards; if less than ten feet,
two dollars. One fourth additional to be given to the
pilots, wlio shall take charge of vessels out of sight of
the Light House. For every day any pilot shall be re-
quired to remain on board, three dollars per day. Fo-
reign vessels, not entitled by treaty to enter on the same
terras as those of the United States, to pay one-fourth
additional to the pilots, and also five dollars over and
above the foregoing rates of j)ilotage.
MEASURERS, INSPECTORS, AND GAUGERS. 163
MEASUBEKS, IIVSPECTOKS, AND
Richard M'Carty, Flour Inspector, 17 South-street,
252 Front-street, and 80 Dey -street.
Francis Peckwell, Inspector of Staves, &c., 162 South-
Robert C. Theall, Inspector of Oil, 136 Grand-street.
INSPECTORS OF DOMESTIC SPIRITS.
Abraham Dally, Inspector General of Domestic Spirits,
Inspectom. — Thomas J. Shankland, Hugh Flynn,
Joseph C. Cooper, George Nevin, G. J. Pesoa.
MEASURERS OF GRAIN.
Samuel Satterlee, jr., Measurer General of Grain, 15
Measurers. — John Wright, Samuel V. Disbrow, Isaac
L. Tompkins, Oliver H. Tompkins, Cornelius Timpson,
Samuel Clark, John Vredenburgh, John G. Ketchum,
Edward Webb, Lewis Smith, Jacob Brinckerhoft', Oliver
Holden, Ebenezer Briggs, Joseph Earle, Gilbert Jenkins,
Robert T. Clark, Tobias L. Stoughtenburgh, Thomas
Frost, Isaac Sayrs, James Rogers.
MEASURERS OF LIME.
John Ross, Henry Ryer.
J. D. Stevenson, 132 Cedar and 32 Pearl streets.
MEASURERS OF COAL.
William Guest, Alexander Frasier, Abraham Cole,
INSPECTORS AND WEIGHERS OF ANTHRACITE COAL.
Caleb Crane, John I. Gantz, Sam'l D. Throop, Wm.
'R. Lowery, Philip Power, John S. Gantz, John Cowdry,
John Bowen, John Martin, Timothy Youle, John Van
Bussom, James Delamatcr.
l&l MEASURERS, INSPECTORS, AND GAUGERS.
MEASURERS OF CHARCOAL.
William Cox, James Greig, George Greig, Eben. D.
Cobb, R. W. Moore, A. Hardenbrook, Wm. C. Brooks,
John Culver, Barnes Underbill, J. W. Wheeler, John
Hogencamp, Elliot Walker, Amos Leeds, James Scott,
James Emmens, Thos- Wiggins, John S. Skinner, Thos.
Connor, Job Haskell, Wm. T. Slosson, I. M'Sweggin.
The Measurers appointed by the Common Council
receive the following fees : For measuring short ship
timber, for every ton consisting of 40 cubic feet, 25 cents ;
for every ton cubic measure of square timber, 14 cents ; for
every tliousand feet superficial measure of boards, plank,
or scantling, 37^ cents; on all raft timber, 6 cents per ton.
For measuring salt or grain, 75 cents for each hundred
bushels ; for measuring lime, 12^ cents for every load of
sixteen bushels ; for measuring charcoal, one cent for
each bushel ; and for measuring sea coal, 25 cents for each
chaldron ; and at and after the same rate for a greater
or less quantity. Anthracite coal, 12^ cents per ton.
INSPECTORS OF LUMBER.
Peter Tice, Dudley Sheffield, Jonathan Hall, John
Boyd, James L. Wallace, James Hallett, John Sher-
wood, Thomas Brown, Samuel Howell, I. H. Robb,
Simon Ackerman, James Weed.
A. G. Brinckerhoff, Pearson Halsted, John Van
Osdall, Thos. Jeroleman, John Covert, John Ewen, Isaac
Paul, William Evans, D. Clark, David Clark, Toms
Kuvpers. John Crouter, Henry Osborn, Joseph Tunis,
William D. Sloan, John T. Blauvelt, Corns. Chatterton,
William Beach, John Graffit. Isaac B. Torboss, Amout
Brown, J. L. Van Kleek, Wm. Van Wart, Gerardus
Riker, Abraham Acker, Moses Brush, John Mount, Jacob
Van Orden, Daniel Morgan, Fr. Marschalk, Richard
Grant, John Legget, Robert Morris, Wm. G. Babb.
MEASURERS, INSPECTORS, AND GAUGERS. 155
C. C. Williams, Peter Demil, James D. Oram, Ricft'd
Ellison, Benj. H. Roach, D. Waldron,jr., Benj. C. Bnr-
dett, Wm. Wasson, Horace Bates, Abra. Dally,jr., Israel
Lewis A. Berte, W. A. Depeyster, James Welling,
Daniel Johnson, D. D. Crane, John Moore, Isaac B.
Strong, Ezra Collins, Archibald Gourley, Andrew Bachte,
Wm. Vandervoort, C. F. Bunner, Stephen S. Clay,
Daniel Strang, James Barton, Albert Cocks, Reuben
Bunker, J. A. Davenport, Benj. B. Gallagher, Joseph
Wood, C. W. Davenport, Isaac Wilkins, jr., John M.
Ryer, Wm. D. Coit, John Marschalk, Isaac Auld, Joseph
Leggett, James Archer, S. D. Southmayd, Sam'l R.
Ryer, William Russell, Samuel H. Rogers, Wm. J.
Wiswall, Wm. H. Dodge, Abraham Bogert, Samuel
Neilson, John A. Holly, Stephen B. Rich, Willet Sea-
man, Corns. Van Cleef, Sam'l M. Holland, Daniel E.
IVEIGHTS AND mEASURES.
Sealers' Fees. — Beams, yard and dry measures, 12^
cts. each. Liquid do. 3 cts. Weights 3 to 6 cts., with a
reasonable compensation for adjusting.
Every wt. of 141bs. or upwards, 3 cents
" of smaller denomination, 1 ^ "
Every liquid measure, 2 "
Every yard and dry measure, 3 "
Every scale beam, 3 "
DAMAOES ON BlliliS OF EXCHANGE.
Three per cent, upon bills drawn upon persons in the
states of Maine, New-Hampshire, Vermont, Massacbu-
1G6 DAMAGES ON BILLS OF EXCHANGE.
setts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New-Jersey, Pennsyl-
vania, Ohio, Delaware, Maryland, or in the District of
Columbia ; 5 per cent, in North Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia, Kentucky, or Tennessee. In the remaining
states, and in the West Indies, Canadas, Eurojie, &c., 10
RATES OF 11^H[AKFA€;E.
Vessels under 50 tons 50 cents per day; and for every
50 tons more an addition of 12^ cents.
RATES OTP COMMISSIONS,
Recommended for general adoption, and alloived hy the
NeiD-York Chamber of Commerce, when no agree-
ment subsists to the contrary. Established, March
ON FOREIGN BUSINESS.
On the sale of Merchandise, 5 per cent. Sale or pur-
chase of Stocks, 1 per cent. Specie, ^ per cent. Pur-
chase and shipment of Merchandise, with funds in hand,
on the aggregate amount of costs and charges, 2^ per
cent. Drawing or endorsing Bills, in all cases, 2| per
cent. Vessels, selling or purchasing, 2^ per cent. Pro-
curing Freight, 5 per cent. Collecting Freight, on ge-
neral average, 2| per cent. Outfits or Disbursements,
with funds in hand, 2J per cent. Effecting Marine In-
surance, in all cases, when the premium does not ex-
ceed 10 per cent., on the amount insured, ^ per cent.
When the premium exceeds ten per cent., on tlie amount
of premium, 5 per cent. Collecting dividends on Stock,
^ per cent. Collecting delayed or litigated Accounts, 5
per cent. Adjusting and collecting Insurance Losses, 2^
per cent. Receiving and paying Moneys, from which no
other commission is derived, 1 per cent. Remittances
in Bills, in all cases, ^ per cent. Landing and re-ship-
ping Goods, from vessels in distress, on the value, 2^ per
RATES OF COMMISSIONS. 1G7
cent. Receiving and forwarding Goods, entered at
the Custom House, on the value, 1 — and 2^ per cent., on
ON INLAND BUSINESS.
On the sale of Merchandise, 2| per cent. Purchase
and shipment of Merchandise, or accepting for purcha-
ses, without funds or property in hand, 2^ per cent.
Sale or purchase of Stocks, 1 per cent. Sale or pur-
chase of Specie, ^ per cent. Sale of Bills of Exchange,
with endorsement, ^ per cent. Sale of Bank Notes or
Drafts, not current, ^ per cent. Selling or endorsing
Bills of Exchange, 2^ per cent. Selling or purchasing
Vessels, 2g per cent. Chartering, to proceed to other
ports to load, 2^ per cent. Procuring or collecting
Freight, 2^ per cent. Outfits or Disbursements, 2^ per
cent. Collecting, general average, 2^ per cent. Effect-
ing Marine Insurance, in all cases, when the preinium
does not exceed ten per cent., on the amount insured, ^
per cent. When the premium exceeds ten per cent., on
the amount of premium, 5 percent. Adjusting and col-
lecting Insurance Losses, 2^ per cent. Collecting divi-
dends on Stocks, ^ per cent. Collecting Bills and pay-
ing over the amount, or receiving or paying Moneys
from which no other commission is derived, 1 per cent.
Receiving and forwarding Goods, on the value, ^ per
cent. The same when entered for duty or debenture, 1
per cent. Remittances in Bills in all cases, ^ per cent.
The above Commissions to be exclusive of the gua-
ranty of debts for sales of Credit, Storage, Brokerage,
and every other charge actually incurred. The risk of
loss by fire, unless Insurance be ordered, and of robbery,
theft, and other unavoidable occurrences, if the usual
care be taken to secure the property, is in all cases to be
borne by the proprietor of the goods. When bills are
remitted for collection, and are returned under protest,
for non-accejitance or non-payment, the same commis-
sion to be charged as though they were duly honoured.
On consignments of Merchandise, withdrawn or re-shi})-
ped, fullCommission to be charged, to the extent of ad-
RATES OF COMMISSIONS.
COMMISSIONERS OF INSOLVENCY.
T i?''" ^^/ Mulligan, Dominick T. Blake, Thomas
Jefferson Smith. Office, new City Hall. -^"omas
APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR AND SENATE,
(February 2oth, isai.)
William G. Bull,
Thomas P. Bowne,
John J. Bedient,
Anthony W. Bleecker,
Wm. J. Brown,
Joseph W. Corlies,
John P. Dieterich,
Joseph Day m on,
Isaac T. Doughty,
Wm. H. Franklin,
James N. Giffing,
Lindley M. Hoffman,
Peter M. Halstead,
Sidney P. Ingraham,
Sampson M. Isaacs,
Wm. W. M'Carty,
Rowland R. Minturn,
James M. Miller,
Robt. Charles Morris,
Geo. M'Kav Morrill,
Geo. S. Munn,
Aaron B. Nones,
Thomas W. Pearsall,
Henry L. Patterson,
James C. Smith,
Charles B. Spicer,
Edward G. Thompson,
Jacob Van Winkle,
GROCERIES AND TAVERNS. 169
oro€£:ri£S ani> taverns.
Three thousand Grocery and Tavern Licenses were
issued in 1833, who pay, when licensed, yearly, $10.
The principal Pawnbrokers are located in Chatham-
street, and its vicinity. The number of licenses issued
in 1833 was, 8 for Pawnbrokers, and 22 for Dealers in
second-hand articles. Pawnbrokers pay, when licensed,
yearly, $50, and Dealers in second-hand articles pay,
when licensed, yearly, $25.
There are 18 licensed Junk Shops, for the purchase of
old rope, iron, &c., who pay annually, when licensed,
COACHES ANi> CARRIAGES.
The number of Hackney Coach licenses in 1833, was
212, who pay $12,50, when licensed, yearly. Drivers
$1, when licensed, yearly.
RATES OF CHARGING, &C.
Title III. Seel. The prices of rates of fare to be
taken by or paid to the owners or drivers of hackney
coaches or carriages shall be as follows, to wit :
1. For conveying a passenger any distance not ex-
ceeding one mile, twenty-five cents ; and for every addi-
tional passenger, twenty-five cents.
2. For conveying a passenger any distance exceeding
a mile, and within two miles, fifty cents ; and for every
additional passenger, twenty-five cents.
3. For conveying a passenger to the New Alms
House, and returning, seventy-five cents; and for every
additional passenger, and returning, thirty-seven and a
170 COACHES AND CARRIAGES.
4. For conveying one passenger to Fortieth-street,
and remaining half an hour, and returning, one dollar;
and for every additional passenger, twenty-five cents.
.5. For conveying one passenger to Sixty -first-street,
and remaining three quarters of an hour, and returning,
one dollar and fifty cents ; and for every additional pas-
senger, thirty-seven and a half cents.
6. For conveying one passenger to Eighty-sixth-street,
and remaining one hour, and returning, two dollars ; and
for every additional passenger, fifty cents.
7. For conveying one or more passengers to Harlsem,
and returning, with the privilege of remaining three hours,
8. For conveying one or more passengers to Kings-
bridge, and returning, with the privilege of keeping the
carriage all day, five dollars.
9. For the use of a hackney coach or carriage by the
day, with one or more passengers, five dollars.
iO. For the use of a hackney coach or carriage by the
hour, with one or more passengers, with the privilesre of
going from place to place, and of stopping as often as
may be required, as follows, viz: for the first hour one
dollar, for the second hour seventy-five cents, and for
every succeeding hour fifty cents.
11. In all cases where the fm-ing of a hackney coach
or carriage is not at the time thereof specified to be by
the day or hour, it shall be deemed to be by the mile.
12. For children between two and fourteen years of
age, half price is only to be charged; and for children
under two years of age no charge is to be made.
13. Whenever a hackney coach or carriage shall be
detained, excepting as aforesaid, the owner or driver
shall be allowed after the rate of seventy-five cents for an
hour, thirty-seven and a half cents for each and every
subsequent hour, and so in proportion for any pnrt of the
first and subsequent hour which the same may be so
14. For attending a funeral within the lamp and watch
district, two dollars; and to the Potter's Field, three del-
COACHES AND CARRIAGES. 171
lars, which'charges shairincliide for the necessary deten-
tion and returning with passengers.
Sec. 2. In case of disagreement as to distance or price,
the same shall be determined by the Mayor, or Superin-
tendent of hackney coaches and carriages.
Sec. 3. The owner of any hackney coach or carriage
shall not demand or receive any pay for the conveyance
of any passenger, unless the number of the carriage and
the rates and prices of fare shall be fixed and placed in
the manner hereinafter directed by section second of title
fourth of this Law, at the time such passenger may be
conveyed in such carriage.
Sec. 4. The owner or driver of any hackney coach or
carriage shall not be entitled to recover or receive any
pay from any person, from whom he shall have demand-
ed any greater price or rates than he may be authorized
to receive as aforesaid.
Sec. 5. Upon the trial of any cause commenced for the
recovery of any of the aforesaid prices or rates, it shall be
incumbent upon the plaintiff or plaintiffs, in such action,
to prove that the number and prices of rates were placed
and fixed in pursuance of the provisions of this law, at
the time the services were rendered for which the suit
may be brought.
Sec. 6. No owner or driver of any hackney coach or
carriage in the city of New- York, shall ask, demand, ar
receive any larger sum than he or they may be entitled
to receive as aforesaid, under the penalty of ten dollars
for every such offence.
Title XIII. — Miscellaneous provisions of a general
Sec. 2. Every driver or owner of a hackney coach or
carriage shall carry, transport, and convey in and upon
his coach or carriage, in addition to the person or per-
sons therein, one trunk, valise, saddlebag, or carpet bag,
portmanteau, box, bundle, basket, or other articles used
in travelling, if he be required so to do, without charge
or compensation therefor ; but for every trunk or other
such article as above named, more than one, he shall be
172 COACHES AND CARRIAGES.
entitled to demand and receive tlie sum of six cents,
if conveyed within the distance of one mile, and if more
than a mile, the sum of twelve and a half cents.
Sec. 6. Every owner, driver, or person, having charge of
any hackney coach, carriage, or accommodation coach,
or stage, shall, upon being requested so to do, give to any
person or persons the number of his coach or stage, the
name of the owner thereof, and his place of abode, the
name of the driver thereof, and his place of abode ; and
in default thereof, shall forfeit and pay the sum of ten
dollars, to be sued for and recovered from the owner or
driver of such coach or stage, severally and respectively.
Passed by the Board of Assistants, June 3, 1833.
Passed by the Board of Aldermen, June 10, 1833.
Approved by the Mayor, June 17, 1833.
J. MORTON, Clerk.
The following Stages run constantly every day, (Sun-
days excepted,) from Wall-street.
Thirty-two IBroadway Stages, to Bleecker and Four-
Thirty Greenwich Stages, to Fourteenth-street, near
the North River.
Eighteen Dry Dock Stages, to the Dry Docks, East
Seventeen Bowery Stages, to Fourteenth-street.
Fare, generally, 12| cents.
Several, in addition to the above, run several times a i
day, each, from the corner of the Bowery and Bayard-
street, for —
Harlsem, seven and a half miles,. Fare 25 cents.
Manhattanville, eight miles, " 25 "
Yorkville, five miles, " 18f "
Total number of licensed Stages, 97, which pay for a i
Stage drawn by four horses, $20, and for two horses, $10,
each, when licensed, annually.
Rates of Cartage.— For any distance not exceeding
half a mile, for all ordinary loads, 25 cents; for hides,
cut stone, coal, hollow-ware, oysters, &c., 3U cents per
load • for pipes, and hogsheads, 100 gallons and over, and
heavy loads, 37^ cents ; for household furniture, and
housing, 50 cents per load ; for cables, an extra charge,
according to the dimensions. , , ir -i^
In all cases where the distance exceeds half a mile,
and not two miles, half in addition to be allowed.
The number of Cartmen licensed m 1833, was twenty-
five hundred, who pay $2, when licensed; and 122 cents,
yearly, when renewed.
PUBr.IC PORTERS' FEES.
ON A WHEEL-BARROW.
For any distance not exceeding half a mile, 121 cents.
Over halt a mile, and not exceeding a mile, 25 cents, and
in that proportion for any greater distance.
ON A HAND-BARROW.
Anv distance not exceeding half a mile, 25 cents.
Over half a mile, and not exceeding a mile, 43f cents, and
in that proportion for any greater distance.
ON A HAND-CART.
For anv distance not exceeding half a mile, 18^ cents.
Over half a mile, and not exceeding a mile, 31, cents, and
in that proportion for any greater distance.
The number of Porters licensed m 1833, was 160, who
pay, when licensed, $1,371, and when renewed, yearly,
CHIMNEY SWEEPERS' FEES.
Every Chimney, from tlie upper floor of any house
m cents. Next floor below, 15 cents. Next below, lb
CHIMNEY sweepers' FEES.
cents Next below, 21 cents. Next below, 28 cents.
Next below 37^ cents. Where a Franklin, Stove, Coal
Urate, or Jack are used in any lire place, 12^ cents
In 1833, 40 Master Chimney Sweeps were licensed,
with an average of two boys to each, besides one Gene-
ral Patentee lor Patent Sweepers, who pay S3 each,
when licensed. i j -t^ >
CENSUS OF 1S30.
Taken from the Marshal's Returns.
Under 5 years
90 to 100
100 and upwards,
Under 10 years
10 to 20
20 to 36
36 to 45
55 to 100
100 and upwards,
CENSUS OF 1830.
Total persons classed
Persons returned not classed . .
Grand Total "'-f'n
Number of Inhabitants in the different Wards, IMU.
Second,.. . 8,203
Fourth, .. .12,705
Eleventh,... 14,91 D
Tenth,... 16,438 „no -q(»
Total,' (as corrected at Washington) 202,oby
POPULATION OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK,
At diliereut periods during the last 100 years.
In 1810 96,373
BII.I. OF inORTAI^ITY FOiaiS32&1833.
June . .
90 to 100
Total.... 10,359 5,746
100 Sc upw's 2
Total 10,359 5,746
Includins 15th Ward.
BILL OF MORTALITY.
DEATHS BY SOME OF THE PRINCIPAL DISEASES FOR THE
LAST FIVE YEARS.
Dropsy in the head . . ,
Dropsy in the chest. . .
Inflam. of the bowels..
Inflam. of the brain . . .
Inflam. of the chest. . .
Inflam. of the liver.... ..
Old age 181
Smallpox I 16
1830. f 1831. 1832. f 1833.
IVEW-YORK CITY EliECTIOXj
Verplanck. Lawrence. Verplanc^.
NEW-YORK CITY ELECTION. I77
14th 2095 973 1120 .. 147
15th 1531 914 614 300 ..
Tot. 35 147 17,394 17,575 2^95 2"!976
Majority for Lawrence 181
Scattering votes 21
Which are leased by the Corporation to different com-
panies and individuals, and from which a revenue is
derived of about $10,000.
From foot of Fulton-st., to Brooklyn, distance half a mile.
FromfootofCatharine-st.,to do. do. half a mile.
FromtootofWalniit-st.,to do. do. half a mile.
From foot of Grand-st., to Williamsburg, dist. half a mile.
From foot of Cortkndt-st., to Jersey City, about a mile.
* rom foot of Barclay-st., to Hoboken, about two miles.
From foot of Cana -st., to do. do. 1| miles.
From foot of Canal-st., to Bull's Ferry, about six miles.
NEW- YORK CITY FIIVAIVCES.
On 5 per cent, stock of 1820, . . $200,000
Less the amount held by the
Commissioners of the Sinking
or; , ^,0^^ ■ 118,500 00
On 5 per cent, stock of 1829,. . . 300,000 00
r^ K J . 1 . X , $418,500 00
On bond to the estate of John
On bond to the Mechanics'
■ 542,500 00
Making a total of $961,000 00
178 NEW-YORK CIT¥ FINANCES.
Deducting therefrom the amount
of funds in the Treasury, at the
credit of the Commissioners of
the Sinking Fund, 124,655 47
Leaves a net total of. ...%.. . $836,344 53
The total of debt on the 31st of
Dec, 1832, was 394,809 66
The total of debt on the 31st of
Dec, 1833, was 836,344 53
Decrease of debt, $58,465 13
Account of the Commissioners, for the year 1833.
Balance in the Treasury, Jan. 1,
1833, '. $317,090 34
RECEIPTS DURING THE YEAR.
For Commutation of water lot
rents...... 9,494 80
Hark Licenses 3,616 00
Intelligence Office Licenses, 50 00
Interest on debts, bonds,
stock, &c., 22,028 19
Licenses of Pawnbrokers,
&c., 1,400 00
Market Fees, 19,484 17
3Iarket Rents, il,U75 93
Real Estate, sales,., v ..... . 4,740 00
Stage Licenses, 903 00
Street Vaults 3,634 44
Water lot quit rents, s:rant3
prior to Jan. 1, 1804,. .... 1,138 60
Making a total of. $424,655 47
NEW-YORK CITY FINANCES. 179
Deduct — amount of bond, dated
]9tli Julv, 1828, paid per reso-
lution 27th March, 1833, $100,000
Do. do. dated 1st Jan.,
1829, paid per resolution as
In the Treasury, at the credit of
the Commissioners of the Sink-
ing Fund, Dec. 31, 1833, $124,655 47
Frovi the Comptroller'' s Report, for 1833.
Balance in the Treasury, 1st January, 1833, $20,119 53
Bonds payable, (loans of Mechanics' Bank,) 226,500 00
Commutation of alien passengers, 31,617 00
Cleaning streets, sales of manure, 30,279 50
Courts, 3,559 02
Charges on arrears of taxes and assessments, 764 05
Docksand slips, 1,890 00
Fencing lots, 1,385 26
Fire department, 831 17
Interest, 12,458 22
Justices' courts, 10,608 71
Intestate estates, ^ 1,595 51
Liens on lots, 3,234 80
Lottery office licenses, 2,625 00
Lamps, 677 53
^lavoralty fees, 1,473 99
P. lice, 5,811 46
Penalties, 710 22
Kents, viz* docks and slips,... $54,023 34
Ground 23,219 71
Water lot, 11,760 17
Ferry, 14,214 65
House and com-
mon land, 4,417 09
^^ 107,634 96
180 NEW-YORK CITY FINANCES.
Repairs and supplies, 128 32
Streets, collected for assessments, 309,780 06
Street expenses, 101 71
Taxes, arrears of former years, $5,670 04
of 1831, 1,447 36
1832, 539,100 36
1833, 94,156 85
Tavern and excise licenses, 31,406 00
Vendue sales, 5,000 00
Water pipes, 487 24
Wells andpimips, 1,997 31
Sundries per statement (see page 182,) 933,829 76
Special appropriations for building on Black-
well's Island, 12,000 00
Do. do. building on farms on Long
Island, 8,218 86
Bonds payable, 177,400 00
Streets and street expenses, 297,514 62
Sundries, 16,035 33
Balance in the Treasury, Dec. 31, 1833,. . . 8,052 46
Statement of the actual net Payments, for the year 1833.
Almshouse, Bridewell, and Penitentiary,... $124,852 96
Board of Health, 26,355 91
Cleaning streets, (balance after sales of ma-
nure,) 45,845 09
Courts, 29,467 48
County contingencies, 21,927 95
NEW-YORK CITY FINANCES. 181
Charities, 4,500 00
Coroner's fees, 2,955 83
Charges on arrears of taxes and assessments, 805 50
Commutation of aUen passengers, 100 00
Docks and slips, 75,080 99
Elections, 3,746 23
Fire department, 12,554 62
Fencing lots, 472 96
Ferry house at Hell Gate, (L.I.) 210 00
Ground rent, 440 00
House of refuge, 4,000 00
House of detention, 696 73
Interest, 48,948 62
Justices' courts, 13,090 14
Intestate estates, 1,308 22
Iron railing on Chatham-street, 4 00
Lamps anci gas, 72,408 05
Levying tax, 7,346 00
Lands and places, 5,105 15
Lottery office licenses, 2,000 00
Liens on lots, 1,535 68
Markets, 10,630 37
Mayoralty fees, 112 00
Old almshouse, 758 91
Public schools, 86,954 69
Public reservoir, 3,808 55
Police, 17,669 07
Printing and stationery, 5,1 40 56
Penalties, 192 50
Roads generally, 55,197 45
Repairs and supplies, 17,921 68
Recordhall, 13,284 17
Real estate, 1,500 00
Salaries, 41,839 88
Street expenses, 29,028 29
Tavern and excise licenses, 1,810 00
Taxes — errors and delinquencies,. 30 45
Watch, 105,602 36
Water pipes, 44,008 95
NEW-YORK CITY FINANCES.
Water commissioners, 3,500 00
Wells and pumps, 4,225 94
Total expenses of the city, 1833, $933,829 76
ASSESSED VALUE OF REAL AND PERSONAL ESTATE IN
THE CITY OF NEW-YORK, FOR THE YEAR 1833.
Assessment of 1833.
\Real Estate.] Personal.
Thirteenth . . .
Fourteenth. . .
j $114,124,566! $52,366,976
Increase of Real Estate since 1832, $10,082,161
Increase of Personal Estate do. do., 10,106,763
Total Increase, $20,188,924
* South of the Lamp aud Watch District (Fourteentli-street.)
t North of do. do. do.
NEW-YORK CITY FINANCES. 188
REAL ESTATE OCCUPIED FOR PUBLIC PURPOSES.
Bowlius: Green, situated at south end of Broadwav.
Valued at $'25,000.
The Park, situated at the junction of Broadway and
Chatham-street. Valued at $122,000.
A gore of land, situated in Chatham-slreet. Valued at
The fortv-six lots, situated in Broadway and Cham-
bers-street". Valued at $344,500.
The Citv Hall, situated in the Park. Valued at
Tlie Debtors' Jail, situated in the Park. Valued at
The buildins: for public records, situated in the Park.
Valued nt $25,000,
The old Ahushouse and stable, situated in Chambers-
street. Valued at $25,000.
The Rotunda, situated in Chambers-street. Valued at
The Almshouse, Bridewell, Penitentiary, &c., situated
at Bellevue. Valued at $420,000.
Twenty-eight acres, bcloneing to the same, situated at
Bellevue. Valued at $56,000.
The Fever Hospital and 11 lots, situated at Bellevue,
Valued at $52,610 55.
Blackwell's Island, and buildings, situated at Black-
well's Island. Valued at $70,220^25,
Farms on Long Island, situated at Long Island. Va-
lued at $30,000.
Piece of land, situated in Duane-street. Valued at
Total value of Real Estate occupied for public pur-
poses, $1,754,965 11.
184 NEW-YORK CITY FINANCES.
REAL ESTATE OWNED BY THE CORPORATION OF NEW-
Property on Long Island,
productive $118,650 00
Property on Long Island,
unproductive 150 00
Property in New-York, as
follows, viz :
City lots, and houses under
lease 432,500 00
City lots and common lands,
subject to quit rents, which
will require for their com-
mutation a principal of. . . 8,207 40
Common lands under lease. 90,100 00
Wharves, piers, and slips
underlease 1,004,675 00
Wharves, piers, and slips
under lease for ferries. . . . 83,500 00
Public markets and grounds 532,850 00
Public purposes 1,945,415 11
Unproductive 45,000 00
By an act of the Legislature, the fire limits of this city
will be extended, on the 1st of August, so as to include
a large section of territory before exempted from their
operation. Under the new law, they will extend from
the East River, near Rivington-street, in an irregular
line, northwesterly, to between Twenty -first and Twenty-
second streets on the Second Avenue ; thence west, to
the Sixth Avenue, and then continue in an irregular
line, southeasterly, to the Hudson River, near Hammers-
Name and location.
Fulton Market, between Fulton
and Beekman streets, East
Washington, between Fulton and
Vesey streets, North River....
Catharine, Catharine-street, East
Clinton, between Canal and
Spring streets. North River.. .
Centre, Grand and Orange streets
Franklin, Old-slip, East River,
Essex, Grand and Ludlow-streets
Grand, Grand and Mangin-streets
Gouverneur, Grand and Gouver-
Tompkins, Bowery and Third
Manhattan, between Rivington
and Stanton streets, E. River.,
Jefilerson, junction Greenwich
Lane and Sixth Avenue
Weehawken, West and Christo-
pher streets, North River
Premium on butcher stands.
There are at present three Theatres in the Citv, and
an Opera House, as follows :
Situated in Park Row, was erected in 1793, and was
burnt May 24, 1820, and with the exception of the walls,
which were left standing, was rebuilt and opened in
August, 1821. The dimensions are as follows: Front,
80 feet; depth, 165 feet; height, 55 feet to roof. The
Green Room is in a wing in the rear, on Theatre Allev.
The stage is 38 feet wide in front, and 70 feet deep; and
the height to the ceiling is 40 feet. The number of boxes
is 42, namely, 14 in each tier. This Theatre is calcu-
lated to contain 2,400 persons.
The present prices of admission are, for the Coxes,
$1 ; Pit, 50 cents; Gallery, 25 cents.
Edmund Simpson, Alanager.
THE AMERICAN THEATRE.
(Bowery, between Bayard and Walker streets.)
Was erected in 1826, and opened Octotober 16, 1826,
within six months from the time the buildinsf was com-
menced. It was burnt in May, 1828, and immediately
afterwards rebuilt, and re-opened in Ausr., 1828. The
present building is one of the finest specimens of Doric
architecture in the City ; the front being constructed after
the model of the Temple of 3Iinerva, at Athens. The
interior is elegant, and fitted up in a su]ierior stvle. The
width of the front, on the Bowery, is 75 feet ; and the
deplh, to Elizabeth-street, is 175 feet. The height of
the building to the cornice being 50 feet.
Prices of admission— Boxes, 75 cents; Pit, 37| cents;
Gallery, 25 cents.
Thomas S. Hamblin, Manager.
RICHMOND HILL THEATRE.
Situated at the corner of Varick and Charlton streets,
in the Eighth Ward, consisting in part of the former
country seat of Col. Aaron Burr, on Richmond HiU, now
altered and enlarged into a Theatre.
Prices of admission— Boxes, 50 cents ; Pit, 2j cents.
THE ITALIAN OPERA HOUSE,
Erected hv an association of 16 proprietors, each sub-
scribing $6,000, and each possessing a private box, with
six free seats, in the second tier. The building is on the
N. W. corner of Church and Leonard streets, and covers
99 feet front and rear, and 150 feet in depth. The stage is
40 ieet wide, and 70 feet deep. A portion of the house,
20 feet wide, and 150 feet long, on Leonard-street, is ap-
propriated for a spacious saloon, coffee rooms, dressing
rooms, and refectories. A part of the pit is set apart for
balcony and orchestra seats, and the residue furnisiied
with arm-chairs, and settees. The-e are eight pnvate
boxes under the first tier, on the wings of the pit. Ail
the seats in the house are unusually spacious and com-
fortable, and capable of full v accommodating 1200 persons,
exclusive of the proprietors' boxes m the second tier,
which will, if necessary, contain 300 seats.
(Opposite St. Paul's Church, Broadway.)
This excellent institution was founded in 1810, by the
late John Scudder, bv whose arduous efforts, and the
persevering exertions of its more recent proprietors, it
has arose to its present high standing. It continues daily
to improve in every department, by extensive and valua-
ble additions of the works of Nature and artificial curio-
sities, from all parts of the world. Its iminense collec-
tions are well arranged and beautifully displayed in tour
spacious Saloons, each one hundred feet in length, which
have now become so well filled, that another apartment
(now in a state of preparation) of still larger dimensions
is necessary for its accommodation. The Grand Cos-
morama of this establishment is truly a most splendid
affair, which for extent of glasses and magnificence of
views, is not surpassed in this or any other country.
The views embrace a great variety of subjects, and were
all executed expressly by Italian Artists of eminence in
their profession. No labour or expense has been spared
to render this establishment well deserving a continu-
ance of that liberal and distinguished patronage it has
always received. The building is very high, and from
its observatory may be enjoyed some of the finest views
in the City, and of the beautiful bay and surrounding
country. The halls are well warmed and ventilated, and
at evening brilliantly lighted with gas, altogether forming
a very inviting agreeable lounge, and at the same time, a
place for serious contemplation and amusement, to those
who delight in the study of the wonderful works of Na-
Admittance, 25 cents — children, half price.
PEALE's MUSE0M AND GALLERY OF THE FINE ARTS.
(Broadway, opposite the Park.)
This establishment was founded in the year 1825, and
has increased with astonishing rapidity. It contains four
spacious apartments, which are arranged in the follow-
ing order. — The 1st contains specimens of Natural His-
tory in all its branches, and for beauty of arrangement,
and the exquisite style in which the articles are mounted,
renders it one of the most interesting places of public
amusement in the country. The 2d is a large and va-
luable collection of Paintings, by eminent artists, amongst
vv^hich may be particularly mentioned, a Portrait of Na-
poleon, by Lc Fevre ; a Magdalen, by Le Bron, togetlier
with Portraits of at least 150 celebrated citizens and fo-
reigners. The 3d contains a very superior Cosmorama,
several Wax Figures of good workmanship. Fossils,
Shells, Minerals, and Miscellaneous Curiosities. It
would be impossible to enumerate the principal articles of
interest in the establishment, but it would be unjust to the
enterprising Proprietor, not to name the Egyptian Mum-
my, the tattooed head of a New-Zealand Chief, and the
living Anaconda, all of which have been procured at a
very great expense. The 4th is a Lecture Room, in
which, during each evening throughout the year, a suc-
cession of interesting amusements take place.
The principal Baths, for the accommodation of strangers
and citizens, are the following :
Arcade Bath, 39 Chambers-street.
Washington Bath, 533 Pearl-street.
Mansion House Bath, 39 Broadway.
Besides many others of less note.
The sea water Baths are conveniently arranged, and
are much frequented during warm weather. The princi-
pal Baths are at the Battery, and near Murray-street,
on the North River.
In the City, and its vicinity, are numerous places of
resort, where the citizen and stranger may retire from
the bustle of the City, and the fatigues of business.
This beautiful promenade is situated at the south-west
end of the island, and junction of the North and East
Rivers, and possesses attractions unsurpassed, perhaps,
by any other similar place of resort in the world, justly
commanding the admiration of every visiter. It is in full
view of the bay and surrounding scenery of Long Island,
Staten Island, New-Jersey, and the islands in the har-
bour. From no one point can a better idea be formed of
the magnitude of the commerce of the City. The nu-
merous ships, steam-boats, and small vessels, that are
190 FASHIONABLE RESORTS.
constantly entering and departing from the port, forming
a scene of stirring interest. Of the bay itself, we deem it
appropriate in this place to quote the language of a late
"1 have never seen the bay of Naples, I can therefore
make no comparison ; but my imagination is incapable
of conceiving any thing more beautiful than the harbour
of New-York. Various and lovely are the objects which
meet the eye on every side ; but the naming them would
only be to give a list of words, without conveying the
faintest idea of the scene. I doubt if even the pencil
of Turner could do it justice, bright and glorious as it
rose upon us. We seemed to enter the harbour of New-
York upon waves of liquid gold ; and as we dashed past
the green isles which rise from its bosom like guardian
sentinels of the fair City, the setting sun stretched his
horizontal beams further and further, at each moment, as
if to point out to us some new glory in the landscape."
The Battery extends somewhat in the form of a cres-
cent, from the termination of Broadway, Greenwich, and
Washington streets, on the north-west, to Whitehall-
street, on the east, covering an area of nearly 11 acres,
and laid out in grass-plots and gravel walks, shaded with
trees. The exterior, fronting the harbour, is built up
with hewn stone ; and on this side is a paved walk, with
stone posts connected with a neat open railing. An ex-
pensive iron railing, with gateways, extends along the
This favourite promenade was originally a fortifica-
tion, thrown up by the Dutch, and planted with cannon,
from which circumstance it derives its name. Its bounds
have been much enlarged by tilling in, and for many
years it has been used as a public walk, and, constantly
fanned as it is by the breezes of the ocean, no more
agreeable and healthful retreat, from the heat of the City,
can be found during the summer months.
On a mole, connected with the Battery by a bridge, is
situated Castle Garden, originally erected for a fortifica-
FASHIONABLE RESORTS. 191
tion, and used for that purpose until 1823, when it was
ceded by the United States to the Corporation of this
City, since wliich it has been leased for a place of public
amusement or recreation. On the top of the walls a
walk, covered by an awning, has been constructed, from
whence a line view of the harbour and adjacent scenery
is obtained. Within the walls over ten thousand people
may be accommodated, and concerts and tire works are
Is situated near the junction of the Bowery and Broad-
way, fronting on the former, and was formerly a place
of great resort in summer. On the evenings of public
days, fire works and other entertainments were exhibited ;
but by tlie late improvements in that part of the City,
particularly l)y the extension of Lafayette-place through
the Gaj'deu, its dimensions have been much lessened, and
its attractions weakened.
(Corner of Broadway and Prince-street.)
[s one of the most fashionable places of resort in the
City, during the summer months. It has been laid out
with great taste, and when open to the public, is hand-
somely lighted, and decorated with paintings, mirrors,
<fcc. The walks are bordered with shrubbery and
flowers in great variety. Fire works are occasionally
exhibited; and in the Saloon, which is a very tasteful
and air}' Ijuilding, theatrical and musical entertainments
OTHER PUBLIC GARDENS.
Palmo's Garden, Broadway, between Duane and An-
New -York Garden, Broadway, between Leonard and
Cold Spring Garden, between Greenwich and Wash-
ington streets, corner of Le Roy-street.
East River Garden, ne^r Corlaers Hook.
192 FASHIONABLE RESORTS.
OTHER PLACES OF RESORT.
On the North and East Rivers, in addition to those we
have named above, there are, on this island, many fa-
vourite places of resort for rides and excursions. Burn-
ham's, Cato's, Rogers', and Rose Hill Taverns, may be
named as among the most frequented by equestrians. —
(For places of resort and excursions out of the city, See
The City is divided into 15 Wards, each Ward elect-
ing one Alderman, one Assistant Alderman, two Asses-
sors, one Collector, and two Constables.
1st Ward, extends from Liberty -street, and the east
end of Maiden-lane, south, to the extremity
of the island, including Governor's, Bed-
low's, and Ellis's Islands.
2d Ward, from Liberty-street, and the east end of
Maiden-lane, north-east, to Spruce and Ferry
streets, and Peck-slip, bounded on the north-
west by Broadway and Park Row, and on
the south-east by the East River.
3d Ward, from Liberty-street, north, to Reade-street,
bounded on the east by Broadway, west,
by the North River.
4th Ward, from Spruce and Ferry streets, and Peck-
slip, east, to Catharine-street, bounded on
the north by Chatham-street, soutli, by the
5th Ward, from Reade-street, north, to Canal-street,
bounded on the east by Broadway, west, by
the North River.
6th Ward, from the junction of Broadway and Park
Row, north, to Canal and Walker streets,
bounded on the west by Broadway, south-
east, by Chatham-street and the Bowery.
7th Ward, from Catharine-street, east, to Corlaers
Hook, bounded on the north by Division
and Grand streets, south, by the East
ytli Ward, from Canal-street, north, to Hamersley and
lloustoun streets, bounded on the east by
Broadway, west, by the North River.
9th Ward, lioni liumersley-street, north, to Four-
teenth-street, bounded on the east by the
Sixth Avenue and Hancock-street, west, by
the North River.
10th Ward, from Division-street, north, to Rivington-
strcct, bounded on the west by the Boweiy,
east, by Norfolk-street.
llth Ward, irom Rivington-street, nortli, to Fourteenth-
street, bounded on the west by the Bowery,
cast,b3'- the East River.
12th Ward, from Fourteenth-street, north, to Harlsein
River, which separates New-York Island
from Westchester county, including Black-
well's and other islands in the East River.
13th Ward, from Division and Grand streets, north, to
Rivinglon-street, bounded on the west by
Norfolk-street, cast, by the East River.
llth Ward, from Canal and Walker streets, north, to
Iloiistoun-street, bounded on the west by
Broadway, east, by the Bowery.
15jh W^ard, from Houstoun-strect, north, to Fourteenth-
stro.ct, bounded on the west by the Sixth
Avenue and Hancock-street, east, by the
AI.rMABETI€AIi lilST OIF STREETS.
Albany-street, runs from Greenwich-street, west, to
the North River.
Allen, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Amity, Broadway, west, to Sixth Avenue.
Amos, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Ann, Broadway, east, to Gold-street.
Anthony, Hudson-street, east, to Orange-street.
Art, Broadway, east, to Bowery.
Attorney, Division -street, north, to Houstoun-st.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STREETS.
Avenue, First, Iloustoun-st., north, to Harljem River.
Avenue, Second, Houstoun-st., north, to Harlaem River.
Avenue, Third, Bowery, north, to Harh-em River.
Avenue, Fourth, ter. Broadway, north, to Harlaem River.
Avenue, Fifth, Waverley-place, north, to Harlaem
Avenue Sixth, Carmine-street, north, to Harlaem River.
Avenue, Seventh, Greenwich-lane, N., to Harlrem River.
Avenue, Eighth, Hudson-street, north to Harlagni River.
Avenue, Ninth, Great Kiln road, north, to Harhem River.
ter. West-street, north, to Harlaem River.
Houstoun-street, north, to East River.
Houstoun-street, north, to East River.
Houstoun-street, north, to East River.
Houstoun-street, north, to East River.
Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Broadway, west, to North River.
Washington-squ., west, to North River.
Roosevelt-street, east, to James-street.
Broadway, west, to North River.
Division-street, west, to Orange-street.
Chapel-street, west, to North River.
Broadway, east, to William-street.
Hamersley-street, north, to Amos-street.
Park-row, south-cast, to East River.
Leonard-street, north, to Franklin-st.
Greenwich-street, west, to North River.
Henry-street, south, to Madison-street.
Bowery, west, then north, to Eighth Av.
Broadway, east, to Bowery.
Chatham-squ., north, to Fourth Avenue.
State street, east, to Broad-street.
Wall street, south, to East River.
Battery -place, north, to Fourth Avenue.
East River, west, to Hudson-street.
Pearl-street, south, to East River.
Bleecker-st., west, to Epis. cemetery.
Walker-street, west, to North River.
Grand-street, north, to Houstoun-street.
Greenwich-street, west, to North River.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STREETS.
Carmine, Sixth Avenue, west, to Varick-street.
Caroline, Duane-slreet, north, to Jay-street.
Catharine, Division-street, south, to Cherry-street.
Catharine-lane, Broadv^'ay, east, to Elm-street.
Catharine-slip, Cherry-street, south, to East River.
Cedar, Pearl-street, west, to North River.
Centre, Pearl-street, north, to .Broome-sti"eet.
Chambers, Chatham-street, west, to North River.
Chapel, Barclay-street, north, to Canal-street.
Charles, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Charlton, M'Dougal-street, west, to North River.
Chatham, Frankfort-street, east, to Bowery.
Cherry, Pearl-street, east, to East River.
Chestnut, Oak-street, north, to Madison-street.
Christopher, Sixth Avenue, west, to North River.
Chrystie, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Church, Fulton-street, north, to Canal-street.
City Hall-place, Tryon-row, north, to Pearl- street.
Clarke, Broome-street, north, to Spring-street.
Clarkson, Varick-street, west, to North River.
Cliff, John-street, north-east, to Hague-street.
Clinton, Houstoun-street, south, to East River.
Coenties^slip, Pearl-street, south, to East River.
College-place, Barclay-street, north, to Murray-street.
Collister, Beach-street, north, to Laight-street.
Columbia, Grand-street, north, to Houstoun-street.
Commerce, Bleecker-street, west, to Barrow-street.
Corlaers, Grand-street, south, to East River.
Cornelia, Asylum-street, west, to Bleecker-street.
Cortlandt, Broadway, west, to North River.
Cortlandt-alley, Franklin-street, north, to Canal-street.
Crosby, Howard-street, north, to Bleecker-st.
Cross, Chambers-street, east, to Mott- street.
Cuyler's-alley, Water-street, south, to East River.
Delancey, Bowery, east, to East River.
Depeyster, Water-street, south, to East River.
Desbrosses, Hudson-street, west, to North River.
Dey, Broadway, west, to North River.
Division, Bowery, east, to Grand-street.
Dominick, Clarke-street, west to Hudson-street.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STREETS.
Dover, Pearl-street, south, to East River.
Downing, Bleecker-street, w^est, to Varick-street.
Doyer, Bowery, north, to Pell-strcet.
Duane, Rose-street, west, to North River.
Dutch, John-street, north, to Fulton-street.
East Broadway, Chatham-square, east, to Grand-street.
Eden's-alley, Gold-street, east, to Ryder's Alley.
Eighth, Sixth Avenue, east, to East River.
Eighteenth, North River, east, to East River.
Eldridge, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Eleventh, Seventh Avenue, east, to East River.
Elizabeth, Bayard-street, north, to Bleecker-street. .
Elm, Reade-street, north, to Spring-street.
Essex, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Exchange, William-street, east, to Pearl-street.
Exchange-place, Hanover-street, west, to Broadway.
Factory, Christopher-street, north, to Jane-street. .
Ferry, Gold-street, south-east, to Pearl-street.
Fifteenth, North River, east, to East River.
Fifth, Bowery, east, to East River.
First, Bowery, east, to Houstoun-street.
Fletcher, Peai-1-street, south, to East River.
Forsyth, Bayard-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Fourteenth, North River, east, to East River.
Fourth, Thirteenth-street, east, to East River.
Frankfort, Chatham-street, east, to Pearl-street.
Franklin-square, Cherry-street, north, to Pearl-street.
Franklin, Chapel-street, east, to East River.
Front, Whitehall-street, east, to East River.
Fulton, East River, west, to North River.
Gay, Waverley-place, north, to Christopher-
Goerck, Grand-street, north.
Gold, Maiden-lane, north-east, to Frankfort-st.
Gouverneur, Division-street, south, to East River.
Gouverneur-alley, Water-street, south, to East River.
Grand, Varick-street, east, to East River.
Great Jones, Broadway, east, to Bowery.
Great Kiln road, Thirteenth-street, west, to North River.
Green, Liberty-street, nortli, to Maiden-lane.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STREETS.
Greene, Canal-street, north, to Eighth-street.
Greenwich, Battery -place, north, to Great Kiln road.
Greenwich-lane, Sixth Avenue, north, to Thirteenth-st.
Grove, Hudson-street, east, to Waverley-place.
Hague, Pearl-street, north, to Clifi-street.
Hamersley, M'Dougal-street, west, to North River.
Hamilton, Catharine-street, east, to Market-street.
Hammond, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Hancock, Houstoun-street, north, to Bleecker-st.
Hanover, Pearl-street, north, to Wall-street.
Harison, Hudson-street, west, to North River.
Henry, Oliver-street, east to Grand-street.
Hester, Clinton-street, west, to Centre-street.
Hoboken, Washington-street,west, to North River.
Horatio, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Houstoun, East River, west to M'Dougal-street.
Howard, Centre-street, west, to Mercer-street.
Hubert, Hudson-street, west, to North River.
Hudson, Chambers-street, north, to Ninth Av.
Irving -place, Fourteenth-street, north, to Twentietlt-
Jackson-avenue, Waverley-place, north, to Union-place.
Jacob, Ferry-street, east, to Frankfort-street.
James, Chatham-street, south, to Cherry-street.
James-slip, Cherry-street, south, to East River.
Jane, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Jay, Hudson-street, west, to North River.
Jefferson, Division-street, south, to East River.
Jersey, Crosby-street, east, to Mulberry-street.
Jolin, Broadway, east, to Pearl-street.
Jones, Asylum-street, west, to Bleecker-street.
Jones-lane, Front-street, south, to East River.
King, M'Dougal-street, west, to North River.
Lafayette-place, Great Jones-street, north, to Eighth-st.
Laight, Canal-street, west, to North River.
Laurens, Canal-street, north, to Amity-street.
Leonard, Hudson-street, east, to Orange-street.
Le Roy, Hudson-street, west, to North River.
Little Water, Cross-street, north, to Anthony-street,
Lewis, Grand-street, north, to East River.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STREETS.
Liberty, Maiden-lane, west, to North River.
Lispenard, Chapel-street, east, to Broadway.
Ludlow, Walker-street, north, to North-street*
Lumber, Liberty-street, south, to Greenwich-st.
M'Dougal, Spring-street, north, to Eighth-street.
Madison, Pearl-street, east, to Grand-street.
Maiden-lane, Broadway, south-east, to East River.
Mangin, Grand-street, north, to East River.
Manhattan, Second-street, west, to North River.
Market, Division-street, south, to East Riven
Marketfield, Broad-street, west, to Whitehall-street.
Mechanic-alle}', Monroe-street, south, to Cherry-street.
Mercer, Canal-street, north, to Eighth-street.
Mill, Broad-street, east, to Stone-street.
Minetto, Bleecker-street, east, to M'Dougal-st.
Monroe, Catharine-street, east, to East River.
Montgomery, Division-street, south, to East River.
More, Pearl-street, south, to East River.
Morris, Broadway, west, to North River.
Morton, Bleecker-street, west, to North River.
Mott, Chatham-street, north, to Bleecker-st.
Mulberry, Chatham-street, north, to Bleecker-st.
Murray, Broadway, west, to North River.
Nassau, Wall-street, north, to Chatham-street.
New, Wall-street, south, to Beaver-street.
Nineteenth, Houstoun-street, east, to East River.
Ninth, Greenwich-lane, east, to East River.
Norfolk, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
North Moore, Chapel-street, west, to North River.
Oak, Pearl-street, east, to Catharine-street.
Old-slip, Stone-street, south, to East River.
Oliver, East Broadway, south, to East River.
Orange, Chatham-street, north, to Prince-street.
Orchard, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Park-row, Broadway, east, to Beekman-street.
Park-place, Broadway, west, to Church-street.
Pearl, State-st., east, then north, to Broadway.
Peck-slip, Pearl-street, south, to East River.
Pelhani, Monroe-street, south, to Cherry-street.
Pell, Bowery, west, to Mott-street.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF BTHEETS.
Perry, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Pike, Division-street, south, to East River.
Pine, Greenwich-street, east, to East River.
Pitt, Grand-street, north, to Houstoun-street.
Piatt, Pearl-street, north, to Gold-street.
Prince, Bowery, west, to M'Dougal-street.
Rector, Broadway, west, to North River.
Reade, Cross-street, west, to North River.
Renvvick, Canal-street, north, to Spring-street.
Rep ubUcan- alley, Reade-street, , to Elm-street.
Ridge, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Rivington, Bowery, east, to East River.
Robinson, Chapel-street, west, to North River.
Roosevelt, Chatham-street, south, to East River.
Rose, Frankfort-street, north-east, to Pearl-st.
Rutgers, Division-street, south, to East River.
Ryder's alley, Fulton-street, south, to Eden's-alley.
Scammel, Grand-street, south, to East River.
Second, Bowery, east, to East River.
Seventh, Bowery, east, to East River.
Seventeenth, North River, east, to East River.
Sheriff, Grand-street, north, to North River.
Sixteenth, North River, east, to East River.
Sixth, Bowery, east, to East River. _
Smith, Hamersley-street, south, to King-street.
South, Whitehall-st., east, to Corlaers-hook.
Spring, Bowery, west, to North River.
Spruce, Nassau- street, south-east, to Gold-st.
Stanton, Bowery, east, to East River.
Staple, Duane-street, north, to Harison-street.
State, Whitehall-st., E., then N., to Broadway.
St. John's-lane, Beach-street, north, to Laight-street.
Stone, Whitehall-street, east, to William-st.
Stuvvesant, Bowery, east, to Second Avenue.
Suffolk, Division-street, north, to Houstoun-st.
Sullivan, Canal-street, north, to Amity-street.
Temple, Liberty-street, south, to Thames-street.
Tenth, Greenwich-lane, east, to East River.
Thames, Broadway, west, to Greenwich-street.
Theatre-alley, Ann-street, north, to Beekmau-street.
ALPHABETICAL LIST OF STREETS.
Third, Bowery, east, to East River.
Thirteenth, North River, east, to East River.
Thomas, Church-street, west, to Hudson-street.
Thompson, Canal-street, north, to Fourth-street.
Tompkins, Grand-street, north, to East River.
Torbert, Henry-street, south, to Madison-street.
Tryon-row, Chatham-st., west, to City Hall-place.
Twelfth, Greenwich-lane, east, to East River.
Twentieth, North River, east, to East River.
Twenty-first, North River, east, to East Rivei*.
Troy, Greenwich-lane, west, to North River.
Vandam, M'Dougal-street,west, to Greenwich-st.
Vandewater, Frankfort-street, east, to Pearl-street.
Varick, Provost-street, north, to Clarkson-st.
Vesey, Broadway, west, to North River.
Vestry, Canal-street, west, to North River.
Walker, Chapel-street, east, to Division-street.
Wall, Broadway, east, to East River.
Walnut, Henry-street, south, to East River.
Warren, Broadway, west, to North River.
Washington, Battery-place, north, to Twelfth-street.
Washington-place, Broadway, west, to Wooster-street.
Water, Whitehall-street, east, to East River.
Watts, Sullivan-street, west, to Nortli River.
Waverley-place, Christopher-street, east, to Broadway.
West, Battery-place, north, to Tenth-street.
White, Chapel-street, east, to Orange-street.
Whitehall, Marketfield-street, south, to East River.
Willett, Grand-street, north, to Houstoun-street.
William, Stone-street, north-east, to Pearl-street.
Wooster, Canal-street, north, to Seventeenth-st.
York, St. John's-lane, east, to Chapel-street.
Total number of streets, 277.
PUBLIC OFFICES, INSTITUTIONS, &C. 201
PUBT.IC OFFICES, INSTITUTIONS, &c.*
Adjutant General of Eastern Department, 45 Lispenard.
African Society for Mutual Relief, rear 44 Orange.
American Institute, office and library, 41 Cortlandt.
Apparatus for the recovery of drowned persons, at the Dispen-
sary, White C.Centre.
Arsenal, State, Elm c. Franklin.
Assistant Register in Chancery, (Walworth,) 28 City Hall.
Ballast Master, (John Baker,) 29 Burling-slip.
Camden and Amboy Rail Road Line, 12Washinfrton.
Chief Engineer's Office, (James Gulick,) Elm c. Franklin.
City Comptroller, (T. J. Waters,) 5 Hall of Records.
City Gaugers, 174 Front.
City Inspector's Office, 2 City Hall.
City Workshops, Elm c. Franklin.
Clerk of the Sessions, and Oyer and Terminer, (H. Meigs,)
Old Alms House, west end.
Clerk, Citv and County, (Abraham Asten,) 20 City Hall.
Clerk of Board of Aldermen, (J. Morton,) 8 City Hall.
Collector's Office of arrears taxes and assessments, 1 Hall of
Columbian Transportation Line, 31 Washington.
Commissary General, N. Y. State, (Arcularius,) 30 Franklin.
Common Council Rooms, 13 and 27 City Hall.
Coroner's Office, (Colvill,) 145 Greenwich c. Liberty.
Corporation Public Yard, (J. P. Roome, Sup.,) Franklin c. Elm.
Corporation Water Works for Fire Dep't, Thirteenth n. Bowery.
Counsel to the Corporation. (Robert Emmet,) lih Pine.
Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, 28 Wall.
District Attorney, (Ogdeu Hoffman,) 11 Pine, Office, Old Alms
House, west end.
Exchange Telegraph, 39 Merchants' Exchange.
Free Emigrant Office, Waverley n. Avenue Six.
First Judge's Office, 23 City Hall.
Hall of Record, in the Park op. Frankfort.
Health Commissioner, (Smith Cutter,) 193 Greenwich.
Hellgate Pilot's Office, 454 Water, and 4 Coenties-slip.
Kine Pock Institution, City Dispensary, White c. Centre.
Loan Office for the U. S., at the Branch Bank, 15 Wall.
Lost or stray children deposite. New City Hall, Chambers, also
at the Alms House, Bellevue.
For other Institutions, see Index.
202 PUBLIC OFFICES, INSTITUTIONS, &C.
Manhattan Gas Light Company, 48 Pine.
Manhattan Water Works, 7 Reade.
Masonic Hall, 314 and 316 Broadway.
Mayor's Office, 5 City Hall, S. W. corner first floor.
Mechanics' Institute, City Hall.
Naturalization Office, City Hall Rotunda.
New-York and Liverpool Emigrant Society, 89 Waaler.
New-York Society Intelligence Office, 106 Chambers.
Public Administrator, (Alpheus Sherman,) 41 Cedar.
Recorder's Office, (Richard Riker,) 4 Citv Hall.
Register's Office, (W. H. Bunn,) 2 Hall of Records.
Resident Physician, (James R. Manley,) 19 White.
Revenue Barge Office, (Joseph Scofield,) Whitehall-dock.
Sailor's Snug Harbour Office, Jones' Building, Wall.
Seaman's Register Office, and Office of Seaman's Retreat, 49
Sheriff's Office, (Jacob Westervelt,) 21 City Hall.
Ship Letter Office, 16 Merchants' Exchange.
Society for the Promotion of Industry, 40 Avenue Six.
Soup House of Humane Society, 4 Trj'on-row.
Street Commissioner's Office, (G. B. Smith,) 4 Hall of Record.
Superintendent of Streets, Leonard c. Elm.
Tammany Hall, 166 Nassau c. Frankfort.
Union Line Transportation, 14 Washington.
OF THE PRINCIPAL CITIES IN THE UNITED STATES,
FROM THE CITY OF NEW-YORK, BY THE NEAREST
MAIL ROUTES, UNLESS OTHERWISE MENTIONED.
Albany, (by water,) 145 miles.
Do. (by land, west side of the river,) 151 "
Do. do. east do 160 "
Atigusta, Maine, 370 "
Augusta, Georgia, 777 "
Annapolis, Maryland, 217 "
Baltimore, do 187 "
Boston, Mass., 207 "
Do. (by water, via Providence,) 232 "
Buflfalo, via New-Jersey, 357 "
Do. via Albany, 435 "
Do. (by river and canal,) 508 "
Charleston, South Carolina, 769 "
Columbia, do. do 725 "
Cincinnati, Ohio, (by land and water via Pitts-
burgh,) 856 miles*
Do. do. (by mail route,) 722 "
Columbus, Ohio, 551 "
Concord, New-Hampshire, 249 "
Detroit, Michigan, 675 "
Dover, Delaware, 165 '*
Frankfort, Kentucky, , ... 736 "
Harrisburgh, Pennsylvania, 89 "
Hartford, Connecticut, 110 "
Indianapolis, Indiana, 752 "
Jackson, Mississippi, 1260 '*
Jefferson City, Missouri, 1180 "
Little Rock, Arkansas, 1293 "
Middletown, Connecticut, 100 "
Milledgeville, Georgia, 867 "
Montpelier, Vermont, 299 "
Montreal, Canada, 370 "
Nashville, Tennessee, 939 "
New-Haven, Connecticut, 75 "
New-London, do 125 "
New-Orleans, Louisiana, 1428 "
Norfolk, Virginia, 437 "
Norwich, Connecticut, 130 "
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, 390 "
Philadelphia, do. via Bordentown, ... 89 "
Do. do. via Trenton, 98 "
Portsmouth, New-Hampshire, 263 "
Portland, Maine, , ».. 317 "
Providence, Rhode Island, 169 "■
Do. do. (by water,) 190 "
Quebec, Canada, 540 "
Raleigh, North Carolina, 511 "
Richmond, Virginia, 347 "
Savannah, Georgia, 887 "
St. Louis, Missouri, 1046 '*
Tallahassee, Florida, 1121 «
Trenton, New-Jersey, 59 "
Tuscaloosa, Alabama, 1083 "
Vandalia, Illinois, 971 «
Washington, District of Columbia, 225 '*
NEW-YORK CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE.
N£\V-¥ORK CHRONOIiOOICAl. TABIiE,
January 2. Hon. Gideon Lee installed Mayor.
January 12. Navigationclosedbctweeu New-York and Albany.
February. Uncommonly mild for the season.
March 23. North River opens to Albany.
April 9. Charter Election.
April 25. City Hotel took fire, destroying the upper and
April 30. Destructive fire in tlie 9th Ward, between Hud-
son and Washing-ton streets, about 160 houses
comprising nearly fonr blocks were destroyed,
and forty horses i3urnt to death.
May 6. Anniversary of the Religious and Benevolent So-
May 14. New Common Council sworn into ofiice, and take
June 12. The President of the United States, arrives in the
June 14. Mr. Durant makes his sixth ascent in a balloon
from Castle Garden ; Black Hawk and suite
arrive the same day.
July 3. The President unexpectedly passed by the
City, on his return to Washington.
July 4. Fifty-seventh Anniversary of American Inde-
August 14. The United States ship Delaware, Capt. Ballard,
sailed for the Mediterranean, to touch at Cher-
bourg, with the Hon. Edward Livingston, Mi-
nister to France, on board.
September 27. Large fire in the 11th Ward, between Sheriff and
Columbia streets, destroying 16 buildings.
October 9. Dreadful accident on board the steamboat New-
England, which left New-York the preceding
evening, for Hartford, Conn., at 3 o'clock, A. M.,
when in the Connecticut river, off Essex, both
boilers simultaneously burst, with a tremen-
dous explosion, killing 15 persons, besides a
number severely wounded.
October 15. The Hon. Henry Clay arrives in the City.
November 25. Fiftieth Anniversary of the Evacuation of the
City, by the British troops.
Nov. 4, 5, & 6. General State and County Election.
Decembers. Thanksgiving Day.
December 13. Navigation closes between New-York and Albany.
KEY TO THE MAP.
KSir TO THE MAP.
A City Hall, in the Park.
B Records OtEce, do.
C City Prison, do.
D Merchants' Exchange, Wall.
E Custom House.
F NewVork Hospital, Broadway.
G State Arsenal, Elm c. Franklin.
H Columbia College, Park-place.
Hh University, op. Wash. Square.
I Amer. Acad. Fine Arts, Barclay.
J Masonic Hall, Broadway.
K Clinton Hall, Beekman.
L Gas Works, Canal c. Centre.
M Park Theatre, 21 Park Row.
N American Theatre, 4t> Bowerv.
O Richmond Hill Theatre, Varick.
P Opera House, Church.
Q, Amer. Museum, 222 Broadway.
R Peale's Museum, 252 Broadway.
S Niblo's Garden, Broadway.
T Fulton Market, Fulton.
U Washington do., Washington.
V Clinton do.. Canal c. Washington.
AV Frankliu do., Old-slip.
X Catharine do., Catharine.
Y Essex do., Grand c. Ludlow.
Z Gouverneur do., Gouverneur.
AA Corlaers do.. Grand.
BB Centre do., Grand c. Centre.
CC Greenwich do., Christopher.
DD Manhattan do., Mangin.
EE Tompkins do.. Bowery.
FF JetTerson do., Sixth Avenue.
PRINCIPAL HOTELS, &c.
a Aster's new Hotel, Broadway.
b American Hotel, 229 Broadway.
c Atlantic Hotel, 5 Broadway.
d Barclay-street House, Barclay,
e Broad-street House, Broad,
f City Hotel, Broadway,
g Clinton Hotel, Beekman.
h Congress Hall, 142 Broadway.
i Eastern Pearl-street House, Pearl,
j Exchange Hotel, 10 and 12 Broad,
k Franklin House, 197 Broadway.
1 Holt's Hotel, Fulton,
m Mrs. Mann's 01 Broadway,
n Mansion House, .39 Broadwaj'.
o iMerchants' Hotel, 108 Broad.
p New-Vork Hotel, 162 Greenwich.
<1 Niblo's Hotel, 112 Broadway.
r North American Hotel, 30 Bowery.
s Northern Hotel, 79 Cortlandt.
t Orange Co. House, Cortlandt.
u Pearl-street House and Ohio Hotel,
V Tammany Hall, 166 Nassau,
w Tontine ColTee-House, Wall,
x U. S. Hotel, 178 and 180 Pearl.
y Walton House, 328 Pearl,
z Washington Hotel, Broadway,
aa Western Hotel, 9 Cortlandt.
bb York House, 5 Cortlandt.
1 First church, Wall.
2 Brick church, Beekman n. Park.
3 Rutgers-street church, c. Henry.
4 Church, Duane c. Church.
.5 Canal-st. church, Canal c. Green.
6 Laight-st. church, c. Varick.
7 Seventh church, Broome c. Ridge.
8 Eighth church, Christopher.
9 AUen-st. church, n. Grand.
10 Central church, Broome n. Elm.
11 Spring-st. church, n. Varick.
12 Bleecker-st. church, n. Broadway.
13 Bowery church, tK Bowery.
14 Union church. Prince c. Orange.
15 North church, Si.xth Avenue
16 Free Presbyterian church, Dey.
17 Do. do. do. 84 Chatham.
18 Scotch do. do. Cedar.
19 Do. do. do. Pearl.
20 Murray-st. church, 45 Murray,
21 Second Avenue church, n. Third.
22 West church. Carmine op. Varick.
23 Associate ch. Grand c. Mercer.
24 Do. do. Prince.
25 Reformed church, 47 Chambers.
26 Do. do. Sixth.
27 Fourteenth church, Franklin.
28 Coloured church, Frankfort.
29 South church. Exchange-place.
30 Middle church. Liberty c. Nassau.
31 North church, William c. Fultou.
KEY TO THE MAP.
32 Northwest church, Franklin.
33 Northeast ch., Market c. Henry.
34 Church, Broome c. Greene.
35 Do. Green c. Houstoun.
36 Do. Bleecker c. Amos.
37 Do. North c. Eldridge.
38 Mission House, Ninth.
39 True Reformed church, King.
40 German do. do. 21 Forsyth.
41 Trinity church, Broadway.
42 St. Paul's chapel, Broadway.
43 St. John's chapel, Varick.
44 St. George's church, Beekman.
45 French ch. du Esprit, Franklin.
46 Christ church, 81 Anthony.
47 Grace ch., Broadway c. Rector.
48 St. Mark's church, Stuyvesaiit
49 Zion church, Mott c. Cross.
60 St. Stephen's church, Chrystie.
SI St. Thomas' church, Broadway.
62 St. Luke's church, Hudson.
63 Ascension church. Canal.
54 All Saints' church, Henry.
65 St. Clement's church. Amity.
66 Mission church, Vandewater.
57 St. Peter's church. Twentieth.
58 St. Philip's, (col'd) 33 Centre.
59 Mission, (col'd) Ridge.
60 First church, 33 Gold.
61 Church, 6 Oliver.
62 Do. Mulberry n. Chatham.
63 Bethel ch., Delancey c. Chiystie.
64 Beriah church, M'Dougal.
65 Union ch., Houstoun c. Forsyth.
66 North church, Bedford.
67 East church, Pitt c. Delancey.
68 Church, Mott n. Spring.
69 Ebenezer ch., Houstoun c. Suflblk.
70 South church, 84 Nassau.
71 Mission ch., Broome c. Cannon.
72 Amity-street church, n. Greene.
73 Abyssinian church, 44 Anthony.
74 General church, 1.38 Laurens.
75 Particular ch., rear 63 Chrystie.
76 First church, 31 John.
77 Second church, 8 Forsyth.
78 Third church, 108 Duane.
79 Fourth church, 130 Allen.
80 Fifth church, Willetn. Broome.
81 Sixth church, Bedford c. Morton.
82 Seventh church, Seventh.
83 Eighth church, Second.
84 Ninth church, 61 Green.
85 Tenth church, Twenty-first.
86 Independent church, 56 Chrystie.
87 Protestant church, 61 Attornej-.
88 Do. do. Sullivan.
89 Do. do. 859 Broome.
90 Primitive church, 43 Elizabeth.
91 Do. do. Domiuick.
92 Do. do. Pitt n. Houstoun.
93 Mariners' church, Roosevelt.
94 Asbury, (col'd) 55 Elizabeth.
95 Zion, do. 156 Church.
96 St. Peter's church, Barclay.
97 Christ church, Ann n. William.
98 St. Patrick's cath. Prince.
90 St. Mary's ch., Grand c. Kidge.
100 Meeting House, Rose n. Pearl.
101 Do. do. Hester.
102 Do. do. 38 Henry.
103 Do. do. Downing.
104 St. James' church. Orange.
105 St. Matthew's church, Walker.
106 First Society, Orchard.
107 Society United Friends, Duane.
108 Church, 109 Chambers.
109 Do. Mercer c. Prince.
110 Providence chapel, Thompson.
111 Welch chapel, 137 Mulberry.
112 Synagogue, Portuguese, Mill.
113 Do. German, Elm.
114 Do. Dutch, Grand.
\lb United Brethren church, Fulton.
116 New Jerusalem chapel. Pearl.
117 Christian church, Broome.
CFY OF NEW-YORK.
By a recat act of the Legislature, Brooklyn has be-
come an inorporated City. The following are the out-
lines of thenew charter.
1 . The at lakes effect from the passage thereof, and is
now a law.
2. Title.-'' The Mayor and Common Council of the
City of Broklvn." ^^ ,
3. Bouncs.—T\\e whole of the present town of Brook-
4. Annuk election on the first Monday in May, in eve-
5. Preseit Trustees hold their offices to the third Mon-
day of May 1835. , ^^,
6. Electi.n for Aldermen for the 6th, 7th, 8th, and 9th
wards, twojn each ward,on the first Monday in May, 1834 .
7. Electim same day for six Supei-visors, two Over-
seers of the Poor, one Constable for each ward, one Col-
lector for tlie first seven wards, and one Collector for
the 8th and 9th wards.
8. Mayor to be chosen by the Aldermen on the third
Monday of May, for one year.
9. City Clerk chosen by the Board.
The City of Brooklyn is situated on the East river,
(736 yards wide,) directly opposite New-York, in King s
County, on the extreme west end of Long Island ; and is
the third place, in point of population, in the State.
The City is bounded north by the city and county ot
New-York ; east bv the township of Bushwick ; south by
The townships of Flatbush and New-Utrecht; and west
by New-York bay.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YCtK.
The communication between Brooklyn ancN'ew-York
is by three steam terries, where boats crot the East
River at intervals of about ten minutes, viz one from
the foot of Fulton-street, New -York, to the fouif Fulton-
street, Brooklyn ; one from the foot of Catli iue-street,
New-York, to Main street, Brooklyn ; anc one from
Walnut-street, New-York, to Jackson-strectfBrooklyn.
It is also contemplated to establish anothelferry from
near the foot of Joralemon-street, Brooklyn, o Old-slip,
Brooklyn contains a population of about 5,000 inha-
►bitants; aiyiisthe favourite residence of mny doinj?
business in P«ew-York ; its growth has beenery rapid
since 1815, and it contains a number of extensive
manufactoi-ies of various kinds. The United Sates Navy
Yard is situated in the northeast part of the (|ty.
COMMON COUNCIL. I
The following Aldermen, elected as Trulees in the
first five Wards and Aldermen in the four ojicrs, took
their seats on Tuesday 20th May, 1834. The^hold their
seats till May, 1835." The Mayor was eleited by the
Aldermen at their first meeting.
George Hall, Mayor.
1 Gabriel Furman,
2 Geo. D. Cunningham,
John M. Hicks,
3 James Walters,
4 Jonathan Trotter,
5 Benjamin R. Prince,
Wm. 31. Utldl,
6 Samuel Sn)fh,
7 Clarence D.Backett,
8 Robert Wilson,
9 John S. Bergen,
Cyrus P. Smith, Clerk and Attorney.
ACADEMIES AND SCHOOLS.
BROOKLYN COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE.
(For Young Ladies.)
C. W. Bazeley, Principal.
Assisted in the duties of the Seminary by Mrs. A. E.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK. 209
Bazeley, and five Ladfes, and C. L. Pannentier, Profes-
sor of French, and of the University of New-York.
iVIiguel Cabrera de Nevarcs, Professor of Spanish, (of
B. J. Carbonaj, Professor of Italian.
B. Bakewell, Professor of Drawing and Perspective.
M. M. Bickerstaff, Professor of tlie Piano, and Vocal
H. J. Trust, Professor of the Harp and Guitar.
C. Berault, Professor of Dancing.
This Institute enjoys tlie advantage of a most healthy,
pleasant, and eligible situation, on the heights of Brook-
lyn, opposite to the city of New-York ; commanding an
extensive view of the harbour, and the adjacent country
for many miles. The building is sufficiently spacious
for the accommodation of seventy boarders ; the rooms,
for study, recitation, and recreation, are commodious and
pleasant, and the dormitories airy.
OTHER PRINCIPAL SEMINARIES IN BROOKLYN.
Eames 6z, Putnam's English and Classical Hall,
Washington, near Concord-street.
Brooklyn Academy, corner of Henry and Pine^-apple
streets. Seymour «fc Mervin, Principals.
E. Kingsley's School, 241 Washington-street.
A. Hegeman's Select School, Adams-street.
LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC INSTITUTIONS.
This Institution was organized in October, 1833.
Its objects are intellectual and moral improvement, by
means of certain specified committees, and by public
lectures. A course of lectures upon miscellaneous sub-
jects, by gentlemen of the village of Brooklyn, was com-
menced on the 7th November, 1833, to be continued
weekly until May, 1834. This has been varied occa-
sionally by essays, generally from the pens of ladies.
The institution is in a highly prosperous state. It is
proposed to connect with it a library, philosophical ap-
paratus, &:c. ; and ground has already been secured for
210 ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
an elegant building, which it is designed to erect as soon
as possible. The officers are elected annually, on the
first Wednesday of October. The following officers con-
stitute the present Board.
Peter \V. Radcliff, President.
Gen. Jeremiah Johnson, ) y. p_„- ,„„._
Theodore Eames, S *^resulents.
Gabriel Furman, Corresponding Secretary.
Alden J. Spooner, Recording Secretary.
Josiah Dow, Treasurer.
An Executive Committee of eight.
UNITED STATES NAVAL LYCEUM.
(Established at the Navy Yard.)
This Institution was organized by the officers of the
Navy and Marine Corps, in order to promote the diffu-
sion of useful knowledge, to foster a spirit of harmony,
and a community of interest in the service.
Com. Charles G. Ridgely, President.
M. C. Perry, Master Com'dt, First Vice President.
Tunis Craven, Esq., Second Vice President.
Lieut. Henry Pinkney, Corresponding Secretary.
Henry Willet, } r, j- c< * •
A r> T?!!- > Recordmg Secretaries.
A. B. Ellison, ) ^
George W. Lee, Treasurer.
M. C. Perry, Master Com'dt,
Wm. Swift, Surgeon,
James Glynn, Lieutenant, } Curators.
D. S. Edwards, Surgeon, I
G. Gansevoort, P. Midshi])man, J
T. L. Smith, Assistant Surgeon, Librarian.
John Bellingham, Assistant Librarian.
Committee of Correspondence.
M. D. Mix, Master Com'dt, Chairman.
Joshua Sands, Lieutenant.
Wm. L. Hudson, Lieutenant.
Henry Eagle, Lieutenant.
K. R. Thompson, Past Midshipman.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
Committee of Nomination.
F. H. Gregory, Master Com'dt, Chairman.
John S. Nicholas, Lieutenant.
Samuel, Hart, Constructor.
John Robinson, Sailing Master.
G. W. Robbins, Lieutenant of Marines.
Committee of Finance.
C. O. Handy, Purser, Chairman.
J. M. Halsey, Purser.
S. Butler, Purser.
Wm. W. Dulany, Captahi Marines, Chairman.
A. A. Nicholson, Lieutenant Marines.
S. Sharp, Assistant Surgeon.
George A. Prentiss, Acting Sailing Master.
Charles Heywood, Past Midshipman.
Braug-Jitsman — Samuel M. Pook.
HAMILTON LITERARY ASSOCIATION.
This Association has been in existence about four
years. It is composed of young men who engage in the
exercises of debate and literary composition. Its meet-
ings are held once a week, from October to June, m every
Charles R. Marvin, President.
Alexander Hadden, Treasurer.
First Presbyterian Church, Cranberry, n. Hicks, Rev.
D. L. Carroll.
Second Presbyterian Church, c. of Clinton, n. Fulton,
Rev. J. S. Spencer.
Reformed Dutch Church, Joralemon, n. Fulton, Rev.
M. D wight.
212 ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
St. Ann's Church, Washington, c. Sands, Rev. B. C.
St. John's Church, Washington, c. Johnson, Rev. E.
Navy Yard Chapel, Navy Yard, Rev. Addison Searle.
First Baptist Church, Pearl, n. Concord, Rev. Mr.
■ Second Baptist Church, Washington, n. Concord, Rev.
First Methodist Church, Sands, n. Fulton, Rev. Mr.
Second Methodist Church, York, c. Gold, Rev. Mr.
Third Methodist Church, Washington, n. Tillary, Rev.
African Methodist Church, High, n. Bridge, Rev. J. L.
Episcopal Mission Church, Rev. Mr. Thomas, A. M.
Church, Jay, c. Chapel, Rev. John Walsh.
Independent R. C. Church, York, c. Jay, Rev. John
Unitarian, Washington, rear Concord, Rev. Mr.
SUMMARY OF CHURCHES IN BROOKLYN.
Dutch Reformed. . . , . . .1
Roman Catholic 2
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YOBK. 213
LONG ISLAND BANK.
(Office No. 7 Front-street.)
Incorporated April 1st, 1824. Capital 300,000 dollars.
Shares 50 dollars each. Discounts Wednesdays and
Saturdays. Election in June. Dividends, 1st of August
and 1st of February.
Leflert Lefferts, President.
Dan'l Embury, Cashier.
John C. Freeke, F. C. Tucker, Robert Bache, Henry
Waring, Nehem. Denton, E. Doolittle, Thos. Everitt, jr.,
Joseph Kissam, Silas Butler, John Schenck, Samuel D,
Wilkins, James S. Clark — Directors.
(5 Front-street, Brookl3'n.)
Incorporated Feb. 24th, 1832, until 1860. Capital
200,000 dollars. Shares 20 dollars each. Election 2d
Tuesday in June. Discount days, Tuesdays and Fri-
days. This Institution commenced the business of
Banking on the 29th day of October, 1832.
Sam'l A. Willoughby, President.
Rob't I. Crommelin, Cashier.
R. V. W. Thorne, Robert T. Hicks, Jeffery Smith,
Conklin Brush, R. E. De Russy, Joseph Moser, Joseph
Sprague, James Foster, John G. Murphy, Coe S.
Downing, Samuel Smith — Directors. One vacancy.
N. F. Waring, Attorney and Counsellor.
R. D. Covert, Notary.
(Office corner Henry and Cranberry streets.)
Balance on hand, April 1834, $98,000. Number De-
A. Van Sinderen, President.
H. B. Pierpont ? ^.^^ Presidents.
Adam rredweli, )
Abraham Vanderveer, Treasurer.
James S. Clark, Secretary.
Adrian Hegcman, Accountant,
214 ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
David Anderson, Robert Bach, J. R. St. Felix, James
B. Clark, James S. Clark, Andrew Demarest, Josiah
Dow, Daniel Embury, Eliakim Raymond, Joshua Sands,
David Stanford, JefFery Smith, Alden Spooner, Fanning
C. Tucker, Peter Turner, Abraham Vanderveer, Losee
Van Nostrand, S. B. M. Sands, James H. Clark-
BROOKLYN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Office in the Apprentices' Librarj'.)
Abraham Vanderveer, President.
William Ellsworth, Secretary.
Abraham Vanderveer, William Philip, Robert Bach,
Horatio G. Onderdonk, James B. Clarke, Thomas I.
Chew, William R. Dean, John G.Wendell, James Forbes,
Samuel Smith, Jeffery Smith, Joseph Moser, John Van
Nostrand, Losee Van Nostrand, Joshua Sutton, Josiah
Dow, Edwin Hicks, Silas Butler, Obadiah Holmes,
Charles Wardell, Amasa Wright — Directors.
LONG ISLAND INSURANCE COMPANY.
(Office No. 3 Front-street.)
Capital 200,000 dollars. The Capital stock of this
Company having all been paid in, the Company are now
ready to receive proposals for Insuring Houses and
Buildings generally, Manufactories, Ships, and their
Cargoes, while in port. Goods, Machinery, Merchandise,
and Furniture, against loss or damage by Fire, on as
moderate terms as any office in this state. Money to
loan upon bond and mortgage upon unincumbered real
Henry Waring, President.
Richard V. W. Thorne, Vice President.
Joseph Sprague, Secretary.
David Anderson, Simeon Benjamin, Conklin Brush,
James C. Church, Thomas D. Carpenter, Elias Hubbard,
jr., Robert T. Hicks, Obadiah Jackson, Gerardus C.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY Of NEW-YORK. 215
Langdon, John Lawrence, Jeremiah Lott, Richard JMorti-
mer, Truman Rawdon, Nathaniel W. Sautbrd, Samuel
B. M. Sands, John R. St. Felix, Georj?e L. Thatcher,
Jonathan Trotter, Richard V. W. 'J'horne, Henry
Waring, Samuel A. Willoughby, Stephen Wood, George
Long Island Star, Alden Spooner,55 Fulton-street.
Brooklyn Advocate, James A. Bennett, corner of Hen-
ry and Cranberry streets.
The City of Brooklyn is divided into nine Wards, as
follows, viz. , , T^ Ti-
1st Ward, is between Hicks-street and the Last River,
and between Fulton and District streets.
2d Ward, is between Sands-street, and the East River.
and between Fulton and Bridge streets.
3d Ward, is between Fulton and District streets,
and between Hicks-strcct and Red Hook-
4th Ward, is between Fulton and Bridge streets, and
between Sands-street, and a line running
from Red Hook-lane to the Wallabout
5th Ward, is between Bridge-street and the Wallabout
bay and the East River, and the above
6th Ward, is between District-street and Red Hook.
7th Ward, is between the Wallabout bay and the
village of WiUiamsburg, in tlie town of
8th Ward, is between Red Hook, and the south bound*
of the City.
9lh Ward, is between the south bounds of the 7th
Ward, and the town of Flatbush.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
LIST OF STREETS,
IN THE CITY OF BROOKLYN AND ITS SUBURBS.
Adams-street, from East River, southerly, to Fulton-
Amity, East River, easterly, to Red Hook road.
Atlantic, East River, easterly, to Red Hook road.
Avenue, Clinton, Newtown road, southerly, to Jamaica
Avenue, Washington, Bedford road, southerly, to Jamaica
Bridge, East River, southerly, to Fulton-street.
Baltic, East River, easterly, to Red Hook road.
Butler, East River, easterly, to Red Hook road.
Boerum, Cornell-street, southerly, to Wyckoff-st.
Bergen, Red Hook road, easterly, to Gowanos
Bedford, Raymond-street, easterly, to Division-st.
Bolivar, Raymond-street, westerly, to Jackson-st.
Bond, Fulton-street, southerly, to Wyckoff-st.
Cranberry, Fulton-street, westerly, to East River.
Clarke, Fulton-street, westerly, to East River.
Constable, Clinton-street, westerly, to East River.
Clinton, Fulton-street, southerly, to East River.
Congress, R. H. road, westerly, to East River.
Cornell, R. H. road, easterly, to Gowanos road.
Columbia, Poplar-st., southerly, to Joralemon-st.
Concord, Fulton-street, easterly, to Division-street.
Cai'U, Tillary-street, southerly, to Fleet-street.
Charles, Front-street, southerly, to Sands-street.
Dock, Front-street, to East River.
Division, Raymond-street, northerly, to Newtown
Doughty, Hicks-street, westerly, to East River.
Duffield, Fulton-street, northerly, to Tillary-st.
District, Red Hook road, easterly, to Gowsinos
Dean, Red Hook road, easterly, to Gowanos
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
Degraw, Red Hook road, westerly, to Cornell's
Elizabeth, Fulton-street, south, to Doughty-street.
Evelyn, Fulton-street, westerly, to Moser-street.
Fleet, Fulton-street, easterly.
Fulton, East River, south-easterly, to Red Hook
Front, Fulton-street, easterly, to Jackson-st.
Furman, Poplar-street, southerly, to Pierpont-st.
Fisher, Water-street, northerly, to East River.
Garrison, South-street, to York-sti-eet.
Gold, East River, southerly, to Fulton-street.
Green-lane, Fi'ont-street, southerly, to Sands-street.
Gerretsen, Red Hook road, easterly, to Fulton-st.
George, Joralemon-street, southerly, to Wyckoff-
Hicks, Fulton-street, southerly, to Butler-st.
Henry, Fulton-street, southerly, to Red Hook
High, Fulton-street, easterly, to Navy -street.
Hoyt, Gerretsen-street, southerly, to VVyckofT-
Jay, East River, southerly, to Fulton-street.
James, Front-street, south-easterly, to Main-st.
Jackson, East River, southerly.
Joralemon, Fulton-street, westerly, to East River.
John, Bridge-street, easterly, to Navy Yard.
John, Red Hook road, westerly, to East River.
Johnson, Fulton-street, easterly, to Carll -street.
Lawrence, Tillary-street, southerly, to Fulton-st.
Livingston, Clinton-street, easterly, to Fulton-street.
Liberty, Nassau-street, southerly, to Concord-st.
La Fayette, Raymond-street, westerly, to Fleet-st.
Mercein, James-street, east, to Garrison-street.
Middagh, Fulton-street, westerly, to East River.
Main, Fulton-street, northerly, to East River.
Myrtle, Fulton-street, easterly, to Jackson-st.
Marshall, Bridge-street, easterly, to Jackson-st.
Moser, Joralemon-street, northerly, to Pierpont-
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-TORK.
Monroe-place, Clark-street, southerly, to Pierpont-st.
Nassau, Fulton-street, easterly, to Navy Yard.
Navy, York-street, southerly, to La Fayette-s(.
Nevius, Fulton-street, southerly, to Wyckoff-st.
Orange, Fulton-street, westerly^ to East River.
Poplar, Henry-street, westerly, to \\"illow-street.
Pineapple, Fulton-street, westerly, to East River.
Pierpout, Fulton-street, westerly, to East River.
Pacific, Red Hook road, westerly, to East River.
Plymouth, Adams-street, easterly, to Jackson-st.
Prospect, Fulton-street, easterly, to Jackson-st.
Pearl, Fulton-street, northerly, to East River.
Powers, Fulton-street, southerly, to Wyckoft-st.
Prince, Tillary-strcet, southerly, to Fleet-street.
Remsen, Clinton-street, westerly, to East River.
Raymond, Tillary-street, southerly, to La Fayette-
Red Hook road, Fulton-street, to Red Hook point.
Sands, Fulton-street, easterly, to Navy-street.
Smith, Fulton-street, southerly, to Wyckoff-st.
Schermerhorn, Red Hook road, easterly, to Fulton-st.
State, Red Hook road, westerly, to East River.
Sycamore, Raymond-street, easterly, to Division -st.
Steward's-alley, Water-street, south, to Prospect-street.
Tillary, Fulton-street, easterly, to Division-st.
Talman, Jay-street, easterly, to Charles-street.
Tompkins, Cornell's-lane, southerl}', to Degraw-st.
Village, Fleet-street, southerly, to Fulton-street.
Willow, Poplar-street, southerly, to Amity-street.
Washington, East River, southerly,"to Fulton-street.
Water, Fulton-street, easterly, to Navy Yard.
Willoughby, Fulton-street, easterly, to Carll-street.
Wyckoff, Red Hook road, easterly, to Gowanos
West Prospect, Red Hook road, westerly, to East River.
Y'^ork, James-street, easterly, to Navy Yard.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK. 219
The village of Williamsburg, in the town of Bush-
wick, is situated on the East River, (950 yards wide,)
opposite Corlaer's Hook, and has intercourse with the
City of New-York, hy a ferry, from the foot of Grand-
Flaibush, 5 miles from New-York, is a delightful place
of residence ; it is the seat of Erasmus Hall Academy,
and was the scene of a sanguinary battle between tire
British and Americans in 1776.
Bath, in the town of New-Utrecht, Long Island, 8 miles
south of Brooklyn, is a favourite place of resort for sea
bathing. Here is a well kept public house, with a lawn
fronting the bay, well shaded with trees, where the
breezes of the ocean may be enjoyed during the heat of
At Coney Island, which is 2 miles from Bath, and is
joined to Long Island, by a bridge across a narrow inlet,
is a fine beach for bathing, with a public house and other
Jamaica, on Long Island, is a beautiful and flourishing
town ; having a village of the same name, 12 miles from
Brooklyn, and is to be connected with the latter place by
a rail road. The Union Race Course is situated at the
west end of Jamaica, about 8 miles from Brooklyn.
Rockaway, on the Atlantic Ocean, is 8 miles from
Jamaica, and 20 from New-York. This is a favourite
resort for sea bathing, the fine beach aftbrding great ad-
vantages for that purpose. A splendid Hotel, (the Ma-
rine Pavilion,) has been recently erected by an associa-
tion of between 70 and 80 gentlemen, of the City of New-
York, of whom Philip Hone, Jno. A. King and Rob'tRay
are Trustees. It has been opened the present season by
Horatio Blake and Alonzo Reed, who have furnished the
house on a liberal scale, every article being new, and of
a chaste and appropriate style. The Hotel ia 230 feet in
^0 ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
'- ■"■ ■■ — ,
front, 3 stories in height, with two wings, and two mag-
nificent Piazzas; the front one extending the whole
length of the mansion, 20 feet in width, ornamented with
28 Grecian Columns. The rear Piazza extends from
one wing to the other, a distance of 150 feet. From the
front is an unrivalled view of the Atlantic Ocean, Sandy
Hook, and the shipping passing the narrowpjto and from
the harbour of JNew- York; and the rear affords a pros-
pect of Jamaica bay and the adjacent country. The
front Piazza forms a cool and delightful promenade,
(fronting the Ocean, at a distance of 70 rods,) where the
eye can contemplate at morn one of the most sublime
spectacles in nature, namely, the sun rising in all its
splendour, apparently from the mighty deep.
Newtown, on Long Island, 8 miles from New- York, is
a pleasant place of residence; the town abounds in good
farms and gardens, producing delicious fruits, particular-
ly the Newtown pippin.
Flushing, on Long Island, is about 10 miles from the
City, and is a pleasant and healthy retreat. The village
is situated at the head of Flushing bay. A steamboat
and stages go and return, daily, from Flushing to New-
York. The Linnaean Botanic Garden, at Flushing, was
established about the year 1750, by William Prince, the
father of the elder proprietor. The Botanic Garden and
nurseries attached, cover an extent of upwards of forty
acres, and contain about 10,000 species and varieties of
trees and plants. Particular attention has been paid to
the culture of the vine and the mulberry. The green-
house department is on a large scale, containing about
30,000 plants. In the other departments will be found
fruit trees of all the various kinds — orntimental trees and
shrubs; herbaceous, flowering, and medicinal plants;
bulbous and tuberous rooted flowers ; and American in-
digenous trees and plants.
Visiters are allowed free access to the garden, on all
days, except Sunday.
Letter box, at Swords, Stanford & Co., 152 Broadway.
ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-¥ORK. 221
Glen Cove, 20 miles east from New-York; Oyster
Bay, 26 miles, and Cold Spring, 30 miles, are all places
of considerable resort, being pleasantly situated on the
north side of Long Island.
Westchester, Eastchester, and Neio-Rochelle, in West-
chester county, are all pleasant towns, situated on
the north side of Long Island Sound. Most of the
above places are visited daily by steamboats from the
Staten Island, forming the county of Richmond, New-
York, is about 6 miles from the City; it is separated from
New-Jersey by Staten Island Sound, and from Long
Island by the Narrows and New-York Bay. It is 16
miles long and 7 broad, and is generally rough and hilly.
The Quarantine Ground, on the southeast side of
Staten Island, is a place of great resort. Steamboats
run several times, daily, to and from Whitehall-slip to
Tompkiusville, where is situated the Quarantine dock ;
also a number of extensive hospitals, being well regulated
establishments, placed on a high and healthy spot,
favoured with breezes from the ocean. The salubrity of
the place caused the shore to be selected as a fit place
for receiving invalids and sickly ships, arriving from
Sailor'' s Snug" Harbour. — This interesting Institution,
founded by the late Captain Robert R. Randal, for the
reception of" old and worn-out infirm seamen," formerly
located at the upper end of Broadway, is now situated
on Staten Island, near the Quarantine Ground. The
trustees have erected a large and commodious building,
where some fifty or sixty disabled seamen have found a
Snug Harbour for life — where they have every want sup-
plied, and at the same time are required to occupy only
as much time for labour as will contribute to their health
and comfort. A farm belongs to the Institution, contain-
ing nearly 150 acres of fine land, commanding an exten-
sive view of the distant city and bay.
222 ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
The last annual report of the trustees of the Institu-
tion has been published. The amount of receipts dur-
ing the year 1833, including a balance on hand, Dec. 31,
1832, was $33,733 59; disbursements $31,721 63, leav-
ing a balance in the hands of the treasurer, on the 31st
Dec, 1833, of $2,011 96. The amount of funds held by
the trustees, (the stocks estimated at par value,) is
$109,929 98; and the receipts for the current year are
estimated at $32,315 02.
Perth Amhoy, New-Jersey, is pleasantly situated on a
fine harbour, 13 miles from New-Brunswick, and 23
eouth-west of New-York. At South Amboy, on the op-
posite side of the harbour, the Camden and Ambo^ Rail
Road commences. This has now become the prmcipal
thoroughfare between New-York and Philadelphia.
Long Branch, 30 miles south of New-York, is a
fashionable resort for sea bathing, in summer, from New-
York and Philadelphia. An extensive view of the At-
lantic Ocean is here obtained.
Newark, New Jersey, is a handsome and flourishing
town, situated on the Passaic River, 9 miles from New-
York. The location is on a plain considerably elevated
above the river, and from the hill on the west side of the
town there is a fine prospect of the surrounding country.
The Morris Canal terminates here, and boats descend
from the canal to the river by an inclined plane, which
is well worthy of the observation of visiters. Newark
contains about 13,000 inhabitants, most of whom are oc-
cupied in various manufactures. Among the articles
made here, are carriages, leather, saddlery, boots, and
shoes, plated ware, jewelry, and coach lace, which are
sent to various markets in large quantities. More than 300
buildings have been erected during the past year. From
orchards in the vicinity, the celebrated Newark Cider
is produced. A steamboat plies regularly from New-
York to Newark. The distance by water is about 17
ENVIRONS OP THE CITY OF NEW-YORK. 223
Orang-e Springs are deli2;htfully situated, 4 miles
from Newark, and 13 from New- York, and are much
frequented during- summer, by numbers, for the benefit of
the mineral waters, and the enjoyment of the beauties of
the romantic scenery in tlae vicinity.
Elizahethtordn is 6 miles south of Newark, and is a
pleasant residence and place of resort. It is situated on
creek, which runs into Staten Island Sound, and a
Aeamboat plies from New-York to the Point, two miles
from the town. The population of the town is about 3500.
Paterson, also in Essex County, New Jersey, is a
large manufacturing village, situated at the Falls of the
Passaic, 14 miles from Hoboken, (opposite New-York,)
from whence, to Paterson, a rail-road has been recently
constructed and is now in operation. The Morris Canal
passes through the place. The manufactories are nu-
merous, and among the principal are, 17 coiton mills,
several machine shops, iron and brass foundries, sail
duck and paper mills, nail factory, &c. The popula-
tion is about 9,000.
The Passaic Falls, at Paterson, are an object of
curiosiiy, and attract numerous visiters. The river here
descends over a precipice of 72 feet perpendicular into a
narrow chasm, and presents a scene of romantic beauty,
although the eft'ect is much lessoned by the diversion
of water into the canal which supplies the manufac-
Hohoken, New-Jersey, opposite New-York, where
the North River is about a mile and a half wide, is a
favourite resort for the citizens during the summer.
Steam ferry-boats run from Barclay-street and Canal
street, New-York, to this place, once in every twenty
minutes or half hour, during the day; and the fare, in
summer, is but 65 cents. Near the ferry is a public
house, in front of which is a fine lawn, where aeata are
224 ENVIRONS OF THE CITY OF NEW-YORK.
provided for visiters to enjoy the cool breezes which
prevail during the warmest weather, and the fine pros-
pect which the place commands of the city and harbour.
North of the house, there is a circular railway, on
which are carriages propelled by the passengers for ex-
ercise and amusement. The grounds along the river, for
more than a mile, are the property of the Messrs.
Stevens, who permit a free public access to them.
From the lawn a shaded gravel walk extends on the ele-
vated and rocky bank of the river for about a mile, at the
termination of which is a grove, called the Elysian
Fields, where a handsome Pavilion has been erected,
and from whence is a fine view of the North River and
the opposite city.
Wehawken Hill is a mile farther north, and is a ro-
mantic spot, from whence is an extensive prospect. The
place where Gen. Hamilton fell, and many duels have
been fought, is on the bank of the river, below the hill,
Jersey City, opposite New-York, the residence of
many persons who transact business in the city, and a
location for Lottery Offices, offers but kw attractions for
Of the steamboat excursions, among the most pleasant,
are those to Staten Island, Shrewsbury, and Amboy, on
the south-west; Flushing, New-Rochelle, Sands' Point,
Glen Cove, and Oyster Bay, on the East River; Sing
Sing, and Tarrytown, on the North River.
SUBSCRIBERS' NAMES AND OCCUPATIONS,
Agate, F. S. & A., portrait and miniature painters, 8
Tryon-row, between the Rotunda and Chatham-street.
Badger, J. W., miniature painter, 254 Broadway, next to
Cole, Tiiomas, landscape and historical painter,! Wall-
Cooke, Georg-e, portrait, landscape, and historical painter,
Durand, A. B., engraver^ 80 Anthony-street, corner of
Herring, James, portrait painter, and editor of the Na-
tional Portrait Gallery, 339 Broadway.
Marchant, E. D., portrait and miniature painter, 29 Day-
Morse, Samuel F. B., historical and portrait painter, 65
Rawdon, Wright, Hatch & Co., engravers, 35 Merchants'
Rogers, IN., miniature painter, 1 Cortlandt-street, cor-
ner of Broadway.
Smillie, James, engraver, 697 Washington-street.
226 citizens' advektising directory.
Rover, H., colourman and brushmaker, and manufactu-
rer of primed canvass for oil paintings, 300 Broadway.
ARTS, (Dealers in Works of)
Disturnell, John, dealer in fine engraving?, lithographs,
&c., 155 Broadway.
Mears, Charles T., dealer in fine engravings, fancy sta
tionery, &c., 156 Broadway.
Bogardus, Robert, attorney and counsellor, 53 Cherry-
Maxwell, Wm. H., counsellor and commissioner, takes
and certifies acknowledgments of deeds m fourteen
states, 22 Nassau-street.
Rankin, Robert G., counsellor at law, and commissioner
to take acknowledgment and proof of deeds, attidavits,
&c., for Connecticut, U Wall-street.
Ullmann, Daniel, attorney and solicitor, 25 Pine-street.
Bixby, N. P., commission book and auction store, 4 Park-
GiXy, Royal, auctioneer, New-York Long Room, 169
Broadwav, up stairs. _ ,
Lew, Aaron, auctioneer, 128 Broadway, up stairs.
Pine & Van Antwerp, 135 Water-street corner of Pine.
W^oolsey, Charles, commission bookseller and auction-
eer, l'40 Broadway.
Houghton, J. & G. W., 11 Mott-street.
Pierce & Luke, variety and Graham bread bakers, Si>2
Broadway, corner of Leonard-street.
4verv G. W., willow basket and cradle manufacturer,
' and wood ware generally, 51 Fulton-street.
citizens' advertising directory. 227
BATHING HOUSES, (Proprietors of)
Stoppani, Charles G., Arcade Batli, 39 Chambers-street.
Thorp, William M., Greenwich Bath, 337 Hudson-street.
Hewitt, F., exclusive patent manufacturer, (received the
first premium of the American Institute,) 20 Hudson.
Lee & Thompson, manufacture liquid and paste black-
ins:, equal to any in the world, 4 Cortlandt-street.
BOARDING HOUSES, (Proprietors of)
Manning, Mrs. S., 139 Broadway.
Mix & Tripp, Mrs., 75 Nassau-street.
Waterbury, Mrs. E., 153 Broadway.
Riker, J. C, bookbinder and publisher, 15 Ann-street.
Wells, Charles, bookbinder, 111 Fulton-street.
Wilson, Stephen T., bookbinder, 136 Fulton-street,
Appleton (fc Co., Daniel, 200 Broadway.
Bancroft, Monson, bookseller, stationer, and dealer in
music, prints, and fancy articles, 389 Broadway.
Bartlett, (R.) «feS.Raynor, booksellers and librarians, 76
Beastall, William, bookseller and chemist, 148 F«lton-
Behr, Charles de, 102 Broadway.
Betts & Anstice, 151 Pearl-street, and 67 Wall-street.
Bigelow, William, bookseller, stationer, and bookbinder,
55 Fulton-street, Brooklyn.
Bliss & Wadsworth, 111 Fulton-street.
Burger, James M., bookseller, stationer, librarian, and
blank book manufacturer, 353 Pearl street.
Callender, F. B., bookseller and stationer, 171 William-
street, corner of Beekman ; fancy and staple stationery
of all kinds.
228 citizens' advertising directory.
Carvill, G. & C. & H., 108 Broadway.
Collins, Joseph B., 222 Pearl-street.
Colman, William A., bookseller, and agent for foreign
periodicals and newspapers, 122 Broadway.
Conner & Cooke, publishers, comer of Nassau and Ann
Cotrel, Thomas, 97 Fulton-street.
Cooledge, Daniel, bookseller, publisher, and bookbinder,
Dando, Stephen, Methodist bookstore, and agent for the
Christian Advocate and Journal, 29 Spruce-street.
Day, Mahlon, bookseller, 376 Pearl-street.
Disturnell, John, dealer in books, fancy stationary, en-
gravings, maps, music, perfumery, &c., 155 Broadway.
Doyle, John, 12 Liberty-street.
Felt & Co., David, Stationers' Hall, 245 Pearl-street,
manufacturers of blank books, stationery, &c.
Francis, Charles S., Parthenon circulating library and
reading room, 252 Broadway.
Gardner, E. S., dealer in books, prints, and stationary, 52
Goodrich &. Wiley, books, maps, and geographical works,
124 Broadway, corner of Cedar-street.
Greene, A., bookseller and librarian, 1 Beekman-street.
Harper & Brothers, wholesale dealers, printers, and pub-
lishers, 82 Clift-street.
Haven, John P., 148 Nassau-street.
Hill, Peter, Minerva circulating library, 94 Broadway.
Leavitt, Lord &. Co., booksellers, publishers, and im-
porters, 182 Broadway, corner of John-street.
Phelps, Humphrey, bookseller and map publisher, 336
Shaw, James G., 134 Bowery.
Smith, Jesse, dramatic repository, corner of Chatham and
^ Frankfort streets, opposite the City Hall.
Stanley & Co., J., publishers, and book and print sellers,
Franklin Circulating Library and Reading
Rooms, 418 Broadway, and 50 Canal-street.
Stodart, William, bookseller, stationer, and agent for pe-
riodicals, 2^ Cortlandt-street.
citizens' advertising directory. 229
Swords, Stanford & Co., 152 Broadway.
Wiley, John, wholesale dealer in English and American
books, 22 Nassau-street.
Wood & Sons, Samuel, 261 Pearl-street.
Brainerd, Simeon, cabinet, chair, and sofa maker, 58
Davies, Luke, old established wholesale and retail cap
and stock factory, 102 William-street. N. B. Navy
and anny caps of every variety.
Lowe & Connah, importers of carpels and floor cloths of
every description, 218 Broadway.
CHINA, GLASS, & EARTHENWARE DEALERS.
CoUamore, Ebenezer, importer and dealer, wholesale
and retail, 31 Maiden -lane.
Drummond, J. P., importer and dealer, wholesale and
retail, 47 Maiden-lane.
COACH LACE MANUFACTURER.
Delapierre, B., military ornaments, fringes, laces, and
trimmings generally, and gold and silver embroidery,
Delmonico & Brother, confectioners and chocolate man-
ufacturers, 23 William-street.
Peirs, Thomas F., wholesale and retail, country orders
supplied at the shortest notice, 141 William-street.
Stuart, R. L. & A., manufacturers of confectionary and
sugar refinery, 285 Greenwich-street, corner of Cham-
Thompson, James, confectioner and lozenge manufac-
turer. N. B. Particular attention paid to supplying
parties. 171 and 192 Broadway.
230 citizens' advertising directory.
Phelps, William, 1 Wall-street.
Arnold, Wm., M. D., A. B., dentist, member of the Royal
College of Surgeons iu London, 26 Warren-street.
Bostwick, H. dentist, 76 Chambers-street, first house west
of Broadway, where he will continue to perform
every operation within the line of his profession, after
the most approved methods.
Bryan, E., dentist; also inventor and patentee of Bryan's
perpendicular tooth extractor, 115 Chambers-street.
Burdell, John, dentist. The Public are informed that Mr.
John Burdell, dentist, still continues, and expects to
continue, in the house formerly occupied by me, No.
69 Chambers-street, corner of Broadvvav , and that no
other dentist has been authorized to refer profession-
ally to me. D. ROSSETER.
Dell, J., dentist, 152 Broadway.
Lawyer, A. F., dentist, 43 Cortlandt-street.
Dodd, John B., chemist and apothecary, 193 Broadway,
corner of Dey-street, and 643 Broadway.
Feuchtwanger, Dr. Lewis, German drug and chemical
store and laboratory, 377 Broadway.
Hull & Bowne, druggists, 128 Maiden-lane.
Low & Co., Seth, drugs, chemicals, dye stuffs, glass-
ware, (fee, 115 Maiden-lane, up stairs.
Milhau, John, importer of French and other drugs and
chemicals, 183 Broadway.
Rushton & Aspiuwall, wholesale and retail druggists,
81 William-street, and 110 Broadway.
Simonson, Wm., druggist, 79 Fulton-street.
DRY GOOD MERCHANTS.
Downer & Co., wholesale dealers in French and India
silk goods, 134 Pearl-street.
citizens' advertising directory. 231
Ely, John, fancy French and millinery goods, 65 Maiden-
Fleet, J. S., importer and dealer in linens and other
goods, 10 Maiden-lane.
Holmes, S. &l L., wholesale and retail dealers in linens,
sheetings, and house keeping articles, 55 Maiden-lane.
Kingland, E. & P., fancy and staple dry goods, 38
Stryker & Co., D. J., wholesale and retail dry gooda, 54
Adams, J. A., engraver on wood, 39 Merchants' Ex-
Foibes, E., engraver on wood, 15 Ann-street, up stairs.
Johnson, D. G., engraver, 67 Liberty-street.
Perkins, Jos., writing engraver, visiting cards, and all
highly finished plain and ornamental lettering engraved
and printed in the best manner, 4 John-street, near
Stiles & Co., S., engravers, 34 Merchants' Exchange.
Stout, George H., visiting card engraver and printer, 172
Broadwav, corner of Maiden-lane.
Wright, (C^ C.,) Durand & Co., engravers and printers,
45 Maiden-lane, up stairs. Xylographic press— cards,
labels, &c., wholesale and retail.
Van Buskirk, Charles A., exchange broker, &c., 128
Chapman, Wm. H., French and English fancy goods,
gloves, suspenders, &c., 1 Maiden-lane.
Deraismes, Boizard & Co., importers and dealers in
fancy articles, 118 Maiden-lane.
Dikeman, Mills &. Co., importers and dealers in fancy
articles, 84 Maiden-lane.
Lilliendahl, C. D. W., importer of toys, fancy articlw,
stationeiy, »fcc., 34 Maiden-lane.
232 citizens' advertising directory.
Werckmeister, M., wholeiale and retail fancy dealer,
FANCY HARDVv^lRE DEALERS.
Clark, Coit «fc Cargill, importers and dealers in lamps of
every description, silver and plated ware, cutlery, ja-
pannery, mantel clocks, vases, bronze ornaments, and
fancy hardware generally, 9 31aiden-Iane.
Collins, W. «fe L., fine cutlery and fancy goods, and
manufacturers of silver spectacles and spectacle cases,
Cox, J. & I., general lamp and furnishing warehouse,
wholesale and retail, 15 IMaiden-lanc.
Taylor, Charles R., fishing, fowling, and fancy hardware,
Tomes & Miller, importers of plated ware, guns, cutlery,
watches, jewellery, and English fancy goods, at whole-
sale; also, agents for Heeley «fc, Son's rhadeographic
three-slit-pens, 6 Maiden-lane.
Torrey, Edward P., fancy hardware and lamps, 8 Maiden-
Bryan & Son, John, manufacturers, wholesale and re-
tail, fine seal and otter skins, and all kinds of furs, it
Albany, and 118 Maiden-lane.
Dieterich, August F., fancy fur dealer, wholesale and
retail, 12 Maiden-lane.
GRATE AND FENDER MANUFACTURERS.
Gilooly, Andrew, Savage's patent kitchen range, grates,
fenders, locks, and other smith work, 78 Nassau-street.
Hampton, A., grates and fenders of the most approval
and fashionable patterns, 87 Fulton-street.
Williamson, Richard, wine merchant and grocer; a large
and constant supply of French, German, Spanish, and
Portuguese wine ; also, an extensive supply of superiot
quality groceries, 19 Maiden-lane.
citizens' advertising directory. 233
Hall, Joseph, rifles, fowling pieces, and pistols for the
Southern and Western market, wholesale and retail,
Bardotte, Jo?eph, gentlemen's hair cutter, H6 Broad-
way, up stairs.
Cavanna, Mrs., ladies hair dresser, (from Paris,) general
supply of ornamental hair, wholesale and retail.
Carter, John, gentlemen's hair cutting and dressing
rooms, 175 Broadway, 2 doors north of Cortlandt-
Rtreet, up stairs. Inimitable wigs and toupees made
Hawley, T., 59 Nassau-street, corner of Maiden-lane.
Jaclarcl, Sebastian, ornamental hair manufacturer, 163
Broadway. Wig and toupee maker.
Bloomer, E., manufacturer of naval, military, ladies',
misses', and chizens' hats, caps, and furs, of all kinds,
of the latest and most approved fashions, 160 Broad-
Holmes, E. B., fur and silk hat manufactory, wholesale
and retail, 1 Park-row.
St. John, hatter, wholesale and retail, 2 Broadway.
Tuttle, S., 208 Chatham-square, is constantly manufac-
turing, and has for sale, hats and caps of every varie-
ty, wholesale and retail.
Kingsland, Richards & Co., importers and dealers in hard-
ware, 89 Maiden-lane.
Miller & Smith, importers of hardware and cutlery, 98
Wolfe, (J. D.,) Bishop & Co., importers of hardware,
military and fancy goods, 87 Maiden lane.
234 citizens' advertising directory.
HOSIERY AND GLOVE DEALER.
MichoU, Morland, wholesale and retail hosiery and glove
dealer, 291 Broadway.
Blake & Reed, Marine Pavilion, Rockaway, Long
Bunker, William I., Mansion House, 39 Broadway.
Faulkner, William, Western Hotel, 9 Cortlandt-street.
Holt, Stephen, Holt's Hotel, comer of Fulton and Pearl
Howard, Daniel D., Exchange Hotel, 10 and 12 Broad-
Jennings, Chester, City Hotel, Broadway.
Mahon & Peck, Pearl-street House, and Ohio Hotel, 88
Milford, Edward, American Hotel, 229 Broadway.
Niblo, John, Niblo's Hotel, 112 Broadway.
Sevmour, M'Neil, Atlantic Hotel, 5 Broadway.
Thurston, Henry, Merchants' Hotel, 108 Broad-street.
W^ebb, Charles H., Congress Hall, 142 Broadway.
Williston, O. H., York House, 5 Cortlandt-street.
Frasee, Henry F. importer of watch, clock, jewelleri
dentist, and other mechanical tools, 95 Fulton-street.
Pardow, Robt., manufacturer and importer of needles,
fishhooks, &c., 95 Maiden-lane.
Gelston, George S., manufacturer and importer of
jewellery, watches, fancy goods, &c., 189 Broadway.
Hinsdale, "H., manufacturer of jewellery and silverware,
dealer in plated goods, &c., 172 Broadway.
Marquand tS^ Co., importers and dealers in plated and
silver ware, watches, jewellery, &c., 181 Broadway.
Reed, Stephen, watches and clocks, rich jewellery and
silver ware, 179 Broadway.
citizens' advertising directory. 235
Rockwell, E. «fc S. S., general assortment of watches
of the best quality, jewellery, silver ware, &c., 192
Tenney, William I., manufacturer and dealer in rich
jewellery, watches, &c., 251 Broadway.
LAMP AND OIL DEALER.
Bailey, Orville, lamp manufacturer, 21 Cortlandt-street.
Bisbee, lithographer and publisher, 4 John-street.
Desobry, Peter, lithographer, 171 Broadway, comer of
Endicolt tfc Sweett, lithographers, print and music
dealers, 359 Broadway.
Imbert, Anthony, lithographer and print dealer, 104
LOOKING GLASS MAKERS AND GILDERS.
Dupignue, E. R., looking glasses, chairs, and window
blinds, 312 Pearl-street, corner of Peck-slip.
Marshall, Matthew, looking glass and picture frame
manufacturer, 174 Fulton-street.
Williams, John H., wholesale and retail dealer in
looking glasses, 315 Pearl-street, opposite Peck-slip.
MANIFOLD WRITERS, (Dealer in)
Dakin, C. P., manufacturer of the improved manifold
writer and lead points, 5 Maiden-lane.
Colton & Co., J. H., map publishers, 34 Merchants'
Map Establishment, 155 Broadway, between Cortlandt
and Liberty-streets. C. Mould has constantly for
sale, as above, FINLEY'S Maps of the World, United
States and North America, Europe, Asia, Africa,
South America; also, Palestine on a large scale, and
236 citizens' advertising directory.
a General and Classical Atlas. These Maps obtained
the premium at the last fair of the American Institute.
Wilson's globes, and a variety of large and pocket
maps of the most approved authority and of the latest
editions, always to be obtained at the above place.
Benschoten, J. V., draper and tailor, 21 Cortlandt-street.
Brown & Kirkham, merchant tailors, 169 Broadway.
Brundage, Jas. H., woollen draper and tailor, 194 Broad-
Clark, George, gentlemen's furnishing store, 175 Broad-
Effray, A., draper and tailor, superfine cloths, cassimeres,
vestings, &c., 146 Fulton-street.
Fanner & Corey, merchant tailors, 158 Fulton-street,
one door from Broadway.
Jarvis, Samuel & Nelson, merchant tailors, citizens' full
dress, naval and military uniforms, ladies' habits, &c.,
made at the shortest notice, 142 Broadway.
Lynde & Jennings, draper and tailors, successor toSam'l
Whitmarsh, 116 Broadway.
Miller & Bates, drapers and, tailors, 66 Fulton-street.
Osborn, H. P. & H. B., merchant tailors, 170 Broadway.
St. John, George, draper and tailor, 3 Ann-street.
Stokes & Co., merchant tailors, 157 Broadway.
Underbill & Sellick, merchant tailors, 68 Fulton-street.
Witherspoon, James, draper and tailor, 63 Hudson-st.
Atwell, Joseph F. music saloon, 201 Broadway, near
St. Paul's Church, piano fortes, music and music mer-
chandise, wholesale and retail.
Birch, Thomas, music engraver, printer, and publisher,
wholesale and retail, 95 Canal-street.
Floyer, C. F., general assortment of imported music,
and stationery, 393 Broadway.
Gerding «fe Siemon, general assortment of pianos, violins,
flutes, and other musical instruments, 59 Maiden-lane.
citizens' advertising directory. 237
Hewitt & Co., James L., music store, and publishers,
Jollie, Allen R., music seller, and manufacturer of musi-
cal instruments, 403 Broadway.
Riley, E., music dealer, wholesale and retail, 29 Chatham-
Macomber, D. O., plain and fancy sign painting, oil,
gilding and graining, 52 John-street.
Mount, Henry S., ornamental sign painter, 46 William,
corner of Wall-street.
Torboss, Luke, painter and glazier, 92 Liberty -street.
Bartlett. C, commission paper warehouse, and card
factory, 71 Fulton-street, (formerly 76 Bowery.)^
Donaldson, R., paper manufacturer and vender, 45 John-
Elliott, D., commission paper warehouse, No. 5 Burling-
Poillon, P., jr., commission paper warehouse, 306 Pearl-
PENCIL CASE MAKERS.
Withers & Mason, gold and silver pencil case makers,
Hart, H. C, importer and retail dealer in perfumery and
fancy soaps, English and French fancy goods, Bazaar,
No. 173 Broadway, corner of Cortlandt-street.
Parker, Richard, manufacturer and dealer in perfumery,
wholesale and retail, 36 John-street.
Prentiss, N. Smith, manufacturer and wholesale dealer,
Coit, Benjamin B., M. D., 28 Vesey-street.
Evans, Joseph, M. D,., continues to be consulted, (confi-
dentially,) at his office, No. 14 Peck-slip, old Galen's
238 citizens' advertising directory.
Glover, Ralph, M. D., sells and applies the most improved
patent Trusses, at his office, No. 2 Ann-street, near
Kissam, Daniel W., jr., M. D., surgeon, 81 Chambers-
Tonelier, .Tohn S. L., M. D., 75 Grand-street.
Weed, J. W., physician, 460 Broome-street.
PIANO FORTE MAKERS.
Dubois &. Stodart, piano forte makers and music dealers,
No. 167 Broadway.
Nunns, R., Clark & Co., piano forte makers, 137 Broad-
way, and Third Avenue, corner of Twenty -sixth-street.
Osborn, John, piano forte maker, store 196 Broadway,
factory ] 84 Chamber-street — 1st premium of American
POCKET BOOK MAKERS.
Bussing & Co., manufacturers of fine pocket books, as-
sortment of 170 different kinds, 70^ William-street.
Chapmnn, Levi, pocket book manufacturer, gilt, emboss-
ed, and bronzed thread and card cases, 69 William-
Lea «k Coles, morocco and jewel case manufacturers,
172 Broadway, corner of 31aiden-lane.
Clayton, Edwin B., 9 Thames-street, rear of City Hotel.
Mason & Co., general commercial and fancy job printing
office, 1 Liberty-street, junction of Maiden-lane.
Mercein, William A., 240 Pearl-street.
Pearson, William, letter-press printer, 115 Fulton-street.
Van Norden, James, 49 William-street, over the office of
the Evening Post.
West, John T., printer, rear 144 Fulton-sreet.
Byrne, P., importer, wholesale dealer, and manufacturer
of quills and wafers. No. 60 William-street. Esta-
blished in 1816; premium awarded at the fair of the
citizens' advertising directory. 239
READY MADE LINEN, HOSIERY, AND GLOVE
Reynold?, Frederick, 153 Broadway.
REFECTORY, (Keeper of)
Pattinpon, H., temperance coffee-rooms, corner of Ann
and Nassau streets.
SEEDSMEN AND FLORISTS.
Thorburn &:. Sons, G., 67 Liberty -street. The most ex-
tensive establishment of the kind in America.
John Phmkett, wholesale and retail commission segar
store, No. 102 Fulton-street.
Burtsell, John L., corner of Wall and Broad streets.
De Camp & Co., A., 34 Wall-street.
Mesier, Edward S., 51 William-street.
]\Iesier, Peter A., 28 Wall-street.
Ronalds, Thomas A., 203 Pearl-street.
Taylor, jr., W. C, 55 Wall-street.
Mudge, Charles C, 2 Fletcher-street.
Nott & Co., stove warehouse, 242 Water-street. A
complete assortment of stoves for halls, stores, steam-
boats, churches, <fec.
Willard, William T., stove manufacturer, 213 and 21.5
Ruthven, James, turner of ivory, wood, and metal, and
dealer in ivory and foreign hard wood, 92 Fulton-street.
240 citizen's advertising uikectorv.
Conner & Cooke, type and stereotype founders, corner
of Nassau and Ann streets. •
Rees, Henry W., type and stereotype founder, 45 Gold-
White, Hagar & Co, 45 Gold-street.
Harriot, David & Co., wholesale and retail umbrellas, 7
WATCH AND CLOCK MAKER.
Atkin, John H., 172 Broadway, importer of watche.
Watches, clocks, and musical boxes carefully repairec ^
Pure and wholesome water. The only medium ihroug
which the desirable beveraec can be obtuiued is bj
using: "Parkes' Portable Filter." They may be ob'
tained of him at his store No. 1 Wall-street, at from $ ^
to $20 each. '
Caution. — In justice to himself, J. P. feels bound tk
warn the i)ublic against the purchasing of a .-puriou
article, which some unprincipled person or persor.
arc offering for sale, it bears the impress of h
name, and closely resembles in its exterior fori
" Parkes' Portable Filter," but differs wholly in its ir _
terior construction, and is consequently useless an '
inefficacious. As a security against this fraud, h
feels bound to inform the citizens of New-York thf
none are genuine except those purchased at his stor^
J. P. not having a single Agent in this city. Englis
and French Filters rejjaired upon moderate terms.
Blatchford, S. M., importer and dealer m cloths, cass.
meres, vestings, &,c., wholesale and retail, 45 iVIaider
Stead, Edward, woollen draper, 86 William-street.
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS
014 220 431 ^0