The New Hampshire gazette


Material Information

The New Hampshire gazette
Uniform Title:
New Hampshire gazette (Portsmouth, N.H. : 1793)
Physical Description:
v. : ; 52 cm.
J. Melcher
Place of Publication:
Portsmouth N.H.
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Portsmouth (N.H.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Rockingham County (N.H.)   ( lcsh )
New Hampshire -- Portsmouth   ( fast )
New Hampshire -- Rockingham County   ( fast )
Newspapers   ( fast )
Newspapers.   ( fast )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New Hampshire -- Rockingham -- Portsmouth


Brigham, C.S. Amer. newspapers
Additional Physical Form:
Available on microfilm and microopaque from Readex Microprint Corp., and the Library of Congress, Photoduplication Service.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 35, no. 1892 (Apr. 16, 1793)-v. 93, no. 1 (Jan. 5, 1847).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 09710978
lccn - sn 83025588
lcc - Newspaper 8757
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
New Hampshire gazette semi-weekly
Preceded by:
New-Hampshire gazette and general advertiser (Portsmouth, N.H. : 1787)
Preceded by:
War journal
Succeeded by:
Republican union
Succeeded by:
New Hampshire gazette and Republican union

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fiom Loauisiana, six hundred fiom nMiasouri, witl ihiee report, ask1 that lh EscEutcive ibsrL ba enipoareil to
hundred riflemen, spies, and an Indian lfurce t co-op- r.aie one ihousrind ni.e, who aie to be arnmed, ailt:J,
elate with the Florida militia, and ihe slirung regular an, e,]urptid r.c prc' t .'fr lthis, rrtin.'-, ait-1 I 'tie
corps ofartillery, infantry and dragoons, already at the duri,,g IMe c.iar. Judgirg fion there spiritl.of hberiln i "
disposal of the Commanding recrnily rmniinrfealed on thb- aide, I amicipaluti ntI
Although the Secrelary had always maniftalted the objection to this reconrrinerdtin. \ %% If i h, regularI
strongest desire to spare the furlhor efTusion of blood, a&rni,) stationed on the conal. and at ilihe cordon'-jf posts
and to save that deluded, faithle-saa, and eCtIuel people before indicated, such a body .f men can haIrdlv t'dil ti
from extermination, he still declared, front the firlt, prove, ini the highFl d green, sprirble im their aclr.e
that his only hope was in an active and %igorours prose, nperatirrn, bciseen oirt Kingr and Cape Sable. They
nation of the war. VbWhon the Chorokee delegiton w.ill, ndoubtedly, in conjiauetion with such regular

TILEK NE'-IIAMPillIRE GAZETTE, I; went to Fiotid,, with the aerrwed puipose of pi-isuad-
pnibllsheil every Ture.,an moriliig, hy Aer1,e n la i the Seminroles ioi t. i-r i!) leitili, Gen. Je-rip wa.
LItAF, JR. Publisher of htn Laws of Ne-lilan.phliir., espfor',I advise that the mission was not to delay for
an**Lt. LiV, v l. tit ublih Treaties, &0. of the U. a mo'ment military operations. There was, on the part
B5. 0of the Secretary, no procrastination-no delay. Muni-
states. .r, tions of war were transmitted in season ; supplies Were
OFFICE, No. miant-Streel, nearly oppositeJef- forwarded in abundance, and the troops ware in the
fersion.-l-fall Market. field, ready for active operations, at the time proposed.
TE.1IS.-3- 2 tier iniuTin; Twoent -.fle Cinlts will he GeiU. Jessup was at the head of about tenthousand men
deJluclsil ifipati in ilvance or wiithin one monthof tlie and his force was certainly sufficiently diversified in
*eamensemrnt of each year. character. There ware r.gulars arid nilitia, artillery,
CorP sissI wliere(onae individual is.respnnsible for infantry, draginni, marnen rind riniemen, spies and In-
the whole, may have ten copies or more for $60eachdians ; and with this strong and, as was at that time
t r f supposed, well appointed force, the General comment.
in advance. ed his campaign, to the event of which the country
looked with hope and confidence, lie attempted, as
ARMED OCCUPATION OF FLORIDA. the Senator from South Carolina would express it, to
Remark. of.Mr PIERCE of.New Hamp l, re upon drag the Territory as with a net ; and with what sue-
ofcess? Our hopes withered, anA our hearts sickened
.lfr Bn roN's bill for the arned occupation of ce? Our pes withered, a r hearts likened
Florida, in tie Senate ofthe United Slates, Jan. 9, t the result. Whe Commandirf General, I believe,
40pat forth all his energies, and his troops furnished to
180 i i ing dtmie spportthi him no ground of coniplaint ; but he shared the fate of
Mr Piere said: Having determined to support this his predecessors. The foe was neither caught, con-
bi not without some hesitation, it wa my intentionquered. nor killed. I institute no comparisons between
After the fall and minute expostlion made by the Chair" the different Generals who have commanded in Florida.
mneof the Committee on Military Affairs, (Mrienton) They have been alike triumphant whenever they have
to givea silent voi;nnd I should have doneao, but .iet the fle, and alike unsuccessful in expelling him
for the xtrordinary course ofargument pursued on from the country. These failures are, and will contin-
he other side. and the sweeping denunciations ofthe ue to be, ttribuited to different causes. I find the par-
ESeculive min which gentlemen have chosen to indulge a ount obstacles in the climate, the nature ofthe coun-
denunciations which I cannot but regard as wholly tty, and the character of the enemy ; and my belief is,
warranted and unjust. If .eustnrs will withdraw that, unless you make Florida passajie in every direc-
their thoughts from these general charges ofa wantof tion, nnd ean march a cultamn extending froun the Gulf
%sal. forecast, and energy on the part of the Executive on the oaeide, to the ocean on thu oher, this proc-
-lay aside all prejudices vhiclh such charlge say be ass of sweeping the Territory as with a net-must prove
nahivMd t o ngender-and consider for a lew mo- fruitless. It is a very easy thing to discourse here of
ent. the nature ofthe Territory in which our troops sweeping a country, embracing forty.five thousand
hve operated and must continue to operate-the char- square miles, situated in the tropical regions, with a
fat"r of the fioe-our present means, and t6e condition climate genial to the savage, but deadly to the white
ofthal counlry-ihey will be more likely to do justice man-poitions oft, still unexplored, abounding in pro-
to the distinguished individual now at the head of the visions suited to the habits of the Indian, and furnish.
War Department, whose conduct in relation to the ing secure retreats, known and accessible to him alone
opeiateionon that ill-fated peninsula 1 have, during this but to do it, is an impossibility. Experience proves it
debate heard censured for the first time ana much more to be so ; it has been tried again and again, with regu-
likely to adopt those ligislautive measures which thi ex- lar troops, with militia, with infantry, with mounted
**neies of the case, with afull view of all the difficul- men, wilh Indianis,-and with one uniform result.-
ties and evnbarrasomeits with which it is surrounded, 'l'enty thousand men, for such a purpose, in the then
may require. 'Thre is much truth in a remark of state of the Territoty, would'have been no mnre oelTe.
Licn SL.Ci, i ilii ,iroductiOm to the history of hri taut( tlh five hundred. But gentlemen will perceive,
own disiasernus Indian campaign. Hle says: "In mill- by glancing at the face of ;lie country, as delineated on
tliy aflairs blame is almost always attached to misfor- this map, that, although all has not been accomplished,
lane; for the greatest part ofthose whojudge (and all much has been done to make the provisions of the bill
will judge) have no rule to guidelthem but the event." under consideration operative and effectual. You will
SNew, sir, in this -njnty there has never been a observe that our troops, at different times, under the
tase where the eventoTf military operations was so command of different Generals, in various columns, and
much calculated to lead the mind Itoerionerous, unjust, in almost every direction, have marched the entire
ind uncharitable conclusions, as those which we are length of the peninsula, front Okefenokee swamp, to
snow con-idbiring. That the Florida war has m all re- the Big water, at the head of the everglades ; but while
sports, been most disastrous and melancholy, many of they were passing down, the Indian was stealthily
as feel-uil are ready to admit. The blood of our threading his way up ; and while they were beating up
patrioticcitizens h[s been poured out there like water, the marshes and searching for his trail in the region of
the livesofmrny of our .nit able officers and i f., hful Kissimnee river, murder and rapine announced his
soldiers have he-.t lscrifi.ed, and the resnJ,cei of bI., presence in the fertile and settled Alachua country. At
nation have been drained in a hitherto fruitless attempt the cl,.a ,,f 1 .38, such had been the results. The Sec-
to remove cruel, artful, and treacherous bands of retr., o, '%ar lb:,id tested the inefficiency of mounted
savages, whom no treaty obligation can bind, and whose rne:-th.t could rot operate in that country ; the e-
tende, ,ne,c,cs are manifested in the deliberate anrid ncri.,rusi experi,e of the militia had been abundantly
indici im.niLe murder of helpless infants and defence-,irted, and the total failure of the whole was
less niothers.-Now, that portions of our army, vary- pai,,fully obvious. Under these circumstances, what
ing fi01i four to tent thousand men, 'should r.i been were the duties of the head of the Department ? This
during ihe last five years, withinour own tetiiry,oin is a question which 1 shall answer only by stating, fur-
a conflict with remnants of savage tribes, not embra- thier, what was his action, and leave the country to
sing at any time, it is believed, more than twelve or judge of its propriety. When Gen. 3essop was per.
flriten hundred warriors; and that, with the exception ittled to return to his appropriate staff duties in this
oflthi roads and in,,poe,,nenis which have been made city, all the troops which could be spared from our es-
thegenigaphical knowledge that has been acquired, posed arid uiltkd frontiers in other quarters, were
arid the experiencedgained, which, I trust we shalt left in the "lri.o under the command of that vigil-
not be diposed to disregard we are in a condition ant, energetic, and able officer Gen. Taylor. In pros-
hardly better than that .' r.ii lle-l our i,, .p ,,, ecutling any campaign, it is well known that much must
the first i,...r,i, is cerieini t.y t%,:,nlr,',t ,,i,,.n of necessity, be left to the judgment andi military genm-
the faceofli;ri ,r, il i, 1,-1 1,n ..l.he dnd us.,i .- u ,,icmhe commander, to be exercised on tie spot. In
will rsr,-fulls exairuie :i,,i r.ip, ak ii...iicl .1- October, 1838, the Secretary gave General Tavlorgen-
qeanimed %ith iia topography of the c.uniir and no- eral instructions as to the manner in which the succeed-
tee ilie fact that, below a lnoi drari, tif-If Tarmpa ig campaign should be conducted. In those.-instrue-
Bay to a point near New So.,%I;,,. i,.,tl.iig was known tins, thou potaetioa of Middle Florida against the in-
to any white man of ih, ,. iiiir,,.e ierritory ;- cursions of the Seminoles was rmade thetirst ohbject.-
that it was wholly unexiplored except ty the savage. To attain this, the establishment of an interior and ex-
who was familiar with all its receeses and falnerses; terior line of posts, to extend across the peninsula from
that in almost every direction it was imipassables for the Gulf to the Ocean, was recommended. These and
troops, and especially for baggage tiains; that for long various other suggestions, contained in the lettet ef-er
distances together a column cpuld nut advance with- Secretary of Oct. 8, 1838, formed the basis of Gen.
out constructing curduiny ibrd;, that in consequence Taylor's instructions for that campaign. Unfortunate-
of the deadly climate, the active campaigns could only ly, the great and first object of the Secretary was not
be continued from October to %pil, that the foe could secured, arid the exposure encountered, and the it-
show himself but at places where he could not be iea- mense labor performed by the columnins of the Army,
ehad, except at the greatest di.,; rid that his undcr the direction of General Taylor and Col. Deven.
force has always been divided unI re,itt.,d ,,j ver this port, were crowned wilh no better success than that
extent if 45,000 square ,niles,their wonder it this want which had attended similar 'attempts before. In the
ofsusceas will cease: they will see that it has arisen Imean toine, the wisdom of Congress interposed.
rem natural causes, fromneauses which no human. Military operations were suspended, and negotiations
angaiciy could fereave, turatn aside, or overcome. The substituted in their place ; not upon any suggestion of
Senators on the other side, I have been pleased to the Secretarv, be it remembered, but against his known
notie, hays done justice to the officers and soldiers arid expressed opinions. The result of thel negotiation
who have served in those campaigns. Never was is written in blood. The obligations of the treaty were
eoimnne.d ,l..,i b.-tie i merited. Never were men sent not regarded lfuor a moment they were not intended to
into such a deadly chimate upon such disheartening, be observed on the part of the Indians ri the time of its
ithankl-, sterriee. There is and has been. nothing to execution, as is proved by the burnings, robberies, and
,timulate individual ainbiion, and the dangers of the murders that immediately followed,-some of them,
elinstae alone have equalled all thie drgr.. rof active within fur miles of one of the oldest, if not the oldest
campaigns under ordinary circumstances. Still the town within the limits of the United States.
tpiritffonu countrymen has not been wanting, even Such is a very brief and imperfect outline of what
there. A single instance of shrinking from duty or the Secretary of war has dope, arid for his full, coum-
from danger ; a single instance where the fight has not plete, and triumiphnatit vindication against the general
been sought when there wasa prospect of bringing on charges preferred, 1 refer to the public documents and
an engngirneint ; a single instance, in a word. where a correspondence upon your files, embracing the details
seldiei's dut) has not been performed inn a manner be- of the history to which I havys thus cursorily adverted,
ironing a soldier of the Republic, has not come to MY The eye of the secretary could not be expected to reach
knuwledge No, sir; surrounded by disadvantages, where it is not given to mortal vision to penetrate.-
and'environed by circumstances chilling to military He could not be expected to accomplish that which is
ardor, there lihas been on all occasions an exhibition of not given to man to achieve. I believe, with all the
bravery, of otiol, determined courr,.ge and patient endu- difficulties of the case, he has mrade the best of the
ranice, not surpassed ir, the history of any warfare, means in Iris power. In considering the measure now
Heis, at least, we concur in ascribing no fault, in proposed, it is material to remember not only the fail-
]iassir.g no censure, are of the large armies with the immense expense in-
It would have been gratifying to me ifSenators could curred, and the disastrous terminations of every attempt
have regarded the conduct of tihe Secretary of War in at nogociation, but also to bear in mind the very impor-
a similar spirit, because,-rto any generous mind, it is tant fact that theie is no war in the Territory, and has
painful to be forced upon subjects of censure; and in been none for a long time, in the proper acceplation of
this ostalice, I believe tihe foundation of the charges the term. There has been no iihiing for more than two
to beantirely iniaginary. If rithe Secretary is to be held years. The Indian force now remaining does not, pro-
accountable for the d,qislters vt that war, ;t is important bably, exceed from three so five hundred men, scatter-
Io him and to the couanir, that these denunciations ed in small bands over this extended area. That they
assume a form somewhat more specific; that the char. should be expelled as soon as practicable, by all reason-
gas be made so definite as to admit of a definite an,&- able means, is universally conceded ; but the secretary
wer. Nowi sir, I call upon thie Senators from South who would sanction a recommendation lo saddle this
Carnina and Keatacky (Messrs Preseon sond Crit- country with the expense of an army uf wentt, fifteen,
tended) to inmriur us where they find the evidence of or ten thousand men, as bas beon rt ggesred, to hunt
the Secretar)'s mpntoence and want of energy; +where ,three hundred savages, would not only find little aup-
nod on whit partncular occasions has it been manifested, port for his recommendation here, but less before the
From {he dune of his first official letter to Gen. Jeaup, people, who are wisely and justly jealous of large stan-
in March, 1837, to the present rime, d~i getllenii find ding armies. To expel the last vestige of these bandit-
ny ;[iinur to censure in the insiructions guan to the ri, ard to give peace and security to the hole of that
diiLtn-i c.m rJnding officers in Floroda? II',u, what peninsula, must be the work of thne. In the menan-
instrucntons' Dn they object to the seBgsins oflhe while, tire settler in his horne, and the shipwrecked
Secretary to hi am momma reports, except that in re- mariner upon the coast, rust find protection in our
tatiou to tite measure 'now under consideration? If arrmes, and feel that tiere is mecualty from Indian bar-
s blet them he indicated. 'Ve shall iea have some- bariry. To attain these objects, the instructions alrea-
MitL to direcl our inquiries, suormehmg upon which dy given for thedisposiltion and employment of the force
tllt judgment can rest. But now we can only meet now there, and the legislative measures we are conard-
thea,.general charges by at broad and general de- erng. are well adopted. and, in my judgement, sinc-
uhais, and support such denials by calling Ihe alien, troned lb sound p,,lcs, diawn ftori past experrncn rind
Lien of the Senate 1o what the Secrelary hiae dine. present knuwhl,.-e. ''roirps are now stationed along
Totliis, without reading copious extracts from Ihe llte Allantic clast fir the priuitclton of curilierce at
document on your files, I shall briethy adnemn. Netv Sonririi, Si. Lucre's ,srurd, nit Jupiter Inlol, and
Soon sfler lie entered upon ihe duties of his offirn, he nther conientent arid cmpnidandrg points. I'eipik:hiOni
received from Gen. Jeasup intelligence that the war in rio, is atlhided on ithe Gullt y iou exertions ,1f "\en
Florida was over, uirless lenuwed by the imprudence Talytr's lirr.c, now acilteh, enrpti)ed, as I r,.t ice b} a
ofLhe inhabliants. 'hi tinrpe proved like sanimiur hopes Iiriei of rhe 1 Ith ui,. tie seilled pintrn. of thir "eri-.
presionasly indulged--llusory. In thai August frllioi- story n.ill sion bhr re s,]iMd floan a~err idivvduMi uf hli
ing, pruponitiuns were agnin made by aesqrhl of Ihe inurdadur riace. \'hlat muro, tihn, is propo.eil io be
chiefs, fur peace; but the Secretary, as the croiesporid. done ; For thus prutecrk'ii of the coast, me we lavie
eace and public documents abundanlly ,how, was not seen, pros marim has lmread, bi-n made. "J'ht tIhe *et-
taruied aside for a muotent fi'om his purpose of terinin- lier nias cnhlate Iris titlda br d ,, *rji repose inr peaco
sting the war in the campaign of 1837-"3- ifd strung wuitli Irs I'tmilt ;t night, a oriodoni el pr-t,, mt shun dni
force, abundanl supplies, munitiuns pronipllt tur-It. irnce, from enir oilier, is to be etlrihli.hed fiomr mie
ad, and all the f'actLitiesfor prosecuting the carrpaign niouth uf the V,'l-ihtscouieee, b) rurt King, t,) a point
with vigor and ef-eat, could ac.onplhsh the object. As near New Sniyrro', coniareid by good muoat,, \\hhn no-
early u Seplember, arrangements had been nirde for c-asams, ann lie irieriredijie lpces guirdeii b3 can.
*IX hundred volunteers fiori Tennessee, mix hundred ,lta1n p str.ol. Inr addition to tli_-, ihe tecn, tarv, in Insi

Oh, do not look so bright and blest, "
For still there comes a fear,
When brow like thine looks happiest,
That grief is then most near.
There lurks a dread in all delight,
A shadow near each ray,
That warns us then to fear their night,
When most we wish their stay.
Then look not thou so bright and blest,
For ah there comes a fear,
When brow like thine looks happiest,
That grief is then most near.
Why is it thus that fairest things
The soonest fleet and die ?
That when most light is on their wings,
They're then but spread to fly?
And, sadder still, the pain will stay,
The bliss no more appeals;
As rainbows take their light away,
And leave us but their leats
Then look, &c.
The following article was published last November,
in the United States Bank Gazette : ,
The Editor of the St Louis Argus, who is un-
doubtedly one uf the greatest dealers in falsehood in
the West, tells his readers tha: Massachusetts has elect-
ed a Vai Buren Govennor, Senate, and House of Rep-
resentatives He has bgen refreshing himself from
Munchausen lately. Such a man should be sent to the
copper ntriftes."
What does Mr Chandler think now as to a Van Bu-
ren Governor in Massachusetts ? and who does he think
now to be one of the greatest dealers infalsehood ?
What would he think now as to the Senate and
House, had all the members of the latter been present
at the opening of the session, and voted as their con-
sihLutinhi eplcil.,d arid wirhed '-G'e.
It is menlein'd aQ an inienr-asing fact, by hia I.y'in
Purnlan, tlmh a pmern mtiae new i[raintl from L\nn or
Salem, to B.)inba i th.: Fear Indmis, entirely by slearii
and ilme :]nDi 'sqiuired to sac-..mpliah dli- jouinpy is but
eis w-aeks. lie can g.) to thlie city of Jousalemi m one
cfihe .tmAiricDn lrConsul at St Johns, P. R. has
luoini.ed the editor of ihie P1 ,irlnoie Palrjlt, that IIe
Lrig Mary Ehliz.ieth of PI'ertl.nd, was foundered at sea
about thirty nules from Crab Island.

Dr1,THor CoM C'H AICV v-Commodore ISA .'C
CII ULINC'Y, on- of the senurn oficers of the Nany.
slad Prsienil ot ,tli, Brir rl-f N-sny Comniissone.r,
died in \%L iihingt)in on Mondit) last.
______ -rad
O1.D T|iF.- IN BOsTO r.-In 1 4i'.o.eiiely was
furnied in Bo-t on to pronole indutiir Tha was one'
>fihe gi knid ofairm~eine_., for, ir preached by
pialctic, rather than ithemny In 1T53 the celebratecd
then ariniversiary tn Bostun Commnn, here ihres
hlundirtcd I'feritale'. atlired in clmh of ltie own marrnin, u-
"eieiure, .era at inork wilh thir spinning heels.
\\'hat could Iho Boturon ladies saw to this now-a days

Thi ln-'?ei by Ithe 1lit' fire at Wtin rngton, N. C., are
iintiatcd aI a riLLie less than five hundred thousand dol-

Hns.ipitn 'anlls-Tnomas jeavttl, U. r. Chase.
NJVorlh Hamptoa-Samtuel S. Warner, Samuel Tarl-
..Vewington-George W. DeRochmnont, J, L. Pick-
er.ew Castle-N. Marston, Hiram Trefetherin.
Portsmnnouth-T. F. Rowe, Win. Downs, N. Moses,
J. J. Nutter, Augustus Jenkins, Thomas Noton, C. H.
Spinney, Richard Waldron, Geo. W. Towle, C. E.
Potter, Thomas P. Treadwell, David Moulton.
Rye-Ruel Garland, David A. Jenness.
Seabrook-E. French, Jacob Green.
Stratllam-James E. Odell, John French.
The Chairman then read to the Convention a letter
from JAMtes Foss, Esq., declining the nomination of
the 8th inast.
Upon motion of Capt. Augustus Jenkins of Porls-
mouth, the Convention proceeded to ballot for a cand-
idate for Senator for District No. 1, and upon the third
balloting, JAMES PICKERING, Esq., of Newinglon,
having a majority of all the votes, was declared elected.
Upon motion of Uni Lamprey, Esq. of Hampton, a
committee of five, consisting of Messrs. Lamprey of
Hampton, Dearborn of Greenland, Green of Seabrook,
Leavit of HIampton Falls, and Pickering of Newington,
being nomninated by the Chair, were appointed to pre-
pare and report resolutions for the consideration of the
Thi Convention then adjourned for thirty minutes,
after abiclh inme, they again assembled, and Mr Lam-
prey houi the committee appointed to draft resolutions,
reported the following resolution, which was adopted.
Resolved, That the Convention fully aelprone the
nomination of JAMES PICKERING, Esq. tou the office
of Senat6r for District No. 1, and will use all fair and
honorable means to secure his election. ,
Mr Lamprey from the same committee, reported the
following Preamble and Resolutions :
Whereas a partisan editor should make the interest
ouf Inn panly ihe rnicasure uf Iris actions, rather than hid
.,wn p.srsnnal um rs1v-FI-TherefOle-
Res,'/re.t, That an) editor, prof'esedly a Demnociat,
who indulges in personal bihuae of individuals of his
palry, is not wr.rlhy ulof the conitiderne of timl Convern.
lion, and should rec lie Ith hearty di-,upprobotlion of
the entire deninciat-i p.cry : and wvheieas ihe New
Hlar-p.hirr Geziies of the I.lhm inst contained tlie pro.
cerdings rf this C-mn-en ino at vli seaion of tha sih
most under the cnplion of The Seabtrook Fqaii,"
accnmparnied with certain editmial remarks upon an i-
cdeoii, tie effect of nere inomenrfitamy eiiterlneil, and
which occurred at a Public HFlouse, before thie holding
nf ihe Corventlor. ; and wrieeas card edltornal ie-
marli, hnvc caused aundue enclement ivhree ihe itruih
of ihe caie wos not known, aind are believed by us in
haeo been thlie roult of mere personal aiUimiO lly,--
'ih,-Fr fore-
Resolcti], That the said editorial reriarks, so fur as
they relate me lis Cuniverlion are a TISSLiE OF
FAI.SLHlOO!fS Ironi beginning to and, and as such as
also by their conneciou n ith our piocaedming, are con-
sidered by usv as an insult to the ('on ention.
Rcehle4i, That ihe- recent winion and personal at-
tacks in the same pnper upon our highly este.imed f(l-
low cr-lzen SAiMIUFL CUStWHMAN, justly norii the
scoun ol' very DeIocIral, as Ih8ese attacuns are made up-
on an indi,'.idual who has rimanfully sustained tha inte
tests of ihe people, ihi cause of Democracy and the
honor s-f New Ifampehire.
Rciolvecl, That we heartily concur in the opinion

.lr0thauelah. -The London Atlas says, lia l "accord-
ing to one of the Jewish aiiihonitiss, Mefulineldh did not
live so long as he might havq done, had Ieh attended to
good advice ; fur it i. wilnan, that as he was sleeping
on the ground, when well stricken in years, bin angel
came Ito him, and told him, tihat if he would ise up
and build himself a house to lie in, Ire would live five
hundred years longer, rMethurelah made a answer, ithat
it was nut woilth while to take a house for so short a
trrm And so his died before he wis a thousand
years old.


troops as ie isparetd fr.i,, ,he pri, be able io keepJ r1D T1 U HI fT l -r1I i
ioio u lthe small bar.ds of maiamdcrs i c.nsl:.nt :,n PJR '-L. UT1 i- :
tion, and so to harass them, by pursuing fier tra "- .--- ... -----... _
t and disturbing them in th.ii places, of r.',,eal, as toI ':r lhe A. H. Gu-:'lte.
make emigration, which they so much dread, prefera- OPINIONs Rl.s-PECTING TiIA .I QUEER F1IH.
e ble to such a life. The Indians will soon learn that, Mr. E, --As your pubano my Fi Si.
While they are effectually shut out from the coasts and. n T -A ar l my Fsh o-
the white settlements, this is a force which is to be per- r has created a little curiosiy, I though the 6ubsiinre
manent-to remain there as long as they remain, and of Ihavailous o[,ini.n. as tic. the cause of itl iariy
to he constantly in motion. To carry out, to a certain I oits, n,,glt, not whilly be unirilerestir.a. The thie, y
extent, Gen. Tayloi's idea of covering the whole Iof ot was, that sone apulptpses had-round their way
country," this bill proposes ten thousand armed set-y
tiers, instead of an armed force of mere soldiers, which into the fish, and so intent were they upon tlie good
has been tried and failed. As was intimated at the things around IheM, thiatihey 'ere thruiwn entirely off
opening if my remarks, I cannot indulge the slanguine ihe.r guard, (not unliLe a ci lain clia ss of bipeds,) and
I hopes with which some of the most ardent friends oif
the bill seem to be inspired ; but there are, undeniably befoe recovering from their stupor--haing eaten to
mtriany strong considerations by which it is recommend- satiety-lhe apeilume by which they entered had clos-
ed. Tne expulsion of the savage rmoust, at best, be the ad, and ndT having room enough to exercise their lace-
work of time. The establishment ol ten thousand har- motive powers, they had to remain in durance vile
dy settlers, considering the geographical position of the nd e lingering awhile the' died for wantf breath
Peninsula, and its vast importance in any future war to lingering awhile they died for want of brath
all the southern country as a point of attack and de- So confident was ho of the correctness of his theory,
fence, would in itself, be an object richly worth the that he wished me to impart it to others to enlighten
3,200,000 acres of land provided for the whole nun- their benighted undersian,dings. Another was of the
her, should so many settlers be obtained. The bill is
well guarded both for the government and the settler.- opinton that mt had had a severe pressure from the jaws
An important provision is, that the pay is to depend up- of ons of its finny breihien, and the caviies left by the
on thesucceessof'Ahe project. The bounty is not to teeth were filled by its juic, and in time had become
be granted until the work is performed. calls. Another advanced a theory with apparent sia,.
Now, sir, I take our own experience. in this war as
my guide. It is idle to go abroad for illustration to centhy, and as he thought very logieatly, That it was a
enforce our peculiar views:-The Senawof from South deep water filhi who had visited our shores, as such do
Carolina, (MR PRESTON,) to show what might be in the winti r eason, arid for want of better fare, bein-
done with a competent force in Florida, called the at- a gridizer, ad fedrther too bountifully on ro c
tension of the Senate to the expulsion of the formidable a d fed rather too bountifully on rock-
banditti from Italy hy the energetic measures ofNapo- weed, and so overcharged its maw, that not having
lean ; but the gentleman should recollect that the arms time or space to get rid of it in the natural way, some
of the conqueror, which could easily & effectually beat of it boiled into its back. To make assurance doubly
up the narrow Pontine matshes, could have idne noth- s, h
ing in the unexplored, impenetrable hammocks & deep ure' he ate half of one of the particles and pronounce.
Morassess of our broad peninsula.-I might ask the ed it to tlasts pECitaely like kelp, His theory with a
Senator what was the success of the French arms in lillti modification, may not be quite so wild as one
their own district, La Vendee ? Weie they equally would at first suppose ; for I was informed by a learn-
triumphant there? No, sir. Notwithstanding that pe- ed gritFrnan when the particles were examined whh
culiar country of yet more peculiar people presented
a most terrible and sanguinary theatre of war, literally a microscope, that there have beer instances of animals
covered with fire and blood, they rose, as it were, from partaking of aliment, uihich, instead of passing through
every conquered field with new energy and fresh power thu alimentary canal, bad, after undergoing some
of resistance; &.although in December, 1793, the Ven- chng from some case, got lodged beneath h skim
deans were apparently left to perish in a body between eeral'were of the pinion that the beneatfish had been af-
Savenai, the Loire, and the marshes, by the bayonets eral ee of opinion that the fi had been af-
of the French soldiers, tihe war was not terminated, but flicted wvnh some disease. A gentleman who has
broko out afresh in thie following spring. It became devoted considearable atienion to the study of Natural
merely a war of devastation. The whole insurgentu.n-, r
merely a war of devastation. The whole insurgent History, after a careful examination, came to the con-
country was enclosed by the camps of the republican
armies, under the command of General Turreau from elusion, that eggs had been deposited in the fish, and
which incendiary columns were sent forth to burn the that these substances ware the larvi, as instances of
woods, the hedges, the copses, and frequently the vil- the kind are of frequent occurrence among quadrupeds.
ages themselves ; they seized the crops and drove away But all, and among them have been some veteran fish.
the cattle. And yet we are informed that the Ven-
deans resisted this kind of warfare in a manner to ren- mongets are unanimous on one point, that it is some-
der it everlasting.-Now, Sir, where was the secret thing entirijy unique. I am inclined to the opinion
spring of- power on the part of these people to resist thl t ;hey are organic remains but as ahrntle drawback
this vastly superior numerical force It was in the on fith,a microscopic exarntonfailed to diso-
country, in its configuration, and in their skill and cour- a P nnion failed to disco-
age to profit by il. ver any organism. I have preserved some of the par-
Look at the interesting country of Circasasia, the fer. tidcles for the in-ripci on of the curious. D. S.
vid patriotism and wild gallantry of whose people are
now attracting the attention and wonder of tho W world. M. ETO:Mr Greeleaf, athr of GR
It presents at this moment tho astonishing spectacle of M EDITOR -M Greleaf, athor of GA-
a free population which has preserved its independence WMAR SIMPLirIED,"and G RE CNLIst and its individuallity in an almost barbarous state, though ED GR AMMA-," is now in town, teaching the ium-
surrounded by more civilized nations, portent science of Grammar,'at No. 36, Daniel Street.
Russia has'exerted its enormous military power to re- Ieving been a member of one of ris clusel, and re-
duce Ihese tribes inhabiting the borders of the Blalc bee a mer of one ofi cles, nd e-
Sea and the strong defiles and fastnesses of'the Caucas- caived much benefit from his intructien, I can cheer-
ian inountains, without ever gaining any considerable fully recommend all who feel deficient in ltis science,
advantage. The war upon the Circassians cannot have to attend a co ,rca of lessons. Mr. G. is an agreeable
been sustained by the Russian Government at an ex- teacher and happy in his communication and method of
pense of no less than from five to ten thousand men
annually; since 1805 ; and yet they not only dely the intrctiion. He has reduced the labor of years, to that
Russian power, but. if recent reports amr true, are Iof a few dyi, making that re. i enti.?r, %ihch lIefore
-.inrill v;6g,iious over the Russian ,ini;- '. .%rudgA . I believe a more correct knowledge of
S11, to what dooii lons trbute the eurcesss of the wild rr~, T -
",tn what do ynu'rtiibure {he success of the wild Grammar can -be obtained under his system of in, true-
people upon this isthmus in maintaining their indepen.
denee ? Not surely to their means of warfare, nor yet tion, in a course of eighteen lessons, than in o(,e year,
to their numbers, but undoubtedly to llie s;r.gular tope- under the old system. While irte latter "s irksome and
graphy of the country and ih- dri.ig bravery and in- i,i,,i(,r.rt.,;, the former is easy, and agreeable.,
domitable fortitude of its haid) and fierce population. Should a sufficient number of scholars be obtained,
I make these references in reply to the Senator from
South Carolina, remarking at the same time, that JI Mr G. will tarry a short time longer in town. For
place no reliance whatever upon the historical author- those who wish to obtain a correct knowledge of out
ities introduced in the course of this debate, either for venacular language in a short time, and in an agreeable
or against this bill. The eases are not parallel. If you b
will determine what a given military force can accomp- manner, a better opportunity will probably never be of-
lish, you must take into the calculation the circumstan- feared ; and I would advise all such to attend his course
ces by which they are to be surrounded, and the obsta- of lessons. His terms are low, ($3) and within the
cles they iare to encounter, the topography 6f the count- means of all. *
ry in which they are to operate, its climate and product- ."___ ,_ *
ions, and the character of the enemy to be subdued.
In all these particulars Florida stands by itself, and a SENATORIAL CONVENTION, DISTRICT No. 1.
large force having proved unavailing, I am disposed Agreeably to previous notice, the Delegates from the
to try a smaller one, to be raised expressly for this ser- several towns cormposing this District, met again at the
vice, and the armed settlers. Globe HIotel in SeabrookI, on there 28th mst.-The Con-
,,, _______ "vention was called to order by the Ciariman, when it
NEW BALLAD BY T. MOORE, Esq.-The follow- appeared that the following gentlemen were present,.
ing is rom a small collection of six songs, by Mr Moore who took their seats in the Convention, viz:
ing is from a somali collection ofee six-AsongsaisebyC.rA Moobon
just published: they all breathe the purest spirit of Greenland-Albert Blaisdell, C. A. Dearbon.
lyric poetry. Hampton-Uri Lamprey, J. Marston.


expre.ed in this 'a.higion leiropoli., il.t '" Mr
CUIlIMAN l monr.rahly uint.wn in all the iiilk (.f lift,,
and thati lie in high degire, enlosS\ Ihe ciimfidnce of
the p.,iple in thlii,-, dervrie liee hI,,- alwvys ac-luitted
himself with pronipttude and etfi.:iencvy.",
Up.r,- ll question of ihe p'tsge of the above pre-
wnld aad resolutiiia, tlhe yeas arid nays %v-me required
by Chuidle-r E. I'ottEr, Esq of I'Porilsiouthll Tln.s,
vwhi) void in the arimrniive vweto le,Mss BIsladll
Dearb,in. Lamprey. Marsion of Hlampltn, L rvit.
Chtase, %%ainer, ['arleton, Pielkering. Mllilun uf New
f'asille, TrefuLihen, Nuiter, Jenirna, Norion, Spininey,
\Va'dron, Ti'owle, P.utiei, Tie.Swell, Mloultin, G(ar.-
land, Jenness, French of Seabrook, Odlell, anid French
of Strialiam.
So the Preamble and Resolutions passed.
Voled, That the proceedings of the Convention bo
signed by the Chairman arnd Secrelarv. and published
in the Granitle Slate Democrat, Ihe New Harmipshne
Patriot, and all other democratic papers in this State.
Voted, That this Convention adjourn sine die.
EEsExFzEa FRENCH, Secretary.

From the Albany Ddily Advertiser.
4Several years ago a disaster occurred on Lake
Champlain, similar in many respects to the burning of
the Lexington. One stormy night, as the steamboat,
Pheniit, with full load of passengers and freight was
ploughing her way through the waters of Champlain,
a fire broke out at midnight, and soon raged with trre-
siastible violence The passengers roused by the alarm
front, their slumbers, and waking to a terrible sense of
impending destruction, rushed in crowds ponb the
deck and attempted to seize the boats. Here, how-
ever they were met by the captain, wvho, having ab:n-
doned all hope of saving his boat, now thought, only of
saving his passengers, and stood by the gangway of
his vessel with a pistol in each hand, determined to
prevent any person from jumping into thIe boats before
they were properly lowered into the water and pre-
pared to receive their living freight. With the utmost
coolness and presence of mind he superintended the
necessary preparations, and in a few minutes the boats
were lowered away, and the passengers received safely
on board.
They then shoved off and pulled through the dark-
ness for the distant shore.' As soon as :his was reach-
ed and the passengers landed, the boats returned to
the steamboat and took offthe crew, and as the captain
supposed every living soal exceptihimself. But short-
ly after the boats had left the second time, ho discov-
ered under a settee the chambermaid or thie Phenix,
who in her fright and confusion had lost all conscious-
ness. Lashing her to the plank which hie had prepared
for his own escape, this gallant captain launched her
towards the shore; and was thus left alone with his
vessel, now one burning pile. Ha in-g satisfied him-
selfthat no living thing temuironed urn board his boat,
and with the proud consciousness that he had saved
every life entrusted to his care ho sprung fiomn :lie
wreck as it was about to sink beneath the wai stI, anid
by means of a settee reached the shore in safety.
The above is no exaggerated story. It is the simple
narrative of one cfln heno-f linhe.ic acts on record. We
have only to add :iuLt tIe Captrin who so faithfully and
fearlessly di-chdrg-.l his duty on this tl irng occasion,
is still n111 crnrniand ofa noble bol utn L"ikou Champlain
and is known to every traveller as Captain Shermnn uf
the steuiibuat Burlington.

From the Buffalo Corn. Advertiser.
A vINtLiDEN r AT TJi F. LLS. We learn from a
corieqpnrrient ui the Falls that there was a general turn
out of tihe ntizens of that picdee, day before esierday,
to see a live deer take the awful plurnge 'The deer
was driven to thd shore of the river aboul two and a
half miles above the Falls." Being closely pursued by
sportsmen and hounds, he took to the ice, and ventured
out o 10fir. tha.t Lie diiIn" A- -h;th hs -v"4-- b-.-l. u-R
fioeri thc marin body, and flouated out into the stream.-
He was wafted down the stream very gently until he
reached the rapids, when his frail support soon broke
in pieces, and. he was left to struggle for life in the mad
torrent. He finally succeeded in reaching a small Is-
land, which mauy of our readers may remeriber near
the head of Goat Island, and between that and the Ca-
nada shore. No person thais ever been un tho Island,
except when the ice lodges around its head, and forms
a kind of dam, which admits of a hazardous passage.-
At the present time the river is as open as in midsum-
mer, yet Robinson, who distinguished himself last sum-
mer by his daring in rescuing Chapin, resolved to go
over in a boat and bring the deer off. Htie made thie at-
lempt, but was not able tot gain the Island. Mr Win.
Conklin, accompanied by Mr Munger, then determined
to go. ]'hey rowed out to the rapids below the Island,
thinking to get into the Iddy at its foot, but while con-
tending with the strong current, one oar broke and with
the speed of a race horse they were instantly hurried
toward tile brink of the precipice. As they passed over
a small bar Conklin jumped out, and succeeded in stop-
ping the boat, the water being only about waist deep.
After regaining their presence of mind, they started a-
gain, and by means of their single oar and a pole, lan-
ded on Goat Island just above the Falls.
The deer still remains on his rocky islet.

There is much humanity in the following advice
given by a correspondent of the Pennstylvanian :
"Those who have the care of horses at this cold sea-
son, should be careful before bridling them, to hold
the bit in the hand until it is warm, instead of putting
iron into the animal's mouth, so cold that the skin will
adhere to it and be torn off. A neglect of this caution
will give the animal a sore mouth, much pain, and
causes it to feed badly for several days."

broke out in Pensacola, Jan. 4th, and consumed nearly
the whole front of the square in the best part of the

Tough Weather.-In Franconia, N.H., on Friday,
January 17th, the spirit thermometer fell to thirty-sev-
en degrees below zero. and the mercury to forty de-
grees below zero. In Springfield, Mass., the thermom-
eter, on the same morning, was thirty degrees below

IMPORTANT DEcisiox.-The Federal Court in
Mississippi, has decided that all contracts for negroes
brought into that State and sold as merchandize,"
are illegal, and as suech null and void. This decision
it is thought will have a bearing on Mississippi debts to
northern negro traders, to the amount of two millions
of dollars.

Extract of a letter, dated,
MOBILE, Jan. 17 1840.
Our rivers'continue as low as they were in Novetm-
ber-this has not occurred before in twenty years,
There is consequently very little business deing, and
collections cannot be made.
Our Banks are not in a simonation to afford accommo-
d:mtion, e\en fur a shont time; and unless our rmvers
rise soon, our vim--p keepers will be in despair, laige
stocks of goods ifur tIe times) and no business. lha
distress in the oiiniry also is very great, as people
caunol get CoLion to market, they csr.n,-t meet
their engagemenms, however able and well disposed, or
even get pios stuns. ''ihs state of things here is un-
preced. n ted.

An editor in one of the iurnatry towns in the western
Stales, makes a niitto- slrarge afulogy for the non-ap-
pearamea of ti-s paper on the regular dry of publira.
lion These are his s.u v'ordv:-"l feel a.hamed
nO own 0lie rtic, but "inurdei; will out." The plate
reason was, my readers, that nit dear wife said. I
miet stay ilt lie{ I'ari ta/e cru al tifie jhi-Jr en uninre
hri kerr i-a*: v'mie min.ttr di,; and as I :nm npaeace iak.
rmg aoni of a nan. I did as 1 was bid, which is tie
only apology i have to make."

From th frh]auistiin Courier ufJan .23.
F m St. .qiuigusl,ne.-rThe steamer Sout lehi.
('apt. Budd, earived )esleiday, brnughit us tIre S i-
gutine Herald ol iho 16th, and News of the 17th inaLt.
\Wu copy t'e following, beipg the only items of in-
telligence of the moment in these papers.
St. .luaustline, J)n r6--The atsieamer W Gastlor,
Poiniell, arrived ir,.-i lhe South this morning. Nu'
Indians mhavn been seei, at any uf the p.ists mincs they
gave their Inmitiation to Lieu.'T. Tpkins and him ah l .e
i lad Itheir camp and have a dance. o *
On the 1Oth mosl. a large wha le, about 60 or 70 !
in dlengih, was seen off tile liar by the pilots. Hlie was
making his way to "he eosiuthlard.
Jon. 7.-Os the 51h inst, a parltv of Indiana made
a descent upon Fort Cranme, situated near Miscanopy
and carried off corn, hand-saws, and about S01bi of
bacon. The post Is garisoied, we learn, by volunteers.
A detachment of Capt. Mason's company of \'olun-
teer lifiad a brush with Indians, near Ocean Pond, an
the 28 I niut. A seargeuniil wounded.

We hae ireard thali a young gentleman and two
youngg ladies, bound to ihiscity ahead) ia a hack bound
to Ihe boat wilh Iheu baggage, were mnt in Ihesstreet
by ainotheryoung gertleindni- persuaded to take pass-
age with him r a packed in preference to embarking
in the Lexington which ie considered unsafe. They
altered Iheir course, went on board tha packet, aud
arrived bomuAm in safe-...--reisnide et1riad. "

From fHavaina -The steam ship Natchez, arrived
last evening from Havana. WVe are indebted to Cap.
tain Swile, for Havana papers to ite I lth inst.
The only ilem of news worthI giving which we dis-
coverin these papers, is the resignalion of Ilte Gois ernor
General Ezp-lina, on the Itth; on account of ill health
and the arrival froin Spain on the next day of his sue-
censor, li.s E\cellency Don Pedro Tl'eliez de Giron,
Prince ofAnglona, who landed from the Spanwih frigate
Isabelhe ii, under a general salute of artillery, and wan
received by all the troops of the capital. Tlhi official
gazettlle regrets mueh that the weak state of the health
of ihie late Governor ahoald have caused him ti resign.
-A 0. Bulletin, Jan. 15.

S51 0 N E Y
Oh money, ilionigh maisner ol all things below,
Of ea h chin mh. aou'ril tie principal link,
What can purchl ise a fiend, ur huv off a foe,
Or mUks blick appear hlue, like the C enax I I
Your lawyers, physicians, in short every tribe,
SWho to eat dip the pen in their ink-
Would they write or advise, consnlt or prefribei,
Were it not for these take oft he c H i ai
Of men of women. lihgh'. I., tr-nl rnd omll,
Tis the life--tis irtuals nnd drink;
Tis thIe goud arLik,,ile,1te.all-all
Revive at thIe sound of the cuix.
No more talk of Cupid, fur thine far ahoyv,
HIis ar',nel to rueliin -in sink;
I doat ta .li.'n-inouii-. -,,li have her love,
rAlas, iI I h.ld bil lIlc C HIiNK. "

Yobain .tien.--'omnan is shellered by f olid rm
and loved cuun.el; old age is prolected by its experi- "
ence, and manhood bj ils treriglh; but the yomng
stand amid the temptations of the world, like a self
balanced tower-happy hlie who seeks and gains thire
prop of morality.

Died in the common jail, in Haverhill, (N. t.)
where he had been confined for debt, and after having
taken the benefit of the act for the relief of the poor
debtors, retained as security for the payment of his
board bill, on the 3d inst. Mr Ebenezoaer Eaton, aged
sixty five years a soldier of the revulutnon and an honest
poor man.

i> inni- ta une ktiU, rnhndiiRg hearf, dlt4^
To cheer me on life's pilgrimnage,-..
To soothe me when my hopes depart,
And shield me when iarforiunes r*t ;
And then, though Fourit.ine' btir. bt dark,
Or bright before me is Hope's form,
Light oer lifes waves, my bounding bark
Shall onward sweep through sun anid sterm.

The courts of Vermont haveobeen celebrated for many
years for the wit and amusing penculiarities of several
of their justices. Anecdotes are rife ri,-ecmg them,
from the rough and coarse hlanior of Hasengton, to the
more polished scintillations of his successors of modara
times. Nothing can be more racy than ihre following,
which we are confident ii n ew to the majority of oar
readers. .
Judge -- nad effected a settlement of accounts
with one of his neighbors, a very paraimonions mrar,
and it was found impossible to make correct change
within three cents.ivhich the Judge said be would hand
to the other at any subseqent 1; i-d. Some days af-
ter, while the judge was upon iO e beech, and in the
midst of a cause, the avaricious neighbor, whose brains
could not rest while the three cents were absent fror
his pocket, appeared in the courtI room, and with slight
ceremony, beckoned to his debtor to grant him an in-
terview. The judge, who was so unfortunate as lt
stutter somewhat, appreciated instantly ltha purpose
of the applicant, and arrested the progress of the
case, wilb "st-stop, a f-f-fear moments. ent-antil II
speak t-t-t-to my neighbor P-----." He thereupta
decended from the bench, and accompanied neighbor
P. to a private room, and, as he expected, received a
demand from the delinquent three cents. He paid
it, obtained a receipt, and returned to the court room,
convulsing every one present with laughter, by the
following remark; "th-they s-say, th-that at t-t-the
m-m-m-moment any one d-d-dies, another in b-berao,
and the s-soul of one that d-dies goes into the-
b-body ofth-the one th-that's bom. w-whas
neighbor P. w.was b-born,n-n-nobody died."--Ladies'

By Z. t, SUl-WtK.
soi r# u.

As, let us love while yet we nay,
Outr summer is decaying;
And wo to hearts, which in their giay
December, go a Maying.
Ah, let es love, while of the fire
Time hath not yet bereft us;
With years our warmer rhoughte expire,
Till only ice is let' us.
We 'I fly lth bleak word's bitter air -
A righiter hosimeslil win us;
And if our hearts grow weary there,
We 'I find a world wilhinm'i.
Thrvey preach that passion fades each hour,
That noriught will pall likepleasure;
My bee, if love 'a so frail a Ihawvr.
0, haste to hide its treasure.
Wait not the hour, when all the mind
Shall to the crowd be given;
For links which to the million bind,
Shall from the one be riven.
But let us love while- yet we may,
Our summer is decaSing;
And wo itn hieai v which i; ilteir gray
December, g. a Maying.

Truth is Stranfe.-The American newspapers are
dialinguished for aistrange conceits, cilrious ideas, odd
oddities, queer queeatiies, and thlnngs out of their
common older. The ediolnr mis a curious fellow who
sa.i I that in Vigin ItherJe is a country where the soil
is aO sLtrile that when the wind is at the northwest.
ihey hae to id tihe children to keep ithem from being
blown away.
It was an odd genius, who said that in New Yolk
there is a mn who lies rnome whiskey so good, that
after drinking a glass of it, you speak broad Scotch. _l_
It was an odd saying, that in some parts of the cun
try their beeves are so poor, that when they killJ
of them, ihey hase to hold the annual op to
linn down.
It was an odld saying, that in Maine here is a phr
so rocky. 1ldL wVhsn ihiy plant corn, they have ot -
blshioot lh a gruams into the crevices ofthe aooks with "
It was an odd Byiuig, that in another place down
Ilt.t, ilia sunesa are aso thick thai the ducks can't get
there bills between ihem no pick up the grasshoppers.
It was ar, odd saying, that here is urill another
place down Elas', here the grams grows so short, that
I the shop .an'i get at tihe sprigs except their nob s are
first grouund dowu on a giltdstone."

, "-7



TL'.N DIS L.VI"LR i.iI ,tT .;.'r>
The packet s'lp Patrirk Hlenry, from Livarpool, arriv-
e. t N'. .." in 1 Frilay, bringing London papers to
Dee ";. T'l.e liriilI Queen arrived qut from New-York
eill t. elth, min a p ii,.ge of %2 days. Hier delay was ceesa-
isencJ by luh.-g Ii,.illmti. I storms end head winds.
No matrial r'hiange for the better is noticed in cont-
iMVial ataiiic ; the money market ol the metropolis,
andJ tihe ir dri ut thu' ,'anuficturing districts exhibiting,'
if any thing, cornier aspect than ever. Cotton has
declined fri.. o.e'. ri.g *hi to one quarter of a penny on
a pound. Uni, i t,.i..' tja.z k .'ares are quoted at
1 81 5 to Ill.. T Jl.1nihi seine improviemennt in trade is
remnried at Manchester, the reports from otliter -'l'i
f,,,n Hal.; ., Huddersfield, Leeds, Bradfird,-Rochdale
&c... aonetr in' I[imr.-e,:a;ni that business is at a stand,
li.. 'm .ii,, m '.'toriu a bad closed, and the workmen
lid.,'.' .. iL.: t ru.-'s o of woikirg short time or quit-
Ing n.+' ,rc- u t ili. r
C Im.r.g. P.Fl,,th.-. :. Co. have addresseil a circular to
all their correspondent, published in the London Times,
in whieh they siate that the la'e loan made by thia Uni-
ted Satea Batrk fur about two ;-ears, and fior 800.0001/.
un dcpii of Pennsylvania and other State stocks at a
price : tI at gives ten per cent. annual interest to the sub-
s,:rbTrs, shows what rate of interest mast be paid to
othlai;n iany nlitu-t of money on the ),-- \i, ii, -
curitues, and serves, lheuiefore, as a tg.- i T,'I.i
in their purchase of State stocks. It adds :hat if
schemes of internal improvements are to be carried in-
in eltct imn the vast scale aid with rapidity lately pro-
,.id. and by means of foreign capital, a more com-
pi, heri% e guarantee than that of individual States will
be required to raise so large an amount in a short
A national pledge is hinted at, but even with this,
t i thought that-forced sales of loans made by all the in-
dividual slates, in reckless competition, through a num-
ber of channels, renders the terms more and more on-
erous for all, lower the reputation of American credit,
and, as reliance is almost exclusively placed on the
Io.ndon market, produce temporary mischief by absor-
'bing the fluatitg capital, diverting money from regular
business, deranging banking operations, and producing
an unnatmal balance of trade against England. The
States mast therefore either pause in the execution of
their works of improvement, or same general system of
cormbiatlion must be adopted.
''he mean, packet Brilliant, coining from Leitlh,
was lost off the harbor of Aberdeen, in a strong
pale, the cal'iin ii living been previously washed
inierboarl, bl, n iienvy sea, and lost. The passen-
gers, ri n rino-i 01l the cargo were saved, but the
teasel wn v I,'-l.
The BruiErh I'nrliament was to mniet Dec. 26,
.tHd tise Qjeaen's marriage was to take placeearly
in Frbru.i 'V-soiu.e 'of the palperssay thie 4th.-
It was reporltdil that Lord Normainhy was to
succee'i Lord Auckland as Governor General of
Thie health of the Empress of Russialt haid so
(far improved, tbut she had appeared at the theatre.
Insurance ao the British Queen was effected at
'.oyd's Coffee house on the 24th at 4 andil five per
,cent; and it was said that shouhll her arrival be
mucth longer delayed, the rates would be increas-
d to 15 or '20 Ie r sent.
U. States Bank S'hares were quoted at 19.-
British 3 per cents.1Dec. 24, 90 5-8. For the open-
ing Jan. 16, 91 7-8a 92.
The French Charnlbers had assembled, and the
King's sp(eeci giae-7 on the whole a flattering pic-
lure il'" [lie state of the kingdom. The following
ace the most interesting passagese.
"Our flag, in concert with that of Great Britain,
is faithful to the spirit of this union, so advantage-
wr'iq, to thip inierots of the two countrit's, has watch-
e'd ovsir the inrfls endene er anim the inirie..'iiie s i'rui;Il
of th, OtjpW m Emp;re tlur i,nIrrt ar- eiw'ym
to secure the preqeirvali.'n 0i1] integrly li i hi- am.
pire, whose exiltenre is so eaeiitial 'to the preserya-
lion of the general peace.
'" Our etl'rts have "at last succeeded ia stopping
those hostilities in the East which we had wished tn
have prevented; and whatever may be the com-
plications which may result from the diversity of in-
terest, I hope that the agreement of the Grand
Powers will soon end in an equitable and! pacific con-
k ereit has been effected in hlb,e situation
of Spain, in', it I have to regret not be ing able to
announce to jui thit the civil war which li has so long
desolated this hkinned.ii is entirely at an end, still
this war has l..t its character of gravity which
would give rise tn a:iarm;noi apprehensii)ns for the
etabtiy of the e..r.itilit.,ni',l throne of Isabella the
)toinJ. The greatest par. ntl lie Northern provin-
oes us pacified, and we are I., hop4- that those
of the E:st will nit be long II. hi ir and."
In rplanion to Africa the king saysa that their
brave soliieirs anil ngriciilliriit,. had b,een treach-
erouisly tallackel, intonnsim-rirnre of the progress
of the esthhliishint-nr tn thIe pr'ovinlef s of Algiers
F nnd Connetiminpe, mn,l these hostilities called for a
decided eisppression. A fresh supply of troops
htaI already arrived in Africa, nnd every possible
Mrteans had been employed to carry on the war
with vigor, and to shorten its du ration- -"thiat
hereafter the inhabitants of Aliie'rs, ani all those
trilles % ho shall remain faithful te, France, may
every where find sure protection."'
The annexed telegraphic des patch, published
in the Moniteur, shows that the arms of Abder
Kader haul been defeated in ti eiai_,,enini., nir.
that the reinfiorcemnent sent ln.\lfrii.i I-y itlel'riich
Government were beginning to arrive.
Marshall Valse to the Minister of War-Algiers,
Nov. 16. -
"Two en.igemen's have taken place, near Blihah.
The regulair'infantry of the Emir was' lut to pieces
and dispersed. The enemy has not approached eith-
er K.lea or Sahel..
The Algiers and Neptune ships of the line are in
eight, and will arrive to-day at Algiers."
It was reported that the Duke of Or'teans, and
Gen. Sekartinm were to be appointed Lieut. Gen-
erals, to conmmm'aiall in Aft-rica under Marshal Valee.
The French newspapers are filled with accounts of
the distress prevailing in every part of Ttance. Not
nnly in the manufacturing. towns but in the agricultural
dislriets grcm' numbers of people are redun'ed to a state
efaecoal elsrvatilihn. Bands of wretcheiJ people trav-
erse the stllageA, ailme begging, but the :greater portion
breaking open houses and stealing whatever they find.
It isl ssilina'il Ihal nl lS ti n i an ctllv l,.,iv and per-
suns in Pat. d imly hase mc te pr tiiii bounty.
"Every, day," q')B 1he Csin.,,.l-, mIhm halls of the
palace of the Bourse are crowded with creditors and
men of business. 27 failures, one oft which was for a
sum of 0,Un, Ji'Jt', have been declared siues' the com-
mencement of the month, and the furniture ,ort 150 oth-
er debmors lias been sold in virtue ofjudiciary decrees.
Finally, the workshop. are everywhere clclsing, and
meiery is becoming general."

MFLtL rHOtv A, ci DENT.-The Newun'rryport
Hernhil slates hulnl uin Friday last Mr. Ebhumoezer
Smith, ng.-d atmout *'.1, rhlest son of Mr. Risbard
8mimh, while empl.'ii ,, in blasting rocks witfi his
uhrothiemr, neor their It in'.' hromse, for thi East.trn
Railrai, usas mnsantly ],lI ,I by n jprr'nature ex-
pioeion, entppoirI ma hirts hmeen occasioned I'j a
park Irom tire iinutch alihi'l' he was arranging.--
The lotack Iii Irivionsly been split, ned the open-
ing was filled with several pounntls of powder, thle
Skipper surfise of which was exposed to the mir.--
He was Ihrown tIp m, nrly 'iit'y fhet, arI fell tihinti
fifty feet from the "[hit, hifeless, anal shockingly
mnangled. T"h'g irmm-lirlt,'ly event has taken from
dAir community nni ituhi rione amid worthy young
:man, artive nriI eneig. mi', highly respected and

nv.ed by n large cirrle of i'ieands, andi a sinceere
-lItin. 11o hal left a ,il,-.
in lbolT R- -On Fiidav. Jan, 31. an Iish laborer.
,., fi reil road neUr Bieaikfaet-hill, on the border of
. .ee n .ad, w as employed in Inoading the stum p of a
in.ire wth powder. When ramming down the powder
wilh a crowbar, it empIoded and blew him up several.
f into the air-so mangling his head and body as to
S oiasion his death thai night.
The Exeter News Letter says that three Irishmen
w-ee killed by an explnsion at lampton lat week.-
The story is probably incorrect, an4 arose from the
attove occurrence.


Coiirrespodiieno i thit e Jounmal .f Uommeree. Ief. '-Guve'tritent took fItem they mightt hang hike a
I WASHINGTON, Friday, Jan. 8I, millstone round ler neck for ages to come.
."ssupt4on of the State Debts." 'This subject will occupy some time yet.
In the Senate the Repoit of the Select Committee CIVIL GOVE N.MENT or THE STATE ofr MAINE,
was again tire subject of discussion. The debate was FOR THE PoL'TICAL YEAR 1940.
ait very animated, though protracted one. I mentioned FARFEL Saco, Governor.
in my last that the report had been re committed. JOu N FAIRFIELD.Son, John -Webb, Benjaor. in
The Committee reported it again this momning with _ouncit.-Gowen Wilson, ,oh nWb, Benjain
ver nhratiros, to wit, ti leaving oat al reies- F. Eastman. Alpheus Lyon, Nathan C. Fletcher, John
'e~al alterations, to, wit, tire leaving out all rM hec- 1, .1 .
tions on the Slates indebted, as well as the aggregate urio wa. Mi a i to a rnor .
amount of 200 millions said 'mm be due When it was ITE, messengerr to the oernorad
Whi it was.. .*/^ Cotu tcil.
reported with that arniunciatrion, Mr Clay took occa- PtI C. Jo-r, Secreniary of ate.
.' ,* ,'. p PHILIP C. JOIINsON, Secretary of Slate.
sion to objet to wuat l be deemed an irregularity of WIL AMS esurer.
proceeding, and maintaied that in all parliamentary ANrI 'I'aTOMPSON, .T .u General.
proceedings after a select committee had reported, the AiNnR1' THOMPSON, General.
committee was vhttally dissolved, and that it could s cITiE, an .. .
not again act without being re-appointed. On this '\oMas SAWYER. S....'r General.
subject quite a spirited discussi-n ensued, Mr Grundy STEPHEN C. FOST' R, Preideit.
mintaimnt g that when thie Senate sent back the re- let. Seaiorial Dishiict.-'l'moihy Shaw, Sime-
port it was a tacit acknowledgement of the recognition -
of the power oftha .Committee, anid hlience that it had on It ,.. J..,, G. erkei s.
dispensed with theI necessity of a formal re-appoint- 2d. Otis C. Gross, Ira Crocker, Philip 1-lA1, n,
Sient. Levi L. Tolmnan. -I
Mr Hubbard and Mr King defended the position 3d. William M. Reed, James Erskine, Isaac Reed,
assumed by the committee. Mr Clay still asserted the ? i 1
ir,,..,i ,.f the proceedings, and called the attention 4th. Richard I1. Vase, [Lid'o Barrell, Joseph Eaton.
.1tr roednsadclldteattention fi.Jla Ire eiatnmerrill
(,thi. -.r,',..s and the country to it. lie would venture 5th. John True, Jonathanl Mei
to affirm that all parliamrnentary law and usage could 61h, Jonah Holt.
bear himt out. On this mater no decision was made. 7th. Thsmas Robinson.
Mr Pieslon "me3ssed his gratification at the great liber- Sth. Stephen C. Foster, President.
alily of'the .i m*te, ire r 'vlorthy candor ex- 9th. Levi Bradley, Samnuel 1. Blake.
tality ftho cmmm.P we ,rb.- ol 10c1. Frank in Smith, Joseph Phiibrick.
hibited in so promptly striking outall thosu .,.oj;ionrn- iiih. Al en t ,.ter1 lsyir l ilamnuone.
able parts, which had met with such steady opposition WILLIAMV TRAFTON, Secretary.
from this sido of the house; bat he said there wasa ALBEnT G. FoBES, tssitant Secretary.
vast deal yet left toexpinge. So much haind been found ELisrA KE EN, Messenger.
otjec!ionab!e in afew lines, he could not but think that WILLARD BRACKETT, Assistant .h, ..., gr.
they would discover much other matter that required
reconsideration and amendment. If this negative HOUSE OF I1.[l'- 'l'.N I V1 TI\T'.
declaration was to be persisted in, though hie conceived HIANNIB'iAL HAMILIe, Esq., Speaker.
all such legislation useless, he would infinitely prefer ELunRIDE GERRY, of Waterford, Clerk.
a vote on the resolutions themselves, or the substitute JOSEPH HioceKEY, of Freedom, Assistant Ctlk.I
offered by thie senator from Georgia, which embodied WIVLLIAM M, SAtNDERs, Messenger.
all the elementary principles, without casting any re- BENJAMIN PARTaiDGE, s't. .Aeseagers
flectionson the States. Mr P. went on fur near a CLARK MEGIO \ 'R ,ess esR
hour in is usual strain of eloquence. He Vked if it PHILIP C. JOHNSON, Jr., Page.
would be either wise or prudent at an alarmintig crisis
like the present when the energies df the States were LATER FROM CHI'A.-The ship Rohbert Fulton,
paralized to hint at any matters so d licate as State Capt. Mac 3i,:l 1-, which arrived at New York
credit, much less to throw out to the world a document on Suinday I,-i, liom Canton, it'- l, ir..'
like the one before them, armed with such potency as from that place, or rather fromrn ig ln ,
would be give to it, coming as it did from-a select to Sept. 25. This intelligence is tfc.iu<,.l.pnll.
committee of the Senate of !he United States. hle interest. The breach between t!..? ,i,.tt,
asked if a single meambher of that Committee or of the atn residents, instead of heing healed, Iad been
Senate would rise in his place and affirm that there widened. All British subjects had left Macao, aind
was a Single state of this confedracy that would not payw residing o board the ships at Hong Kong
its debts to 'Io last ducat. Let the Committee th in- i'- e resiig bor th sips t ng Kong
sert some such saving clause at this, "Resolved, that we bay,in consequtonce of the threat of the Cii-
have the fullest cdnfidonce that hero is no State in this nese Cormmnissioner to seize autl pntiish those
Union, that will not pay liaher bonds to the utmost farth- who should remain on shore. Attempts were
ing,"-that would be better infinitely than holding out made to prevent their obtaining supplies on board
the idea that you do not believe it, anid intiumating that lthe shipping, anti threats Ihaml been t(,..I lt at-
these State have b-en wasteful and extravagant, because tacking them by menis of fire rtfts. (',['1,in El-
they might (in a moment ofprodigal enthusiasm ifyou liot proposed, as soon as the northern winds
please,) have gone beyond the line of prudence in en- sitould et itin, to give notlire to tIle authorities of
devouring to betterand improve theit condition. Thie Irls intention to wilhdlrow fiorn tie waters of Chi-
whole country stood in 'a precarious financial condition na, andtl,would probably proceed to Manilla, whence
and hie charged gentlemen to pause before they struck a tihe business night be curried on by tanges of
blow that would add to the emtharrassrnents.-Distress neutral shipping. A sliglit skirmish in whricl
had found its way into every city, every village, nay t shl hots .ere li, .h between Capt. Elliiot
into almost every hamlet in this wide spread domrnain; lihe a t n
'would not now stop to enquire who caused it, whether il his cutter, and Uait. Smith of the bolige in
it was the party that had all the power to wield the his boat with a merchant schooner amnd some Chi-
destinies ofthe nation, or the 1\\ I-,. who had no power; nese warjunks. On the 11th, Capt. Smith, at the
sufficient for him was it to know that the ills existed and requisition oh the British Superintendent, issued a
that the remedy should besought, notice of his intention, six days hereafter, to hblock-
Mr Gfriundy defended the report, and spoke of the al- ade thie harbor of Caunton. IThe causes nssignedl
terations made by the committee-they had stricken out for this measure were the cutting off of the sup-
the sum of 200,000,000, and stated that the aggregate plies of fioodl, and the disappearance of a boat's
amount of debt was a large one,,and that it would be 'crew of British eeanmen, supposed to have been
unconstitutional to assume it. As the report now was, cut off bty the Chinese. A ftew days afterwards,
the committee would stand by it-it was for good or the loit's crew returned in safety, nil ,.n ite 16th
for evil ; they believed for the former, and that it the notification of blockade was tT'l..,l. The
would be sustained by the people. Mr G. pointed to American .-!..-, nt' lI.otested agaii, iil.a Illock-
the letters of the Baring, Brothers ,- Co., and to reso- ade ,and..lfi. J, ,Cl. Smith that they'shouhl
lotions coming from legislatures to divide the public aen i S i t oil
lands among the States to pay these debts.-Was it not hohl the British Government as well us himself
well then, when danger was seen from a distance, to responsible for the consequences, to American
warn the country of the danger? Were they to remain property and lives.-Boston Daily dyv.
silent until the matter presented itself in a manner too
formidable to be resisted? How this report would sac- SHIP UUITED S.iTA.;. OF BATH --Tie Lincoln
rifice the credit of the States he could not conceive.- Telegraph, Extra, .l I' .! ,, contains the i., lnin", ex-
The Barings had l,,,,rI said the States could get no ceedingly- interesting letter from one of the passnm-
more money unless the Government assumed the re- gers on oard the new si.. t,.i ..i ip Uniril
sponsibility -their credit was now as low as it could be States, .Capt. Swanton, whiit hi ihp sa.leJ min.-
with a large number of amer-:... 0 -.t s u_,? l c.,iast.
nurk w-e'i v'wnr-inm' w,-.uh-- 1113O rtbs ergthe day r- previous to the g,. ,t otni .n bh, I -thl
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~3 'e ny fu ~,D-.-n ~ elw.)December. Allthe vessels vI~to .. h 1s 0 -dt I 1* '.nasy
0-e toe mIn hat the ii, nel Government was to as-De e Alis m .,t 1 :^ L"
ste s them r i ith the United States, wer d i t -n ras h,,re 1rum.I
Mr Hubbard followed in a very animated strainin sachusetts Bay. One of the passengers Gardiner
defence of the report. He believed the object of all Greene, of Topsham, (Me.) died on the passage:
this debate was to stave off the proceeding (as it was W passed Seuin on Saturdey, Dec. 14th, at
well known that the British Queen was daily expect- 1 o'clock P.M. 'J' Te sea was very smooth, with
ed,) s)as not to embarrass the sale of the bonds in a pleasant breeze at N. W. which continued till
Europe. [He read from the letter of the Barings, and the evening, when it hauled to thie north, nand in
said it was a direct hint to the Government.] Lt was the course of the night veered to the east and blew
the duty of the Senate to come forward, and show very fresh-at six A. M., Sunday, the ship was put
what would be the stand taken by the National Gov- under close-reefed fore and mnizein top-sails, (loil-
ernment in the matter, in order that the people of Fu- ble-reefedi mainti-topsails, andl foire-topmast stay-
rope, might be warned in time. He spoke of the sail. The wind continued veering and increased
monstrosety of the Government adopting the debts of to a gale, when, at 10 A. M., estimating Chatham
States, contracted for purposes of internal improve- light to bear West 15 miles distant, atind tirthe ship
meant or any other improvement. In the whole Union tead off to South, and making 2 or 3 points lee-
there were not bettor improvemeirts than in the State way, it was judged impossible to weather Nan-
lie represented, and yet she did not desire a single dolt. kt ws ol, an neordingly wore ship, and laid
lar for them-they were wrought by the hard hands of ek s ho, ath aconu oe h i, an e up
her honest yeomanry ; and standing in that proud atti- on the othr k, whe she eed i N.N.E.
tude wasshe to look quietly on, and not oppose such a (" acicotnt of the rigging being new and having
measure ? He maintained it was every day's practice been fitted il cold weather, it stretched (Nxeeed-
to express opinions on abstract questions of national -ingly, In this tremendous gale, and heavy Pea ; and
policy, and v hen they looked abroad and saw the signs we were very appreliensive that our m rists would
ofthe times, it was their duty to coma forward and 'go hby the board.
prevent a step that would be fraught with the foulest Our only chance of escape with Cape Cod so
injustice, to say nothing of its unconstitutionality near under our lee, was in carrying snil, for had
Mr Southard addressed the Senate at some length.- the ship been hove to, she woulul inevitably have
tie had asked on a former occasion where the commit- drifted ashore in a few hours. No canvas hbut the
lee got the preposition on which that report was foun- strongest could withstand the force of this furious
ed ?-to which plain question he had received many gale. hinleed our fbre-top-mast .i.-.,-:-il blew out
conflicting answers-one was that it was obtained from of the bolt rope, artd several of the'points in thie
the resolutions,-aaother, that the measure was intro- main-top-sail cut through the reef-hband. Tihe
duced in the other branch of the Natinnal Legislature, gale continued inahated, and the ship was kept
-a third, that the subject was pending before State close hauled on the starboard tack until 6 A. M.,
Legislatures, and a fourth, that there was a letter writ- Monday, at which time the wind having veered to
ten by the Barings & Brothers of Europe. Mr S. then N. E. and judging Cape Ann to bear west 20 miles
went on to state the impropriety of basing a report on distant, wore ship and stood E. S. E. From tile
abstract questions, and reasoning on facts which no one commencement of te ge the rain poured down
denied, to the great injury of State credit. The Sena- incessantly with snow and tlhail occasionally, and
tor from N. Hampshire, had come in to sustain the re-oincessantlyrwinoweami perihocasinlt
port, and alluded to a circular letter from a private Monday morning we experienced a severe
banking House in Europe. Was the Senate to come Tnow senallu -n v
forward and deny what that letter asserted ? Because The sed Snnday night was running
the Barings say they would rather have the security of so heavy as to lay theI whole length tatthe jib-booaj
the General Government than of the States, are we to hi the water, amid a sea strnek the lee lore-yard-
come forward and tell them, the Govemnment will not arm, artd carried away studdingsail-boom iron.-
do it? Suppose the Hottinguems, thl Rothchilds, and Befbre a-.tim,.g ship Sunday, the slack of the
other houses, were to say the same thing, did it backstays was taken in ; and niter wearing, nIl
become us to volunteer like denials to all? The hanls were employed its setting tp the lea rigging,
letter was a mere expression of a wish, and was that and on Monday after gain wearing the ship, which
to become the subject of grave discussion before the brought the starboard rigging to leeward, they
Senate of the U. States? Tre British Queen .had were enabled to make the nmasts and topmasts quits
been alluded to, and she was to take the information secure; but the top-gnllant back-stays kept con-
to the Barings, that the General Government wan tinually stretching, particularly the tinii, the royal
kind enough to warn them against the integrity of the yard athwart. Anil at 6, P. M., heingin the
tan,.:'. lIe would rather all the Bankers of Europe trough of the seo, the main-topngallant-mast rolled
'cuald bin i,, than he would either as an individual or a away just above the cap. Notwithstanding the
Senator, express the opinion that tho States woutd not very heavy sea, and severe gale, the wreck was
pay their debts ; and yet he had that very morning seen cleared antd the salrs, sails andr rigging safely
an American Senator slandered and calumniated because stowed away oi deck
he had given an opinion that they would liquidate their Tuesday the wind veered to N. N. W. and
bonds. 1fgenthemen believe the States will meet their On ott el thi wintlchanrel tne N e e N. 1 e
engagements, where is the necessity of warning the for- we ran out 01 the sottchainel under double reel-
eign bankers, in advance, that. Government will not be- ed topsails, the wind still blowing a heavy gale,
come their security ? Why not leave all these matters nthoughi it was quite moderate in comparison with
untouched in the foreign market ? The General Goy- what we hia so recently experienced. The ship
ernment did not create the debt. The moneyed men of proved first rate in every respectsand all praise is
Europe never could have any better bonds than those of due her excellent commander for his unremnitted
tre States of this Union,-the bonds of their own crown- and successful exertions in saving the ship roam
ed heads were not equal to them They were now de- the fury of this dreadful storm."
pressed, it was true, aiud might be somewhat aore so ; ....
but ift yo send wa'd to the Bamrins,-" We wont give SENATORIAL.CONVEN1lON-LiaT. No. 2.
security, because thie States are involved,".--theei you
sink these bonds more than 30 per cent lower in that At a Convention of the Democratic Republican Del-
market. Mr. S. then alluded to the fears that had been egates fiom the several towns comprising the 2d ifena-

expressed of" the danger at a distance and that res- trial District, holden at Kingston, on Tuesday the 7th
solutions of instruction had come tumbling in upon them day of January, 1840, Hon. BENJAMIN JENNEss of
from the Stoles like avalanches, till they could not be Deerfield, was chosen Chairman, and LoRENzo BAT-
resisted. le never expected to hear such remarks as CISELDER, Esq. Secretary.
that, from Senators who, whatever might be their ex- On option, proceeded to ballot for a candidate to be
pressiona in advance, he very well knew would break supported for .rior, amut ,l,.i J VIIES B. CREIGII
them' like pack-thread, if ever such instructions should TON, having a n,,j..uly If atll ith \,uis ai s dii.0i-d
cosme. This report w,. taim:,i; he right of instrac- elected.
tion, and instead of.,.,. ru -gi.,l.iu-a's to instruct us, it T'hecommitleis or l.t,, purpose meportcd thlie follow-
was tia.elling out of oar tlm..iIne.. sphere to instruct ing preamble aud reolulir.nas:
a* ri. 1The commtlee appiirt.d bV thi3 Co.,nutorer to drall
Mr Wright closed the debate bya long and-argument'- resolutions for th, copnsalii,.n of this imete,
atiwe speech in favor of the report. e denied that m i .
there was any infringement of the rights of the Slates, attended to th.-du:ies ag.,granid them. n uuld eipecnul-
eomntained in the document. Was it an infringement to ly reportthe ,1,C.%13g prrambll bnd re,,utm, ,.
ask how much a State owes, and whether it would pay? WHEREAS it ;i w.ill knron to every legal ioter,
Did the er,.dit of the States, then, sand so nm;.erl,-h that there are, "rd alsa'as has been, two powerful tcn.
low, that it was 1t be affecl-"d .y -ch quesiltuns a. tending parties iMn 1ih., aa m ell aB eeaiy other Stale in
these? If it were s.1 frail .nt a laUrou.s as that, there the Union.and fian present appearances by the course
weas no danger of lhe 1oeingiter being bemad by it. which is pursuitd by lam ditffeiteit parties in and oat lI
Mr. W. spoke ag;aas the irrpoime, ol an a.uinprion, Congress, thea one prty is dimctly opposed t) Ithe olh-
witb eloquciu.'e amd z'l, |i i,, f ilhe debts were er, not only in words aid ac',n but in sncilemari and
le-ft with the Sr.i a, they e.ppe.:',d i pi, tlit-im from hlie policy. Fee ing i.' ,do.i, iart a lInn of seporitsion
sonqes for which thy' *vii, eiili .cr.;6,bat ifthe Gen- should be kept up, rsEijily m Ir hg "i.s we hi\e iiuerI

'in ihe councils o out0 nation, who have declared 'in 'tihe
Halls of Congress that they would not make an appro-
priation if an enemy were to batter down the walls of
our capital-That some system should be adopted, so
tlat an expression can be had at any tinie by a short
notice-That we would recouminend to this convention
the continuance of that course which has for a number
of years, been pursued by the Democracy, in the se-
lection of candidates to be supported for office to meet
in convention, by delegates from the several towns in
the State, either by districts, counties or States. We
Ivl.Il ...IJ r,,nend a strict adherence to every regular
AW, ,1",. whichh has been made in good faith and to
v ...e principles which now characterizn the
i1i: ,...... h ..., ofthis happy nation-Therefore
Resolved, That it is lhe duty of every democrat to
sustain all regulate nominations, where they have been
regularly called and a full expression given, for unit-
ed we stand, divided we fall."
Resolved, That the present crisis demands lItha ev-
ery democrat who is of lawful age, ithould be at the
polls, and deposits his vote in thie ballot-box, as the
elections in many of our towns, di-tricts and countries,
are carried or lost by very small majorities.
Resolved, That this convention have full confidence
in their Senators and Repiesentatives in Congress, that
they will sustain that democracy which vests govern-
ment not i n properlty but in persons, respect the equal
rights of all,'d ris;anclising no man or set of men, and
will reform abus'3, without fear favor oa proscription.
Besofved, That this c:rventiion highly approve the
nomination of the Hon, JAm,.Es B. CtrEIGHTO,1 as
Senator in District No. 2. and that i; recognizes in him
those high qualifications, which most esveifn and com-
mand public confidence, and that it vill use all fair and
honorable means to secure his re-election to said of-
fice the coming political year.
Resolved, That this convention. have implicit confi-
dence in the *i.,!,,, consistency anid tried integrity of
that faithful servant, the Hon. JOHNr PAGE, and that
District No. 2. will give a good account of itself, on
the second Tuesday of March next.
Besotlved, That the next convention for said District
be holden at Hoit's Hlotel in Kingston, on the first
Wednesday of January next.
Resolved, That the delegates of this convention call
primary meetings to choose delegates to the next con-

In the Senate on Wednesday a communication
from the President, showing the extent of the mas-
sacres, and destruction of property by the Indians of
Florida, was submitted-also a message communica-
ting further correspondence relative to the North-
eastern boundary. Of the last communication 5,0VJ
copies were ordered to be printed.'
Seinome debate arose on resolutions offered on the
preceding d ',. .Mr. Wehbster spoke at some length
in support -.I i.:- proposition for a drawback on coal
consumed in outward bound steambiats-and Mr.
Webster on the resoiotion for inquiry relative to
furtherlegislaiion for the security of steam naviga-
tion. Both propositions wero suffered to lie over for
the present. There was somne debate on the subject
of the Cumberland Road appropriation, and respect-
ino navy pensioners.
In ths House of Representatives, Mr. Parmenter
of Massachusetts, asked permission to present a me-
morial for voters in the Sixth Congressional Dis-
trict, contesting the seat of Mr. Baker,which lie con-
sidereduas of a privileged character. The Speaker
decided the motion not to be a ri-,,. 1,,_'..1 one.
After unsuccessful attempts to get up the consid-
eration of one or two euhjects, that of the print-
ing for the House was taken up and the Hlouse was
occupied upon it during the whole of the day's
session. Some of the proceedings were quite disor-
der) ,
I i, Senate, on Thursday, Mr. Grundy, from
the Committee on Mr. Benton's resolutions relative
to debts of the States, made a report, concluding
with propositions .*, ;. i2 nearly with those submit-
ted by Mr. Benton. Mr Benton moved that 30,000
copies of it be printed. An animated debate ensued,
in which many members took a part. The report
was recommitted, without instructions.
In the House of Representatives, the subject of
the public printinZ was resumed, as the unfinished
business of Wednesday, and it occupied the House
during the whole day's session. A ballot was finally
taken, and the votes were for Blair ., Rives l10,
Gales & Seaton 92, T. W. White iof Richmond 2, S.
Jamnbaugh of Philadelphia 2, Duff Green I. The
first named candidates wore accordingly chosen, and
the House adjourned.
In the Senate, on Friday, Mr. Grnndy brought
forward his report (which had been recommitted) up-
on the subject of State debt., considerably amended.
It was again debated wilh considerable animation,
but before taking any question it was laid on the ta-
ble, that the Senate might go into Executive Session
The House was occupied during the whole day by
the election of the committee to decide the rates of
printing, under Mr. Black's resolution. Thie roll
was called, and each member named five gentlemen
to serve upon this committee. But before the votes
were counted thIe House adjourned over till Monday.
SENATE.-Monday, Feb. 3.-Among the memori-
als presented, was one by Mr Clay, from sundry per-
sons, asking for a formation of a new department of
government; to embrace the subjects of Education, A-
gricuhlture, &c. Also, one by Mt Buchanan, fromciti-
zens of Philaaelphia, asking for a moderate duty to be
imposed on foreign silks, signed by every importer of
silks in Philadelphia.
Mr Clay also presented a memorial from the cham-
ber of Commerce, at Louisville, praying that the Gen-
ral Government might ne enabled to purchase stock of
the Louisville and Portland Canal. The memorial states
that the imriposts on boats passing through the canal, by
way of tolls, in five years amounted to one-half the
original cost; Mr Clay had received a letter from a pi-
lot on the river,'stating that thi falls at Louisville might
ie improved for $150,000, so as to supercede the use
of the canal.
The subject of the Assumption of state debts was
again taken up and debated, and then laid aside.
House-Messrs. Black,rof Ga. Davis, find, Prentiss,
of N. Y. Garland, of La. and Evans,of Me. was chosen
a committee on the printing for the House.
There was ono ballot for chaplain, but no choice.
In the Senate, on Tuesday, Feb. 4, Mr Tappan of
Ohio gave his views at length and his reasons for de-
clining to present a number of Abolition petitions sent
to him from his constituents, and he was compliment-
ed for his speech and his determination by Mr Preston
of South Carolina.
The resolution relating to steamboats, &e, submit-
ted hy Mr Webster, was taken up and agreed to.
'1'he resolution ofMr Preston, calling on the President
for the causes of the removal of Gmv. Call, of Florida,
was taken up, and, after being so amended as to strike
out as much as requests the President to "gives his rea-
sons," was adopted.
Debts of the States. The Senate having resumed
the consideration of tie report of the committee on Mr
Benton's resolution in regamd to the debts of the States,
Mr Phelps addressed the Senate in opposition to the
sentiments and printing of the report, bat especially in
vindication of the State of Y'.ermont, who was not in
debt, from the charge that her desire and request that
the proceeds of the public lands should be equally,dis-
tributed among the States, amounted at all to a propo-
sition for assuming the debts of the States.
At the request of Mr Calhoun,i who expressed a de-
sire to speak to-morrow on the subject, it inform-
ally passed over.
And then the Senate adjourned.
In the House on Tuesday, the Committee on Public
Printing obtained leave to employ a clerks and power
to send for persons and papers. ,
Dr Bates was elected chaplain.
The Spanker presented a communication fiom the
President, accompanied by a report from the Secretary
of the Treasury, respecting thi revenue laws, &c.
Mr Wuddy Thompson, fiom theta military committee
introduced, on leave, a bill providing for the raising of
.1600 msen to serve against the Florida Indians: which
was read twice and referred to a committee of the

whole on the state of the Union.
Mr.Johnson of Virginia, asked leave to introduce a
resolution directing the clerk to pay the amount of
extra postage on packets, &c, directed to members of
th. ll,'.,,- on pult.In-, buit. ; bit th,' Ho0ue' refuqcd
Mi P,'iriiik un lt i,: ili,..jJu .- l b. ll tti i |.: i anri
.1r t, r IN..l.e I'tm I muly iron pileparrd f'm aid a6 :uhis
!id .n i,,iiltm \, or il id i lnrrs, rippi,. td 1 4ili
Jul.t 1"3, Band t. gi diiuleM thil' ul) Ito b p.i0J on 1 chr
ir,.i h.jfi'er iihhpileJ' *frim Iodmeign courili.e'" it %.!,
wlwir is.d' l el'eird'i t. l., ihi'Comit. on MalinrcJtuarers
An arl mallar jfp apprnp, i', n to ri0 onplhr'.e li.u ro-
moval oft lie alrs ithe lR.d IiRver, and fr oiliher pur-
poies, hiiing bueni msk.:r up, Mr Bimddle niiotd to re-
fer i1 A I'h in-irUiic ons
iMr Thomnas of Mardland Fupposring that thiesie in.
smiinoin nnMighl produce debji.. a4l-rd Mr Ltirldle o
defer his moon till the olhar Srinaldte bills should have
been disposed nf.
Bul Mr Buddle, at"er siine husini'in, unmlhideil not
I,: do so, efid l,.,n the fljor to addlJeS L hC Iluis in
dupp'rE of his moiihna.


[Tuesday, March 10.]
For Governor,
ISAAC WALDRON, Rorkingham.
HENRY B. RU.''I', Strafford.
JOHIN 'H. STEELE, Hiltsborough.
JOHN Hi. WHITE, Grafton and Coos.
DIST. No. I JAMES i I. [sfrili,.
2 JAMES It1 i 1:1 ,ill 'JiN
S11 -r_,iJ,.- GOO)DHIUE.
JOStIAH G. HADLEY, Treasurer.
JOHN WADLEIGH, Jr., Treasurer.
WILLIAM KNOX, Treasurer.
ISRAEL FULLER, Jr., Treasurer.
HARVEY A. BILL, Register.
BENJAMIN DOW, Jr. Treasurer.
JOHN M'CLARY, Register.
HIRAM LUCAS, Treasurer.
JOHN W. LOVEJOY, Regisstr.

The election of Messrs. Blair and Rives, as
Printers to the House, hy a innjority of 18 votes
over Gales and Seaton, has given a sort oftlenth
Nlow to the hliopes of feilernlism foir the present
Congress. Thle Intelligencer expresses ait belief
that the result would have been different, if ev-
ery recognized- m'nuimber had been present, and
been reduced to the alternative of choosing be-
tween the two candidates," and certain Geor-
gia members hiad voted with the majority of
their colleagues. Alhinom t any thing miay. lie
miade out with an IF. IF the federal party hadil
found the iiunjority in the House which they an-
ticipatetd,andl boasted of so long before the comn-
mencenient of the session, there is no question
hut Gales and Sieaton might have been elected !
But the Globe shows from mruatter of fact, that,
giving them all they could possibly believe or
guess themselves entitled to, with thefive spuri-
ous membersfrom Nets Jersey, to boot, it woull
still have left Gales anil Seaton in a minority of
four ; and on the presumption that the House
shall ultimately exclude all the illegal members,
even allowing to Gales nild "i. 'I1m the vote of
Naylor, notoriously elected liby fraud, the nmajor-
ity for Blair and Rives would still be 17.
The result of this election of public Printer,
has, at all events, proved it greater Democrati'
majority than was anticipated, and is it most
cheering and decisive victory. Ve congratu--
late the democracy of thIe country on the result.
The report of the committee on Mr Benton'sI
resolutions against the assumption of the debts
of the St:ites by the general government, has
been presented, recommending propositions a-
greeing it) substance with thosesubmnitted in the
original resolutions, and the subject matter is
undergoing an animated discussion. The fedle-
ral papers hardly seem to know how to grt rid
of this subject ; thie Concord Statesman insists
that "the adoption of the State debts by the fed-
eral government is % '"i..--i of Mr Calhoun,"
and that the bill which he has recently introdu-
cel into Congrees f'or ceding the public lands to
the States in which they lie, is the means of its
accomplishment," and inu fine that the assuaip-
lion "is an administration measure, designed
to bhiy the western States into its support.".
The Statesman finds that the assumption, in
any shape, is likely to meet but little favor
in this part of the country, and is therefore
trying t-i -.t i;.l of it by npalmning it off
ins an ah.liii.i-in .iiii measure. But the difficul-
ty is, that itt the report of' the doings of the Sen-
ate foujdt in the same paper, it appears that the
federal member s, of the Senate are pretty uni-
formly arrayed against both Mr Benton's reso-
lutions and the report. It says, Mr Preston
riddled both the report andil its author, with hi'
satirical rapier, and Mr Southnrd gave the doe-
ument a scathing denunciations," and yet the as-
sumption which the document of Mr Grundy
and the resolutions of Mr Benton so strenuons-
ly oppose,is, according to the Statesman, an ad-
ministration measure !
But it is notnt fact that Mr Calhoun's land
bill is intended to accomniplish the assumption of
the State debts. We are neither the advocate
nor the oauposer of Mr Calhoun's bill,-have
not yet determined whether it be right or
wrong; but if we understand it at all, it is very
far fromn having even squinting towards the as-
sumption of the States' debts. It is well known
that the expenses of paying for the public lands
to the States, and theextilrguishmnert of the It-
dian titles, with the expenses of surveys, sales,
&c. have exceeded by something like eight muil-
lions the whole amount of receipts from that
supposed source of revenue. This Mr Benton
has proved by unanswerable evidence in his late
speech,, which we conclnde'rl in our last paper.
Now the proposition of Mr. Calhoun, as wo
understand it, is, to cede these Iulads to the.
States in which they lie, on their paying, or se-
curing to be paid, to the U. Si,1,i, about, we
thiik, (for we have not the bihl before us,) fifty
per cent. or. the gross amount of land sales, they
(the States) paying for all the expenses of the
surveys, sales, and general administration of the
lantls, out of the other moiety of the gross pro-
seeds. Under this view of thie subject, there is
no certainty hut this mode may prove the best
rdisposition of the public donmain. It will, at
least, relieve the U,. States froom the burden anid
expense ofthe administration of the public landl,
wllichh has hithertn proved extremely ouerous,
athd may enable them to realize quite as much

Revenue as might he expected under their own
administration. But this remains to be examin-
ed ; we do not give our approval .r ,I;. ir-Ipr-i-
al of the plan, hut only give this ri.- nIl % I i ,1-,
its object, to show that it has nothing to do with
the assumption o(if the State debts.
But the Statesman professes to object to this
assumption simnply,on the ground that to assumno
thli diht.I In h i, t itl.s nin ,ih i.h'l be,.hlil I,,
.ni[ n l ou'. in,. ,.,l'. .,i.i ,.:,i mrn l. irl. N. ,im p-
mhiu,', mm h,:li i uoni '.-I,' r ,m"l' l lbit, nin l i; jtialla
cittile-d tI -i,r -hli ,i. r,,'lh.,- public-t iirhimni. \Vr
Bo li- o d o ii h in o l i,.,n, .m I t.,]u [Ie br,).I
4tr.iuI I1'-,l 1prin'ilre.|, cat nl'? illy h.6ii), inoi of
Itv re-nue- ur pinblie,ls I'hr Ihu bent-
lit of ihe SrIter', which ei cuintempilnte [til:wing
New HiumiinItire. on a lfo.inig if qiqnminlity with
tiO.' Ihiel.[..,l Smat,'s ; nidil tie Olij-ir't i his,
first, imn tih,:. pIh,m gr,.,unl that thie leIleral 'un-
Smlltihi niiuihirih-si no sumh iepoitLi.'-,n, annl
s".mcnill if it aere aimlhir,f.,l,i taIkes fu'rnm the
UI. Stidles n 6aur're rl' re itinue hm-'hI oughtl o
Irp nima.le il suii ili],y tine tl,,ie of ltiaxuitm n I,)' iln.
p lO-.s, lisn.'hi is lr h.l-ly greivo'iu to hi- Lirn ;'
tult. hmillil line I iil i-iiTiOn I, c..irrulhm ig Ia itS,

teottideiiy, & C t'&ouhl i.iiite I I r C ' .:;I
to rush into those extravagancies which InI,'V
proved so injurious to the indebted States,4- have
almost involved some of them in ruin, and literal-
ly brought them to the feet offoreign bankers nand
monied institutions. The way to ensure to New
Hampshire her full proportion of the proceeds
of the public domain, is, to devote its proceed
to the expenditures of the general government,
and' save the payment of duties.

On the outside of our paper will be found the pro-
ceedings and reso!ui;ons .f thii Srrniloriri Coreniion.
We alluded to the -.-..l,.nsia refeicn,'e to the N. H.
Gazette, in an article ir o,'.rlh Ijb6l 11-. ii ag een
them when that aiti I .': ..' iiter,, ue apokooi them
af course only by report. In the Patriot, from which
we have copied the proceedings on the question of the
passage of thu resolutions, there are twenty.five names
recorded in the affirmative and no negatives are given;
- in the Exeter Democrat, two negatives are given-.-
There were, according to the record,thirty members at
the convention, and of course there were five who did
not vote for the resolutions. Three of them, among
whom was Capt. Rowe, who a le.,inr,. opposed their
passage by a few Vppropriate remains, left the conven-
tion, probably in disgust at the course taken. It ap-
pears also from the records of the two conventions, that
there were three present at the ast convention of the
2Sth ult. that were not members of the convention of
the 8th ult., and of course could k9pw nothing of tih
first convention except by hearsay. We do not, how-
ever lay much stress upon these facts, but proceed ti
a candid examination rf the ground en hicik a he reaso-
lutions, in ti.f,,-ri ce. .,ah, IX IL G,zie.ippeai to be
It is charged in the fiust rl,-'IIuian Ihani, the A./ S,
Gazelle of the 14th inst. contained the proceedings of
this convention at its session of the 8th inst. under the
caption of the Seabrook Fig't, accormpanied'with car-
tain editorial remarks upon an incident," &c. And
the second resolution goes on to say, that, said edi-
torial remarks by their connexion with our proceedings
are Consdered by us as an insult to the convention."
Now if we proceed to show that these editorial remarks
had no connection with the proceedings of that canven-
tion, any more than one advertisement has connexion
with another in the same column,-that said remarks
were an entirely sepai ate article, and appeared as such
inninely-nine hunnlredlhs if not ."'! I,',.,,i.ltlh, of the
impressions, and intended to be si in rill 0 .1fi,,i, ilr,'n
we shall establish the fact that the whole eroind on
which the convention profess to consider oar remarks
aS an insult to the convention," is removed.
In the first place, the paper was made up by ouc
foreman, Mr. Moses, who, by the way, is no political
partisan, without any direction from the publisher or
any one else ; the aiticle was placed in the .inrie col-
uum with lthie proceedings of the Convention, and by
an inadvertency of his, the rule which should have
separated them, was left out. The easily hour at which
the Southern mail now arrives, obliges us to strike off
a few ilipressions before they are iuvised, and some-
times before corrected, and it is possible in the present
instance,lhat Mr I'mli., on 'whom we charge the pater-
nity of the resolutions, may have come into possession
of an ,., ..r..-.d rep. He is not a subhscber to our
paper, and never was and of course has no right'to
complain of the way and manner in which we conduct
it, provided we publish nothing libellous on ilni, in
whih raise the law is open. Once in a while a man
comes into the office to beg or by a paper on the eve-
ning before publication, from a neighboring tavern.
who, %%. -.,pp- comes in Mr E.'s I.ihalf, and sonin-
times a e*..p3 is obtained surreptitiously, as must have
been the case in the present instance, if obtained at aill;
hut if il'is is his play, to take advantage of an uncor-
rected copy,to set a whole convention by the ears,& by
holding up this copy to their view,cause them to believe
themselves insulted, and to pass on us resolutions of
censure, we shall take care to give strict orders that in
future no more copies be delivered to anyone until the
morning of publication.
A mran has as much mt;hl to correct his proof, as to
correct a slip of the tongue, and we ,l,n.nriy aver that
in revising onur' paper, and perceiving lie omission of
the rule between the articles, we inrlimstely or.Ilerd
it to be inserted, and it was done. And we now call
on the members of the convention, ard on our readers
generally, to recur to our papers of the ,14th ult. and
they will see that the same kind 1f r ,e ;- inseri.d be-
tween the two articles in questi-n, as i1 inserted be-
tween other niticles of a totally dil,-r.ima eh'r. .cir.-
Wo have now shown that in point of fact the proceed-
ings ait the convention of th'e Sith in our paper of thie
14lh ult. wete not under the caption of the Seabrookt
fight," as slated in the resolution ; and, as iThe alleged
connexion of the editorial remarks with the proceeding*,
'of the convention, furnish i, 1.r,.ind on which said re-
marks are taken by the convention as an insult, we in-
fer that if this matter had been set in its proper light
the convention could not have passed lthia resolution al-
luded to.
As we have already supposed, Mr Elwyn mightbave
obtained a copy before coirection, and ifsohe must
have known that the editorial remarks and the procee-
di'gs of the convention were not intended to be.con-
nected, and his taking advantage of this inadvetency
to shield himself uuder the wing of the conveuiion,with
the pretence that we intended it as an insult to them, is
a meanness unworthy of a sran who pretends to the
standing Mr Elwyn professes to occupy. Using the
words of Capt. Ro've, "'wos di-j,.e the man who woult
do it."'
Bat the second Resolution says:-" The said edito-
rial remarks, SO FAR AS THEY ];r.L. I [ TO THE
CONVENTION, are a tissue of falselthods. from be-
ginning to end." The wards in capitals, we are in-
formed by a member, wire inserted by way of amend
meat, to make them go down : the Conarniioa could
not swallow it, as it came from the engineerr ; they
were not prepared to say, that no -uch incidents as are
related in the Gazette, occurred :n ha I lanse before lbs
organization of the Ci-,'sn.lion but only, that the On-
ventioniad :].oling to do with it. \\ ell, Ve hove not
pretended that it was done in convention, and lest oat
'remarks should be so construed, w'e declared in oar
very next paper, at the suggestion of a tirsmnber of the
Convention, that it took pLci/.. .,e, and irjl raf:er ihe
or r in; ed by amendnient,-" sofar as t.1'i, relulae o the Cun-
vertion,"-rner,,Jrrl ii whole of the d,:rlarstion a mere
dead letter, because nobody charges the Coinven-
lion with it. Wa\\ intrnded the L,:h simply for the En-
gineer himself, ana Iuchi J.t;tatewrs as went in his train

to interfere in its conc-na I uis ilioUt nolhotny. We
wanted the Cnni'nlion io he left to do its own wolk,
and but for thd m.dil.qir-, l-vho aont to meddle with
what-did nti belong ion them, we never should have
had orcj.-,.n to } u wImd on thi subject.
As I.' lie awuiil, of lihe Convenn-in, we approved of
thein fit hilmuee, and iWe nalbo curdially approve of the
etBcond, and shill do oui be-l o sustain the nomination.
But if lthie gentlemnen of the Cunnention auppose wears
to hush up such improper mInterference, and submit to
such dictatorial measures from a man who had no more
light ihere than we had, they aie under a mistake.-
\Vo will no' courtenance dictation in ciy srhape;& when
atltempied, whether by individuals or spread Eagle
norteies-," 'e s dill show ourselves independent enough
to denounce it.
,As to tie censures on us for any remarks we have
made on Mr Cuiihman, we shall fur the present dismiss

0 6

them in shortly hiL. Wl e It-hi o ipiien od l 11 on'l; tIn
coninaditimnctmon fiom Mr Laighttn or Mr 1Il11, in ir.
rience to their respective -cpacities, thait sers csi, and
their peculiar fitre.s for thie oftce "of Posilmaiiter f
Portimouth ; end if the state aof facts were such as to
lead as Io ihow a gite-al dipnntliv between t imher of
those gentlemen and Mr U. to the detriment of the
Inlatr, it is not out fnult If, in havingsaid that e;iipr
of those gentlemen ate vstly more ftlleod for poIit,.ist-r
than Mri C. and that ihc) are birth if ilitn trien ",f
a higher order of intellect nrd cipacity, we "justly
ti]lll the scorn of ever delltorietl't" Itlr strain as you
will, this to the imost that we have said) then we'll
make shut In suhbtinit to that "scorn" until a candid
community) shall hate Ite justice to admit the truth in
evidneice. We submit the question to those who are
best aequabiitted wnh il the everr Ial capacities, and Ihe
real set tic-ei rendered to the Demnocratic party iy the
gantierntn in queiirln.
W\e sh.ll probably give some further evidence in
oar next to sho,s thii lMr C.'s atiatack wasli, st i,:,d up.
eta us. o
In leading the following letter of the Secretary of
the Treasury, in reply to a call of the[ House, one can-
tnot but be sttnsek at the ingratitude of some of the rail
road companies which have shared the .bounty of tLts
government, in refusing to carry the mails at any rea-
saonable pile. Like lthe viper warmed into life by the
hornet cr.ur.lryn.n, they sting the hand which fostered
thea In their infancy.
D-,.-it, 31, 1839.
SIR In ohed;i-nce Ini a nr,-',uii.,n of the House of
Rfprmnenl i .-t-) t I l[ie tI h J mu ty 1839, directing the
'Secretary of the Treasury to furnish "a tabular statement
showing the quantity and description of iron, whether
for rail-roads, steamboats, or for other purposes, which
has been imported freerof duty, or on which Ilut,\ l.1
been remitted, since the first day of January, 13 42; t-
pgnih'I ililIt tit, nan-esof the person or persons import.'
irg t 6 ,,n'o. and the amount of the revenue which
c,,ull h.,te accrued to the Government had the duties
teen rqgalurly charged thereon"' I have the honor to
.ubntii it I ,pri frnil Ihe lr-,.t-t of the Treasury,
roniaini;nz ilh iriolni i .in require.-I Thr, art' ti' l ,f
duties which have already accrue d ,r'r-urh Irti a .I
have been, or are to be remitted, 'pp ri i. peI.-"I h ie
very large suin of Ili, e iihil; ,.- .i.iI t I i.,It f t'i -.-
being, in fact, a d.,, ..'r. t' it..,. subscription, l-i 11 ..
(Genmi-l (iuriiiiiieil,, iu itat amoanlt, chieflyin aid 01
rail r -ads.
Ile:p.clfully, LEVI VWOODBURY,
S-.. itt of the Treasury.
lion R M.T. Il' UTr-',
S[,t Iket ot ,l I It-u,. of Representatives.
We are requested to state in regard to the'letter re-
ceived by the Postmaster on ltha evening prior to the
CL-,ncin,,r Convention, and published in nur last, that
so far as Col. Barton is concerned ha denies haviio had
any agency in any attack itmade upon tho P. M., N. A-
gentandl others, or hi-,,s bi-t a party to any plan of
pioseription as therein stated, and that he totally dia-
claims having felt any personal I,..',l to the P. M. or
having placed himself in a hostile attitude against himb

We would call the attention of hue reader to the let-
ler uf'he correspondent of the Journal of Commerce,
giving the proceeding, of the Senate on Friday last.-
--We are. happy to see that Mr Hubbard takes a bold
tafid against the scheme of assuming the States' debts.
We would also call attention to Mr Pierce's speechlt
on the first page, in favor of tho -aruned occupation of
Vlorida. It is wdrlhy of careful attention.
VIRGINIA SNAzrntO -'The Virginia Legislatture,
afier long and repeated trials to elect a U. S. Senatoi,
have agreed to postpone the subject indefinitely. This
Sends the OTmatfer again to the I-. 1.1'. The Richmond
.-1iit,.- says theri cannot ,- *i doubt that thle peo-
pls tIl now right Ithie ship."
The N ew Yo,' l. G.I -, i.., i. i :i t...-. .."-' ; I,;lief ihat
the late fIres thf e," n-.. c tuhr. IIt ,t', ti ,,. c says:-
S"\V- aiedoo -?dl 1o I.- .,'h0.iI burned rup, unless
fthe safety of the city is instantly and gravely cousid-
oered and provided for."
S SMALL Nowis.-A resolution has passed the Ma-
,rlantl HOiJs otf Ai.oinl.iy on the 29ih January, by a
sI.i tot 47 to lii, d.-,tla img the inexpodieney of permit-
ing ile issue or .mtill n,.i- hy thie banks.
[ri)0 TIi iC N i 1 Si rE.]
If r, iisno t 'sil I-,, k I.- i upon the movemnenss of
tha 11 ,1 ci t,, nrt tI l h:.e i.-.. r il this town, for the
-Ia-SI 1ear. in ill Ie .i1,l.'l-i for himt to explain how
ibhe ftinairs Sc il:r.,.,ik .... iions were got up. As
ttun 1 ithe [leinric'',e r-I il,.- iown had won a victory
last m51eh, Iwo or iir,., .. If I-I. leading spirits of these
dtnirgar,c-rA ar rp d. r l. o i t i.- it to turn to their own ae-
eou,at anil 'In fi ilh- ir--i.- .-f this victory. And as
Si', 5 R4i m.j tio. ble. i 1i ... i- of tise Democracy was
c.ill-d at Jefforson Hall, and any man who it was
tihou..ii would favor in thought, word or deed, this
I, uid ..fdes-pertadoe, was urgod to be on the ground,
as important business was to I, I . .' j-.
SIt was not known to the paity generally, what this
important business was, until it was broached in open
imuelin;. by one of the particular friends and associates
of John Langdon Elwyn, Eoq viz : Samuel Spinney.
'Ot motion. if the writer recollectss right, of this last
rait, ..nrtl,-ait'i, n conmittea Was appointed to nom-
mtt a 'i enlr,, I .t '.t.n itlIee for the political year, W ith-
wial g..1tg intio d-it I, this Central Committeo was ap-
p.-iii.d. wiu Iii p,-r to do all and any. thing which
uii., I. o.e. pI..-e ii'emselves. Updn this Cou in i ttee,
th,, :,.nt inin..g.,I to get a gotodly number of their
Ar. I-I d, p lii. mi -so tiiany, that those belonging to
ihe Committee who would not go with them, arid even
nome who favored some of their views in relation to
Rotation, have been disgustcd with their movements,
and many have refused utterly, to meet with Ihem.-
The members of the Central Committee, who .. I..,J to
this clique, have, in fact, lepresenttd, at all Cotven-
&ians, and at all Caucus-'. it,, n- ,t,.ttri u,..f the town,
-when, in fact, out one hmlt-,htl.,h- [,i,, ul it. Democra-
cy could be made, by any possible process, to further
their schemes, in any particular. How -far they auno
aeseeedeti, at Conventions, io make the couuttLy people
fall an with their views, the writer hits no mnteas of
I,sns i,,g ; the only evidenee which he has tlat iltey
h,,m It,-n believed at all, is the passage ofthe famous
5,1. .'itIm, Resolutions, and their publication itI the N.
II. P[h.hit. and an article also published in Ithat paper,
chsii[tin tIme N. hI. Gazelte with ntisrepresentatioa in
elethitn 1t, Itt Seabrolk fight.
Tlhes'e H, -olhtions,'I were fhite,.Jil upon tit.t,'urtt:t.a- fl" the Gazelte's
aemsntn -f ltit affray ; so fai t" lu,.., w]mn:r of tlhis can
etise li., hiu,'i fit,,n gentlemen present, who say tf
ihe ,hule htir.- Ilrt, ihe Gazette related the simple
facts, only it did not state the exact hour and minute.
it seems Irom tlim best evidence, that on the 8th 0t
Januat\. D. 1840, a convention of Delegates for
Seain]..rttl un-mitNo. 1, met at hine G Itb-, I,,,n, in
Seath,'ro.l, tli.ii at about half past eleven, A. M. a meitl-
Ler u-f lhb. Cuinmntiort, before the meeting was organ-
ised, dld pm.-e to Capt. '1. F. Rowe of Portsmouth,
that the Portsinoulh Delegation should support for Sen-
atss) whoever the country meutbers should select, and
that thie said Capt. Rowe, said, in so many words, that
he cuit,.iJ-rtd lhe |, hti,;tiun a direct insult to the

PI'.rsainouli dalegtl'-n; svharo up.-n one John Langdon
Langdmn F.lssin, su cl!,-d by act of Legislature, but
grnetelly I.n,' 'un Itirse puiin ai Jolhn Langdon El-
)jn, ala- the usg I'f Mlt.och, tid Capt Rowe be
namt take tlni bick ; tihe \ul..rl Capt. refusing, this
said Elw)n did rinlict a blow- upm.n t1e Capt. and the
Capt. ir return gave the said Lisn orne tio othtc-,
as any one %ho had thd eunio-ity could hlte .l.n, t.
looking upon his face, ftl ieE-t-lue al'itr The writer is
peifecti 3 crfidrint if Col Bariton hadJ not been misin-
formpd upon this subjeci, he ncser would have made
the remarks he dd in lie Paitriot. aud that if the mem-
bers of that coimertion, in othlier itns in Ilhiis District,
wert as convernatt wilh th-ai mine-neittof c-nrain men,
in Ihius town as they are of altiri in their owlm towns,
the Resolnvions never wnuld have p,4sed. It is but
justen to the Gazetle forui the PdtiiioL uto state the whole
matter, ns it look plcte, and the soiisie from whom it
obtained its inlotmalntKMn.
A leading member orifthii same clique, naid an ardent
office seeker, told the writer of this, not long since, if
Ihe Presdent did not comply wiith the wishes of this
faction, he, for one, would nppose his ie-eleci.n, and
if Mr Van Burun on.l had a perdonil acquimirnia n,
there would be no doubt he would stand in great Ifar
Jug rlic.


It appears that fr'-lndn the passage of the bill in tile
Pennl-'hiari;a Legislature, to enforce lhe resumption of
specie payments, the Executive of that State has enter-
ed into a negotiation with the same banks for a loan of
$800,000, of which, the U. S. Bank has taken 400,-
000. and the Pennsylvania and Girard Banks, 200,000
eachl ; antd on the moment of the expected passage of
the bill, in the Senate, Gov. Porter forestalls it by a
Message recommending the postponing of the time of
resumption to a reasonable time, which is understood
to imply an indefinite period. We were fearful that
the dangerous and ,overpowering influence of the banks
might arrest Ihis salutary enforcing measure in the Le-
gislatuie, but we were unprepared to hear of this de-
fection in the Governor, whom the honest Democrats
of the State have labored; so ardently to elevate to the
chair of state, and supposed by so doing, they had se-
cured the protection of their rights.
It seems the Governor was unwilling to meet the
ci,,ti.tir,,.'t of vetoing the bill and so hastened the
negotiation of the loan and then sent in his message to
anrest by the influence it might have, the passage of
the bill and thus screen huni,,l" fim the responsibility"
that awaited hinm. Thus the Banks who are notoriously
unable to pay Iheir own creditors are lending money to
the State : Poor, devoted-Batink-ridden Pennsylvania.
SGod help theei-for the men in whom thou hadst confi-
ded have abandoned thee and given thee over to Banks
and stock-jobbers, who prey upon the hard earnings of
thy industrious mechanics and yeomnanry. We extract
the following remark on tha above from the N. Y. Eve.
"It is time that an-end was put to the delusion -hit
no state can conduct its financial operations, without
the intervention of incorporated banks. The idea that
the states can have nosciredit but by their permission,
has lasted long ertough. Governor I ofer is disposed
to carry it further than it was ever carried before. It
is enough to do homage to them when in the height of
their power and prosperity, hut to abase a :l',,mu-Itt.'
state at their feet when they are broken, helpless, ex.
hausted and itnsolvent, is a snlf.1. I 1 ,.,tt for which
there is no possible excuse. I I.- ',, ,l.l-s worshipi-
ped Bel the Dragon, when his image was perfect and
entire, and before the trick of the priests, who con-
stined the banquet prepared fior him was discovered.
But when their frauds were fully disclosed, and the
image was broken, its worship fell into contempt and
was abandoned. Governor Porter, we suppose, if he
had lived in those days, would have patched up the
fragments of the unlucky idol, and offered the sacri-
fices and banquets as u.u it."

Oar friend Slt,.z-, r o5s ,'. in ,-rror in c llii
himn a administer ; we had always heard himt spoken of
as a minister of the gospel. and supposed he had not
left the profession. There is no harm done, we hope.
lIe also says that the word prejudice," to which
ioe look exception, as applied to ourself, was intended
for lthie Jorurnal. We have not lhe article at hand, to
see fior ourself, but are perfectly satisfied with his die-

To tie t-i.-r of thlie Gaizette,
SIR,--'lnotice in the last Journal that I have been
honored with lthie address of friended of Rolation,"
who seems to be mightily offended at me because 1 I
"presumed" to do my duty as a member of the Rota-
torial Conommniutee, and probably thought to annihilate
me by brag. But I amn yet among the living, and will
proceed to lake the bull by the horns.
First, as to his complaint that tha columns of the
Gazette are closed against him ; how Itrue this is I
Inow linot, but as for myself, I think if I should write
common sense I shall be umoe fortunate with either
2d. [Slillty the horns.] His constellation of great
names, viz. "our Elloyns, Potters, Cushmans and
Treadwells." I think he might well have added his
own name to this illustrious set of leaders, for I am
confident so bright a light cannot long remain under a
bushel. T'hse, evidently., together with the honorable
Committee appointed to inform the President of their
wants, will cake a, ia.flcncn ,itr..., rnnd.,., cannot
fail to make the .ilI.i, rum .,]mn" i. riti.., and per-
haps will almost makeo Itmin a rotationist.
3d. [.Aowby the head.] The c(,,.:r,._. at ithe Cau-
cus. I will endeavor to be thete it loavirg the
time and place to be settled by him. As snch a curi-
osily will undoubtedly bring together a great concourse
of people, there will probably be seconds and surgeons
enough in attendance to render all needful assistance ;
and even Hlonarable Couneillors to back as up with
proctlical advice derived from the Lynch code of honor.
4th, and last.-[Slill by the head ]--A word upon
his parting "1 good bye." I shall treat him with all
Possible humanity, and would say to him, as Uncle
Tobv said to the fly, which had been tickling his nose,
-" Get thee gone, poor devil ,why should I hurt
thee ? There is forin enough in this wide world for
both you and me." W. P. IIYl',

INTERESTING LAw CASE.-In the case of the
U. S. vs. Brodhead, lately tried in Boston, Judge
Davis decided that Brodhead, who was Navy Agent,
was not to be held responsible for the alteration of his
checks by a clerk, [who used to alter them from $50
to 500,] while B. used as was believed, due care in
his business, 'but was deceived by the art of the clerk.
B. was sued as a defiaulter, but the jury gave a verdict
allowing him a small balance against the U. S.

"CORN LAMP OiL.-Th'l'ey are'using in Ohio, corn
lamp oil, which is represented as aflfrding it strong and
brilliant light, and free from the unpleasant smell pro-
duced fiomi fish oils. It is said to beat least one third

QUEEN VICTORAA'S 1 %I F,. F s was expected to
take place on Tuesday last, the 4th day of February.
The London Standard tells a storv of a difference be-
tween her Majesty and Lord Melbuturne, on the subject
of lba provision tn be made fur her husband. The sto-
ry runs that her Majesty wished to have an income
of i.OO, a year settled on her husband. and Lord
Melbourne recommended 60,000. Her Majesty was
affronted, and Lord Mehboimne advised her to consult
the Duke of 5\.1ii,,,t..,a. who cut down the suiE to
30,000 (neat'', n.tli ,111, )

The charges made by the whig prints against the
Postniaster General, because of the delays nf the East-
ern Mail, are unjust. All the difficulty is owing to the
snow storms, which have rendered many roads quite

A VERY LONe LEASE.-The editor of the Boston
Times picked up the following advertisement the onher
da y in the street:
Wanted to hbie in sonme pleasant: village in the coun-
ty of Middlesex, a convenient house, and other out bull-
dings, with about five acres of ., t land, with a lease
to expire i,n the day that Hemy l-'i,. is made President
of the United States."

The great dam a.tlhs Tionet iron works in WVare-
haIm, Mass., recently gave way, and tha water, in its
coarse nt destruction, caused damage to the amount

The Columbus E ., ,r,-, (whig) says:
'Slttui.l the contest eventually be between Gen6l
Harrison and Mr Van Buren, and we be forced to
'chose, we have no hesitancy insaying that we will
sustain the latter."
The Boston Courier, (whig) says:
"We moreover doubt whether much winiti ho gain-
ed to the community by exchanging Mr i 1an, Btrju for
any other man."
The /Vew York G. -t/.'. .i whig) says:
"The national convention has'closed :i,-.', at
Harrisburg, and the result is the election of William
Henry Harrison as the party candidate for the p., ,den
cy. It becomes us to. be quiet under every u',.p.'i-
satiotA of providence and politics anrid we are ..
The .Augusta Chronicle, (whig) says:
"Desirous as we have been to support,the opposing
candidate toA Mr Van Buren, we cannot go for lHarrison
-and we think it time and labor spent in vain to at-
tetrpt to elect him."
The Boston Daily Advertiser, (whig) says:
"We confess we have some curiosity to learn which
of the members ofthe delegation from this State, can
claim the honor of having given the vote of the State
for a candidate [Gen. Hairison] who we are well as-
sured is fat front being the choice of the State."
The .New Orleans True Amnerican, (whig) says:
"Henry Clay had thousands of devoted friends-Har-
rison has but a few supporters. We wished the whig
cause success, hut cannot hope for it now."
The Philadelphia Sentinel. (whig) sa3s:
ulissatisfactioni was loudly expressed by many of the
leading whigs in this quarter, on receiving the hews of
the nomination of Gen. Hlarrison by the Harrishurgh
convention and threats of resisting it were freely made."
The Hon. John S. Barhour, one oflthe most distin-
guished whigs in Virginia, has comno out, "tooth and
nail," against the Harrisburgh nomination.
The Richmor.d Enquirer says :
"We have seen several members of the general as-
sembly who have just returned to their constituents. We
undrrltand that many 1;.-. have protested against the
r .,,iinto tot, and several ."f ih,)tit have already abandon-
ed the whig banner. Thero will be -no serious contest
in Virginia.

Tennessee.-The Nashville Union in speaking of
the preposition to hold a Democratic National Con-
%ontion at Baltimore, in'May next, for the purpose of
Snomirnting a candidate for the Presidency and Vice
Presidency, says-
"Pennsylvania falis ;n with it, as do several other
States, and we'venture to speak for T''ennessee, that if
Sa National Convenlion be called as above recornmen-
ded this Stale will cheerfully respond by sending a full
number of delegates. We go for the Convention.
l-'ethaps an earlier day than the fifth of Mlay would be
preferable-but nevertheless we consider a Convention

"It takes me to lick lasses," as lbhe Yankee school-
master said A lien he cowhided the girl.

SUB-MAtRINE EXPLORER.-Mr. Taylo'r,wIho may
well sustain the above atppellation, was at Lo'well
last week, andtt descended into the Concord River,
under the lie, opposite Mr. WVhipple's Powder
Mills, and placed a charge of about twelve pounds
ofpowder, throwing a bo iy of ice of a su-face of
three to four trods, andi two feet in thickness, from
300 to 500 feet into the air! The surface of ice
broken or cracked, was, three times greater than
that thrown up front the river. This must be a
most excellent means of clearing canals in the
spring of the year-from 80 to 100 rods, running
measure, is estimated might be (lone in a (lay.

Valuable Information.
are a certain cure for disease in its every variety of form,
because they thoroughly cleanse the stomnfch and bowels
induce a proper discharge by the lungs, skin and kidney
and stimulate the blood to purify itself. In other words
they open till the natural drains, anid leave NATURE

Cty'rhose 8on for ihilcrpirt,, 1A tThe NEW
HAMPSHLRE GA.ztTTE, or for 'ithci.;r.. ir the
same, are respectfully requested to call and pay up.

r--7lMr. R,..Birn..,. will preach to Childtren at the
SfTliwdist Meir,,,.!,ri on Wt .l,, I, P. M. at ,20 uo-
clock. Parents an] children are invited to attend.
It P ijt,.i.-i Meeting commences at the bsname place to-

RrtlIi.HlT *, MIAIKELI M..... I, Feb. 8, 1810.
At market 245 Beef Cattle, 1180 Sheep, and 70 Swine.
I'RICES--fe'f 'attle.,-A small advance wa s effected,
ln.I a yoke or two purchased on Saturday may have
Il.r i..l .,.1. ilii..- in... ," Ihl ai ou r highest i .1 ,1; ... .
W l ,rt .''; .. . ., '- M '. i '. I't. | ",.
N .-. 1. -:r.
Cows, 4- Calves-$28, 3; .... 1 4,.i "
Sheep--The prices obtained'flast week hardly sustained,
I[ ......t...,!.l tt 21. 3, $ 34; $3|, and 4 ,li
.Siti., A . ,n ..I i. .: at market e et e t l.. ne:glg -
I...rh ...,t. ,\Ak... 25 only were pedd',`t at 4 iW *1 i cts.-
l.1o'n .IAd,, 4 Pat.

i+Mti111 %4; i.%.
I ,t.... C.I III.1 I.- ,. Mli 1;..BERT S. AnA T,
,,r. i .,.I I t,,,r,,. r.t rrnitP.o ....r. to AM iss L ciNila
.,=,' .. .1 r n. t'. =.- 1,+ r \ =, '
Is Exeter, Mr.I..-,, I' I 'nto Miss SARA F.
SIi 1. ,. -i J.)sIAH R. WEST, to Miss ESTHER G.
." t i .11 I ',% ter.
I tir.itri .r.11, .J-JTH-O LOCK, of Barnstead, to Miss
LTitA HARSCOMOfS S; MAr GlEORGE L. Foss, to Miss
EizBaBETrH I. Foss. Mr'DAviD Dt.'t X'. rrafford,
to MIss CATt ERIN N M. DEMERITTr, ,' I ..,-,,,i ,
l iiti-, .-I Mr MOsEs B. SMaITH, (.1 t,.io,, t Miss
.11' ,I IUNT, 'of Gilford ; Mr. BENJ. ADAMSa, of'
(. I'"A..'. t HA' N.. IaNKAH D. LEAVITT, Of G.
I, 1 .., Mr, ,I \:Dni;EW1 P. HowARD,-toMiss REBECCA
C J.,....I
I, t .,ili ...r..,..i,. NMr SAMUEL DE.LAND, to MisS LYDIA
Ir D.,r
I, Ltr,. .., .. N. []. Mr JERtIAnttr H CO-LE, of Wa-
,i....tI.. M,1-'r i Miss sTHE.ODAT i BtROWN, of .
At tn1 ...,ihi, ,'1 I'THomAs M. SMaitI, of Boston,
1.1 'H .. L I I I Ii;. t. .-.. .f S,
I- I ...,-. (k M. .- %\. .1tx NMAYBE, of Great-Falls, to
I. .. I ,.. I ,- ,I I I ;U-V E. 1'.u," 11,JOHS AyEns,
L tl Li /.i ii t n I t ttLOR.
Ci. -.,,, ,- ....,... I ,.t, 1)3 Rev. I. D. Robinson, Mr

I. .'. '..',t q,: M1' SMITTH CHAPMAN, t F, ,i '.
ti ........ t, Rev JONATHAN CATO, i i known
,,',l., I".". i" .... i ,i, Dutch Reltinr ed C:hurch, supposed
i .,- j ., t ,, i I ,'yearsofaige. ie was ilormerlvy a
t r-, t h -'. "Y.-h-ut iany years pshastha been
hr '!t, I 1 i ..I and laboured .r ., .., I ...
i- ll- ,.f i t ... 11 colour, in various part ,-.' I-... i i
As \\ % .% ,t ,, J ., 27. Cotmiodore ISAAC tIHAUNCY.
Il I ,. I',, I ,, .t ,, lreidentof the Board oi Cona -
,.,0 ,, ...- I lias been an active and efficient naval
--t'.,- I I... ,.ercd tlie service ot the 1ilt of Seplemlfer,
1798-ant with ithe exception of Cinniomdores Barroi,
'Stewart and Hill. who entered tIhe navy i n March of the
... > .r lie was the oldest officer in lie service.
Itlit ., ... Conn. suddedily, ASrs ESrEJER MAV,. wife of
1 *1I Ith Smihni, forterliv of Exeter, andl daughter ol
the late Aaron Dic)kikso WVootdrut, of Trenton, N. J.
lat Strathati, MANv, wihle of Natli'l Brown, aged 521.
i I- ........ Mrs SusAN K. wile Ol Mr John 'Twomb-
If, sg .i .
In K-., ". .'*... Mass Mr JEiREMIAH GARLAND, of
Wakef,. i i\. II -, 1 -1
InS.. -i -i -1. it,1 CLARK; aged 96.
At (. >1 'I,..', I ,i IH CHA'MAN, agedl t
At Mandaria, E. Florida, inI D)c. last, Miss MARIY
tr --, i ".'. formerly of PIortsmouith, N. H.
Ia Boston, Mrs ANN 'TREAtDWELrL, aged 74, relict of
the late Rev. John Eliot, D. D. of thlia t city, and daugh-
,ter of Jacob Treadlwell, Esq. formerly of this town.
la Boeston, Mrs ErLZABETH P., widow of the late Mr
Rx)bert Sin!ison fortnetly of Ponrismnonih, aged 70.
I, New York, on the morning of the 30th ult. after a
painful i'i ...-. I t T. HALL, a.",l 32 years, daughter
of Mr St II l. .- i Portsmnouth, ,N H.

Marine 3'ournal.
Port of Portsmouth. ..-.
I t,-t.,,J..~. -
Arrcstir H.i .-1 .' Wood, from Bath fir/Bostun.
Sclhr N. -Z i ,..J, Irom Boston, Ior Bristol, Me.
SId schr North-Star, Niekerson, Baltimore.

(THE GRAND PHYSICIAN) free to drivedisease from Arr t, irY r.p, ,, r l, vt aD 'e0Camden.
ihe body. The above outlets, or drains, are the common rhr Jr.. 'l',. icTI-ii, Boston.,
sewers of the bodtly, thr igh which all morbid antd ( r THURSDAY, .
y ~ ~~~Ar. 5,1-i Twtr,.; .1-1i P --
humors (the cause of disease) are carrie-I.l ,i' ; t,.i .-A
long as they are all kept open, and discha .,- I:.i Si,r. Jhin..I.. L. ,.,ii.. ,,i t .,', Nov. 27, from
allotted portions of impurity, the body wiol r ,n I'trrnti
,, "": Id- ++T t ,1 I i ,",I Ie. ri ', '1P-dermo 9th'Nay.
health ; but when from eating improper l.... I.,.l, ,n t m li P. rJ tlermo 9tlh No1Lv.t
imlputre air, sudden transitions from heat to cold, over ex- ',,, (.; zelhe, Allen, 5 days hence for Mobile, was spok.
Shanistiou or any other cause, the bowels become costive, en i i 1 1, Ion 71 2
the pores of the skin become closed, or the kides to Brig Caroline, ill, was at Gibraltar Dec 12, onc.
el l''ims Itii -was at Rio Janerio Dec 12th, for
petfiform timeirt functions properly, the impurities wvich hi ,,i. ft- .... I | i days.
should be drained from the body by those outlets, will be Brig Mary Kimball, Wooster, eld. at Charleston 3Oib
ilt. far Portsmouth.
retained, and continue to ccumulate until the body sbe- Brig Emmna, Fersald, firn. N. London was in the Offing
comes literally loaded with disease. Charleston 30th ult,
If the channels of our mighty rivers should.become block- - .-'- -_-
ed tip, would tnot the accumulated waters find new outlets, Lyceum.
or thlie country become inundlated I Just so with the hinami HE LECTURE this Evensing will be delivered by
body ; if the natural drains become closed, the stagnant it ROBERT RANTOUL, Esq., of Beverly.
and corrupt hutmors will find vent in the various forms of The doors will be opened at j past 7 o'clock, and
disease such as Fever, Small Fox, Measles, Rheumatism, close at7i. Tickets must be exhibited every evening.
Gout, Apoplexy, &c., or Death will -* ourt _\A,1 I -,' 1 will be admitted umt,-r l1? i, %, ,t -
n, y o e w .. C. W. ItRi.'1 \ I Lll, -.., l ,-y.
1lI.. -1 when sickness at thIe stomach, pains in the back______________ ___
and side, quick pulse, burning skin, or tiny other unplleas- 'F i -.
ant synitptoms,indricate the one or more of the natural drains O I CC
Sot dischang fely, an hat th costitutin is a- H IE Subscriber has taken thIe Chambers over the
are not discharging freely, act a thuhe constitution is a- .UStone Cutters Shop, coiner of Penhallow street
bout to commence a struggle for the restoration of health, and Commercial A/ley, formerly occupied by JOHi
no time should be lost in administering at few brisk closes LocKE ; where he intends to carry on
PILLS.) By sodoing, all the functions of thie body will PAPERI HANGING,
be restored to order, and the foutl humors (the cause of ev- hbe confidently hopes, to the satisfaction of his employers.
ery inflamination or pain we suffer) will lie removed in as -le solicits a share of public pa it ..... .
easy and natural a manner, tlht thie body will be restored JO HiNN I. L 1(K I:
as if by a charm. Portsmoulb, Feb. 11, 1840. 3 nm.
The above Pills may be taken at ALL times, and under ><.< X
ALL circumstances, with perfect safety. They suit ALL X l-. "1T 11 1 p Operative Will be in X
COMPLAINTS and all ages, and are natural to the hu- hi W li lla rd Dentist, Portsmouth,
manu constitution as food ; consequently they can EMVER A>o .par f>..t.', J '.; ... 's .'ss '.<..?A
INJURn even the most delicate. Like our faod, they are
digestilble ; therefore they enter into the circulation and M. T. WVILLARD 1. D.
impart an energy to the blood, which enables it to flow OPERATIVE DENTIST,
with freedom quite to the extremities, and consequently IS now in Portsmouth to
to keep thepores of the skin open. They are true and J remain a short time.
pIerfect purifiers of the alood, because they drain all cor- Rooms at 'irs. THOMP-
rupt humors from that life-giving fluid. They impart -iI asos's, No. 2, Islington-
strength and vigor to the wsole system, and their effects t ( ii Street.
are always beneficial; because they only remove those hu- Portsmouth, Feb. 11. -
mors which are opposed to health. They aid and improve -
digestion., and sound sleep followstheir use; because they Pork, Butter, Cheese,; Lard S. Fish.
cleanse the stomach and bowels of those slimy I ..... d ROUND HOGS; 20 bbls. Clear PORK; 20
which not only irritate and excite the nervous sys't-,... I.ti -uInIF do. liii 'i,. Pork; 1000 lbs. of LARD;
paralyze and weaken the digestive organs. In short they 2u, ,. i-. fl-es IL 1 ;I
y U i,:.) Vermout and New-York CHEESE;
possess all the good properties that can be claimed for any lbt" i ". rit a"ntINR;en CESE;
medicine; and whvtt is very remarkable, it is utterly it- 2m0( i Is. i4... It Potlleock FISH;
possible to use them without benefit. 200 qt ls. Cod do.
More that twelve tlhousuntl persons can be referred to 50 qtls. First Fare do.
Sh b e o 100 boxes Smoked HERRING;
who have been cured of complaints apparently of tha most 1500 lbs. Dried and Smoked HALIBUT;
dangerous character, solely by the use of the INDIAN 2000 Ilbs. 'I iiG' GV ....ti Stmr' '.
VEGETABLE PILLS. With a -- .1 ...t.....t. ll mit \[NES&GRO-
OFFICE, andgeReral Depot fr the sale of ite CERTES, 1 \ \ i ls COATTON,
OFFICE and general Depot for the sale of th Feb 11. 4w No, 17, opposite Piscataqua Bank.
above PILLS in thue N. m -i-...; I.l States, 198 TRE.' _____ ------------- -
MONT STREET. near Court Street, Boston, where For Norfolk.F
they can be had at Wholesale and Retail. 5 S iD N. t 'VtTE Ma
SItZ 'A II letters relative to the Pills musu t be addressed '.. .' ,, t, will saim t ...t- t ., l T 1. ,. 11 or Passage
198 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass,." Feb 11. No. 87 Market-street.

of $20,000. *I AGENTS have been appointed for the sale of the
Tn INN .-'The Coroneris Jury in New Pills jin most every town in New England ; among which
i THB LExtNGTON.--The Coroner's Jury in New .*
Yorklhave at lenagthi made a presenitinetinit which sre thie lullowing :-
they censure the iti.ith t.llChl Of the boat atnl the Portsmont--NAtH'L MARCII,
Keene-J.& J. W. Preunuss; Fitzwillinm-G. C. No-
tonduct of the L'. S. I,,1.,ectors in giving the ble; New-Ipswich- Saimson Fletcher;' Concord-B'ydu
owners a certificate tllhnt they had complied will)h & White;'1. .i. ,,.hi-J i .. P. Wlittemore; Clare-
the act of Congress. The jury also find that the mont-A. (, "i z...i. I t.,. 'ittsfiehl-R 'l', Leavitt;
officers of' the boat deserve censure for their Winchester-Huanmmnond &Golddard; %\\ ,i. ., --I'.. ,I ....
..,,tl,-lt after the fire was discovered. Two of Peck; Dover--Win. B. Smith; Plytmi-oiHi-L.J. W,.-
Sjin sig .I a pnpr t-simi (Inp st Man- ter; E. Lebaunon-lHaslev R.. Stevens; Lancaster-Rix
Owej,.3 ^;g,, a paper e-M.,.iM,,ti,,. Capt.Man- I ter, arris; Lyman-Has-
chester, the pil.i, from any blantme, after the fire' & Whitteoe; r Newport-Davlld Harris; Lyman-Has-
kiss & Baily; Haverhill- Blhiedell'& Barker; Amherst-
broke out. David ii.l.i]li -t i.I-I i ... Meredith Cen-
MoRE VICTIMS.-To the list of persons by the tre-La- It-'..-ri.rnI, ..r.,.ti- I1., M.,,, i;l, C..rdith.i.
hurning'of'the Lexington must be added the namnne -i'n-,I. ,.o,.,, i,. ,,.u.,-J--ht. C-,)eker; Es.-'r-i i 1 1.-
of Win.m H. Townisend, a respectable Ltehlleii in t,.r i .. t I. i-.n ..--1r ,ll- .*.rirn. ,I -Harris; Charlestown
New York-and two children. In all 14:1, ie.,sn- -J. & J. II. Hubbard; Crovdeu--Jacobs & Hall; Go-
with 4 saved. shen-Lewi it i- 1..,, 1-1 : ,.. r..... I& Hi 1-,,
Professor Follen, in one of his last lectures before LempAstke- D J. li,.tl, LitL.,,i- & 0.' i- .
the Mercantile Library Association, made the follow- Wendall-J-1,g. I.. tn 1,-1 ,i\i w,,t|]-i.lii. lln]ilmhnl.
ihg beautiful quotation, unconescious,'lhat to himself Meredith Vdi t.--T tim,-.' I t. is; ,J-hI,,--.i\.-. Tli 11,l.
it was so soon to be applicable. Sept. 10, Im'.t'. il1.
41 With noiseless tread death comes on man ; ____________----
No plea-no'prayer delivers him:- Oysters.
From nildst bf li*e's unfinished planl;r %interstock
With sudden hand it severs him ; U &A. FIt E 'M1A N iii- nrenre;etI tlteir c inter tock
And ready ornnot reldy, nondeby, JO of tran.- ini.ted Nei.i-Ytk OYS rERS. and can
Forth to hisJudge's bar he most away." ....1it ith-i cu.L..t.-,-rs Idl th1ie ptlIhc itut prince Oyeters
It was a translation from Schiller, and taken down if.-h 1 m-suin L ihnh te s ,,ii tier, at No. 12, Con'
at the time by one of tho young men. greas-st. Nov 12.

Miller Overthrown;
t the False Prophet confontinded-being a vigorous
Wieply to the.worksof William Miller, on the Second
Coming of Christ, exploding the ..-.......:Wt, used by that
lecturer, nd stripping the musk f,. ,i, 1v concealed de-
s.,- i- ;-.'i il- I peace and good order of society. The
,.1,,* 1 Il.. 1 trk is to put the public on their guard a-
ganist his in portunitias aud to qaiet the unnatural excite-
tieit widcth his speculations have raised in many minds
,..... l, ..1 il.. country. Price 50 cents.
,\%I...I I.,tt.. i supply of" Evidence from Scripture nand
It. i,. t of the Second Coming, of Christ about the year
I t.." exhibited in a course of Lectures, by William Mil-
let'. Price 62i ceits.
The above books are now meeting with a rapid sale
throughout New England-those who are in want will
please call soon. For sale by

B CHEEVER being desirous of closing all his ac-
counts he lreby requests all persons having demands
against .-l plt tie,'Lt them, and those indebted to make
iunhlmedi. ie paj tii .
B.. L. ha ing i Ia i.e anir.ilrt ., n.,trB .inI.l ,cr..utnls, past
lap i..l n ) t s o al scli l,, i..i I is diaposedto
.orr ,ir.n .-laitle ihiir Lills to1 their cellent sit llt-rs. He i sl
n, i.. hil 1f iOrrni',',t pa3 according to their .ialtIiien oom
I)i) to 0III per ceni. Any ap,,roni ni ble t.o COif.ipl, ;t'. the
Above hbAll rccilt lthr:ir bills rceprie-lI. F1.b 4.

Boots and sim-s:'S.
9 PAIR Mensa' Thick BOOTS;
1 L 50.V... .I lt,-'.% Calf do. +
30 pr. (C'iI.h ,' ,,..-..Ie r.c r ,Ir;
75 pr. J., k ...Ii;, -r Also, a large aisrortiment cf Mens', Womenit's and Chil-
dren's SHOESd forsale I,. by T. 4 *E. RAND,
Feb 11. Market-square.

C'ra iihrri Cs.
4 .'h BUSH. CRANBERRIES, in prime order,
XtY thlis day received anil ftor sale lI)v
MESHACH B. r fIl i\'.
Fe'b 11 N 4q ,1 tktn.-ti--i.

Bleached Sperm Oil.
"F superior" f, Just received an I lot -.,I. I.,
J. N. i \\'.I ,
Feb 11. No. 6 Market-sqiuare.

Tenant Wanted.
A MAN, with a small family, well acquainted with
farming,iss wanted to take charge of a Farm int
Portsmouth. Enquire of

iTE o. c. .. , r i appointed l Comminis-
SI ;"". ,1. ,- i,.- II,)o. \ A,,. \ HAYBs, Esq. J d-,-
of Pro.'ate, of Wills, &c. for ths County of Yor k, to i.
ceive and 'xaminie all the claims of the several creditoits
to the estate of.P.ELATIAl HUlI'CIIINGS, late ofKit-
tery, deceased, 1. "'- insovoint, do hereby give no-
tice that six min 'lI .t, t 'tle third day of February inst.
arne-allowed to said t, .. to bring in and prove their
claims, and t, .t .h l ,l 1 ,,, 'I'.' service at the dwel-
ling houseof I ll ,1 ;, i!,. I \i t.: lt, Esq. in said Kit-
tetr), oi the first Tnesdavs of NIarch, Apti!, May, Sl'nte,
JtIly, and August next; fit in four to six o'clock in thea.t
ternioon ot euclh of said days.
Kittery, Feb. 11, 1840. Comumissionera

Drugi,-t and Apothecary,
ISr- (.r ith., Medicine Chest and Mortar,)
No. 4, Market-Street, Portamentilt, N. 11.
Ei EEPS constantly on hand a comtpiete assortment
SShaving SOAP in great variety-Shaving Boxes-
Brushes-RAZORS and Razor Stiaps-Penknives-
Wash Balls-C,' *,,. L 1- .I r ,ii-.' -ioney Water--
Otto of Rose it. I,': 11,it', ;--R.-, .,ind's KAIYDOR,
for beautifying the complexiont-Maeasasr and Bear's
OIL, for the hair -Antique OIL-Poniatuon-Atkin-
son's DEPILATORY, for 1. 1,...l., u,'.rfluous Hair
-Lip Salve-Rowland's I .. .- I I ) r,-, oIMPERi-
AL DYE, fior changing ted or grey hair to black or
blown--Clothes, T1 't.,,, 'Iooth, [lair, Nail, Corttt &
Shoo BRUSHES--Flesh do-Tooth JI utt\\ DL l--
der--a ptit lotoiflvory and lorn COMBS, &c,&c.
w ilth a great variety of other articles. Every article,
warranted ofthe first 'o it Constant Attendance.
All favours _' ,..f..l [ ,
Physicians. I'lt -t lt:-i |i \ S! carefully attended to
MEDICINE CIIESTS put up and replenished at
short notice.
ZJ"AIIl the above articles, with the others on hand
will he soldas low'as can be bought in this tlwn or
elaewvhere. ofthesame quality.
Dec. 3. 3mis.

Insurance Agency.
.New York. Capital
Continues to make Insurance on Buildings, Geods,
Wares, and Merchandise, of every d. rt[.,, ; Ships
on the stocks, and in port, &c. &ec., from loss & dam-
age by Fire, on tlte most favorable terms.
Policies issued by the subscriber, to ,vlhom applica-
tion is to be made. THOMAS A. ADAMS, .
Agent for the Company.
June-18. istf JV'os 6 & 7, MAlerchants Resow.

Marine Insurance.
NY, of l'Boston. Capital
Continues to make Ir., ag ,irt- thA perils or the
sea, not exceeding ten p-. r ,li ofti','.il on any one
risk. Application :1 ,it- 1.' III sb..rbL... i ,,I receive iim-
mediate attention. Proposals forwarded and policies
delivered free of postage. TIHOMAS A. ADAMS,
June 18. X4o. 64 7, Merch. Row.
Life Insurance.
27Te Farmer's Loan and Trust Company, of JVew
York. Capital
AKES Insurance on the lives of Individuals, and
VII on such terats as will enable almost every person
irn the event uf death 1to securd 910 payment in money to
their heirs o( suclI sums as may biof essential advantage
to them For example :-a person 25 years of age by
paying ten dollars (about 2 3 4 cts. per day) will secure
the sum of one thousand dollars to his family, should
hei die within the year. Also, persons can effect Insura
nceon the lives of other individuals who may be indebted
to them, secureing thereby the payment of such sums in
case of their decease. This valuable Iestitutiou is daily
becoming mitore in favor, & ia deserving the consideration
of every person. For further information, application is
to be mitde to the subscriber, who will furnish the ne-
cessaty forms, and forward proposals.
Nos. 6 & 7, Merch. Row,
June 1S. 1839. lv
Fresh Seasonable (oods.
N o. 15, M a;'oo t ,l 't."
Offers for sale, on the most favorable terms, a large
and valuable assortment of'STAPLE anti FANCY DRY
GOODS, adapted to the season, comprising in part, the
following, viz : WOOE S.
Stperfine, medium and low priced lilie, black, olive,
russel and chestut brown, invisiblei, forest and se .'- ,i.
adelaide, claret, drab, Cadet andl Oxford n'ixed I .t ,i-
CLOTHS ;plait, ribbed, Victoria', and I Queen's Own'
CASSIMERES; Sattinets; sup. Beaver and Pilot Cloths;
B1lankeus; Flanneis; Segovia, Latibs'-Wool and Royal
ribbed Shirts ttnd Drawers; Hosiery, &c.
5 cases 6-4 M ERINOS, forming a beautiful assortmetit
3-4 antd 6-4. Silk atid Wool Cinhleteents; lilk anti colored
Alpines; printed Mertios; Saxouies, Mouseline de Laities,
Challies, &ec.
A great variety o1 plain and fig'd SILKS, of new and
rich styles, for clocks, nelises, &e,; sup. Flag, Baodanna
aud Pongee Handkfs.; Mateoni. Cravats, 36. 38 aid 40
inch; rich plain and tig'd Satins for Veste; Velvets, Rib-
boits, &k.
Bales bro., ,. ~lh .,t...,4 ,., Shirtings; Drillings; Cam-
hrics' Prints, Crash, Russia & Birds'-eve Diapers; Nap-
kins, Daimasks, Irish Linens, Laiwus, Lir~en Cumbrica &
Linen C .Il ;. Hdkfo-; 11-4 & 18.4 Itp. Counterpaines,
Patches, 1.
Merino Ediaboro', Cltenailie aid Higbland Shawls.
Ah..-. I l,i;.' asoortaent of Imp. and Americau CAR-
['E- I >'*.; llc."kins9 and Rugs.
Purchasers arerespecifully invited to examine the above
before making their selections. istJ Nov 26.
New Fall Goods.
TEPHE-N II. SIMES, No. 7, Market-street,
Has this day received an assortmuet of seasonable
GOODS, vizr.
SHAWLS : Alpaca Clotbs,Cambleteens,
Balzori, Kalvle, BIk. & blue-blk. Ateltises,
French Tartan, BIk., &'blue & col'd Broad-
4-4, 5-4, and 8-4 Edinboro', cloths,
7-4 & 8-4 red & black lMeri- do. do. do. Cassimeres,
no warranted wooi i *rlt i', 1 t; tiii' .V :tings, Flainels,
Plaid and Printed II ,.I.I ,11.1. lt k I', .r.' from 10c to s.

Worsted & SaxoIy It......k t rill, & col'd fig'd
2-4 to 8-4 Double "v-.i I...I, S..d ,
BIk. and blue.blk. plain do.
Elegant all wool Mouseline Gloves and Hosiery in great
Ide Laines, variety,
Fig'd worsted Victorias, Silk and Cotton Hdkfs.,
F i g i M rn .I 1 -'-. l 1 . . ,l l t ,, ,, s, L I r I l a ,
6-4 Ik. uil,..,l',{ i .jii tD, .. . -...I, eryde-
French Merinos, I .e t L .. i I, . & .
With a general supply of such articles as are usually found
in hisa line.
The above desirable articles 'have been selected with
great care antd will bie sold very low. istf sept. 17.
NeW French Goods.
At No. 15, Market-st.-
T HE atlection of .,,rcli b t. rr i in. i.i to0 the I tgae &
ri,-Ilii-.,riin,-nt 1FRI-%(C11 GO 11ill- r...iv .peiin;
as abol e, t ni n,, iu" nd beautiful st,I.-' of Plant
4 rig'd -.SI.'S, c"il, a/hi_' ilonsetne de Lati,s; T77.-
bet C'thlbil ; tau.wl; JLa tc lIs.d .. 4.' ,4-c *, ,I I'.
4he I atS itnrfortlII. -R .n ,l r I ialt .,n t'lie p n at I ..rI lll
Sept. 17. tstf


Administrator's Notice
IThne t,,,,h,-,,,i r,,:,l. I t ll D M. I.1,V1I'I'. A.lrtItnt im r
obfit.. L,.,.. .tI.I I ir. II M.vPs'rTON, la6l t.I am.ip-
ton, itn ,ih.' L' t,,, 1 I; ..I, h .i t .1 .,atr .f Now
S il ,nip.IIr, .'lirp .,. il. % ii tmne of a license linn iah
.h . t,f Ii, I.,, it, its. I ; ti 'm t ur.uilv ,,f ROCil. ii liain,
,11 ell P.,lih A .C I ..I, ,,n i.i, 1 1 ', h day -.,I F, bI us.
S ii n,% i ( 1'40 i 1 10 t. thie rtlrtrk. in ti e i, renr.un, at
llt RoWd R.ald ltuie, s. rallt.l. t, s-,I imi.,tn
IThlle REAL ESTAT'IE of the
sn; I lu-l Il AS MAFI.\r-SIUN, decesal, ii. iie' isad
H ,a1, attt.jr t n,: i., tp iciumbrances tlienun huicitinfi, r
rn.,iir -l,, l IIiil i.S 11, .'I -i
.1 i- .t 1 I. N L,,' .L.I N ng n,.,htei .iire -r.res, im.nre
r~i li -*, ,,il lIb 1.-rr. *,,1. ul tle P i ,,, .Il If. Illig f, m
.,.n..h titI is Hsma.i... -J -1l, it It eing thle first piece ef
I .int:.I i ....,,,, isd i e l l-it.:. a'.l l',it..r- .l .ts it6 n said i +
,'tin-r. "J 1.if Ir1 c 11 iII e t ,\,il itr, [ .i 1. ,,.eE ,, ling |o a fp lan
ls I... esli'l -. ll t l it lii tIl i s:lh.l.
\ 1..., e1 i.-ItiWi r. I t nr f I t,,,d, ,.. m-,Ii ,irer ltiPetln erie,
n .-IA. l, i .. l. ah I leti cO J.,,,Iti ,II, Il tit s mid Lta.
s .i LlkiI. a p Sbl'i l i r. I i i .
.lI ., ,,,: i,'illi, t'- ... L-uI, .u nniiir.i` ,in s cretssd nnr6r
-.r I l..I.l, a.i.. 1 ..l ...,I Pah 4'la,!. 1 r1 FI k. 1, oft l"
I -,1 h ,l,, f ,1,hlh I llsh .1iu 1 I,) I -n.I t.l" ,\bier F. ItTmce,
i .1 r.J In pr. ,l- lh 1.31..
A I.. I, I -. -.1.,- ;,,-t. 1 tt it ..f .,;- rI ei cI-,., Nsanr M.s, -
tuL0 I' r .,- i l.-lttr ill I I, 'tllE ol' lA el e'll* hu bandld, ha nI Ij
'l t .. -'. 1.., ., ....r., ,j ikh ad It n a : A i-hcs of
\ It i ,, I lPasture 1I..-I1.t, . .n .i mi. ,nriela ittl etgIIT -
seven rods, bound'led soutlierly tti riI- i.i.d lenili g it F. -s
ever; thence measuring sevin u dit tr.,I Iner ly-isa I-ihi
to ,.I.',,.. 1l -..-ne,a s d we).t(l, i, n.. li.-. i tai s taehrly
as t i. t , I
Also, One I- ...v .,1 l. i5 ,I L.i.l.. I, r.,.t inin iw.-i rr
and lfiir'rots, .. i, I 1 ,,. trointi.l titnihet ly un lae d
road as in said license.
Also, one other piece of WVood I. ,,., in tlil Swimp, %.
r Itll. t .. i.,p g one acre and a lt ill', b6L.hi d c ad i s ta-
1 I 1 ' h .t n e.tI
All the a'uforesaid tracts of Land ire 6.,li-rri W I r nti-
gage" deed executed by the said Ti 'iI iM A llS M A I'TuL N
decea,'dl, to N'EWELL BROW-s ..I leail tk, In said
county, .I.u... ., to the 5th day uf Ap ril, A. 1). ISS7.)
to secmI- t- I .It'"t 't of a vtertain n. ItF, (iLti,.1 d.Ie li
Std d .. .. tI \ I1 1837,) bor If.- Iuin ..of iite hindie.l
aiid sixty d i!nrs, iwithl interest, i, ii,- I eaI ttLits ul isaiil
deed i.-.,I; *-n. d lt. i. 1-, 1 1i nt l.. ,ltt, rtip,-,es are a lis
sibjec i,. ll,. ,.i. r i,.. -I, > ,I .| .ll Mu Irino.u as I.eitore
Stated It I'..', ni ,'e- i t l0 o iti h| ,,|e 1,i iliei .efie-
raid t.irhin .t- .. l.i. nl lI'i]n ,, I wn, 1 nn ulll-l .ni i, f'or
I 11. .. .. i 11 -I.L .1. n l .'l .1 jIi i lQ i. 1l e o fe ile Sin.lI
I t,. I I 1 .i, 1.. ,, deceased.
The terms will be made known at ita time and phieb
of sale. DAVID I]. LEAVI'TTr
Hampton, Jan. 21, 1840. Administrate-

New Auction Iore.
f I EORGE W. *TO\\ LE. AVCTriEZ a & Ceai- -
MSSt issio. E MEICmHRAXTI, No.S, Bw-t.j Pertal
I N- i lt N I.
LI, ,i il .-t. Ihlr onconsignmeni.
References :
Isaac Waldron, Esq. Portsmamutlit
Timothy Upham, Esq. do.
Ii. I Jenness, .-q. do.
M,. R1 i.. James H. K,-i.r, & Co. do.
Messrs. Edward F Siae & Co. do.
Josiah G. Ii ,.i.r. l .44. 1.
Messrs..I,. .......'> & Co. Beistl:
Tavlor M l!',.,di,l d4;
Nov 19, 1839. istf

lail\\a ('ooliing Stoves.
|_ HjAVING just received a r,. 1. i ,.1 lie .I,.vu.r ninm,1
l clelebwated STOVES, it. n.,tI iolr ilite t,. tih
public fur what experience has i ..i ie:.J uther, to be, r,i --
TIlW4 BEST COOING SToVi tI rH I. T anKi R s. In
confirmation of this, we present Ilt- rii'.joip.J ,ciiiiiit ,iei
signed b y aI few of ie various ,niii1, .l.i li t, bae ,Isitiv
tested them; several of wbmn I,,.L ii ttti ur all ihtt
ether kinds now in :l,;. ,11,t kLt -
P tl,,tit,.tIhu, [Ie-. fS39,
To Mesrts. YEATroN f tERItlsH,
Gent'n :-At your request foir my opinion of the Rail,
way Stove which 1 purchased of you some time cince, I
now, as heretofore, freely give it my decided preference
to either the Imtproved James' ..r Pi emiuim,
bolh of which I have had fairly f'.-,e, itn i,I f.imni'.. In
fact I know of no other Stove in whiht A mum k'oo.
ing, boiling, baking, 4-c. (all at otce,) rai be ceom--
plished wtih so much EASts ald Ecosox iS FUVEL,o
in this. I should tthiniik it most admirably calculaited for
lFarmers, Jlotels, &e., particularlyy the large siZes,) l
would clierfully recommend it to all who are in quest ef
a convenient, economical and labor I iig Stuse.
Yours, &c. ABNER (;KE-NLE.Ar, Jr.
tV,- I i..-, >ir,,.j I I, tI iis lhe Railway Stuo es in
iour ti.t .lt. I..i- .I t.-ilt i.ibtt li i- ii,t ha llicd e t .-ps stalti -
nl ri n -" ,, I iii Ih. .1 ii tr.ll til. s lhl ih.Ini liewa, i u h r, iip ,
oiJ t ..tri Ih.-t i iNl r- ,t .smin rlli.J [hiliPn it. tip .ninlir a dv-
!Il,:.ll ile I,-I C.,,,g lu.te wh whlclecK aorei-
BENJAsll< t.'h LL VR, ,
J3. 11. J I c h ,.., "
JoSEPH J L N aE Rye.
GEORe \' E r FhS, -
A supply of R TnFBONiEt's INiPRiOVID Umrns
PEmaIum COOK STOVES asul'tisnal, Firiin i toall oih-
er pret; ,,,,... .,n I lf.- ri.,r only to ih, R ;l.%, .yl- toil. of
whichr- it 10rtit.7itil; elegant Si' Pl-ite IPa Ilur an-I Bua
STOVES; Old StSoves bought and sold.
AL .so, Tin, ShIet-Iron, and Copper WARE oA laitnid,
and mantifictured 0cto order in the .-.i mastrller.
Dec 17. tf YEAft)N & r(ERRISII

New and Desirable Goods.
AKK HI. it OliTU No 15,(lte k*a.
T 6) .lla ., l, i.- ,
Has just re .ti-.-i 75 r- i. ':- Fr-.lh Foreignard Dogta
tic GOODS, comprising in part. viaz*
Cises American Prints-, varieties,.
do London do, Prlain & Ri,'ed al.sitfw
do Blue Drillings, S.,ipei Llk, L.,iun do.
do Hamiltonu Mixtures, S iinetrs, Smiticer StluiS,
do do Denims, Merine, C.t-simeres,
do Melhuen do, ',.-. ,l',le ritL'.t .i., Ido.
do Rouen Cassinmeres, .,,trttt,,its -rn. It DrilintiA
do Bleached Shirtings, -Sup. Rib'd do do,
do do Slheetiigs, V I'. t;a,,. Italian Creuii ,
Bales Brown do do L',,, it n IIl do,
do dio Drillings, Fla., Bkmd inna, P.ngea.
do Tickings, aid L,'en C.,n.h. H.kit,
do Russia Diaper, Crash, Jaconets, Lasrit,, MuAluii,
Broadcloths, of the most &c. &c.
fashionable styles in great
A splendid assortment l' NI LK C;OODS, IIOCE.
&c. .&c., making one of the largest S.t.cka e'er offte.I ii
this market. An extensive supply of C.AiPETING.
(,i#'l:' ihtll on hind.
I in.- titove Goods were selected with great car. iT 'thio
New-York and B..-itn nij.ik,- iand wiB be sold at .jeiry
smalt advaare. Iuit.ji i..r, ur respectfully invited to'x-
amine them. tel" A'p.l9L

WVest-India Goods & Grocerieg.
B D. LAIGH'TON, corner of State and Plemue
Streets, near Ihe Post-Ot.ine, has fist ,*al.a
extensive assortment of +
TEAS, WINES, &c. &-c.
which he will sell as ritop ao can be bought in Port..
it, end warrants thess to be of the best q, aties.
OJld Hyson, Young do., Gunpowdaer, SoauhoIng dsl
White and Bin vn Ili,,anno, Crushed, Powdet.A,
Doable and Single It,-i.rii [.tiif, I.unip, New-ilrman.
do. Clarified, Lau.t Fkitun Iletinitd &c. SLTGAh I
Mocho, Java, Porto Belto, St. Doiuingo, &e.r
Old Madeti., S;c;ln d., LinIm., M.-1ggo, brown Sheca
my, OIl Pitrt i'l, t*li'inmpaignre-a WINES.
[ Btks er CIItCOLI'E., IX.t'ic. 5.l' Coco.s.PAsrm
Pr,:+.elld G INGER, JulV',r JBtLL^ 'r'AM AaRnS>
OL svrs. C'_R rn AI r-, Sultnna. MJja'ga and inisCatol f
I';l~l.NS. .\.,Las [., Fs.h if'ics, Pit,' sm,
D., rr., &c. Enjlht 5\5', to L Is, CAereTANA, PEA-

NL,.. rL1 '-BEi S, Enghlihl MUSlTARD, CAYEfuPrE.
adI Stti-I.:E4 if al l kinds ground anid ungtound, ingath-
er ,ilh e\erh aril-l,- cotinttnly ke tL iu a Grocery.'imitlv y n hai.d, a snppiy us Soda flISCLUIT,
BUL-'r .nrd iNiar 1'-1 \.KERS, &c from Trendwell's,erv, Ne ,,tlk. tisf April 16.

Sperm Oil and Candles.
S20 ,9f00 0 GALLS Pore Wigfr-sta;>sd
U U U~y a],ermOIL; ,
S.i)i0J g ,11% [,IC F'all-E-trai;np do; d ;
2,tJUIJ ., Ito niinm tr-ittairni-d dol
0.f!ufld1,, Rectfi-.t Wlaledo;
.i0)n Ij o Cruile .tl.; -."
.ltts ),r. ,-nmitte CANDLES,of all i',la& &Pm
lh 'iv. t qu.ilty. Foro Ile hrb
C." & A.R H.LAlD,
FeL 20. isif l Uanmiu(nnmerrm. No 8,Mch. Ri.

Cotton Batting.
1t 0 (0 LIJS.j"nt recpineid ansil fir e,1 by
A Ai- 13. lirf IB



SAit-" Oft ia the'stl;ihii;u ."
WsiILtr peitisve arid nilone,
Reflection's chain lihas bound me;
Sad menri'r, o[t ha- th1iirowVr,
S Lile's early scenes around me:
The hopes and fears, of childhood's years,
Which oin life's current bore me ;
Thloe-c friends itinceri, to nient'ry dear,
S In vision it tn.,d hbc.i're me.
S But soon that vision bright,
Of other da's deparli d.
Fled like a dreant of rttltt,
And left me pensive hearted.
Those hopr. alas I too soon,
Like flmw'rs of Sipring had faded ;
Thoae f, ars like clouds at iauol.,
Eacii fairer prospect shaded,
T The grave their habitation;
No more legntile, with friendship's smile,
Sad hours of separation.
Tl'h-i transient iitons brihit,
S Of other days departed,
II.sve fled like dreams of night,
And left ine pemt-ise hearted.
But there are scenes still fair,
By sorrow never shaded,
An Eden world, where care,
And vwoeis have ne'er invaded.
Where fri'iPtd. shall meet, each other greei,
Beyond a separation,
There sing and shine, in bliss divine, -
Perlicled in salvation.
Thus heavenly visions bright,
Unlike to those departed;
Shine in refulgent light,
To cheer the pensive hearted.

F 1 I; I \ E N E N S.
Hlow beautiful falls
lFromn human lips, that blessed word-FORGIOtVE !
F ofrgiriutea<--t n tie attribute of God--
The sounuJ -in ,i ,iieieth heaven-renews again
Oni earli losi EdJen'. bloom, and flings
Hope', hal3coun i,-'i i the waste of lile.
Thin ice 1app) lie tsl-..-e heart has been so chool'd
In the meek lessons of humility,
That lie can give it utterance ;-it'imparts
Celestial grandeur to the human soul,
And maketh man an angel.

C W. CHEEVE.R I.isi purchased the Stock and
rented the store formerly occupied by B. CrHEE-
v ER, offers his services to the farmer customers of the es-
tblishsnimit, and the public generally, as TAILOR in all
its in 'el l ,. f-ilin and taste, at No. 44, Market-street,
Porsnioilh,. N.1 l. Feb 4.

Ready Made Clothing, &c-
W. CH!EE'ER .ilnril-i.n lnige.nI.C c-niinri'l,,r k
O* ofCLf HSin.l RLtAIv altsn z'LO'T'HIVG.
at such prices as will induce those who want to furnish
Themselves, as live Goods will be sold without regard to
profit fun a few weft,, at N.o. 44, Market-st, Feb 4.
Miller's Book.
dbf d COPIES of'" Miller on the Second Coming
J1 I0P of Christ will be received for sale this day,
by N. MARCH, No. 7, Ekc. Buildings. -
Feb 4.

Flour & Corn.
1A V NDING Ihi d.ay from Schrli. H. Clay,
J 0L 4(0 ,,hls, PIl.ideilphia FLOUR ;
500 buhels IELLOW CORN.
Feb. 4. F.r sale by- JAMES NOWELL.

H AVING disposed of my stock and relinquished my
business to C. W. CHEEVER, I would recom.,
send him to my former patrons, and the public.

W CHEEVER being desirous of closing all Ihis aR.
MUO couaisherel.y reievs all person having demands
agsin.gti hia ) present them, and those indebted to make
imnedilte payments.
Ir B. C. having a large amount of notes, past due,
would say to all such debtors, that Ia is disposed to
accommodate their bills to their circumstances. He is
now ready to receive pay according to their abilities, from
100 to 10 per cent. Any person unable to coniply i. il, hie
above shall receive their bills receipted. F, b 4.

The Casket
AND Philadelphia Monthly Magazine for January, has
beeu received.
The nodk being now enlarged and improved in its ap-
pearance, theprice is raised i.) 3 per annum. Few spare
copies on baitWor nesa slscrbnera, by
Feb 4. .N. MARCH.
T HE members of lthe ROCKINGN.HAM MICH.,N-
CELS' Mt'TirA. INURANCE C ('MePNr, imre
hereby notified that iheir Annual Meeing is to take
0lace at their i.ffice in Poritsnmoulth, o THURSDAY the
10th inast. at 10 o'clock, A M
Feb 1,1840. C E POTTER, See

HE Copartnershtip -tilng between THOMAS
CURRIER St& SON i ilns daI dy iiotedi bly miiutu-
al coiaent. all persona hat ing deiniidn are requeAted lta
present them for adjuitoie, ani ll itu.eirn.hrl io make
immediate payment. T.IIOM .S CUIRRIER,
Pouts. Ja. 1. a190. THOMAS L'. CLIRRIER.

CASES Philadelphia m'le I'ARASOLS, received
di'ect from the Manufarilrer, and for sIt at a small
advanc at No. If.
Improved Premium Stove
T HI E FR.A.V'LI.V FOL'. DR I- continue tn
manufacture the much adnmired PREtlII(''
(COOKj STO I'ES. Having reeenlly nuJ some ve-
ry important improvements in th sanme, their Stoves
are now superior to suy oilers in Ihe market ; manu-
factored frorn ihe best Scolch -ind ris-nerncan iron They
will sell at whnol-ale nr reldJ, wilh or Wllhiut the lix-
lures, at the Foundry, and atGEo. P. t'I'LLARD'B
Stote No 3, Daninlhst. Persons deauinus of obtaining
a firsl rate stove, havu only to caliat rutlter of the
above places, where they can be *uilt-d to any size.
They have oni haid ,,,aill Bo- SrovEs, wuh or
withoul an appemiure ,'n ihe top. Also, twosizesOy.-
hlnd;raStovas-Oaen, anh, nnd hiohlur MOUTHS, HOL
LOW WARE of various kins., bec. &c.
They also contiune to mriafscture to order all kinds
ofcaasmngs thee may be watnied, wnh promptnessanmd
fidelity. J.\M.I.s LDD, Agent.
In confirmation of thie above. Ihe following curtifi-
natae oh respectjble Ciirnis of tlhi_ town have been
frasly given, with permission to
Expetienca, lle moat certain inelructor. "
Among the various improsenterits in the mechanic
arms of the present day, imv be ia.utnce. the minproveiuent
oftlte PREMIUM COEt.K STO\VES, manlictured at
the IFRANKLIN FouNnB a in Poilsniuouli-espaciall,
in the recent construction ,' the Stuiv. afil.iimluihg a more
perfect ikalt unler thIe u, en,and b.lling wilh grelter
fdcilty and esennesm
saving furnished myselfwitii one of thsea Stoves. 1
find it superior in admitting a grnst-r 'rinety to bnccooh-
ed at the same linte. and I br-litvs rrainit/v requiring
less fusl.-.Ths castings are sniootli, and the Storn wvell
put togelher.
We the suiscribens fully accord wnh lthe above
wertlieacante, having puirhased the sline .loves.- i

Nov 21 tf JOSEPH KNIGltT.

New Fall Goods.
W ifLI.IAM JONES & SON. No 29, Markel St.
o jnow opening a fIll and cimpilpets assorlmenl
oref British, French, n .l AnerUnca, GOODS, adapted to
the AuitumtniH trade, lmicli :ire n.v, iiteicld Lby the pins o
otherwise, on the meast [fasorahle terms.
Bept. 1. isi"

Sheathing Braziers
A'a BarLEAD ; Cupper and Brass KETTLES; Corapo
SITIOI BrizEs and NsILS; Also, Fire BRICK of thie
best quality. Fersal by
Copper dealers and Foudersi
rsL 18. istf No 4.

S Bag Salt.
, aL jk hAGS Liverpool Fine SALT, in bleached
500 bags;
250 bags do. in common do. for sale by
C. H. & A. H. LADD,
pee. 18. tf No. S. Merch. Row

Fish & Groceries.
a 5 Q TLS POLLOCK ; 100 qtls. COD
j ? -55 do COD, first fare ;
300 Ibs. Anderson's SoAP; also, a good assortment 0
GROCERIES. For said by E !. WENDELL.
Oct 22. NPo 2, Water-st

Boston and Portlanid I nil Road.
HIS road is now completed and opened as far as
EaAst Kingston, (near Exeter) 44 miles from Boston
where stages will be irk readiness to take passengers to any
part of the State of Maine, passing through Exeter, Do-
ver and Portsmniouth.
The passenger trains will leave thie Lowell Depot, in
Boston, every day, ,lo.ih), excepted) at 7J A. M. and
2 and 5 P. M. '
East-Kiigston, for Boston at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M.
Havelhill for Boston, at 7, 10 A. M. and 4J P. M.
Andover and Boston at 7J and I11 A. M. and 5 P. M.
Haverhill and East-Kingston, at 9 A. M, and 3J P. M.
Passengers for Exeter, 1'.1'.r, P. riLi.,,hiiii Portland,
by taking the 7J and A. IM ...j 2 I'. M ,.ii, till arrive
ia Dover or Portsmnouth iar live hours from Boaston.
Passengers at Doveir or Portsmouth fur Boston, by tak-
ing tie Northern and Eastern Railroad Stage Co.'a".ine
a 7 A. M. and 1 P. M. will arrive in Boston at 12 M.
and 6 P. M.
Passengers can he conveyed from Haverhill and Ando-
ver to Lowell by every train, and from Lowell to Ando
ver aind Haverhill by the 7s A.,M. and 2 and 5 P. M.
Good Coaches and careful drivers will be in readiness
oni the arrival of the cars at East-Kingston, to take pas-
sengers to Exeter, Dover, Great-Falls and Portsmouth,
aonl there ii.,,-. i lg i ithil stages to all parts of the State
of Maine, ,-I til.,- panrlof New-Hampshire.
A line of stages leaves East-Kingston on the anrival of
the morning cars from Boston, three times per week, viz:
Tuesday, Thuradays & Saturdays from Meredith Bridge,
N. H. passing through Nottingham, Epping, Northwood,
Pittsfield, Bariislead and Gilumanton, and arrive at Mere-
edith Bridge same afternoon.
On tlie arrival of the 2 o'clock cars from Boston, at
Haverhill, coaches will leave for Newbaryport, passing
through Bast-Haverhill and Amesbuhy.
Janu 14, 1840. tf N. BURRILL, Agent.

Business Notice.
T HE subscribers, as Copartners, will cotilnue the
business at the old Stand of JOHN YEATON. No.
31, Market-street, under the firm of JOHN YEATON
Poitsmouth, Jan 7, 1840. SAMUEL ROWE.

_OHN YEATON, requests all persons having de-
t mands against him to present them for atidju intn
and those indebted either by note or account, ate re-
quested to make payment -before the fifteenth day of
February next. All demands that are pot settled at
that time will be he.t for.eollection. Vis Jan 7.

Collector's Notice.
T HOSE persons who have not paid their TAXES for
the year 1839, are reminded, that, unless they are
Iimniedwiell paid, they will be distrained upon as the
law directs for the collection of the samue-having been
directed by thie Selectmen to close up my collections im-
mediately. 0O.W. PENHALLOW,
Jan 28. Collector.

6-4 Mermnoes, Thibet Cloths, &c,
1 Ps 6-4 English MERINOES, of superior
1 J fabric ; 15 ps. 6-4 French do. do. do. ;
10 ps. extra super A. A." THIBET CLOTHS ;
3-4 and 6-4 CAMBLErEENS l blk. blue-blk. and ast. elM.
ALEPINES ; Printed SAXOIRsas ; Victoria CRAPZS,
&c. &c. ,
Making a very large and beautiful assortment of Worst-
ed and Woolen GOODS. For sale wholesule and retailat
the lowest prices, at No. 15, Market-sl.
Oct. 1. istf MARK H. WENTWORTI.

S Broadcloth;, &c.
ARK H. WENTWORTH, has just opened a
large assortment ofsaperfine, medium and low pri
ted BROADCLOTHS, of tile 1,....1,,,ble color, and
of superior finish; Phjin and fancy Cassimeres;
Rich fig'd Satin and Worsted VESTItS as; Italian Cra-
vats; Pongee, Flag and Bandanna Hdkfa; Gmn Elatlic
Braces; Gloves and Tailor's Trii MINDs. k&c.,fr ale
ew at Ne. 15, Market-st. Imtf sept. 17.

Diseases general and special.--"Cave ne titubes'
Beware lest ye stumble.
D DOCTOR WILLIAM EVANS,100 Chatham Street,
avails himself of the present occasion to tender
his most unfeigned acknowledgements to the numerous
members of society who (suiFFEaiNO UUNDER 'ALL
have entmrusted themselves to his care. He has the sat-
isfaction of knowing from many living evidences that
his remedies have done their duty as far as lies with-
ira the conipua. Ifhunimn i means. How distressing to
he afflicted i DY'SI''PI. or INDIGESTION! poison-
ing'all the sources of enjoyment, ni, d I din- in mnanv
instances to the miseries of C(.n I RM3LI) HYP0-
CONDRIASIS !!" Long as it has been the subject o
inquiry by medical authors, it remains in much obscurity
important parts in the DRAMA OF' MO(JltBI AF-
FECTIONS. DR. EVANS has been singularly suc-
cessful in the treatment of the abose diseases, by reme
dies from his own, and the re-earhies of the most emin-
ent medical men in tihe world.. Be has also had vast
expenarice uand success THROUGIIOUT THE
save that of attempting to lead the CREDULOUS
ans' office, 100 Chatham street, is supplied with the choi-
cest remedies from home and foreign markets, and
PRI NC i PLKS A Physician is always in attendanceand
a piltale tfoice. All those who come there IN THE
I IZPDr. Evans' Office 100 Chahaam streetti..3I
Mrs J.E. Johnson, wife of.Capt Joseph Johnson, of
Lynn, Maess. was severely afflicted for ten years with Tie
Doloreux, violent pain in her head, and vomhing, with
huraing heat in Ilme eioniimih..,n,] int rlie to leave her room.
She could find no reliel from uhe a.itwc of several physa-
cians, nor from medicines of any kind, uttil after she had
commenced using Dr Evans' medicine, of 100 Chatham
street, and irorn th a t, nae .hle leg in lu auimil ,nas leel,
satisfied if lite coriinurf tie meirtmin. n..w ,.l..,rlign-"
willbeperteml) cmred -Rfln-i ike can be hil, d. I., lie
truth of'lihe ahove. b} calling at MrsJohns6n'sdacghlter'5
Store, 389 Grand street, 1%. V'.
Mr Robert M'lruie ILlmiymkill, aillctid will, tie abqie
dint'easing, iiinu,tt' s '-Gre.i langmur,f leii-
ieney, dshiurbdei ri<[,nei ]sm'ns headache, dfllruhly of'hreaili-
Iamg, tughiness atn siran le ri"'lt, the lurensl, dii leenas
nervous iar ulabiiiv imrd re.tle6sneas. cuuld nut lit in a liot-
izoalah, a lhitill tIe seasdaion oh hrnpenhlug snul]u-
Celuuli, p.JIpnlh. no d'.lfthe liaail, diuiree1ing eougli, coiis-
nev., fr\ i.] o IIh, diu..ii oi.-d, debnlnly,
arid dtuI. iatn. ..-tam, energy. Mr I i.,i.:.e g ue
uti t on\ thought of ne," ..er3, d tl lire despair sat on tie
r.cunie nre of e',r Lionn mitite.iuId in his existence or
hsiir-nnxiu till Iy iiindnut, h-c nounrett ii. a ritulic p m1,e
souecuies rfecrted i> aR WM. EV.,Nb' MaEDIt.I\E
in his ciaipiplinm, St 'ich Iauiedl him ito purchase a pack.
ige il" I he I'll, 1 u litcli lesilm.J in iiompletely ienituing
everys of Ihs disease. He wishir Is ci,, ics inr.-
tile fir thus tleca tuition is, that those ;,ilhitite wa ILie
sehie or any cv mptoms siniia.r to those from wvhicl, ,e is
happily reattre.', rosa liken ie receive the same inestima-

]lijf L'linihlunt .qlrc.-- ir l'rniiel Slim~iuiing, ul[ .-hne~ts-
Lur), ElJ-n Tona, N.? Jer?'., tsa. sutciiln -flucre.l
an iri Iles far more ihjin 20 veils. Hail hadl ineconie to

mne~lrinea of mlm.nli eatery 'Ic:'i Iplon, lan ihe amlice Of
se.trci emnena t l' aIis, Ini neiern lda li t 5lhieli
ieim-f i'iim a}j5 ,ouree tll. Ist,-j a, lill dl'ier he called on
lDr Etinr, nf 11JO Cliail3 i ui N. V .. atid |hri:uredsome
mirdirmie hi,.m him, froinm lili lie fouud immediate re-
hif, andl abaequtimi3 ra perlat cure.
SOLD ty Ith/foll-wiug .qGE.VTS.
John r. Brown, Concord; John H. Wheeler, Dover;
Fiancis Grant, Eseter Asa P. Smith, Bali ; Mnrry
& Baker, Lsamnprsy River; John Prentmis and George Til-
den, Keene ; A. E. Thayer, Nashua.
Applications Ifor Azenecs in this SLalte must be made
io NATH'L MARCH, at the general Agency Office,
No. 7, rxeliange Buildings.
September 11. eoply

do G. W. Berry.
lBirnnglon--Chougil E.
Feb 16. 241 Bsiadu,'y,Jt. r

SHams Smoked.
H'AMS, Neats' Tonguesand Rouods of BeefPick-
11led indSmoked by L. AKLRUMEN, igt.
Jan. 7. S8uio No. 62 StaleSt.

R. GODDARD h. mertemi.ed tothe i house in Daniel
Street, re-centl occupied b3 Capt LJ. H. Seaward,

Brandreth's Pills.
B Y a mutual agreement between Dr. BENxAMIN
BRANDRETH and myself, 1 have relinqeishedto
him my General Agerncy, for ith- sale of his "Vegetable
Universal Pills," .ub-.1grMiq he-retofore supplied by me
will be supplied by Dr. B, or his "'raveliihig .\gent upon
as favorable terms as heretofore, sold for the last two years a large 3,ounrt of
the above named Pills, and (so bar as I know) to tie u-
niveisal satisfaction of all whto have used thpti, I do
cheerfully recommend them to thie public d11 iim have
done... A. La ULNCE.
Amherst, N. H. Dec. 13,1838.
AGENTS in the State of NEW HAPAwsitrEr fot
the sale of .
will hereafter receive their supplies (by ordering,) from
my Prinipal NAew-England Office,
19 1ianover-st, Boston. 19.
Or from Mr JOHN 0. LANGLEY, my only duly an
thorised travelling Agent, in taforesaid Stpte, as MIr Aa
ran Lawrence's ftate Agenc) ,1 b) i.uluiil orneil dis
continued.- B. 1% NDL)1., Il:, M D.
21L Broadway, .V. V
Something to think about.
PAIN'cannot exist but from CORRUPT PA RTICIS
being seated in the identical part where the pain is cx-
perienced. These Corrupt Particles when in greti vui.
ume (quantity) are the POSITIVE CAUSE OF DEATHl
It isa solemn truth that corruption terminates tlie ex i-
tence of ell created beings; the importance of its speedy
removal from the body, when by any causes it has accu-
mulated, is therefore self evident ; not only HEALTH,
but existence, being absolutely endangered by its peas-
Let us then acknowledge that the only sure niurns of
preventing and curing disease, is the speedy icliknal ol
CORRUPT HUMORS from the body. DsEa"O l.eing
only another name for Cor'pU tr ioN, and 'COR.VPTIrtoN
or CORRUPT HuMon brLoirg idilfsitiud in all e.asel as
Impurity of Blood.
PURGATIVE M-EICXriNE, when resorted to in wa.
son, that is while there is sufficient vitality remaining int
the system, will certainly remove corruption ; thus ihe
blood is purified ; thus chronic infirmities and prenialurc
death are prevented ; thus those whose lives are of the
utmost consequence to their country, and families are of-
ten saved.
The importance of this discovery of curing diseases af-
ter ages will do justice: Dr Benj. Brandreth v ill not tihun
be styledan' ignorant pretender.' But that tvill neither
pleese nor offend him ; in the rectitude ol his own acts,
in the quiet of his own conscience, is his reward. And
he gives this his SOLEMN PLEDGE that his medicine
shall be always equal to what it ever has been ; and that
no expense shall be spared in its manufaiture-and the
making of it he attends to personally.
Synopsis of Facts.
Brand, eih's Pills are universally used in every section of
this wide extended country where they are made known-
Upwards of fourteen thousand cases of cure have bren
ertfied as having been effected solely from their use
since the introduction of them into the United Statesas-
tablhshing the fact beyond all doubt that the Brandreth
Pills cure (apparently) the most opposite diseases by the
one simple act of continually evacuating the bowels with
them, until the disease gives way ; therefore, whatever
may be said ofthe THEoaR,the UTILITY of thu PaAc.
Dr B. allows that the curative effect depends on the
Purgative Qualities of the Brandrelk Pills; xperi-
enc t a continuation of experiment hor upwards of lorty
years have made them the most judiciously balanced purge
known. Therefore, however long it may be necessary
to persevere with them for the removal of any disease, no
other than good can possibly result from their -use -they
are petfeetly innocent.
The healthy as well as thosesuffering from disease,
should use them-the former to keep their iluod paidr
and vigorous, and the latter to remove all anxious accu-
mulations without weakening the system. The only care
that is required is to procure the Genuine Brandreth
Pills, and that the patrons of these PILLs may not-be
imposed upon by a counterfeit article

SI have had a new
at great cost, and every Agent of rmie has one.
These Certificates
are signed in my own hand-writing, and my
Family Arms
are also stamped on-the paper.
It is impossible they should be
They are renewed every Twelve Monthl, and every A-
gent binds himself in a
Penalty of 9SOO#
not to sell ANY PILLS on the name of BRAJVD.
RETH'S but such as hle receives from me. My object
is to sell an article of such a quality that its sale shall last
with the existence of the human race, or at least while
mankind require medicine, and if there be any
To secure me in my
I shall continue to make
The high character of which is fully established, and
they may be always had at my own oMrIC99 in the
following named cities:
P iciei-2I BROADWAY, opposite the C(ity
Hall, Nw.w Yoik.
Philadelphia-48 Chasnut and 8 North High-sts.
Boston-19 Hanover-street, (only place in Boston,)
Baltimore-SO0 South Charles-st.
Ricihmond, Va.-195 Main-st.
Albany-Corner of Green and Hadson-streets.
Pittsburg Penn. -126 Wood-st.
Lowe uilie, Ky.-119 Fourth-st.
St Lout, Mo.-566 Market-at.
New-Orleais-3 Old Levee.
Monreal-63 Notre Dame-st.
These offices are for the exclusive sale of the Brand-
reth Vegetable Universal Pills, turd are sold at the uniAbin
price of 25 cents per box, with full directions.
1[J PEDLARS are never supplied with the Geiinine
Pills,.,-D neither are their) sold at wholesale to any but
to Agents; consequently it u of themn alone the Genuine
can be procured.
The following are duly authorized Agents for the sale
of my Pills in Rockingham County:
Portsmouth-J. Al MELiMONIS.
Cheater-Noye & Greenough.
Derry-Adams & Cashing.
Exeter-- Francis G r nt.
Eppin--Naih:miel Merrill.
Greenrand-J. K. Hatch.
Hamstead--Isaac Smith. '
do John Ordway.
Kingston-Webster t Clark.
Londonderry-Anderson & Phumer.
New-Marlnet-Haley Bantles & Ce.
Northwood-Simon Veasey.
do J. L, Knowles.
Salem-J. C. Ewings.
Seabrook- Jacob Greene. -
Windhamn-Robe.t Bartloy.
Seabrook-N Pike.
Hampton-r-John C. Forsaith.
Hampiton Flls-l.owell Brown.
Nou hi Hiampion- Nath'l Batchelder. ,
*D11uoti~ld.---J. ['. Stetculs.
.N Otlligha Ol--Br adLui t la~ldttl~. i ..
Candu--WVm Duncan
Raymond-I. & 9, Blake.
South New-Market-John T. Locke, P. M.
Paplin-D. B. Chase. /
Brrilwoud- Mnirell E. Smith.
5a1 dloiM n-- Fmdrrith Seas us.
\\ indhiun- Robeut Hartlny. -
Pelham-G Tyler.
Atlhinson--Aarnn Bartlett.
Plistow--M. 'I' Peaslee.
ABESTS In S. E. part of Starflord Co. are
Dover-G. & E. Wahlsigh.
do John H. \\ healer.
Durham-Abraham Perkins.
Lee-Gardner Towle
Somerswuilh- Mailt Noble.
Rochstier- Enoch a Iiiichouuse.

Rich Carpetings.
ARK II. 1%ENT1ORTII has constantly on
hand a Irege ",<'e,, lriniil ofi Impmnrid and American
CARPETINGI, RIti lS, &c. net, promptly re-
ceired. For the lowest price at No. 15, (late No. 6,)
Market-street. tf May 7.

Hill & C arr',
W TOULD inform their friends and the public
V that they have purchased the Stock and ta-
ken the store recently occupied by E. C. CRANE and
now offer an extensive assortment of the most fAsh-
onable apd well made
as low as can be purchased at any store.
They will continue to manufacture Ladies French
imitation SLIPPERS, equal to any imported. Also,
Gentlemen's BOOT2S 4 SHOEs to measure ofthe
first qu.lit).
Sept 29. tf

D R. DA EIS l.ha.rimnoedi his Office to Mrs TOMP-
J fON'S Boarding-House, No. 2-Islingtgn-st.
Slay 21. if

2d .door isif tue store ol A0 r Itepliereaesrse.
Anga21. ,l Town Accou ts.
IUmbrellas. ~ LL persons hating demrnan3 againAsL the TOWN of
PUm rellas. A FSMOLU I'll, ate req.isde.dio present them for
CASE 29, 30, arnd 32 inch, Ginglham LIaBREL- settlemeim in tlte ever-,l depariUinanid unler ahiclt thiey ac-
L"-,, anl: a good sBauriment ol 'Silkdo. jimi resseid edued, on or belr.'re the 20th at Fibhuary next, as itu hills
direct fiom ie t'lalderlphii llanufastduier, and fat sail will be paid Wl1ch are preienibd afitr ihiat lime.
low, al I ', Mdl kti-E'rret. B) oiilcr 4f ItheQ jflftLmeu.
Aug 20. isif MARK II. WENTWORTH. Jan 2,1, JOHN BENNETT, See,

Salt Rheum.
Tll'" I ubzci.bebi hlhring, as he has reason to believe
disrcoi .':.'?d a certain cure for the SALT SHEvUM
and which may also be considered as a remedy for vay
tious other humors, or cutaneous diseases, would inform
the public, that hie has applied for, and received the Uni-
red States Letters Patent, from the proper authority at
the city of W asli4ii1n, for said remedy, whichhe de-
noniutes a Cuiupmund for the cure of the Salt Rheum
and other Diseases of tihe Skin.
He is aware that some may doubt, whether there is
any cure for this disease. He has often doubted in h;m-
ielf. Many thIings however, once deemed impossible
sare now accomplished.
Salt Rheum, he knows by sad experience, is a disorder
not easily conquered. IHe was himself ,-ndfliffy afflic-
ted with it, more than twenty years ; and at times, for
months together, was unable to labor, and sometimes
even to walk, or dress himself. Hie applied to many
physicians ; and tried .various things prescribed by them
and others, but found little relief.
In the spring of le33, being very sick with the disease,
he had well nigh given up all hope of recovery. At that
time, he received from a friend a list ofr article, chiefly
indigenous to our own fields and forests, and admitted to
be good for the complaint, which articles he immediate
ly caused to be procured. With these things, and otith-
ers, which he had found in some degree beneficial, he
Formed a compound, and applied it to the diseased and
distressed frame. In three weeks, he can say with truth
and pleasure ; and he ought to do it with much gratitude,
that he was comparatively well ; and shortly aftei was
restored to perfect health, so far as regards Salt Rheum
and continues so to this day ;-a period of five year.
Hundreds of persons, afflicted by this previous malady,
have made use of this medicine ; and, as far as he can
learn, it has rarely failed to give satisfaction. In some
cases its good -ffects have been truly wonderful.
He will not state, as too many do, that his COM-
POUND is a cure for all diseases; but he has reason to
believe that it is not only a cure for Salt Rheum but good
for all rumors, such as Ring Worm, Scald Head, Shin
gles, Lep'osy, &c. &c. It has also been used for the
Piles, with the best effects.
No person need fear any evil from it, however old, or
young, or feeble ; for it is simple, and may be applied
with safety.
The following certificates and recommendations show
how effectual Ibis remedy is, when properly applied,
From the Rev. Joseph T. Hawes, of Edgecomb, Me
To all whom it may concern.
This certifies that my wife, after having been afflicted
with the Salt Rheum, at times, especially in the winter
seasons, for more than twelve years applied, About one
year ago to Mr William B. Trufant, of Bath for a cer-
tain ointment and medicine which hlie had advertised as
a cure for this dreadful disease. She obtained it, and
used it for several weeks agieeably to the prescription of
Mr Tirufant, when to her great joy she rlund hIerself, to
appearance perfectly cured. Sihe hais had some small
symptoms of the disease once since, but a brief applica-
tion oftthe ointment, &c. has removed them. ThIere can
be but little doubt I think, that a more thorough appli-
cation, at first would have effected a radical cure. I'hat
she has received great benefit from the use of this medi-
cine. I have never doubted for a moment ; though at the
time she began using it, 1 was skeptical. Though I wil
yield to no one in my hatred to quackery, I do most cor-
dially recommend ''Mr Trufant's Patent Medicine for the
Salt Rheum," to all who are afflicted with this-dreadful
malady, believing that if it should not in all cases affect
a permanent cure, it would at least greatly mitigate this
dreadful disease, and therefore prove to be a public ben-
efit. J. T. HAWES.
N. Edgecomb, April 15.-1838.
From Mr lHuston Stinson, of Georgetown, Me.
This is to certify, that my wife has been sorely afflic-
ed with Salt Ihturt,. at times, from a child ; and often
for months in succession, so that she was unable to be
about lhoase : and was thus deprived of nearly all the
comforts of life.
During this time, she made use of almost every thing,
which had been recommended to her, as good for the
complaint, but found little relief; and had formed the
conclusion that there was no help for her.
In the year 1837, she and her child, (six months old,)
were so badly afflicted, that they had but little rest, day
or night ; the child being almost covered with sores, and
had been in this state for several months.
A brother of mine, knowing the distress of my family,
advised me, by all means, to make trial of I'rufant's
Compound for Salt Rheum. Agreeably to his advice, I
purchased a quantity of it, and applied it as directed ;
and I cLan salely say, that in two or three days they found
gf real relief; and in four weeks time, the disorder entire-
ly disappeared, and, since that time, they have been free
from all humors whatever, and enjoy good health, and, I
have reason to believe, are perfectly cured. I have lost
two children with the same complaint. Had the same
medicine been applied to them, I have good reason to
believe, they would -now have been living. 1 value the
Compound highly, as a remedy for that awful disease,
and, with pleasure, would recommend it to all, who may
be afflicted with it. HUSTON STINSON.
Georgetown, May 19th, 1838.
Certificate of Mr Joel Howe, of West Prospect, Me.
This is to certify, that. I have a daughter, who was
very much afflicted with Salt Rheum, for five years. I
procured for her Mr William B. ''Trufant's medicine, by
applying which, she obtained relief, and, fdOr six months
past, has enjoyed comfortable health, JOEL HOWE.
West Prospect, April 12. 1838.
Extract of a letter from a gentleman ia Milton, Mass
DEAK SI e:-I am happy to state, that your medicine
for the cure of Salt Rheum has been oh essential service,
although I have used but one paper of the barks,and one
box of ointment. I find mysell very much relieved; and
I see not why the second paper, which I am now using,
will not entirely effect a cure. My complaint has been
of long standing; and at times very painful, my hands
being nearly useless.
"I am satisfied that your medicine is highly useful ;
from its effects on myself and on another individual for
whom I po reared some ; and I shall therefore recom-
mrend it to those afflicted, on every occasion, most cheer-
fully. Yours truly, ARIEL WORK.
Milton, Mass. April 281i, 1838."
The undersigned inhabitants, of Bath, certify that wi
have used tile medicine, prepared by William B. Trufant
as a remedy for the Salt Rheum. and have found it the
best we haye ever known ; and having no "doubt that t
in a valuable discovery, take the liberty to recommend
it to all who are afflicted with that inveterate malady.
Daniel .Marston, Jr. Nath'l Swasy,
Thomas Donnell, William Gardiner.
Elwil Robinson, Jesse Russell.
A. L. Stimson, A. TV. Turner,
James Hamilton, Aaron Donnell,
Henry C. Donnehl, .Martin Anderson,
Thos. P. I. Webb, Elisha Higgins,
Luke. Lambard, H. B. Webb, Jr.
Bath, May 1,1838.
Prepared and sold by the subscriber, at his store in
Waler Stieet.
Price -One dollar, with printed directions for pre-
prilng and applying. W. B. TRUFANT.
Buth, Jan 22, I838.
All letters from abroad, must be Port paid.
A G E.% TS -Potromoath, Brackett Hatchings; Ken.
nebunk, Daniel Reniick ; Kennebunk-Port Andrew Lu-
ques ; Saco, S. L. Goodale ; Portland, A. Carter; Wells,
Joseph Wilson and Aaron Maxwell; York, Cape Ned-
dick, George M. Freeman ; York Corner, Samuel A.,
Douglo- ; triullh llerwik, Charles Trafton ; Dover, Ass
A. "1uft. : Northa Betanlk, JerLiiuil LL.J,,Seadborn
( corner, Iu'pp & tl.,w ; S.., ,md, -, Hr/bbs &
.Conant; Alfred, Benjamin F. Chadbouor ; Waterbo-
rough, James Leinitt ; Hollis, Jonthatn Rumerv. Goet
ham, MeArthur & Smith; \\es brook. \\irren & King-
and by his Agents generally thlnughoiut the Stale,

No. 12, Mlerchants'Row, 1, ore-st.
Have received per ship Milo, a complete assortment o
CHINA and CROCKERY WARE, consisting of
Crates of cc. and Edg'd Plates, TwitBflers & Muffins;
Blue Printed do do do.;
I CC. and Edged Dishes,Nappies & cov'd Dirhes;
Bowls, Mugs, Jugs, Chariibers, Teas;
Coffees and Tureens, Cihair Pans, Bed Pans;
Ewers and Basons, Teapots, Foot Tubs, Slop Jars;
Absorbent Wine and Butter Coolers, Sallands;
Fruit Baskets, Knife Rests, Lustre Pitchers;
Toast Racks,sweet Meats, Custards, Pickles;
SBlue, brown, and green, printed and India DINING
WARE. new-and beautiful patterns;
Splendid China & Porcelain 'lea & Coffee Sets, &c;
An extensive assortment of cit, roughed, painted and
ASTRAL LAMPS; Dishes, Decanters,
Tumblers,Wines, Cordials, Jellies, Lemonades;
Custards, Patty Pans, Lamp Glases, Egg Cups;
Salts, Castor Bottles, Cruets, Butter T'ubs;
Hyacynths, cut and plain Parlor Lamnps;
Entry Lamps, painted, roughed and plain;
Fruit and Dessert Platen, Strawberry Dishes;
Plated and Japanned Castors, &q. &e.
Assorted Crates of CROCKERY WARE; in ocigina
packages, er re-packed with care to suitpurchasers
WAREIoaned to parties.
sept 26

Portsmouth Dying Establishment.
Nos. 28 & 30, Penhallow.street.
T HOMAS MURPHY respectfully informs the people
of Portsmnouth and thIe public that he is now ready
to attend to nIll orders that may be intrusted to his care.
DYiE Silk., Cottons and Woollens in a superior manner,
of every description.
Also, Cleanses Ladje's and Gantlemnn's'Woollea Gar-
ments, Carpets, Blankets, Shawls, &c. &c,
SLace and other Veils Dyed; in all cases,i at the risk *I
lie owner beyond the price ol dying.
All orders will be proiuilih and carefullyattended to.
*** Goods received for Coloring at the Dye-House,and
at REBECCA B. HARDY'S, No. 4, Daniel-street.
March 19. ly
Flour & Corn-Afloat.
500 Wt L.S.. F. Howaid-si F,.OLIR, freo new
0 Wheat; ,
2200 hsh While M.rlund CORN;
10-)Ii.h. %e,,ni RYE;
Just received and or ale Iby JOIIN N. FROST,
Jae. 14, No. 87 Market-it.

South Newmnarket Seminary.
rBHE next term of this Institntion will commence
A' THURSDAY, Feb. 13, and continue 11 weeks;
under lie inition of the peieent popular teachers, W. T.
HABLOW, A. B..and li. M. LEWINS.
Price of Tuition as -follows: .
Common English branches, $3,00
Mathematics, Boi.ny, N.,iuual Philosophy, 3,60
Chemistry, Book-Kteping and thie Languages, 4,90
Ornamental L,,,nchs, 6,.0
In no case, whatever, shall the charges, for regular li-
strce,ion, exceed s6.00 per qu11rter. except fur Music,
whi-h wiill hie .epe.ue hi.laigeol' ,00U,iltUi !UnIEg .l, nae
of Ihe Puar.) ,lore.
One-l.hil" ilie luimion is t' he paid i,t nlaunce, and tu-
itiun fees uill uIt he irece d fr \a less t. e ih in half a
quarter. Ehch ,id.,t".i ,i] be 25 centla ier~qtar.
ter fur incideaiai .pcnrcuses.
IThe u'-ce zi Boaind inI priuase families ia $1.50 per
'vefi .alluIodig 1lo.inA of the studeiLts board
'litmselvoi much cheaper; for lHim h purpose convenient
rumni iare ohiaiiied ina the neighborhood of thie Acddemy.

50 BOXES Bunch RAISINS; 20 Casks do; '
59 6l0 Draiums FIGS-tome eisis qohit% Eleme do,
Bags Fresh English WALNUT and FILBERTS;
Jaus Setile OLIVES; Baskets Olise OIL;
Boxes Jordan ALMONDS; G lars Ja rs P R U N ES;
Jan 7. Fur Bale ly J. G. ilSE.& CO.

The Franklin House.
THEsubscriber has the honorto inform
his friends and the public that he has
taken the Public House in Portsmouth, N.
H. well known as the Genenrl Stage House,
and berealler to be called the "FRANKLIN HOUSE."
- The subscriber begs leave to state for the information
of travellers that this House has just been pat in a state
of complete repair, and has been newly painted and pa-
pered throughout.--TheI old furniture belonging to the
previous occupants has also been entirely removed and
replaced with new andt genteel furniture of the best de-
The subsetiber flatters himselfthat, having been one
of the Eastern Mail Stage drivers from Boston to Ports.
mouth for many years past. he is well known to the
travelling public ; and that no assurances are necessary
that the "FRANKLit HousiE" will become one of the
most agreeable and comfortable lotels in the country,
and that no pains will be spared to make it in all re-
spects, a public house of tthe first description.
The "Franklin Housa" will be opened for the re-
ception of company on the first day of June next.
Portsmouth May 27, 1838. tf

Corn & Flour.
I O O $USH. White CORN;
1 0 800 do. Yellow do;
850 bbls. Sup. Fine Howard-st. FLOUR;
50 do. Fine do. do,
8 do. White Wheat do;
Now landing per schr. Hadassah. For sale by
Jan 28 J. N. FROST; No. 87 Market-st.
D R. MARSHALL'S Aromatic, Catarrh and IHead-
ache SNUFF. This Snuff is superior to any thing
yet knoVn, for removing that troublesome disease, the Ca-
tarrh, and also a Cold in thie Head and a Headache. It
opens and purges aill obstructions, strengthens the glands,
and gives a healthy action to the parts affected. It is
perfectly free from any thing deleterious in its composi-
tion-has a pleasant flavor, and its immetdiateefftet, after
being used, is agreeable.-Price, 60 ets. per Bottle,
Do- Marshall's Vegetable Indian Black PLASTER.
This Plaster is unrivalled for curing Scriofulous Swel-
lings, rum %% ies,- Lame Back and Fresh Wounds;
Pasins in ihe iide, Hips and Limbs; and seldom fails to
give relief in local Rheumatisms. If applied to the side
it will cure many of thle common Liver Complaints, and if
applied to the uneck in season, it will cure the Quinsy.-
The virtues of the Plaster have been witnessed by thou-
sands of the most respectable individuals in the States of
Vermont and New.York, who have tested its efficacy.-
Price. 25 cts. pir Box.
Sold by the Proprietor, CUHARLES BOwE, Middlebury,
Vt. and by Druggists generally in the cities and counties
throughout the United States and Canada.
Agents jn Portsmouth,
Oat 22. 9min

I ( j TONS first quality Free-Burning and, Le-
1 j P high COAL,jual received and for -sale by
Ap 23. tf E. F. SISE & CO.
The Farmer's Cooking Stove,
T HIS STOVE is for sale by
No. 2, Granite Buildings Daniel street
.cJyThey believe it to be decidedly the best ever offered
in this or any nther market; being so constructed as to do
a much greater amount of cooking with greater ease and
less fuel than any other Stove, also to heat a large Wash-
Boiler or Brass Kettle without interfering with the Boil-
ing Baking or Roasting: likewise having a pilac-e where
six Flat-Iroens may be heated at the same time in a few
It is also suitable fr either wood or coal, and so fitted
that thie fire may be brought close to the boilers in warm
weather, when the heat is not wanted in the room.
The Castings aire of a superior quality, very smooth and
haudsome, being made from the best Philadelphia iron,
from new patterns and warranted not to crack.
Theabove Stoves will he sold very low for Cash. The
public are requested to cll and examine them before pur-
chasing any other stove. Any p ermonnot perfectly suatis-
led with themrshall have their money refunded.
They have ahlso,
Rathbone's Improved Union Premium ;
used in nearly all tie Public Houses in Boston;
New and elegant it-rj Parlor,' Stx Plate, and
Funnel, Sheet Iron, Sheet Z.,c, .9l1et Coip|pr, ai-h all
kinds of Tinand Japanned 1\ .,ne. cuni.iari] u
Portsmouth, Aug. 27, 1839, tf

Crockery -W are.

Rail-Road House.
THE Sulisc, iliers would respectfully inform
Iheir Irrn, i and the piiulic ilinat iheyhaie ta-
kenthre DEARBORN TA VERN, thich
hI a ee fitiled up a here the) siill be happy ta
wall on ihe public. .
T'lins house Is itl.ilad in the centre ol Ithe pleasant vil.
lage of Hmpion, hailf way froen NewburypOrt to Porls-
mouili, on the great stage iuaJd, aliout 20 rosi East of ihq
Easitern Rail-Road, I of a mi from the Academy, and 2
mileis from Hampton Beach. The viiiors at the Beach
will fiud thal ike facilities of communications with Boston
and elsewhere afforded at this staidu are ich am to reader
it the inoat desirabile place of residence i this vicinity.-
W'e ar also prepared ts accummodlt a number of BoarD
ders through the season.
The Table and Bar will he well supplied. The Sial
bleis are large and commodious., and eery aitsletion will
be paid to them. The public .May rest assured that the
subacriber n will ue eleriy aertioa to give salifactli1 to
lleir customers a'id to render them in erery way comfort-
able. The patronage of iravellersn is respeclfi.lly solicited,
Jan 21,1840.

Genesee and Richmond Flour.
5 BL0 Sup. Cen, FLOUR ;
()2 35 do. scrtathed Gea do.;
74 do. Sup. Rlichniuad do.4
26 i do. Beach Brand Gen. do.;
Now landing from Sehr. floo. flom New Yorki, an
formal, by JOLN 1z-1A\VERS.
No. 61 Mlarkit Street,
Ilerehanrla "ar
For isale as shabove 100 bushels MEAL r-oin 'mornern
Round Corn .'"I. 7.
To ihe Mechanics and Farmers of
I .N S U R N E t "0 tI PA N V offer an opportunity of
reasonable and equal iiniurinte gainuii Fire.
They take no risks upon Factories or Mills.
In large towns, their risks are very limited, as they In-,
su'e no more i am two teinemenit in any one block, and
those notc,',luoi, nor any building l,.Iate'er, unless
from their iltuaalion, ilie) inay he coasidered eqoil to de-
tached-or farm risks.
Permanent Agents of the R. Mechanics' Mutual Inm-
rance Comupin, :ue iginpirpolmnted in most of the Shire
tr. n s l h.. 'ill '.ffer every facilhy to all those
willingg to effect reasonable 4" squal Ina,,ance.
(tlh, uoer the Itank-office hours from I&
till 12 A M, sd ornJ om 2 till 4 P. M.
C. E. POTTER, Secretary.
Portsmouth, Nov. 29. 1839.

New Rice.
Q TIERC(S fresh best RICE, jwt received per
Brig Planet and Savannah, ani for talh by
Jan 21.. tf C.H.&A.H.LADD.

Super French Thihet Cloths.
W ILLIAM JONEFS &SON, will oeileslthis day 1
case of Bile Bl,cLk and luvifille Green THIBET
CL.OTHS f the very beat qbuliy importied at No. 29
Mirket SI. 6,u Nov. 26.

Edward F. Sise & Co.
SNo. 17, Merchaants'Row, Porinioulh ,N. H.
aiOH WALtXEA. tf, July 25.

No. 22, Piahalio street.
I!c' Old Boolks rebound at shortfaotice.
ru, isnouil, Jul) 2, 1839.

Smiths' Coal.
1 O CALDRONS Richmond Smiths' COAL,
1 of ex ellenil jUdlil%-i;'r sale liy
Jan 21. if C.H. aA. H. LIDD.

] lf% HAMS rle BACON, wurranedil ell ru'ed
-for sale by P. CURRIER,
Jan. 21, 184u. Stall No. 3, Btri.k t Makei.

1 i~A BBLS. Philadlelphia FLOUR- landing thin
1 day from achr. Pearl. For a.le lby
'Richmond Coal.
7f CHALDRONS Richmond Coal, gonil qnialily,
7 0 forsale. Apply to GEORGE ItAY\ES.
Jan. 21,

Lady's Book-25,000 Copies.
J F. SHORES & SON, No. I Market-street% havs
J received
THE LADY'S BOOK, 1:,r J,,,uarv. Eiiied bly MI.
Sarah J. Hale. Mrs L. H igui.r,,e). i il L..ui.i A. Gndey,
and articles IY Mrs Ogr-..i, Sn1iiii, \\'ion, &itrwe, Eilel,
Parson., I in..r Lowd. Hofland, Halte and Sigonuev;
Misses M ll.,d, Buchanan, Lewis, W ierrrin, W\ uod-
bridge, Gould and Hale., Witlih colored llte of Fiion,
Pattern of Lace V1, erk, Music' and Unculrr.ied Figured f
Fashions. Printed with an entirely liea aUnd tlegant lypai
25,000 is the present number.
LADY'S lCOMPANiOq, forJ.,.nimi-enl. elli"lie t ili an
PI.ti at ing >l itihe Dwelling Hini r f %% ahiiigton. Mount
Vei, ,ci nrt taro 1l gmr of Music.
A lew t..,'.' I blIh these works on hand for new stub.
erilbers. Also lately receivMd as above.
The tl'. la of Joseph Stephens Buckuminsirr with
Memnoir -' i'n hl'e. 2 vols.-new edition.
Woman's Mlssioh.-A Work highly recommended.
Letters oil Confirmation. By Rev. L. Blake.
Delusion, or tbe Witchl of New England.
Rosanna or S.cenes sbout Boston. By 'Mrs Lee.
The Cnltmreofithe Beet and Maufactureof Beet Stgar.
By Datid Lee Child.
Spitfite. By Capt. Chanier. 2 vols.
Governess. 11, Lad2 Ul-.,L.i.U. 2 vol.
Preferment. B) Mr-'% ti;. 2 %lv..
.Life of Gen. Harrison. Jan 21.

llartl'rd Fire Insurance Co.
IlAR ronr,, Corts.
-INCORPORATED in 1811, with a Capiltdl to
H150,000, ahd power to increase the *saie of
This long established Institution has lfor more than a
quarter of a century transacted its ex:.nsivu business
on the mos1 t jua. anld ltbulal pliiL;ple, paying Its losses
with honorable pionipine,, sld the pieseni Board of
Directors pledge ilieiinelves in this particular, fully to
maintain fie giigh rnpul 1ion of the Cotmpany.
It insures nri th- ntiul liuorable terms evury descrip-
tion of properly lots iand dtii.ige by fir, bu:
takes no marine inks. Applicnnon Ifur insurance may
be made personally 1or by letter to the subscri-
bers, who are appointed Agents for Puiisnioull, and the
netghboring towns, with full power to issue Policies
without delay, and on the lowest and maosi favorable
terms. EDWARD F. SISE & Co.
Aug. 16. istf. No. 17, Meichanltmikuw.

4 0 BBL8. of best Winter'APPLES, Grafted
4 00 Fruit, for with ihe ilir,rksil pr ice %ill be
Oci 15. If 48 Maiiket-t

['inter Pressed If hale Oil.
B1 S. Wi.iei Presed %hale OIL, of irst
q1 0 .liy, for .ile by
March 5. if (I) C. H. & A. H. LADD.
I'aintcd Canvass Carpets.
1ILLIAM JONES & SON, No. 14, Market.lst,
Hatejuit ieLi( nJd .rn or.iuigumen.firin Ihe nEn,.-
f.iriurers, lull sepply of ihe alioie, rif ilie iliffereini a idlha
frnm 2-4 (ot8-4, ot nec aiid lieauitul pailrlnm, whiith are
offered si a great reuictnin fi'tm former prices.
W. J. nil S,.ii a ill lI, kepl roriantly supplied imh all
the new p-iternp. Chlilse anli Carriage rnmkd-r, will be
supplied illih any quiianin. at ls lauesti !tauufcrinier's
tir nes. It tMa:irch25.
$ Notice.
AIL pers. inn.ilreLed 10 EZEKIEL V. NASON
on ncouaili are requecied In metlle ihe same imrn.edil
siely or iheir asCitullF tHill lie left l uLh an aloirne for
rcrlkipon (J) if April 16. 1683.
Roakangham, as.
By ihe -Itmor.bla Judge of Prolmie for laid County.
To ile hl..- falr.erIanu of JOHN BENN'Ti!, -f New
inn ,ket in rnidl C.soriiu, iliu is uuider dIe Gu'rilinnn.hip
ll TIIOMAS CHE.:WEl.LLand to all persons iuler-
emti'I, G R t arTiN.
Y OU .,re liirehy nltihlel ilihit the aiad Gunrliun of
jaid dice.taeit Mill pre-peni liii eciiit rif line guar-
ilianal.ip mdl Briniei, at ilie Prulmis Court tub. hol-
den at Eseler, in aiad coiniy, on ilie Wednesay neat ful- the se.und Tuesiday ..I Fehrunry ueIX, M io'elock
A. M. Iui eraminaijon atd rllounnre.
YOLr ale liereifore hereby riled io appear at said court
iu be heard iheieon, ned lo make such objections s5 )ou
may then ha e. And nr.iice is hereby required to be gis-
elii) Causiug lhls ciitiion tl bt lunblnelied in tiie New-
H ainpsliire Guzetie ilree weeks ,aeesulne, dlie lasipitil.
licAlaon ilierrnI'In he prior Io iaid Court.
Dated at Esa-le,, Jini.iry 15, A. \'. 1840.
By order of the Judge. JOHN KELLEY,
Jn~r. 28. Rrg'r Probate.