Independent chronicle & Boston patriot
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073193/00003
 Material Information
Title: Independent chronicle & Boston patriot
Uniform Title: Independent chronicle & Boston patriot (Boston, Mass. Semiweekly)
Alternate title: Independent chronicle and Boston patriot
Running title: Boston patriot & daily chronicle
Physical Description: 29 v. : ; 61 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Hale, Nathan, 1784-1863
Publisher: Ballard & Wright
Place of Publication: Boston Mass
Creation Date: November 19, 1836
Publication Date: 1817-1840
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Boston (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suffolk County (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Suffolk -- Boston
Coordinates: 42.357778 x -71.061667 ( Place of Publication )
Citation/Reference: Brigham, C.S. Amer. newspapers
Additional Physical Form: Also issued on microprint by Readex Microprint Corp. and on microfilm by Graphic Microfilm.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 49, no. 3769 (June 4, 1817)-v. 77, no. 6166 (May 23, 1840).
General Note: "For the Country" appears in under the masthead until Sept. 27, 1817.
General Note: Published by Ballard & Co., 1829-1831; Nathan Hale, 1832-1840.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09881700
lccn - sn 83021192
System ID: UF00073193:00003
 Related Items
Related Items: Independent chronicle & Boston patriot (Boston, Mass. : Daily)
Related Items: Boston patriot & daily chronicle
Related Items: Boston patriot & daily mercantile advertiser
Related Items: Boston patriot & mercantile advertiser
Related Items: Boston daily advertiser & patriot
Related Items: Boston daily advertiser (Boston, Mass. : 1836)
Preceded by: Independent chronicle (Boston, Mass. : 1801)
Preceded by: Boston patriot and morning advertiser
Succeeded by: Boston commercial gazette (Boston, Mass. : Semiweekly)
Succeeded by: Columbian centinel (Boston, Mass. : 1804)
Succeeded by: New-England palladium (Boston, Mass. : 1840)
Succeeded by: Boston semi-weekly advertiser

Full Text




PATILIOT.... Pablikhed on We'daesday and &Saturdal,
Terms, $4 per annurnm. .payable in advance.
0:- All Advertisements likewise appear in the Boston Daily
Advertiser and Patriot.
y{ Office .N'os. 6 $ 8, Congre.v street,., .near State street.
AJqf ETS... Thominas Tucker, Newton Corner; Reuben Macy,
NAtntucket Mass.-N. March & Co. P.,rt6mouth, N. H.-Jona.
Marston, Jr., Machias Port, Me.-Hale & Hallock, (Editors of
Jwirnal Cornmi-rce,) New York-Benj. B. Ilussey, Charleston,
S. C.-S. C. Parkhurst. Cincinnati. lOhio

'r : .' "' .'. "-^J,',^ -. ._ L":, i ''--


From France.-We have received our files of Paris
papers to Oct. 15. The. receipts of the revenue of
France within the three first quarters of the year have
exceeded those of the corresponding period of last year
by the sum of 23,345,009 francs; and those of three
first quarters of 1834 by 33,180,000 francs.
The Review of the Two Worlds, one of the ablest
and most extensively circulated literary journals of
France, contains an article on the Presidency of Gen.
Jackson, and the choice of his successor.
The Emperor of Russia has sent to Maj. Poussin a
box of beautiful manufacture, enriched by a superb
antique cameo, in testimony of his esteem for the work
which that officer has lately published, entitled Works
of Internal Improvement in the United States. This
work, embracing descriptions of all the principal rail
roads in the United States, including not only those
which are finished, but those which are in progress,
was sometime since received at the Foreign Bookstore
in this city, an establishment to which the reading pub-
lic are indebted for the first introduction into this city
of many valuable foreign works.
We hear that the'bill relating to the duties on indi-
genous sugar will not be completed until M Duchatel,
in whose hands it is,has made a tour in the departments,
to visit the principal manufactories of sugar from beet-
The Journal du CommerCe has the following:-Gen.
Damremont, who set out for Toulon two days ago, has
for his ostensible mission to take the command at Oran.
His real mission is to explain clearly to Marshal Clau-
sel the views of the Cabinet, and the conditions upon
which he may retain his command. He must first send
an apology to the Ministry for having tendered his re-
sigo nation, as the Cabinet cannot submit to be thus dealt
With ; Gen Damremont is next to remind the Marshal
that the Government intends to preserve what it has in
Africa, but not. to conquer more. If the Marshal fully
comprehends the state of the question, and consents to
deliver the letter required by the Ministry to the Gen-
eral, the latter will not make a long stay in Africa; but
if, as is most probable, the Marshal refuses, Gen. Dam-
remont has an appointment to the command, which he
will produce."
The Bons Sens affirms, in contradiction to the opin-
ion of the press in general, that the expedition to Con-
stance has been definitively resolved on, and that the
Duke de Nemours will form a part of it. The Duke of
Orleans, it adds, will remain at Paris, as it has lately
been determined that the two brothers shall never go
out together to war.
The Siecle says, we know not on what authority,-
"M. de St. Priest is recalled from Lisbon, either for
what he has done or what he has not done, and is suc-
ceeded pro tempore by M de Bois-Lecomte, who will
proceed from Madrid to Portugal as soon as M. de La-
tour Maubourg arrives. it appears that M.de St.Priest
is to do the contrary of all that the British Ambassador
has done at Lisbon-"'
We understand that M. Jabat, late Spanish Ambas-
sador at London, who has arrived at Paris, is not charg-
ed with any mission, his relations with Queen Christi-
na's Government having ceased, by his refusal to make
oath to the Constitution ofl8l2.
The Government yesterday received the following
telegraphic despatch from Bayonne, dated 7 in the eve-
ning of Wednesday :-" A letter from Madrid says,
Oormez is at Montenp, preparing to repass the Guadal-
quiver and the Sierra, in order to throw himself into
the mountains of Volide, in consequence of the demon-
strations made by the Captain-General of Seville, who,
on the 28th, had assembled 4000 men at Carmona.-
Sauz was, on the 6th, at six leagues from Oviedo, which
was occupied by 2000 troops and militia, determined to
make a stout resistance. The Portuguese brigade ar-
rived there on the 2d, from Leon, by forced marches."
The Journal des Debats states that Gomez, after oc-
cupying Andujar, which is twelve leagues in advance
of Ubeda, passed the Guadalquiver by the bridge at the
end of the town and marched to Arjona, a village two
leagues beyond, on the road to Jaen, whence it is dis-
tant 6 leagues. It is also stated that the troops of Gen.
Alaix have, been conveyed in wagons to the mountains
of Andalusia, thus making two days' march in one to
regain the six days' march which Gomez had been suf-
fered to have the advantage of. At the present mo-

ment, Gomez is in a position to over-run the whole of
the north of Andalusia, without impediment; but if he
remains as long at Jaen as lie lately did near Requena,
he'may possibly be unable to recross the Guadalquiver,
or will find himself taken by surprise between the di-
vision of Gen. Alaix, and the columns which are march-
ing from Seville and Ecija upon Cordova.
'Tie Messager says :-" Gomez is surrounded on all
sides, and has scarcely a probability of escape. On the
approach of the rebels to Jaen, the inhabitants and the
national militia ol the town, seconded by a detachment
of troops, decided upon making a vigorous defence,
and succeeded in repulsing Gomez, wao immediately
changed his direction, and on his retreat lost some
men, who were made prisoners by a few cavalry from
the town. The escape of the Carlist chief will be com-
pletely cut off, in consequence of the combined move-
ments of Generals Rodil, Alaix, Quiroga, the forces of
Seville and Cordova, and the troops and mobilized Na-
tional Guards of Estremadura. The junta of armament
and the ayuntamiento of Cadiz, have taken active meas-
ures for the mobilization of the National Guards, and
have declared themselves in permanence till the enemy
had been destroyed. Letters from Estremadura present
an equally favorable account of the spirit with which
the inhabitants of that province are animated. Nearly
18,000 National Guards (15,000 infantry, and 3000 cav-
alry) have been organized there, and are now marching
towards La Macha. The letters of the 27th, from Se-
ville, state that the greatest enthusiasm prevails in An-
dalusia, and that the most energetic measures have been
taken in that province to oppose the progress of Go-
mez. Donations to the amount of two millions of reals
have been presented by private individuals, to purchase
horses and mules for the cavalry and artillery. A bat-
talion of mobilized National Guards had marched from
the city ; a battalio'of riflemen was to follow on the
ensuing day, and also a battalion of marines, who had
arrived at Seville from Cadiz. Letters of the 28th,
from Cordova, say that the town is well fortified, and
determined to hold out against Gomez to the last ex-
tremity. The Marquis de Boreda, who had. accompa-

- 4:



The .ffair at Smyrna.-Capt. Inglee, of brig Banian,
from Smyrna, states that he entered a protest before
his departure, against the unwarrantable detention of
his vessel by the commander of the French squadron
on that station ; which, with a representation of the
affair, has been forwarded by the American Consul,
Mr. Offley, to our government. ft will be recollected
that the French commander took possession of the Ban-
ian to search for a deserter, who was not on board,
and took the vessel back to Smyrna.
We learn also from Capl. Inglee that on the 15th and
16th of September, eighty camel loads of figs were re-
ceived at Smyrna. The price they bore was exhorbi-
.tant, owing principally to an attempt on the part of
some English houses to monopolise the market. They
were expected to cost fourteen cents per pound on
From the military and civil Governor of Valparaiso, to
the Administrator of the Custom House.
VALPARAISO, July 2, 1836.-1 am informed by the
minister of the home department, that on the 20th
inst. government having received advices that Chilian
products, vessels and manufactures, in Peru, have en-
joyed the privileges granted by the treaty ratified on
the 28th July, 1835, with that Republic, only up to the
16th May, 1836, government therefore have decreed,
that all lPeruvian products and manufactures imported
into this Republic since the above 16th May, and which
have paid duties subject to the above treaty under se-
cqrity, shall now pay the full duties imposed before the
treaty; and that this degree does fully and totally an-
nul the treaty between the two Republics, of July 28,
1835.-.Y. Y. Star.
Horology.-A French journal gives the following
description of a recent improvement inthe art of clock
An English mechanic, Mr. Stromber, has just been
applying the impulsive force of air to horology, and
the results he has obtained from his experiments seem
destined to bring about a great revolution in the pres-
ent system of clock making. Mr. Stromber has ex-
hibited an air clock of a truly surprising simplicity in
its construction. Air compressed at six atmospheres
escapes continually from three little tubes, upon three
wheels of different dimensions, which are made'to
turn by means of this air. These three cog wheels
are calculated in a manner to keep up a regular quick-
ness of rotation. This instrument is a real chef
d'ouvre in horology, and requires to be wound up but
once in three months. It is an example of the most
difficult calculation that can be made on the expansive
power of compressed air, combined with a chronomet-
rical system of wheels.

The Royal Tar.-The brig James Brewer, which ar-
rived here on Saturday last from Stockholm, on the
10i h inst. fell in with the wreck of a steam boat,Cash's
Ledge bearing N. W. distant 15 miles. It is supposed
to be the Royal Tar.

The Portland papers publish the following letter.
United States Revenue Cutter Mlorris, )
Portland, .Nov. 14. i 836.
To John Chandler, Esq., Collector of the Customs,
Portland, Maine.
Sir :-Agreeably to your instructions dated the 31st
ult., directing me to "proceed with the Cutter 'Morris,'
under my command, to Fox Islands thoroughfare, Isle
of Holt and vicinity, aad examine the shore of the same
for such property as was on board of the steam boat
Royal Tar when burnt, and bury the dead bodies of any
of the.unfortunate people that I might find which were
lost in her, &c.," I sailed from Portland on the morning
of the 1st instant,and the same evening arrived at Owl's
Head, Penobscot Bay, where I met Capt. Howland
Dyer of the Revenue Schooner "Veto," stationed at
Castine, who very cheerfully volunteered his and his
vessel's services to assist me in the undertaking. On
the 2d inst. I visited Vinalhaven, where we offered a
passage to a Mr. Corson, one of the sufferers from the
Royal Tar-the invitation wvas accepted ; while there
we obtained information from John Kent; Esq. Post
Master, that a trunk had been picked up and carried to
Fox Island by a fishing vessel navigated by Geo. Pool,
A. Guy and Andrew Orn,-its lock was broken by
them and the trunk lightened of $92 50 cents. I im-
mediately despatched Lieut. Roach to the residence of
those individuals. Pool was at home, and stoutly de-
nied having taken any money from the trunk, but con-
fessed that Orn had taken $12 We then called at
Orn's house, taking Mr. Pool with us-found nobody at
home but Mrs. Orn, who displayed a spirit which I be-
lieve is not very common among time ladies of Maine-
at least I trust not; but she finally gave up twelve dol-
lars, and we escaped from her ladyship without sustain-
ing any material injury. The above-mentioned trunk
belonged to John Ames, Esq. of Tamworth, N. H.
On the third and fourth we were employed examin-
ing the shores of Vinalhaven and the islands in that
vicinity, seeking information, &c. On the 5th we
visited" and strictly examined Deer Island and its
neighborhood. On the- 6th visited and examined the
Isle of Holt, took depositions, and searched one house
and a vessel that was seen near the baggage the eve-
ning of the disaster. At this place we stuck up a copy
of the enclosed Notice. On the 7th returned to Fox
Island and despatched Lieut. Roach and Gunner, to
examine the same, and to stick up several copies of the
said Notice. On the 8th, Messrs. Pool, Gay and Orn
appeared to have become alrarmed, and deputized a
Mr. Thomas R,. Crocket to call on me and say that
Mr. Pool was willing to deliver up to me eighty dollars
and fifty cents, (the balance then missing from Mr.
Ames' trunk,) if I would consent to .stop all proceed-

ings against him. I told him to bring the sum claim-
ed, and I would withdraw all proceedings. On the 9th
1 received a note from Mrs Pool, enclosing eighty dol-
lars and fifty cents, and stating that her husband was
absent. I have now in my possession (after deducting
some trifling expense,) ninety dollars, subject to the
order of Mr. Ames. On' the 10th, being convinced
that nothing more could be ferretted out, I made sail
for Owl's Head, to offer passage to any of the passen-
gers of the Royal Tar that might be found there.
1 feel myself under special obligations to Lieuts.
Roach and Williams, and Capt. Dyer of the Castine
Revenue Schooner Veto," for their exertions and ad-
dress in the execution of this undertaking.
Every body, I believe, is already aware, that it was
owing to the extraordinary exertions and presence of
mind of Capt. Dyer of the said Castine Revenue
Schooner, that any of the passengers of the Royal Tar
were saved. I have conversed with many of them, and
they all look on him as their preserver. I found him
seriously wounded and burnt in several places, and his
treatment of the unfortunate since the disaster, has
endeared him to every friend of humanity. Many of
them have been fed and clothed at his expense, and in
doing this, he has, to my knowledge, distressed himself
and family. One of the unfortunate passengers (a fe-
male,) is now at his house in a very dangerous situa-
tion, being seriously burnt and otherwise wounded.-
Ought not his exertions and sacrifices to be represented
to the Department? He has too much modesty ever to
represent his own case. He is universally admitted to
be a first rate public servant, and withall a very gen-
tlemanly man.
The kind attention of the following gentlemen of
Vinalhaven towards the passengers of the Royal Tar,
are worthy of notice, viz: John Kent, Esq. Postmaster,
Paul Sawyer. J. & J. Brown, Mail Contractors-in

1O0STON. rey. Westminster-Jos H Whitney, Edw Whitman. PENITENTIARY DISCIPLINE'
Fitchburg-Alvah Crocker, Isaiah Putnam, Francis LETT'rf VI.
FRIDAY MIORNING, NOVEMBER 18. 1836.1 Perkins. Gardner-Martin Dunster. Webster-H To the Editor of the Boston Daily Advdrtiser:
Whitaker. Berlin-J D Merriam. Nortdhhidge-C Sir,- The w4ter in the Examiner frequentlyanodes
MASSACHUSETTS ELECTION. Bowen. Bolton-Jos. Sawyer. Princeton-#ohn Whit- to a supposed concealment of the actual receipts and
Votes for Governor, compared with those given at ney. Shrewsbury, Paxton, Hardwick and Harvard vot- disbursements .t the Eastern Penitentiary. A more
theeleti;nf185. e elecon C. Alvord, Henry Chapman, (Whigs.) Northfield- tution than to say of the Board or Inspectors that "thtey
Eterett, M1orton. 18erett S. C. Allen, Jr., Asahel Sawyer, (V. B.) Gill, -- are not willing to publish a detailed statement of theex-
& r ltoe,% Pomeroy, (Whig.) penses of that establishment." (p. 387.)
In94towns,corrected,21,818 19,379 17,849 l38SC,i Springfield-fJoelMiller, Stephen C Bemis, Edmund The Examiner and his prompter well know, or ought
Walpole 134 42 88 37,Palmer, Austin Chapin 2d, Sam'1 H. Stebbins, David to know, that this is no part of the business of the In-
Foxborough 48 73 .56 34
Medway 115 135 162 108 1 Bemis, Sam'l Bowles, Daniel W. Willard, Chauncey spectors. The act of Assembly prescribing their duties,
Franklin 82 121 93 125 Chapin, Alpheus Nettleton-Whigs. W.Springfield- requires of them to transmit to the accountant depart-
Bellinghliam 55 67 25 35 1 Linus Bagg, Luther Frink, Josiah Jobnson, Lewis mentofthe government, "on or before the first Mon-
Sudbury 63 94 95 51 5 Wariner-V. B. Ludlow-Joseph Bucklin-V. B.- day in February, annually, a detailed statement of their
DoLancaster 245 4 67 115 107 65 : Monson-Welcome Converse, Hiram Newton-Whigs. accounts, to be settled and adjusted in .the usual man-
Dourlas 67 115 107 6
-milford 97 15"2 .112 -79 Northampton-Thos. Pratt, Wm Clark, AsahelStrong, ner." This is punctually and faithfully done,or the de-
Upton 123 69 102 30 C. P. Huntington-Whigs. Longmeadow-Burgess linquency would not escape the animadversion of these
Uxbridge 157 93 133 74 Salisbury-Whig. Belchertown-IsraelTown-Whig. who are always on the watch for occasions of reproach
Mendon 114 214 101 128 '
Bolton 124 41R 12g2 20; Wilbraham-Walter Stebbins, Win. Knight-V. B.- against those who are in power. Thus they form a part
Plympton 98 40 80 19 Granville-Elijah Seymour, Levi Parsons-Whigs. S of the regular public documents of the year. If the
East Bridgewater 1o14 110 1052 54 Hadley-Daniel Payne, Joel Miller--Whigs. South- Legislature chooses to regard the statement as a matter
SpWatertown 1 02 87 105 '527 wick-Robert Forward-V. B. of local, domestic interest, it, is not the fault of the In-
Lincol n 65 20 46 6" At an adjourned meeting in Newburyport, for the spectors. There is the whole story told, in black and
Hansbon 22 73 31 47 choice of five additional Representatives, two only were white ; the facts are within the reach of every citizen
Tewksbury, corrected 69 67 70 58 chosen viz Charles H. Bach and George Lunt. The of the country, who is disposed to acquaint himself with
Ludlow 8 98 8 ~temeio them. They are spread out upon the tables of the
SPalmer 90 150 84 117, vote to choose six was reconsidered., and the meeting ihem. They are spread out upon the tai es ofthe
Falmouth ,148 .53 130 2 was dissolved. Legislature, before friends and foes, indiscriminately,
Sandwich 163 v, 233 91 138 and must pass .the sharp ordeal of men whose boasted
Dartmouth, 145 141 100 37 The amendment oJ the Constitution.-The vote in province it is to watch, with sleepless vigilance, the
Stow 45 -66 50 61I
MaSden 130 37 22 ]82 this city on the Amendment of the Constitution was treasure-box of tihe Commonwealth. Surely it would
Weymouth 65 205 70 201 295e2666 nays The tickets of the Van B be a marvellous thing indeed, if the half dozen gentle.
Berkley 15 68 32 53 2957yeaand 2666 nays. The tickets of themen who are charged with the inspection of this"Peo?
Raynham 52 103 91 4 ren partyrere printed with a Yea on the Amendment tentiary should be able to impose upon the AssenV",'
Mansfield, cor. 8 122 86 36!
Marshfield cor 82 64 3S 89 question, and the tickets were generally deposited and people of Pennsylvania, or conceal from them any
Ashburnhani 137 .95 98 75 entire. Most of those who voted the Whig ticket information affecting their interests; and still mote
Berlin 79 t23 78 14 e g i strange if that powerful and independent State should
Dudley 12.2 111 90 91 either gave a negative vote or did not vote at all. In be disposed to throw a veil over the tFansactions of one
Fitchburg 160 137 151 56 moat of the towns from which we have seen any report of its proudest, most important and expensive -institu-
Gardner '108 7.8 10)6 56
Grafton 270 171 209 173 of the vote on this question, there is a large majority in tiopss., lest, peradventure, her sister States should find
Hardwick 112 101 151 6 the affirmative. The town of Lowell, however, gave out that she had made less money out of her rogues,
Harvard 123 108 111 1 -l than thV haveI
Holden 152 70 ]50 30 1157 nays and 66 yeas. We regret to say that the than they examiner believes the actual fact to!be that the
Hubrso 3 o150 65 .The Examiner believes the actual fact to' be that the
Hubbardston 135 80 1 37 amendment is apparently adopted by a large majority, Auburn plan will support thesame number of prisoners
Millbury 1346 12936 1 and that a subject of so much importance should have with the Pennsylvania plan art one sixth of the expense!
New Braintree 79 315 The reader will perceive that there maybe an amazing
Northborough 149 18-126 19 been regarded with so general indifference. The reader will perceive that there may be an amazing
Northbridg e 90 87 6 89- difference between "'what the actual fact is, and what
theoraineb"bliees t90 b87 Aothr na89wh
North Brookfield 136 50 135 .20 In the late election there appears to have been an an- the Examiner "believes it to be." Another nian, who
Oak ham 101 32 103 31 has investigated the subject much longer and much
Princeton 165 30 139 26 imated contest at Lowell. The whole number of votes more thoroughly tth te Examiner, and who has all
Shrewsbury 127 75 133 7.- more thoroughly than the Examiner, ad who has all
Southbridge 98 136 114 36- given there was 1777. The Van Buren ticket prevailed the advantage of him in point of information, expresses
Spencer 147 38 94 23 throughout,.by from ten to, forty votes. Eighteen Van the opinion that the net profits of a prison on the ilan
Sterling 224 35 202 24- of separate confinement, will be greater than those of a
turbrtidgt 160 137 123 94 Buren Representatives were chosen. pr o o .
Suttonf 16 46 prison on the principle of joint labour.*
Stuttond 116 46 .,.
Templeton 201 27 202 28' Rhtode Island Election.-The choice of Electors in As to the fact of SECLUSION and NON-INTEACOURSE,
Ward 62 29 61 15 R t p o W l T voe which is claimed as the peculiaZ feature of the Penn-
Webster 75 50 69 34 Rhode Island took place on Wednesday last. The votes sylvania system, the Examiner is disposed, after all, to
West Boylston 116., 33 122 20..' in ten towns, including Providence, with the majorities give the preference to the Auburn plan-anid certainly
Westminster 207 53 196 35 ,
Ashby 8 50 90 41 in three other towns, were for the Whig ticket 1375, if he makes this out, he will go far towards' divesting
Rrimfiel4 170 701 Van Buren 1413, making a net gain in these towns us of all partiality for the former.
Shirley 57 91 36 5 since the spring election of 514 votes. The whole hum- 'To maintain this important position., be shows, first,
iWales 56 40 50 1 e tesin lti o 51 e the anu negatively, that Dr. Lieber, who translated the French
Greenfield 1341 90 78 114- -ovteinArlasws
Gill 33 50 26 4 ber of votes in April last was 7,151, and the Van Buren Commissioners' Report, and made sundry notes upon it,
Rowley 212 52 166 r majority 1,086. The result therefore is yet quite un- does not bring any evidence to show thatperpetual silence
Sudbury 63 94 95 44 certain. cannot be maintained at .uburn-And' in the second
Franklin 82 1 that the French Commissioners do
Acton 29 152 Since the above was written, we have received from place,positively, that the French Commissionersdo
Boylston 124 41 89 9-(5 solemnly declare that thte sound of each others' looms,
Nantucket 348 94 266 69 the editors of the Providence Journal a statement of (one of the sharpest and most penetrating sounds that
Dighton 51 87 62 83 the votes received at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, in- can be made) is heard by the prisoners in the weavers'
Norton 3-. 99 77 43
Pawtucket 55 34 29 54-. cluding all the towns except eight. Of these towns, range of the Eastern Penitentiary! and stays the Exam-
Reboboth 66 86 .55 119 twelve have given Whig majorities amounting to 791. iner, very categorically-if the shuttle can be heard,
'Brewster 61 62 ? why not the human voice! To corroborate this logical
Orleans 82 0 46 and eleven have given Van Buren majorities amount- conclusion he cites the authority of the Prison Discipline
Eastham 63 6 46 12
Wellfleet 94 53 42 58 ing to 843, making an aggregate majority for the Van Society, (alias the Secretary of the Prison Discipline
Truro 27 21 :29 14 Buren ticket of 22 votes. The eight towns yet to be Society.) This evidence would hardly be regarded as
Provincetown 60 54 41 7 competent by anyone who knows the feelings of the
Carver 46 70 Z2 56 heard from; at the Spring election gave a Van Buren competenthby any onec who k astevereniedothe
Westfield 123 310 99 5 in these witness on tis subject. But who h-as evedeedthat
Southwick 49 122 30 1 majority of 1 1 votes. If, therefore in these eight the sound of a shuttle might be heard in adjoining cells
Granville 100 63 80 95 towns there should be a Whig gain exceeding 123, the of the Eastern Penitentiary? or that it was within the
Chester 98 117 78 80" Whig ticket will be elected. Otherwise the V. Buren compass of the numan voice to make itself audible at
Lon gmead ow 160 44 97
Wilbrahai 121l 140 78 97 ticket prevailL the same distance. Would it be fair to argue that a
Monson 188 188 148 si prison is insecure because the prisoners can work out
Brimfield 170 78 144 44 T'ew Jersey.-From the New Jersey election, which iof it, if they are furnished with tools and then .left un-
Holland 23 ;K 9 is-15daduvsie o ot
elchertown 189 1 240 7 took place on Tuesday and Wednesday, we have no- guarded and unvisited for a month?
South Hadley 140 59 13 53 inforJlation. We say for the Eastern Penitentiary that all inter-
Granbvy 126 18 95 17. course-between the prisoners is cut off. There is no
Easthampton 54 32 44 44t irginia-The Baltimore Republican gives the ma- alleviation of punishment in the sympathy of spectators
Southampton 96 100 94 109- r fah r f th Wan'- an all th
Athol 105 37 93 33 jorities in 116 counties and towns in Virginia, which or of each other. If the Warden and all the subordi-
Hinsdale 125 18 115 19 n f e in favor V rn nate officers of the institution are absent or in a dead
Enfield 102 48 108 3 give a balance of 2839 votes in favor of VanBuren. sleep, and the prisoners know it, it ia admitted that they
Westhamnpton 53 41 48 an make themselves to be heard fro joining cells
Williamsburgh 104 50 81.e 'eorgia Election.-We have the returns from Rich- can make themselves to be heard from adjoining cells
Hatfield 51 56 5 57 county W 4 Van Buren 324. Whig' gain with impunity. Whether such an event is sufficiently
SWhately 86 74 '"5 mnd count Whig495, Van Buren 324. Whig gain probable to be provided against in the construction of
Leoininster *232 51 19 since October, 133. a prison, we sulbmit to* any man who can. write his
Charlton 77 180 71 178 name.
Royalton 170 38 123 22 Kentucky.-The election in Kentucky began on the The opportunities for intercourse which occur on the
Warwick 78 65 101 54T o
Charlenmont 79 26 67 30 7th inst. The reports of' the result are beginning to Auburn plan, in its most improved modifications, are
New Salemu 126 67 110 64 reach us. But they are too limited to be the basis of perfectly obvious. Every march to and from their cells
.Sheffield 159 177 169 192 and their work affords such opportunities in abun-
Lanesborough 93 73 85 68 any calculation, dance. We have often seen their processions in which
"Pittsfidtki 2871' 283 254 0 Tennessee.-In this State, the election took place on half the men might be engaged in low conversation for
Cheshire 6 172 7 174 the 8th inst. In Abington, the vote was for Van Buren rods, without being heard by any man in authority.-
Goshen 70 4 59 5 411 Harrison 68 Upon the work bench, at the forge, or anvil, and in-
B'cket 106 57 119 67 The election in North Carolina took p lace on the deed in almost every part of the establishment, except
Otis 77 8'i 55 86 Thecion in Nort Cari.na oo l ac o in the immediate presence and inspection of an officer,
Great Barrington 161 12 124 99 10th. The next mail will probably bring us newsfrom facilities of communication abound.
I-wley 97 15 80 10 several counties. "That such is the fact I have been assured." says a
New Mralborouglr 15.3 174 168 179 toewohv eninae f
Plainfleld 110 1:i 90 11 t visiter, "hy those who have been inmates of the Au-
Stoneham 41 10 60 61 The Express mail commenced operations on the 15th burn Penitentiary. And even an official report of the
Chilmark 18 51 inst. We received the first fruits of it yesterday, in Commissioners of that Penitentiary, to the Legislature
EdI arto wn 67 57 6"2 23
Tisbury 49 31 33 16- several slips from our correspondents, from Baltimore. of New York, in which they speak of the admirable
.- -- -- It will anticipate the other mail in no place between discipline" ofthe institution, they say in the same
In2'21town 35,854 30,013 30,222 21,155 p p .breath-" We have seen within a few weeks past,
here and Washington, except when we have a steam- notes written on pieces of leather tending to excite in-
Senatore.-On receiving the full returns from Essex, boat mail. surrection. So far as they can safely venture, they
it appears that the whole Whig ticket is chosen in that Useful Knowledge Society Lectures .-The introductory (the prisoners, will be found talking, laughing, singing,
County, although one of the six candidates lost or 600 lecture before this society was delivered by Mr. Web- dwisthn athoferatin and ey llg witheach therime
votes by the substitution of another candidate in two steer on Friday evening last, to a very crowded audi- in gazin, at spectators, and waste or destroy the stock

or three towns. The Whig ticket received about 5,60 ____ 1M I m .
or thee towns. The Whig ticket received about 5, ence, in the Masonic Temple. The subject of his lec- they work upon. This, be it remembered, is their
votes, and the Van Buren 4,500. Six Whig Senators ture was 'the increased diffusion of knowledge at the own account of affairs. And well is it remarked by
are chosen in Suffolk, six in Worcester, and probably the British Commissioner already cited, that "this in.
two in Hampshire, one in Franklin, and one in Nan- present day, through all classes of society, and the cau- tercourse, however slight and occasional, materially
two in Hampshire, one in ranknses of it. RHe attributed it to the improved condition of contributes to destroy that feeling of loneliness which
tucket. These make a majority of four in the Senate. the laborious classes,arising from the greater productive- is the greatest of all moral punishments, and which ab-
Five Van Buren Senators are chosen in Middlesex,, ess of labour, in consequence of the improvements of solute and uaremitted seclusion cannot fail to in-
three in Norfolk, three in Bristol, and two in Plymouth. macinery, and the procensses of manufacture by the sp. It p h i r
-, _, .. ~~~machinery, adtepoess0 auairo I tpoal curdt h xmnrta i ru
The votes in Plymouth for the two tickets are very nar- application of science to the arts. The lecture was ment pron this point was ccurredto t the Examiner tharustedhis argulone;
ly equal, and if there are any scattering votes, there highly interesting and instructive, and to make sure of his case he very ingeniously intro-
maybe no choice. In all the towns except Hull, our duces to our notice an institution, which somebody
returns give to the Whig ticket, Shaw 2,788, and Meigs Historical Lectures.-The Lectures of the Historical has imagined, and which, if 'ever it should be drawn
2,785 votes, and to Kingman and Turner 2,832 and Society will commence at the Masonic Temple on out into any thing like a substantial reality, will have
2,834. Tuesday evening next. The subjects are of a class a decided advantage over tihe Eastern Penitentiary.-
whh s I T I ir And what can this be ? Will it secure the prisoner s
which must excite general interest, The first Lecture mind from the dreadful effects of solitary confinement,
The Senate.-Mr. Marston, of Barnstable, is elected by Mr. Austin, will be on the Siege of Boston,-an such as insanity and idiocy? Will it have a chapel
by a handsome majority, making 23 Whig Senators as- event the details of which cannot be very familiar to and two properly-constructed sermons a week, regular-
certained to be elected. Messrs. Chapin and Sage, the any individual now living, yet of a kind to be of deep ly, from a chaplain ; and a sabbath school too with
Van Buren candidates for Hampden, are chosen by a interest to every inhabitant of the city. theological students, to teach the convicts? Will it
majority of about 200 making 15 Van Buren Senatorscut off the sound of the shuttle and make it impractica-
majority of about 200, making 15 Van Buren Senators oliticalEconomy.-Mr. Louis Say ble for any two prisoners to hear the same peal of thun-
ascertained to be elected. The two Berkshire Senators Prs[w work on Potical ebrad.d. Say, r? No-nothing of all this, is to be expected. But,
remain to be heard from, but it is probable the Van Bu- of Paris, a brother of the celebrated J. B. Say, has it will so manage the prisoner as to make the public
ren candidates are chosen, in which case the Senate just published a work under the title of Studies on the acknowledgment of his crime and his disgrace, the best
will consist of 23 Whigs and 17 Van Buren men. Wealth of Nations. He attempts to establish in some evidence of his reformation! On the Pennsylvania
respects a new system of Political Economy, which is system, the discharged prisoner is made to think that it
,,- I, ,.. -. ,, .,. is an advantage to conceal his having been there. This
Members of Congress..-We have information of the said to be distinguished by its simplicity and the clear- is an advantage e ceptio conceal his having been there. Thisence of
Y is too much like deception for the tender conscience of
election of Messrs. Fletcher, Phillips,Cushing, Lincoln, ness of the reasoning on which it is founded, the Examiner. And vet in a previous paragraph he
Grennell, Calhoun, Hastings, and probably Reed, The Knickerbocker.-This journal for November has says-" We admit as fully as can be desired the advan-
Whigs, and Messrs.Parmenter and Borden, Van Bure tages enjoyed by the prisoner discharged from the Phil
Whigs, and Messrs.Parmenter and Borden, Van lBure- appeared, and is received in town by Jordan. It con- adelphia Penitentiary of not having been known as its
men. Messrs. Adams and Briggs are also probably re. tains its usual variety of original articles, and is in- inmate. He is as it-were new-born into the world, and
elected, though we have little information from their creased in dimensions. with his facultiesjfully developed, he has a new charac-
districts. ter to acquire; and it is his own fault if he do not ad-
We are informed that the omission of a prayer at the here to the good resolutions he may have formed in his
Mi,,bc-.rnf ,fre'n -pee-Mr. Reoel in anil the tnwn nt .. ',i;., 1. ,th, .,nr. TnJudcl;ial C.ninrt was tint hv r d. cell and become thenceforward a useful citizen. But

i ,k, .1..t I 4Y.,', '-''.'.' -,'-" .... >" "*-. '


27th do. John T. Andrews,
28th do. Timothy Childs,
29th do. Wnm. Patterson,
32d do. Millard Fillmore,
33d do. Washington Hunt, (reported.)
"The 30th and 31?st districts not heard from.
Those in italics are Whigs.
The following communication from one of the seced-
ing Electors of the Senatorial Electoral College of Ma-
ryland was received by the editor of the Gazette at the
moment when that paper was about going to press. It
will be seen that he informs his fellow seceders of his
intention to go into the College on Friday next. There
will then be twenty three qualified Electors, and but
one more is required to make up the number necessary
to chose a Senate.-Baltimore .4merican.
STo William Gwynn, Esq.
Sir-I will thank you to publish the letter herewith
annexed in your paper, and oblige
Your obedient servant,
Elkridge, Nov. 12, 1836.
ELKRIDGE, Nov. 12th, 1836.
To Messrs. McGill, Wason, Quynn, Fisher, Ellicoftt,
Bell, Vansant, Harwood, Hope, Sutton, Keene,Foun-
tain, Evans, G. A. Thomas, Duvall, J. B,. Thomas,
and George.
Gentlemen-Believing that the course we adopted in
seceding from the Electoral College was expressive of
the wishes of a majority of the people of Maryland, but
not having been sustained by that majority, and being
at all times willing to submit to the will of the people,
I have determined to obey this will as expressed by the
votes of the November Election, and shall repair to An-
napolis on Friday, the 18th ihst. and on the 19th quali-
fy as an Elector of the Senate, and I invite you to meet
me there, for the purpose of joining in making a quo-
I am with much respect, your obedient ser'vt,


. -M

NUMBER 58000

nations as these would 'hardly be considered desirable
by any moral or political economist. The are un-
known under the Penrnsylvania system, andi we trust
always will be .;--
In regard tq :the lack of informa dn of which the
Examiner again td again so loudly, and bitterly, and
-(as we think) unjuastly complains; we know not what
Wore can be done his relief thanr-husbeen done.
The Warden and hins assistants report minutely to
the proper authorities 'Qf the State on every subject
touching their respectiveL departments.- Thete4ep"rt,
as well as those of the Inspeotors, are all to be seen
and examined at the proper offie. Such publication
of them is made as is satisfactory to those who provide
the institution and pay for its support) and if any good
citizen of Massachusetts, or any other' State would
know more, he has only to do-what b-other inquirers
have done-go'and see for himself; and if be i' a ju-
dicious, unprejudiced man, he wil find,as others be-
fore him have found,that the Pennsylvania sy stem corn-
mends itself to the Legislator an1 true Philanhropist,
as far superior to any other system of penitentiary dis-
cipline hitherto adopted in this country or in any other.
As to the theology and philosophy of tlhe Examiner,
we can only say thliathey seem to us alike unsound.-
Unless he would have the prisoner married and supplied
with all the comforts and facilities of social life, during
the period of his duranoe, 'we anhbt undeirtand the.
appropriateness of the passap which- he cieas to this
point-" It is not .good for *. ft be alone."'? Nobody
pretends that a state of imprisonment is a state of na-
ture. The question is not what' is good for man as
such, but what is good for the criminal aud for-the so-
ciety whose wholesome laws hb has violated? He it.
duly tried and condemned, and brought "to the place
where the punishment o f hWofnee it tp.bN.Ited.-
And what scheme has yet been devised which accom-
plishesmore of the legitimate design of punIlshment,
than that .of solitude and labour combine ? "."
Thus far our chief attention has b'een given to thi
principles and statements of the Examiner, *.
have shown that these views and statements Ire<
tionable so faras to excite inquiry, and prevent aoi
untary acquiescence in them, we are satisfied-- b 'i
feel constrained to add that there- never was a publ6E.
stitution of kindred character, in. this or any 0i4
country, whose principles and operations have heefi
more rigidly eKamined or more triumphantly sustained
than those of the Eastern Penitentilary in Philadelphia.
The testimony of Messrs. Beaumont 4, Toequevile is
very conclusive and unqualified. They are certainly
"disinterested and. prejudiced witnesses. 'Even the
Examiner says oftieir repo t that it states facts and
gives authorities 'or assertions, and thus enables one to
come to results which may,:or may not agree withthose
of'the author's, (p. 378;) and eveni the want of aipre-
vious practical acquaintance with the subject, which is
rather ungraciously charged upon them, is regarded by ,
the Examiner as favourable to tht unprejudiced fair-
ness of their views." Now these mep thoroughly inves-.
tigated the whole structure, arran tents, discipline-,
and effects of the Eastern penit miuy. They had no
object in view, in their mission 'to the United States,
but to examine, compare and judge of the various sys-
tems of prison discipline 'in 'ue in this country; and
they do unequivocally and decidedly award-in favour.
of the Eastern Penitentiary. "Let the prisoner," say
they, see no one'but his keeper, or a minister of the.
Gospel; and let him reflect in his cell, upon his past
course, and his future prospects; but that his reflec-
tions may not be too intense, give him employment;
and he will come out not only a' better man, hut with
the advantage of not having been seen, known, and
marked, as a convict. It is found by experience that.
nothing has a stronger tendency to soften the hard,
stubborn, vicious character than absolute seclusion;
and that is precisely the point to be obtained with the
And not only do they thus unhesitatingly decide that
the system pursued at the Eastern Penitentiary, is the
best, but after a like examination of the Auburn sys-
tem, which the Examiner prefers and defends, they de-
cide with equal confidence and positiveness that it is
cruel and degrading, and that the discipline practised
under ft,must be regarded aO an1 ISUSMOUNTABLE OB-
JECTION,to the scheme whicl'permnits it."

1st ,District-Thomas B. Jackson,
2d do. Abraham Vanderveer,
3d do. C.C. Cambreleng, Ely Moore,
Edward Curtis, Ogden hoffman,
4th do. Governeur Kemble,
5th do. Obadiah Titus,
.6th do. Nathaniel Jones,,
7th do. John C.'Brodhead,
8th do. Zadock Pratt, Robert McClellan,
9th do. Henry Vail, .
10th do. Albert Gallup,
llth do. John I. De Graft,
12th do. Samuel Russell,
13th do. John Palmer,
14th do. James B. Spencer,
15th do. John Edwards,
16th do. Arphaxad Loomis,
17th do. Henry A. Foster, Abraham P. Grant,
R. B. Miller, (24th Congress,)
18th do. Isaac H. Bronson,
19th do. John H. Prentiss,
20th do. Amasa J. Parker,
21st do. John C. Clark,
22d do. Andrew D. W. Bruyn, Hiram Gmay,
23d do. William Taylor, Benriet Bicknell,
24th do. William H. Noble,
25th do. Samuel Birdsall,
26th do. Mark H. Sibleu.



BOST01ON ....... SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1830.


lIF-3~y the Act of March, 1833, articles subject to duty, either sp(
cific or ad valorem, which pay over 20 1# cent. on the costs an
charges, are entitled to a8'reduction ofo 4-cent. of the excess.

.ot.............7 a 7 Raisms:,Ma.blue. 7 12 a725
ear .........8 a Do. do. black...675 a680
AWCHORS-[daty 2 cta b] Do. box bunch.... .2 15 a 2 20
Auchora-t1b.......;.0.8, a 9j Do. do. Muscatel...1 80 a 187
ARILLA- Do. do. Bloom.... .1 85 -a] 90
Sicily.......toa... 55- a 57 Do. Sultana, b....- 5 a i
Teneriffe.......... 45 a- io Carraburna....- 3a- 5
American, gronnd....4, -a 45 Cutrants, Zanle...- 91 a 10
1BEESWAX- Prunes............ 10 a- I-
White.. l.........38 a 40 Figs, Turkey..-...- 5 a- 7
Yellow...............98 a30 Do. common.......- a- 5
BO lTLE9S--[dutV 2 prg] Do. Elemna,-. ( .- 9 a- 10
A=rican-gro .....9 a Walnuts, English..- 7 a8-
Bristol Porter......... 11 a 11 Shagbarks, pr bbl.5 a 5 25
Do. Wine........... 11 a lli Filberts...- .......- 3 a a 4
BREAD- Lemons, Sicily....- a--
Pilot.....l-f......... 51ajo Do. Malaga......4- a--
Fin Navy... ....... 5 a 51 Oranges, sicily...-- a--
Navy '.. -a- Almonds, Jor..lb..-27 a-28
BOXWOOD4--toin..20 a 24 Do. soft shellH.. .....10 a--
BRISTLUS--tdwty std.] Do. -common.......- 8 a--
.Rusaia, 1st sort.. lb.%..5 a 100 Do. hard.......... 4 a- 4
Do. 2dsort ....... 40 a45 Do. shell'd........ 12 a-15
'Sukoy .............70 a75 FURS-l[daiyres'dI2&p.c.]
American............ 30 a75 Red FP.:.........1- al25
CANDLES- Cross "....... 2 25 a 3 -
Dipped..........,. a Ili Siler" ........5- ai5-
Mould.............13 a- Otter.............4- a6-
Sperm ....... ...32 a 33 Mink..............-38 a-45
Sperm, Boston........33 a 34 Saile ...........- 90 a I 1V
COAL-[dut4 6 s& base] Bear.............'i-- a3 50
Orrel-chaldron .......124-a 13 Fisher............ a 1 50
Cannel..............14 a 144 Wild Cat.........-20 a-4U
Newcastle............l24 a I34 Lucerves.........-- a 2 -
Scotch.......... ....- a-- Maskrat'......... 11 a-18
Pictol............... 8 a 9 Beaver.,.......-...- a--
Sydn.y............. ialO Racoou...........-17 a-25
SVirginia..............i a 12 Nutria............-60 a-76
Anthracite, .to..... 9 a 9 1 SeaiSkins,lh. salt'd 621 a 10
Do. retail,.. 200 b..10 U 104 Do.. do. Fur...12 a13-
CHALK- BuiffaloRobes......3 a 6 -
Chalk..,.ton.,......$4& a 6. j GLUE-[5 centS lb
COCOA- Itussia............-12 a-15
Trinidadl.......lb....10 a 12 English............-16 a- 18
Para. ............. 8 a 9 American......... 11 a- 1
St. Domigo.......... 5i 6 GRAIN-[-Oats 10c h.]
'Cayenne...........I a 13 Corn, Northern... .1 18 a1 12
Surinam........... 10 a -- Do. Southern yel..1 04 a 1 06
COV lFE- Do. do. white..- 95 a 1 97
Moch4, .x..tb...... 13 a 14 Rye, Northern....] 2.5 a--
Jav1N.L........130 a Do. Southern......- a--
P f O iago1.......... 11 a li Oats, Northern....- 65 a 67
4 oM.o............13. a 14 Dos' Southern....-56 a 57
.Lmira green....... 124 a 13 Shorts,double hbush.- 50 a 56
Cuba............... 12 a12l Bran ............-36 a--
Brazil................11 I 1 WhiteBeans......1 75 a2--
S ra..10......... a Ii GRINDSTONES- .
GOPPB%4oiir ts 4cta I]J Grindstones, ton.17 a20-
Sheathing.....lb....d;0 a 304 GUENY BAGS-
Bolts............. 9 a30* Gunny Bags, ,2,3..14, 16 & 18
Braziers'............ a 30 GIN CASES-
Old... ....... ...25 a 234 Gin Cases, each...- 65 a--
Pig....... .......'.....21 a 22 GUNPOWDER-
CtORDAGE-[duty 5 cts tb] English, T. P...... 40 a 63
Boston, patent..tb... .10 a ll1 Dupont, ean......-20 a -22
Am. common......... 9 a 10 Do. Eagle......... 36 a 52
Russia, (short price)... -3 a 6 Boston...... .......-11 a -13
Manilla ............11 a- N. England........-11 a- 12
CORKS-.% 12& ts 1bj 4 Orange ........-.. 20 a -22
Velvet....., p ..... 45 a.50 Canister ....... a --
Coinmn ;...........20 a 25 II'AY-2000 lb
.O IfTON- FlUay, pressed.....23 a25-
New 0rloans... lb....181 a 22 HEMP-[duty $40 ton]
Bn Islhad...........- a- Russia Clean.... 185- a 190
Upland, fair to good,..18 a21 Half Clean..... 175- a -
Alabama............ 19 a 22 Outshot, ton.... 180- a -
.Florida............... 19 a21I Bologna .......2200- a -
CHOPPAS-datyI lop. c. Manila, t.......- 7 a 8
Cloppas, per-rupee...75 a 85 American......... -- a--
Crash.......y'......5 a B.Ayres,dry..lb..- 15 a--
jSIAPFJ R -- Rio Griande........- 15 a -
ktuassia,........ ..10 a 212 Pernambuco...... 10 a- 103
DOMIESTICS- St. Salvador. a -
Sheetings,36 to40 in... t0o a 13 Maranham ....:....- 101 a 11
Shirting, 27 to 32 in... 81 a 11 California........- 12 a 12A o
DRUGS and DYES-jAm WeAt tIndia........12 a--
-250pr 112 1b; -Oi rii 3c ; Rusaia...........1- l1a a3 14
ib; Lemon, Orange, Barga- New Orleans......-11 a--
mot, Otto Rose, Sal. Qainmne Buffalo.........- 9 a- 9j
15perdt. -. & Lead, 5c tb B. -Ca. Cow, g.s. each- 90 a 115
Vtrwil,4c; Aqdort,,u,121v.c Dacca,Hoscally,&c. 60 a 75
Aloes........lb....... 8 a 10 Do. do. dry......-6 0 a-80
Alum..........5...... a 5 B. Ayres Horse....2 a--
Annatto.........P....5 a 150 u-A rncan, t......- 9 a 10
Antimony, cudle..... 7 a 8 Slaughter, lb.......- 4 a
Regulus.ot............i. a 18 Montevideo....... -- a--
Assafmtida........ L & 19 Goat Skins, Patna.-32 a-34
Arrow Roo.t,.......16 a o Do. CapeG. Hope.- 65 a-80
Aquafortis,,..........12 a 16 Do. Cawnpore....- 32 a 33
Borax, crude......'. 14 a 16 Do. Naples........- 75 a- 80
Do. refined.........20 a 22 Do. Mogadore......-30 a 35
Balsam Peru........125 al50 Do. do. large.....- 40- a 45
Do. Totu......1.....80 a&S Do. Madras.......-32 a-35
Do. Capivi..........40 a 45 Do. Calcutta....-. 25 a 30
Brimstone. .to...... .25 a 2 Do. Curacoa... 65 a 70
Do. Roll.....lb...... 24a 2j Do. Cape deVerds.- 40 a-50
Flor Sulphur......... 34 a Calf Skins, Rus...- 27 a-O0
Berries, Ycllow. .....50 a 60 Deer Skins..... 20 a 26
C amphor............40 a Sheep SklnsCGH.- 48 a 50
Do. Refined.........55 a 60 HORN'S-
Cantharides ......1 25 aI 30 Rio Grande ... 16 a 19
Cochineal.......... -** a225 BraziT& California.- 9 a 12
Copperas............. 2 a-- Maranham......... 5 a- 6
Cream Tartar........ 13 a 131 Tips, per 120.....- 93 a 1 -
Chain. Flowers....... 10 a 25 1HO.OTEY-
Cubebs ...........12 a 16 Havana......... 52 a-55>
Ginsing ..........2 a 30 HORSE HAIR--
Galls,Aleppo.......5 a26 Russia .. ......-15- a--
Gmu Copal ........24 a 26 South Amcrican...- 30 a --
Do. Senegal....... 18 a 20 Horse Tails.......- 22 a 26
Do. TIurke ... ... 26 a 30 hOPS-
Do. Tragauth:.::::55 n75 First sort,1836.Tb.- 8 a-10
Do. Shellac ....... 25 a 30 Second sort.......- 6 a- 8
Do. Galbanum..::33 a- INDIA RUBBER-
Do. Mlastic...........40 a-50 Shoes, per pair.... -75 a --
Do Benzoin..........10 a 15 Slabs, &c. t.....-25 a-35
Gamboge..... ....- 62 a- 75 INDIGOO-[l5per eent.]
Ipecac Root........- al 10 Bengal, fiue...ft..1 55 a 18 5
Isinglass, Russia ....3 a3 25 Do. prime......... 145 a 1 50
Do. American.-.... 80 a- 90 Do. middling..... 1 30 a 1 40-
Junlver Berries. S>a-34 Do. ordinary ...... 1 20 a 1 25
Jalap Root.........30 a35 Manillafair to pr..1 25 a 1 30
Liquorice Paste....... 13 a 14 Do. inferior.-...... a 1 15
Do. Root .........4 a 6 Caraccas..........1 30 a 135
LacDye.............27 a 30 Guatemala........1 15 a 1 30

Manna, Flake......I a-- IVAO --[Russia 4, Swedes, bar
Do. Sorts...........37 a60 an d bolt,90c 112 tb; round un-
Madder, Crop........12 a13 der I inch 3ct ;Pig5Oc 112lb
Do. Dutch Umbor....11 a- OId-$124 ton.]
Do. Common........ 9j a 10 Old Sable, PSI.. 105 a 110
Myrrh, India..........16 a40 Do FAD......... -- a -
Do. Tuu i.......AI a Q5 N.Sable, Gurieff.100 a -
OiiVIW........... 4 a 4j Do. UCA......-- a -
Do. Caotor... gal..1 50 a 1 62 Swedes, cornm. ass. 100 a 1024
Do. Alinoids.tb. -30 a 33 Do. extrasizes... 110- a 112
Do. Annis.........180 a2- Eng. Bar& Bolt. 95 a 97
Do. Cassia........1 70 a 175 Eng. Refined....108 a 112
Do. Carraway.....1 75 & 2- English Sheet; lb.... 81 a 9 -
Do. Cloves........2- a225 Russia,lst& 2d.....10ja 101
Do. Lemon .......175 a2 Pig,Scotch,No. 1..64 -- a 66
Do. Orange....... 125 a 137 English, No-1....62- a 64
Do. Peppermint.. .A- 'a 5 50 Do. No. 2.......52-- a 57
Do. Buriamot....- 2 96 --0- -Am. melting.....50- a 56
Ottoof Rose, oz. 475 aS5- Do. forge.......45- a 50
Opium,Turkey.1b.3 r7 a 4- Hoop ..........-- a -
Do. Egyptian..... 137 a 3 50 IVORY-
Quicksilver.,.....-90 a-- Prime, lb.......110 a 130
Rhubarb, E.I .... -30 a-50 gcriv ,.........-85 a-87j
,Scammony........2 a2 50 LEAU-
Senna, Alex'dria..- 28 a-35 Pig, ]h...........- 6 a- -6
Do. U.India,....- 8 a-.12 Bar............... 6;a- 64
SnakeRBt, Seneca.- 15 a- 16 Shet............ 6a- 7
Do. Virginia......-40 a-- O ..............- 5a- 6
Sponges, Bahama.- 8 a -17 [1UW Br-(30per ct.J
Do. Turkey..... .-75 a1 25 hitadtelplia City..- 29 a- 30
Do. extra fine..... 150 a2- Do. eomntryy.......-24 a-26
1ugarofLead,....-19 a-2O Baltimore City....-26 a-27
SulphateQuluiiue.. 60, a 180 Do. DryHide....... 20 a 22
SagoPe rt ........ 5 a-- N. York, ld light.- 21 a-23
Salamoniac.........13 a-14 Do. heavy.......-19 a--
Do. Refined....... 16 a- 8 Boston Slaughter..-19 a--
Sursaparilla,Hond.- 25 a -30 Eastern Dry Hide.-t20 a--
Turmeric Root....- 21 a 3N Calf Skias, curried lb
Tartaric Acid.....-48 a-54 Large..........60 a-70
'Vitriol, Blue......-12 a- 124- Small.......... -75 a-80
Baziletto, ton...33- a 38- Thomaston, caek..l 10 a 1 12
Cawnvood......-;0- a 75- Other kinds....... 105 a 1 08
Fustic, Cuba....22- a 20- LUKDJ3R-M
Do. Tanmpico.... 18 a 20 -, Bangor, Schoodic & Machias.
Do. Savaiilla... I& -- 'a 19- Boards, lst qual...- a --
Logwood,Hond.. .-- a-- Do. 2d.........27- a--
Do.St. Dom....29- a30- Do. 3d........17- a--
Do.Campearhy..31I- aL32- Do. 4th.......11- a--
NicaraguaCoro..40- a45- Sao, merch.....10- a 11-
Do. Ha-.....a0"- a55- Do. refused...... 5- a 650
DUCK-.S3 13 4W1t& Ia4 B Hemn. Joist&Plank 6 a 9-
D. Bruties .. ..J4 --- Spr. Joist, l&2.. 9 a 12-
I.&rU..dQ,..147 1a50 S bSingles, beat.....4- a 425
Alexandrofsky"..1l4- a 17 Do. iDeo. or.......225 a 237
*6E.......a4771 a DISC, Bi1liAisa........;]5- 7 Do. ordinary....1.. 75 a 2-
Knooinff .......-13 50 a 14 Vt,.1 .-- s i. n ,-r o- i a

Russia......f1b....- 3 a 4
'lorence,30 flasks.5 37 a 5 62
French, 12 bottles.4 87 a 5 -
Olive....gall......108 a 110
Palmn .....-e........7 a- 74
Liseed,Ainm.gall..1 a 1 03
SEnglish& Dutch..1 04 a 1 05
Whale.............-50 a--
Refined Whale....- 56 a-57
Sperm. summer...-- a -
Spring and winter.- 95 a 1 00
Cod, St'ghts..bbl. 19 50 a 20 -
Shore & Bank.... 19 a 20 --
Neats'-foot.. gal...- 95 a 1 -
Osnabuirgs.. yard..- 104 a -11
Plaster....ton....3- a325
Chenango..bush...- 55 a 60
Porter Lona..doz..275 a 3-
Do. American...1 75 a2-
Cider....doz......175 a2-
Do.....bbl........3- a 5-
-PAINTS-[ White Lead, do. in
oil, 5c lb ; Litharge, do; Prus-
sian Blue,15 per ct; Sp Brown,
P. White, Vr. Yellow, Ic itj
Crome Yellow. 1b.- 25 a 34
Litharge..........- 88a- 9
Lead, Red, Ain...- 84 a- 9
Do.White, Eng... -- a--
Do. do.,Am.... 11 a--
Do. in oil, Eng... 12 a 12a
Do. pure do...... 12 a -
Do. Am.No.1.... 11 a--
Do. do. No. 2.... -10 a--
Prussian Blue...... 87 a -
Paris White, Eng.- 14 a 2
Do. Am.........- l1 a- 1j
Span.Brown Am.- 1 a- l1
Do. English......-- a--
Venitian Red. cwt.4 75 a 5 -
Vermillion .... lb.. 1 a 1112
Verdigris.........- 19 a-20
Whiting, fine......- 1 a- 14
Do. common....... j a- 1
Fr. Yellow........- 2-a- 3
Beef, Mess..bbl..13 50 al4-
Do. Navy.......-- a.---
Do. No. 1.......l11- a 1150
Do. Prime...... 84 a 9-
Do. Cargo...... a--
Do. Jk'd,Am.lb- 6 a- 6j
DO. Siunok'd ...- 9., a 10
NeatsTongues,4b.14- a--
Pork, Ex Clear...29 a30-
Do. Clear.......-- a28-
Do. Mess........27- a28-
Do. Navy....... -- a--
Do. Prime......19-- a20-
Do. No. 1......Q:24- -a--
Do. Mess, West9.25- a--
Do Prime,.."..21- a22-
Do. Cargo,..".. -- a--
Do. Clear,..."..27-- a2G-
Lard, No. 1..bt.. -17 a 174
Do. South; & W. -17 a 174
Hainams, Boston.... 151 a 16
Do. South. & W. -15 a 15k
Butter, ship'g.... 18 a 20
Do. store, good.. 20 a 22
Do. prime,family 20 a 25
Cheese, new milk 8 a 12
Do. four meial... 6 a 8
QUIJLLS-[Prepar1d 15 pxt.l
RuSsia........... 1 00 a 125
Rice......lb.... 31 a- 41
Sicily...... 1lb.... 5 a--
Leghorn, 1st qual. 8 a--
Do. 2d quality.. 6 a--
Do. 3d quality.. 4'"a'--
Trieste, SPFF.... 71 a- 74
Do. SPF. 64 a--.
Do. PFF...... 4 a- 5
SALT-flOc per 56 ft]
Isle of May. hhd. -- a--
St. Ubes........ 325 a--
Cadiz............ 312 a--
Turks Island......3 255 a 3 37
Americaiin......-. 275 a 2 87
Lisbon .......... -- a---
Liver'l,coarse.... 3 a 3 12
Do. Bag........ 190 a2-
Saleratus.... lb.. 84 a--
Crude .... ...- 51 a 6
Refined......... 74 a--
Russia, white. .1150 al250
D. brown..... 10 25 all-
SOAP-[4 cents tb]
Castile.... lbt..... 13 a 15
Candia.......... -14 a-15
American, No. 1.. 6 a- 64
Do. No. 2.. 4 a- 5
Do. No.3.. 4 a- 44
Cassia in mats.b 11a --
Do. in -cases... 124 a 121
Cloves.......... 23 a -
Ginger Root...... 6" a- 7
Do. Ground.. 74 a 8
Mace............ 15 a120
Nutmegs......... 112 a 1 30
Pepper............ 7 a 81
Pimento......- -8 a 84
Sicily ....ton....75- a-76
Trieste..........45- a--
American........--- a55-
SHOT-Il4 cents it]
American... lb.. 84 a 9
SPIRITS-- Oinlst pr'f, 57c,
2d 60c, 3d 63c. 4th all above, 90c ; Whiskey same
as above ; Brandy,lst S 2d pr'f,
53c, 3d 57, 4th 63, 5th 72-aU
above, 85c per yalion.] /

Pipe, South..M..50 a55-
Hhd.............. 35- a40-,
Moile, FIe.....60- a-6
Ash, Bbl ........ 9- alO-
Heading,w.o.Hhd40 a45 -
Do. Bbl........20- a25-
Red Oak,-Hhd...18- a21- 1
SUGAR-.Brown 24 c, White
34C~per lb]
Havana white.fb. 121 a 13,
Do. .brown....... 9 a 1014
Porto Rico......- 7; a- 94
St. Croix......... -- a--
New Orleans.... -- a--
Cuba Mus........ 8 a- 84
Manilla...........- 8 a--
Batavia......... 94 a-104
Calcutta......... 9ja- 9I
Brazil white..... -10 a -1(4
Do. brown...... 8 a- e4
Sugar House, br.. 11 a-12
Canton.......... aa- 104
Boston, Loaf. d. r. 17 a -
Do. single refd. 16 a --
Lump, South'n... 15 a 154
Do. Boston..... 15 a- 15.1
Facings......... 11 a- 114
STEEL-[$1 50 per 112 Itb1
German Cast.. lb. -18 a 19
Sanderson&B.c'st 18 a -
Naylor's......... -18 a--
English Blistered. 16 a -
Halback......... 14 a--
lHeart& CJub..... 14 a--
Gr. Ilassenclever. 12 a 13
Swedes, tub..... 5- a 5 25
Bai ....1b.......... 6 a- 7
Clover,North'n. t --10 a--
Do. South'n... 9 a--
IlerdsGrass.bush. 3- a --
Red Top......... -50 a--
Flax Seed....... -- a--
Canary .......... a--
TALLOW--lI cent t]1
Russia....lb..... a-10
Amnerican........ 10 a- 12
South American. 9 'a-10
English Block.lh. -17 a 18
Banca ........... 22 a 24
Plates in sets.b'x.13 a1325
1st sort...1000.. 350 a4-
2d sort........... 325 a337J
3d sort........... 150 a--
TEA-[This side of the Cape of
Good Hlope, or in foreign ves-
sels, 10per cent.]
Gunpowder...lf.. -62 a-75
Imperial......... -6)2 a-75
Hyson........... -60 a 70
Young Hyson.... -43 a-50
llvsonskin....... -33 a-34
Toniikay......... 37 a 45
Souchong........ -24 a 27
Pouchong........ -25 a 37
Pecco............ -30 a-37
Bohea........... 18 a 22
TOBACCO-[Leaf 15 pr ct.]
Kentucky Leaf. lb 64 a- 9
James River..... a--
Maryland......... -- a--
Bull's Eye....... 3 a- 6
Missouri.........- a -
Cuba & St. Do.... -14 a-27
Manufct'd, No. 1. 15 a 17
Do. No. 2.... -13 a-14
Do. No. 3.... -12 a-124
Ladies' Twist.... -20 a -
Pound Lump..... 14 a 1 50
E.&W. India.l t 975 alO-
South American.. 6 50 a 7 -
Sewing....bi.... 32 a- 26
Seine ........... -24 a-14
India........... -13 a--
Slab....fbt....... -2U a- 27
WOOL-[All that costs over 8c
it at the place of exportation, 40
per ct. and 4c b]
Sax. & Merino fl'cs- 75 a 80
Full blood........ -C5 a 70
4)lood........ 60 a-62
4 blood.....'... 55 a-58
Common I blood. -50 a 55
Lambs, Super.... 65 a 70
Do. No 1....... -55 a-60
Do. No.2....... -40 a-45
Do. No.3....... -30 a-33
Spinning........ -50 a-55
Saxony, prime... 85 a 130
Do. Lambs.... -80 a 1 25
Smyrna washed.. a--
Do. unwashed.. -12 a-16
Bengazi ......... -10 a-]3
Spanish RFS..... -65 a 1 -
Do. Lambs..... -85 a-90
Portuguese.......- a -
Iceland.......... -- a--
Buenos Ayres.... 84 a- 10
Russia.......... 14 a 15
Mexican......... -17 a-20
Scotch...........-- a--
Barbary.......... -14 a-18
New South Wales 70 a 78
WINE-[ French Red 1 4c, White
2:c-ali in bottles 5.c; .Madeira
andShcrrf, 124c; in bottles $1
gross ; Alalaga 3c ; Catalomna
24c gallon.]
Madeira, L.P..gal. 1 75 a 2 50
Madeira, L. M... 1 25 a 1 50
Sherry............ -70 a225
Canary.......... --- a--
Teneriffe ........ '50 a 90
Sicily,Woodhouse 68 a- 70
-ln- tnha,_.. --fi4 a--


S-"- Jf

Votes for Governor, compared with thoge given at

,the election of 1835.

Brandy,Bordeaux. -- a--- Do. other brands. 48 a 58 1836 1835
Do. Rast. & Sieg.. 1 25 a 1 35 Malaga,sw't& dry -36 a 59. Everett. Morton. Everett. Morton
Do. Pellevoisin.... 1 30 a 1 35 Do. Loring's."... 37 a-52 & others.
Do. American.... 40 a 45 Catalonia........ -35 a -40 In 221 towns 35,854 30,013 30,222 21,155
Rumt.C. best b. -a-- Port............I. a l 35 Rutland 93 59 102 65
Do. common..... 90 a- 95 Imitation Port.... -32 a-35 West NewbuY 120 44 80 44
Do. WV. Island.. -80 a-85 Lisbon...........-- a-- Barre 173 161 177 137
Do. Jamaica .... 20 a 3) Samos ........... 30 a 3 6 Wendell 72 24 74 16
Do. N.E. pure.. 41 a- 42 0laret,M'sls. csk.12-- a13- Chesterfield 59 -39 53 23
Gin, FisA h ....... 10 a 1 15 Do. Bordeaux. .27- a-- Reading 68- 166 117 102
Do. Anchor, B&D 1 02 a 1 05 Goucin..........-44 a 40 Lynnfield 20 86 63 16
Do. Wheel, W&P 1 05 a Aloque, 'C.& Co'. -28 a -38 Leyden 41 45 37 57
Do. Hour Glass.. 105 a-- French Madeira.. -33 a-35 "Cummington 108 27 89 25
Do. Eaglpp....... 1 05 a-- St. Lucar .. -.50 a 65 Granville 100 '93 80 95
Do. Pine Apple.. 105 a-- 55 24 46 2
Do. Crown W'sp. 1 06 a 1 08 ZINC- Dana 55 24 46 21
Do. American.... -47 a-48 Pigs& Slabs..l-b. 4 a- .5 .Salisbury 71 159 67 105
Whiskey, Rye... -42 a 43 Sheet............-84 a 9 Ashlfield 133 69 120 89
'y ""_Warwick 7d 66 99 57
SB ernardston 70 18 49 17
PUBLIC AND PRIVATE SALES. jSunderland 95 18 40 15
The Banks have discounted some this week, but street rates for Shutesbury 40 41
Coleraine 110 54 103 3
money have r, led as high as at any previous time. The transac- Shelburue 105 6 106 28
t lions In business generally have been spmiall. Conway 148 41 125 29
ASHEl--Pots have been in fair demand during the week, and Rowe 55 22 62 10
about 80 casks have sold at 74 r) 71ic. Pearls are heavy, and but Montague 144 25 86 28
little doing: a few certificates have been taken at prices corres- Heath 91 14 94 14
ponding to quotations. No^thfield 87 103 70 75
CANDLES-Sperm continue dull,with limited sales: Nantuck- Orange 55 47 61 53
et 32 rd 33c f lb. The stock of Tallow Aloutd is small, and the Erving's Grant 23 26 10 31
advance noticed ia our last obtained for a few hundred boxes. Dalton 74 55 66 67
COPPER-The demand for Sheathing is moderate. Sale of Lenox 102 84 101 85
English 29 0c 30c V fM,-6 ums. A few lots of old have sold at quo- Sandisfield 110 119 94 149
stations. Pepperell 54 .5 65 104
COFFEE-The market continues without any essentialchanne West Bridgewater 78 31 7 _
from our last report; parcels of St Domingo, Rio and Havana East Bridgewatur 114 110 154
have solJ to the trade at previous rates. Sale of a few hundred ISraintree 99 126 151 40
bags Sumatra at a price not public. Sale by auction lOOtags:St Hopkintofi 133 14 150 71
Domingo, ordinary qluialiky, 9j a lOc 1 th,. 4 ms. Quincy 120 148 98 42
CO'T"ON-There is a fair business doing and prices are sup- -
ported ; sales of 300 bales New Orleaas, new crop, 214 ; and In 256 towns 38,962 32,449 33,080 22,963
about 500 bales Alabama, New Orleans and Uplands, in parcels, REPRESENTATIVES CHOSEN.
within our quotations.. Westhamp-
CORDAGE-Demand limited, with small- sales for export- Easthampton-Luther Clark, jr.-W. Westamp-
prices the same. ton-Jared Bartlett. Amherst-Osmyn Baker, Enos
COAL-Cargo sales Sydney $9 50 i 9 75 chal. 6 ms. and Dickinson, jr., Eben'r Morton, jr.-W. Enfield-E.
one cargo 9 75, 3 mi; 50ehaldrons Orrel offered art auction, 10 sold Clark-W. Hadley-Walter Newton, Parsons West
13 (ad 13 25; and 10 do Sydney $10 (a6 11 # chal.cash.
D[APERS-In limited demand; sales of a few hundred pieces -W. Williamsburg-Isaac Gere- W. Southampton
$2 i21 49 piece, 6 mins. -Elisha Edwards--V. B. Whately-Asa Dickinson
DYEWOODS-Sales of about 50 tons St. Domingo Logwood -W. Ashfield-Anson Bement, Wait Bement. Ber-
$30 r ton, 6 ms. which leaves the market bare ; nothing doing in nardston-Henry W. Cushman. Buckland-Ezra
other kinds, and none of consequence in market. Fustic is Howes. Charlemont-Joseph Field. Coleraine-
wanted. Howes. Charlemont-Joseph Field. Coleraine-
DUCK-Holders of heavy and light Ravens are firm ; sales of Amos Stewart, Jona. Johnson. Conway-Charles E.
the former $7 and latter 8 0) 8 50; sales I. Bruisgin's 15 1525; Billings. Deerfield-Rufus Saxton, Amos Russell.
D. Rruisgin's 1650; and a fewhundred pieces Alexandrofsky and Hawley-Calvin Cooley. Leyden-John Barstow.
other descriptions at former rates.
DRUGS and DYES-We learn of but few sales of articles un- Montague-E. Leffingwell. New Salem-Alpheus
der'this head or change in prices: a parcel of Lac Dye was taken Harding, Putnam. Orange-Jesse Warwick.-
at28@ 30c tb, 6ms. Rowe-Moses Gleason. Shelburne-Ira Ames.-
FISH-Have further declined. Sales of Grand Bank $3 12 Rowe- Moses Gleason. Shelburne-,ra Ames.--
325; Bay 2 75 6 3; and Hake 1 75 & Pqtl, cash. Mackerel are Shutesbury-Joseph L. Smalledge. Sunderland---E
dull at the recent decline, and prices are unsettled, with a large Clark. Warwick,-- Gale. Wendell-Ivers Benja-
stock. Sales of a few hundred bils 5 25 rd 5 50 for No. 3, 7 25 ra min.
7 50 fur No. 2, and 8 25 & $-9 for No. 1. Some lares of otit city
inspection have sold below the above lowest prices. 'eVJersey.-The N. Y. Commercial Advertiser, and
FLOUR-The tran.-actions in Flour since our last report have J a
been confined almost wholly to Genesee there being but a very the Expresi,give some returns fromri New Jersey,which,
'small stockof otlhe- kinds, and sales confined wholly to retail.- if correct, show a Whig gain since the October elec-
The arrivals of Genesee during the week have been larger, and
prices within two or tftee days have given way. Saeswof com- tion. The Evening P ost-presents a contrary ?eittt-
mon brands yesterday and today at 10 62 6l 10 75, and fancy $11 ra in art n tr ad not
.9 bbl. Salesof Rye Flour 675, and Corn Meal $5 cash, and The returns are probably in part conjectural, a.d not
=1 ft i&A. ,. A- "r l 1 -- -. --- -A -- ^ X


The market is entirely bare of Pig, and prices'are nominally
higher-the demand is good.
INDIGO-Sale of 41 chests Bengal, the entire lot of a recent
importation, price and terms not transpired; sales of good to
prime consuming qualities to manufacturers, $1 571 i 1 65 1b,
6 inms ; Manilla. is neglected, small sales at prices within our quot-
ed range.
LIME-Sales of several hundred casks Thomaston 110 (&1 121,
and Camden 1 08 (a 1 10 ? cask.
LEAD-Some further sales of Missouri Pig at610 61c f IEb,
6 ms.
MOLASSES-No change of consequence has taken place in
prices; sales of Havana and Matanzas distilling qualities 38c ;
the stock of retailing is much reduced and small, 40 lilids Xibara
43c ; 50 do Nuvitas 43c ) gal, 6 mis ; 30 hhlids Porto Rico by auc-
tion 42 d 4- 21 gal 4ms.
NAVAL S6'IO4ES-The demand for Rosin and Pitch is good
sales of 200 bbls Rosin 1 75, and Pitch $2 25 Z bbl ; Spirits Tur-
pentine is firm at 60 W 65C, with moderate sales ; sales of Wil-
mington Tar 2 37 4f bbl, 6 ms.
OIL-We learn of but few sales of Oils: the demand for Lin-
seed is limited : small sales Dutch 105c ; part of a recent import
of Olive sold at I 10 & gal, 61ms. Sperm and Whale are selling to
the trade as wanted at quotations. Fish Oil is dull, and pticOs
are lower.
PLASTER-Cargo sales $3 0 3 25 P ton.
PR@ VISIONS-Sales of a few hundred bbls Beef-MAess 1350
Q $14; No. ],11 50, and Prime 8 75 Q $0 jp- bbl, 6 ms. Pork is
quiet-nothing of consequence doing in other articles under this
RICE-Further sales of a few hundred tierces for export and to
the trade, 4 0 4 25 r 100 tb, 6 ms.
S ALT-A cargo Liverpool coarse sold at the close of last week
at $3 49 hhd ; 2 cargoes remain afloat, one of Cadiz and one of
Smyrna ; 1000 bags Liverpool fine were offered by auction fri-
day, 50 bags sold at 1 97& r bag cash, ss.
SALTPETRE-About 4000 bags have been exported since our
last, part shipped and part sold-mostly sold at 5 16 51c r Ib,
6 ms.
SPICES-Sales of 200 cases Cassia for export, price and terms
not public. Sales of Cayenne Cloves 23 a 24c; Nutmegs 1 20 6
1 30 ; Pimento 85, and Pepper 8 (d 841c 1b, 6 ins.
SPIRITS-Considerable sales Hollands Gin of various brands
103 112c ; A Seignette Brandy $1 35. Sales of St Croix Runm to
the trade at quoted rates. The demand for New England Rum is
active, and taken as fast as manufactured at 41c cash, and 42c
gal. 6rns.
SUGAR-We are without any private sales of importance t(
report: the stock of good Havana Sugars is light, and holders ar
pretty firm in their prices: ordinary and fair qualities Havan:
brown have sold to the trade in parcels at 9 a lt anid 104c, am
one lot inferior 8c lb, (; mnis. Public sales of 275 boxes Havan
brown, inferior to fair, 8 lOj10c I- I0, 4 and 6 ms ; 10 hhds Port
Rico 74 1 8c 1tb, 4 mns.
SHEETINGS-Demand steady: 600 (D 800 pieces Russi
brown have sold at 10.50 t+ piece, (5 mins.
TEA-There is a fair business doing in this article: about 100,
packages Souchong have sold for export at 24@ 26c # tb 6 ms,ane
1000 Qa 1500,pacKages ot the various kinds taken by the- trade a,
prices-corresponding to quotations.
TOBAtCO-Sxlesof about 100 hhds Kentucky Leaf 7 e2 9c,
and Bull's Eye 5 0 6c f b11, 6 ms.
WINE-There are but few sales except by auction. Sales t
the trade of Sicgy, Ingham's brand 64c, and Colli's 58 ft' 60c t
gal, 6 mins. Public sales 35 Indian bbls Kriesler's Malaga Dry 4
0 42c, ss; 100 qrcasks, of a recent import, 35 (a) 36c; 7 half pipe
old London particular Madeira I 10; 20 qr casks old Port $1 05
gal. 4 ms.
WOOL-The demand continues steady from manufacturers fc
parcels as wanted for immediate consumption. Prices are with,
out alteration.
Bills on London,30 days On Philadelphia..... -- d.
81@- cent adv. Baltimore....... IQ-- "
60days, 8 al 81 1 ''8 Charleston...... I 14 "
SFrance, 19 c -- pr fr New Orleans....I a) I ,
Holland, 40 @ pr gld Augusta........ 3 rd 3 "
New York, par @ dis
Sp Dollars.......- 2 -premn I Sovereigns,...4 84 fi 4 88
Doubloonsl.......1625 5 1650 Guineas...... 5 -- i --per c
Patriot..."..15 60 rd 15 75 Am Gold (old coin) 6) per c

0j The Review of the Market, neatly printedon a letter
sheet, may be zadat the Coaunting Room, at tez o'clock
this morning.

CRONSTADT. Brig Attila-46 bales hemp, 126 do oakum, 7
do Seins, 12 do crash, 55 do sheetings, 49 do diaper, 10 do duck,
535 packs sail cloth, 2900 bars 05 1798 do NS iron,
CAPE HAYTIEN. Brig Red Rover-721 -bags coffee, 1694
hides, 84 blils peppers, 14 bales rags, 1 bdl shell, 155 bags cocoa, 1
poe mahogany, 84,550 lbs logwood.
STOCKS-Sales in New York, 17th, 490 shares U. S.Bank 1164 a
1171 ; 214 do B. & P. IRtai Road 101 a 101; 177 do B. & W. do 861
a 874.
AuCTION SAL-S, NZw YORK, Nov 17.-Terms, 6 mo.-Teas-
349 hf ch Y Hyson 374 a 38c ; 88 do 374 a 40 ; 100 131b bxs 42;
470 12ltb do mand 50 cs 21b can Gunpowder 55c ; 100 do21b do 72c.
Raisins, cargo of brig Susan-over $150, 4 mo-,2200 bxs Bunch
2 2%3 ; 726 hfdo 120 ; 550 qr do 82c; 877 bxs Aluscatel 1 50 a 1
52 ; 257 do Bloom 175a1 77. ; 200 kegs $4 297 hfdo $2 a
21 ; 385 kegs Sun $5.'a 51 ; 270 hfdo $34. Citron, 5 cases, 251c
per lb. Wine,' 0 qr casks sweet Malaga 421c ; S2 do dry do 29 a
30c, 4 mo.-Jour. of Comn.
MOBILE, Nov. 2-Cotton-We learn there are'70,000 or 80,000
bales of Cotton now on the banks of the river really to be brought;
down. We have intelligence upon which we think we can rely,
as to the amount of Cotton whi h S. Alabama will probably turn
out this season. We estimate it at 275,000 bales. This is a small
increase on the crop of last year. But 923 tales brought in since
our last, and 12 bales exported. Very little fine yet in market.-
Fair to good fair sells quick at.18 a 18.c ; good fair to good brings
quick 184 a 19c. Demand fully equal to the supply, and for good
it may be said-to exceed the supply.



V. B. maj. in 28 towns,
The three towns remaining to be
as follows at the election in April:
Sooth Kingstown, 15
New Shoreham

64 polls not closed.



from stood

Van Buren.

15 81
Van Buren maj. at the spring election in the
three towns not heard from, 66
From Chili.-By the Express Mail, we have received
froin our correspondents at Baltimore, the 'Editors of
thet Patriot and Gazette, the following news from Val-

attempted Revolution of Chili.-The fast sailing brig
Argyle, Capt. Codman, arrived at this port last night in
only 72 days from Valparaiso,-the Exchange Reading
Rooms have received papers to the 31st of Aug. inclu-
sive, from which we gather the following statement of
an attempted revolution of Chili. Information was re-
ceived at Valparaiso by the Chili Government from
their Minister in Peru, that the Ex-General Freire
(formerly President of Chili,) was fitting out an expe-,
dition at Cahlao, consisting of the ship Monteaquada
and man of war brig Gen. Orbregoso, chartered from the
Peru Government, for the Island of Chiloe in the South
part of Chili to effect a revolution in that quarter, against
the existing Government of Chili, and sailed from Cal-
lao 7th July. His force consisted of about 14 guns in
each vessel, and about 80 men and officers in both.-
The men were mostly deserters from foreign vessels,
and his officers were disaffected and banished Chilians,
Freire's intention being to touch at the Island of Juan
Fernandes, and there release and take into his service,
the convicts placed there by the Chili Government-
but on their passage up, the crew of ship Monteaquada
fell on their officers and confined then in irons to the
deck and brought the ship into Valparaiso on the 5th or
6th ofAug._and gave her up with the officers An board.
to the Chili Government.
This infownation caused a great deal of alarm at Val-
paraiso and St. Jago; all business was at an end, and a
revolution expected by many. The Chili Government
took very strong and energetic measures to counteract
Freire. Troops were immediately despatched South.
The Achilles man of war brig. and ship Monteaguada,
and schooner Colobolo were fitted out, and in a very
short time armed and manned under the Chili flag, and
sailed, supposed bound to Chiloe, in search of Freire,
who was on board the Gen. Obregoso, with his best of-
ficers, having a supply a small arms and money to effect
his object.
An embargo was laid on all the Ports in the North
of Chili on the 30th of July, and lasted until the 20th
of Aug. at Valparaiso-but was still kept on at the oth-
er ports. Gunboats were fitted up for the protection of
Valparaiso Harbor, and martial law proclaimed. On
the 29th Aug. information reached Valparaiso, (by the
bark George & Henry, Smith, of Baltimore, from Con-
ception, which vessel had been released from the em.
bargo, to bring the news down) that Gen. Freire had
made good his landing at the Island of Chiloe, without
much difficulty, and that the troops and inhabitants had
joined his flag.
No other information respecting Freire had transpired
previous to the 1st of Sept. when the Argile sailed,
bI it was generally thought he would soon be put down
and tranquillity restored, as the present government
was very energetic, and decided in their movements
and a greater part of the wealthy citizens of Chili came
forward in the support of government; business had
began to assume its usual, activi.y after the embargo
was raised and tranquillity restored at Valparaiso. it
was generally believed in Valparaiso and also by the
Qhili government, that the government ot Peru had se-
cretly assisted Freire in this expedition against Chili,
and it was thought by many that there would be a war
between Chili and Peru-a great many vessels were
detained at Valparaiso during the embargo.
SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT.-A.ppealfroma conviction
for a Libel.-Joseph A. Whitmarsh, being convicted
for a libel on Thomas L. Nichols. in the Municipal
Court, appealed. For the appellant, Benj. F. Hallett,
Esq. appeared as counsel; for the government, S. D.
Parker, Esq. Mr. Hallett went into a very elaborate
argument against the existence of the law of libel; and
Mr. Parker went into a very rapid and general one in
favor of it.
Judge Morton charged the jury last evening, in sub-
stance, that the existence of the criminal law of libel
had been recognized immediately before and after the
revolution, by those, who, from their position, it wao
reasonable to presume, were acquainted with the whole
law upon the subject; and that it existed, if at all, as
being adopted from the common law of England, and
not since repealed, as it was not pretended that it had
any existence in consequence of any specific enactment
of the- legislature; nor could it be pretended, that the
adt.of oe legi4ature reJating to the-subject, either cre-
aLed the law or gave vitality to it.
His Honor held, that the constitutional provision,
..-a. ti 13%.+- f *U I- -^- _U6^i%1f -nnf 'ha rn*acir a ^ii

Rhode Island.-In Rhode Island, the Van Buren
electoral ticket is chosen by a majority of about 200Q
votes. The following, from the Providence Journal,
gives a full history of the election.
Below we give the returns from 28 of the 31 towns
in this State, of the votes cast on Wednesday for elec-
tors.-It will be seen that the nett Whig gain since the
gubernatorial election in April amounts to about NINE
HUNDRED VOTES. This is a most encouraging
fact for our cause, both at home and abroad. Rhode
Island has gone for the enemy by a meagre majority.-
If a few more Whigs had repaired to the polls the day
would have been ours. But the Van Buren men have
nothing to boast about. Their large majority has dwin-
dled to mere nothing It has been said that this State
would give an overwhelming majority for the Van Bu-
ren ticket. The result has disappointed the party, and
the Whigs feel that if they have not caught, they have
scotched the snake.' At another contest,we trust, the
cause will be met with that zeal and energy which it
demands. Our principles can be sustained only at the
BALLOT Box, and never can they gain the ascendancy
until the Whigs feel it to be their imperative duty to go
"there. We have gained now, almost conquered-and
another trial will give us the victory.
The following are the returns-to which we have
added the remaining three towns not heard from, and
annexed to them the vote given at the election in April
last. Suppose these towns to give a similar vote, the
majority for the Van Buren Electoral ticket will be 202
Harrison. Van Buren.
Providence 424
N. Providence 13
Johnston 13

JACKSONVILLE, (Fl.) Nov. 3-One Regiment of the
Tennessee Brigade, has moved from Black Creek for
Fort Drane, under the command of Col. Braddock.-
The other Regiment will soon move under the com-
mand of Col.-Trowsdale. This Brigade under Gen.
Armstrong, with Col. Pierce's Regiment of Creeks and
Regulars, will be ready to march in a few days for the
Gen. Read is on the Withlacoochee with his com-
mand, where he has established a depot with a large
quantity of provisions.
Col. Warren, with Lt. Col. Mills's battalion is pre-
paring to take the field. These officers have been in
service from the commencement of the war, except for
the short period that Gen. Scott was in the country.--
Whatever may be the achievemrents at this campaign,
their exertions and their deeds, will merit a conspicu-
ous place in the history of this war.
Should Gen. Jesup not arrive at Fort Drane before
the preparations are completed for moving to where
Oseola's warriors may be found, Gyov. Call will contin-
ue in command.
From the preparations, the troops, the officers, and
the fact that the command of the friendly Creeks is
given to the energetic, the unwearied, and the daring
Col. Pierce, much confidence is felt, that this move-
meat of our forces, will be productive of the most im-
portant and favorable results, if it do not put a termina-
tion to this protracted war.-Jacksonville Courier.
Extract of a letter received in this city, dated
INDIANs KEY, Nov. 1.
Our savage neighbors keep us still excited. On the
5th October they displayed their hostile disposition by
destroying Capt. Whatton's garden on Key Largo, cut-
ting down fruit trees, sugar cane, digging up potr.toes,
vegetables of all kinds, and in fact entirely ruining the
whole place ; supposed to be in this party, from the
signs, about seventy in number. And in the morning
of the 8th October, they attacked the schooner Mary,
(a small vessel of about 15 tons, belonging to Key
Vaccas,) while lying at anchor at Key Tavenius
Creek, the crew, five in number, made a most provi-
dential escape, by taking to their boats, amid a shower
of bullets flying around them,-two of them only got
slightly wounded, one in the shoulder, the other in the
thigh. They arrived at this place about 8 o'clock in
morning-they were attacked about day-light.
The Indians after plundering the vessel set fire to
her; we could see the smoke from this island. They
were on an island in sight of this Key for several days
afterwards, and kept a large fire. the whole time, per-
fectly at ease, not apprehending the least danger. Sup-
posing, as was too true, that they had peaceable posses-
sion of the whole coast, the islands, as well as the
main land. But fortunately for us, (as no doubt they
were calculating on a noble feast here) a detachment
of Marines under the command of Lieut. Powell, of
the U. S. ship Vandalia, arrived here on.the 15th ult.
with 8 barges and 170 men, and the next day they
started in the direction of the fire, and the day follow-
ing they came in sight of the encampment of Indians,
who were cooking their breakfast, but their eyes were
open-; they discovered the boats in time to make their
'escape in the woods, where they could not be pursued;
but they lost their canoes and every thing they left be-'
hind, which were immediately destroyed. The detach-
ment then returned to this place, where they remained
for one day, and then set out for Cape Florida and New
River, and I have not heard of their success-:they are
truly a worthy set of officers and men, and I sincerely
hope they will be able to do much good jin .dispelling
the enemy."-NV. Y. Jour. of Cornm.
Mrs. Jane Johns, who was so barbariously scalped a
short time since in this vicinity, is convalescing rapid-
ly. Her heAlth isa-nfficientty'restored to enable her to
leave her room. Her suffering has been extreme, tho'
much relieved by the praise worthy attention and skill
of Dr. Welch. On the 6th ult. Mrs. Johns gave birth

From the St. Augustine Herald-Extra, 2d inst,
By an express which left Fort Drane op the 27th
inst. we lean that Gen. Read arrived at tbh OuithlWt
couchy on the 22d, with the steamboats Energy and
Superior, under the direction of Capt. Wood, whose
active'zeal, skill and superior judgment are highly
spoken of. Another steamboat, the United States, was
wrecked at the mouth of the river.
We now learn with great satisfaction, that there are
a plenty of provisions and forage at the mouth of the
river, and a considerable quantity at Graham's Camp,
and more on transportation there.
General Jesup was supposed to be at Tampa Bay,
with 750 regulars; two companies of mounted Alaba-
ma volunteers, Captain Alford's company from Key
West, and M'Intosh's from Fort Mitchell. 4th Infan-
try are with Gen. Read.
The Governor is in feeble health,but he is determin-
ed to enter the field and make every sacrifice, in or-
der to ensure success. He has appointed Maj. Pierce
Colonel, and given him command of the Creek volun-
teers. This gallant officer has received from the Presi-
dent, the Brevet rank of Lieut. Col. as a reward for his
meritorious services.
Under date of the 30th October, from Head Quarters,
Fort Drane, we have the following particulars of the
position and intended movements of the army under
Gen. Call, from an officer of rank.
The army which had fallen back for supplies on this
post, and on Black Creek, inconsequence of the failure
to find the expected depot on the Withlacoochee, is
now in condition to resume active operations against
the enemy, on that river. Tihe Tennessee Mounted
Volunteers, having recruited their horses, and replen-
ished their supplies of provisions and stores at Black
Creek, are now moving to Head Quarters. The regu-
lar troops are collecting from all the posts at and near
the St. Johns, and will follow in a few days complete-
ly equipped for the field.
A large wagon train and fresh horses have been pro-
cured within an inconceivable short period, for such an
operation, by that gallant and indefatigable officer,
Brevet Lieut. Col. Pierce, of the United States Army,
who, in ten days, travelled from this Post to Charles-
ton and back, having visited in his route, Black Creek,
St. Augustine, Jacksonville, Savannah and Charleston
-spent a day at each, and provided all needful sup-
plies for the contemplated movement.
At this post, the regiment of Creek Volunteers are
all ready to march at a moment's warning, in the best
temper and spirits. The vacancy in the command of
that regiment caused by the death of the lamented
Lane; will be ably filled by Col. Pierce, for whom the
Indians from former acquaintance in the Creek nation,
have testified the greatest respect and regard. Under
his command, and associated with thle gallant veterans
of the army, whom he will lead into the field, they will
prove a most efficient corps.
A communication has been opened with Gen. Read,
who has established a depot and post on the Withla-
coochee, about 20 miles from its mouth, where he has
already collected the most ample supplies for the army.
The loss of a steamboat and other unforeseen difficul-
ties, which not even the energy and indomitable spirit
of that valuable officer could sooner surmount, delayed
for a few days this operation, by which untoward event
alone, the army was arrested tbfor a short time, in its
career of success. So soon as the horses on their way
from Savannah and Charleston reach this post the
army will move in force, to meet the enemy on his fa-
vorite battle grounds.
lf he dare oppose us there, inevitable defeats and
destruction await him. If he abandon that position
(which he can scarcely do, encumbered as hlie is known
to be by his women, children and property) he will
abandon it forever, for its recesses will be explored and
opened, and its fastness and passes secured by perma-
nent posts. An army constituted, as is ours, of caval-
ry and footmen of the b'ost description and with a large
and active force of Creek warriors, can trail, overtake
and vanquish him at every point, and by thus securing
all his abandoned positions, at a small expense of time,
of war and "material," must soon deprive him of
every refuge and force him to unconditional submis-
sion. I
You may confidently rely upon the prediction of one
not over sanguine, and who has been taught modera-
tion by the result of former miscalculation in this war,
that a decisive blow will be struck in a few days.

In Darien, Ga. 2d inst. Anson Kimberly, Esq. President of the
Bank of Darien, formerly of Hartlord, 62.
In Vicksburg, Miss. Mr Sam', Tarbox, formerly of Boston, 26.
In St. Augustine, 20th ult. George I. F. Clark, Esq. a native
Tloridian, and for many years Lieutenant Governor and Surveyor
General of the Province of East Florida under the Spanish Gov-
ernment. %

Evening, Rises, Sets, Sets, Age, dec.
S n9 OGMI H6 55mu nI4 35m 3 0tmo, 10 days H5 34M



Brig Red Rover, Girdler, Cape iliytien, 10th inst. Left no Am
'vessel. Sch Mecihanic, of Dennis, mailed 2 days before, destina-
tion unknown.
Brig Jas Sayre, (Br) Brewster, Windsor, with plasterand grind-
Sch Volant, Moore. Frenchman's Bay.
Schs Wm Wallace, Drinkwater, and Edward,Niehols, N York.
SSch Mary Maria, Conaut, New York.
Sch Mail, Loring, New York.
Sch Lydia, Mills, Hartford.
Sch Teazer, Jones, Eastport for New Orleans, put in for pas-
s engers.
Sch Molaeska (new) Hawkes, Thomaston.
Sch Sea Flower, M'Kinney, Westpoirt.
Scth Gournet, Hill, I n ksport.
Sch Amazon, Chandler, North Yarmouth.
Schs Satellite, Trefetnen, and Flash, Card, Dover.
TELEGRAPHED-Brig Franklin, (supposed of Bath, fn Mar-
t'lnique) and a hliermn brig.
Ar 15th, sch Jane, Munroe, Camden.
New ship Charles remains in the Roads.
Ship Marathon, Ebentzer A Shaw, Savannah, W Eager-Brigs
Alexander, Pendleton, Havana and Caimito, Atkinson & Rollins;
Ella, .Matthews, Philadelphia ; iebago, Uoffin,Portland ; Lincoln,
Doughty, Batli-Schs Santa Ana, Thos H Dunbar, Havaa, J B
Phinney ; Frances, (Br, Fields, St John, NB ; Forest, Reuben
Tripp, Jr. St Josephs, F. G Clark ; Cinderella, Davis, Philadel-
phia ; Sedum, Hallett, and Splendid, Patterson, New York ; Au-
gusta Jane, Portsmouth ; Harvest, Phillips, Somerset ; Nun,New-
burylort ; Eagle, Perry, Warehami ; Geo Washington,Nantucket.
SAILED-Wind NW. brigtB ers : and flom Roads, brfg Alia. BhipaiJvI, Logan ; barque
King Philip ; brigs Metamora, Northern r',eres, George, Token,
and Pavo sailed 17th; schs Wm Allen, and Elizabeth, about 16th.


Ice at the N. W, of Cape HTlorn.-Captain Codman of
brig Argyle, arrived at Baltimore from Valparaiso,
September 21, states that two vessels whelrk-hs',ar-
rived there in August, encountered much ice off Cape
Horn. Captain Smith of barque Geo & Henry, who
arrived at Valparaiso August 29, from Talcahuana, re-
ported that two American whale ships, homeward
bound, had put back to Talcahuana, they having been
obstructed by ice from doubling Cape Horn : they
foibund the ice extending from 76 degrees to 95 degrees
West longitude, in the latitude of from 52 degrees to
55 degrees South9 and could find no passage through
it. September 1st, a Genoese brig came into Valparai-
so, having put back from Cape Horn, 84 days from
Guayaquil, fell in with the ice in latitude 50 degrees
South, longitude 80 degrees West, progressed as far as
51 degrees 30 minutes South, through loose fields of'
ice, and was finally forced to put back. An English
vessel arrived at Valparaiso in August, sailed 4 or 500
miles through loose fields of ice, on her outward pas-
sage. The ice seen by the different vessels was in
July and August. Owing to this information received
at Valparaiso, Captain C. avoided doubling Cape Horn,
by passing through Magellan Straits,and saw no ice on
either side-of the continent in the latitude of 50 degrees
to 53 degrees South, and East of 77 degrees 30 minutes
West, being no farther west before entering the Strait,.
As several vessels from Europe, and some from th,,
United States had arrived at Valparaiso in August, an:i
though they saw much ice, yet it was generally sup-
posed at Valparaiso, that the reports of those vessels
which put back were somewhat exaggerated, probably
the outward bound vessels kept nearer the land in
rounding the Cape.
A grand enterprise of steamers in the Mediterra-
nean is about being commenced. Ten of them, of
500 tons each, are already prepared at Marseilles in
a magnificent style, in English models, to commence
the service. Two lines are intended-one from Mar-
seilles to Constantinople; the other" from Alexandria
to Athens; and will intersect at the little island of
The owner of the Louisiana horse Linnett, has chal-
lenged to run the victor horse Rodolph, of Kentucky,
for from 10,000 to $30,000.
A prize of $100 is offered for an address not over 100
lines, to be spoken at the opening of the new Theatre
at St. Louis, Missouri.

Ezekiel Haskell.-The New York Commercial Ad-
vertiser contains an advertisement requesting informa-
tion respecting Ezekiel Haskell, a gentleman who late-
ly arrived at New York from Liverpool, who soon after
his arrival came to Boston, and returned to New York,
and on the 11th of October proposed to go to Virginia
by way of Baltimore, since which time he has not been
heard of. Serious apprehensions are entertained that
some evil has befallen him.
Lion Theatre.-On Monday evening next, the splen-
did Equestrian Drama of the Secret Mine will be per-

All Persons in this Commonwealth who are interested in
Claims for French Spoliations prior to 1800, are requested to meet
at the Boston Marine Insurance Office, No. 52, State street,
SA'T'URDAY, the 19th inst. at 12 o'clock, on business of impo-
lance. epistl9th n 19
0*-Thfre will be a splendid display THIS EVENING, (Sat-
urday) at Congress Hall, in which Messrs. WV. B. Oliver, S. G.
Adams, C. Stedman, J. J. Stoddard ; Dixon, the American Melo-
dist, and Professor Gaibett, will appear, aided by the Grand En-
chanted Musical Cabinet, together with Maelzel's sublime exhi-
bition of the CONFLAGRATION OF MOSCOW, it being the
last night but six of this awful spectacle. Go early, otherwise you
Will not be able to obtain seats, as the tickets are limited, n 19
Mh. GRAHAM will give a course of 12 popular Lectures on diet
and general regimen, at the Swedenborgian Chapel, Phillips
Place, opposite the Stone Chapel, in Tremont street, on Monday,
Wednesday and Friday Evenings, commencing at 7 o'clock.-
Tickets for the course, two dollars, admitting a Gentleman and
Lady-to be had at Win. D. Ticknor's, Light & Stearns', and at
the door. For a single Lecture,-25 cents at the door. The course
will commence on MONDAY EVENING next, 21stinst. First
Lecturefree. 3spis n 18
The first Lecture of the course will be delivered at the Mason-
ic Temple, on TUESDAY EVENING next, Nov. 22, at 7
o'clock, by Hon. JAMES T. AUSTirN. Subject-Siege of Boston.
n 17 epist-Tu

In this city, Abraham Mitchell, Esq. of Nashua, N. H. to Miss
Catherine J. daughter of Laban Adams, Esq. of this city.
In Hiiugham, Mr Isaiah G. Whiton, of Quiucy, to Miss Mary
W. daughter of Marshal Lincoln, Esq.
In Leverett, Mr David Lord, formerly of Boston, to Miss Eliza.
S. Broad, of L.
In New Ipswich,N. H. Mr Abel F. Farrar, formerly of Boston,
to Miss Emeline, daughter of Abijah Rice, Esq. of N. I.
In Buckaport, Me. Rev. David Buown, formerly of Frankfort,
aged 96, to Miss Dolly Dodge, aged 86, after a courtship of one
In Montreal, L. C. 14th inst. Mr Frederick M. Sumner, of Pe-
3kin, Illinois, (formerly of this city) to Miss Elizabeth Edwards,
eldest daughter of Mr James A. Dwight, of M.

In this city, 13th inst..ial_ LoiwsWhite. 37.
In South Boston, Francis' Herbert, only child of Mr Fraicis
Alger, 8 months.
In Brighton, 15th inst. Mrs Mary Arms Lyman, wife of Jona-
than Winship, Esq. 39.
In Lexington, 14th inst. Mr Phil'mon Robhins, 69.
In Hingf'am, Mr Zenas Loring, 57; Mr Cuishing Leavitt, 39 ;
Mr Bela Tower, 76.
In Warren, 7th inst. Elizabeth, only child of Dr. Almond
Gushee, 6 months.
In Holliston, 12th inst. Martha,.child of Mr Wm Richards, of
S. Natick, 17 months
In Seekonk, 9th inst. Mrs Lydia, relict of the late Capt. Nath'!
Ide, 90. Mrs I. was the only surviving member of herfather's
In Weathersfield, Vt. llth inst. Mrs Mary Glazier, wife of Mr
Caleb Upham, 56.
in Augusta, Me. 12th inst. Charles Williams, Esq. 54.
In Fredericksburg, Va. at Mrs H. Grinnan's, Miss Mary Boit,
,of Boston.

East Greenwich
North Kingston
West Greenwich
little Compton

prev to Aug 27, being unable to, find a passage through the ice off
Cape Horn.

Ar at Jacksonville, F. 28th, scel Cli:ctaw, 'h'uttle, N York.
Ar at Narchez, 28th, ship Ti'l:,ioit, Vicksburyg.
Cld at Mobile, 9th, brig ,iiargarit, Ptpper, Bl.stnii.
Ar at savannah, 8th, barque Globe, Silqbec, Charleston ; brig
ft Simons, Packard, Brunswick, Ga ; sloop Washington, Handy, I
Hart-ford. Cfd. ship New Jersey, Dicksou, Liverpool ; sch Jos
Hand, Beckwithl, Havana. Sailed, sch Sarah Miller, Norfolk.
Ar at Charleston, 9th, brig Amaranth, M'Near, Boston, 10;
10th, sch Hope, Walker, Key West, via Indian Key, 9. Cld. brig
Gen Sumter, Bennett, Jacksonville, F ; Arabian, Gardner, New
Orleans. In the offing, ship Vandalia, Sprague, fin Pniladelphia.
Briig Eagle, which sailed 9th, is bound to Havana.
Ar at Wilmington, NC. 29th, brigs Fisher, Matthews, Rum
Key ; 4th, Comet, Elwell, Mobile ; 5th, schs Thomas, Folger,
Nantucket i 7th, Lagrange, Herriman, N York. Cld 31st, brigs
Rebecca Frances, Bocrumn, Cape Haytien ; 1st, Belgrave, (Br)
Williams, Liverpool ; 3d, Adeline, Huntington, Porto Rico ; 4th,
Thorn, Thomas, Cayenne ; 5th, Pilgrim, Barry, St Domingo.
Cld at Richmond, 12th, ship Napier, Stafford, Liverpool.
Ar at Fredericksburg, no date, sch Oriole, Bowden, Baltimore,
supposed to load for Boston.
Ar at B:altimore, 15th, brigs Argyle, Comnan, Valparaiso, Sept
1 i 16th, Chickasaw, Eldridge, and May, Patterson, Boston ; sch
Pdragon, Parker, N York. '1Telegraphed, ship Belvidera, from
qluique. Off Swan Point, a ship with painted ports.
Old 16th, ship Gen Smith, Coleman, West Indies; sch Octa-
via, Moore. St Domingo
Ai at Pliiladelphia, 16th, brig Swan, Snell, N Orleans ; schs
Trenton, Nickerson, Boston ; Hiram, Crowell, Richmnond. Below,
a hcrm brig. Cld. brig stranger Dunham, West Indies.
Ar in the Schuylkill, brig Cantoln, Drinkwater, Delaware ; sch
Annawan, Gage, de. Old. schs Evelina, Wixon ; Harvest, Ellis,
and Warrior, Miller, Boston ; Ntw Bedford, Perry, and Wave,
Baker, Providence ; Vo:ta, Hopktis, New York ; Louisa, Lewis,
Ar at Albany, 15th, sloop Ann Maria, N Bedford. Cid.sch Gre-
cian, Matson, Boston ; sloops Cicero, Wareham ; Leader, Nan
Ar at New York, l6]Gth, ship Queen Adelaide, Borland, Liver-
pool, 9th ult; brig Warsaw, 'heffitId, Malaga and Gibraltar, Oct
16 ; sch Watchman, (Br) Wemugood, Hamilton, Bermuda,7 ; 17th,
ship l.ouisiana, Marsden, Rio Janerio ; brig Marcelina, (Col) Es-
kildheen, Carthagena, 27 ; s-h Nasonic, Rowe, Matanzas, 9. Be-
low, 2 brigs. Old 16th, ship Empress, Townsend, Gibraltar;
4brig Alice, Wood, Cuwes ; 17th, slip Oceanus, Prince, Mobile ;
lrigs Squirrel, (Br) Ramsay, Pictou ; Hleber, Clough, Boston ; Di-
d i, Ala itr, Norlolk ; schs Drusill-i, Killey, and Prudence, Tib-
be ;, 3Ap-lacic-.da ; Pres Boyer, Webster, and Rochester, Nich-
ols, Bostmin. (T'l'im Dorothea Wilhelnaina clht for Lisbon.)
Sailed from New Haven, 16th, barques Magnolia, (new; Brad-
1-y, B;arbadoes ; Panthea, Moulthlrop, Antigua ; sch Scio, Her-
rick, Martinique.
Ar at Newport, 13th, schs Claremont, Philadelphia for Somer-
set ; 14th, Perseverance, Crowell, Portland for N York ; Hudson,
Bom-ten for do.
Ar at Providence, 17th, brig Romulus, Savannah. Sailed, brig
Lexington, Perry, Philadelphia ; sch Maria, Small, Boston.
Ar at Augusta, 10th, sch Reniovan, Bostoni ; sloop Support, do ;
12th, sch Mary, Heath, do.
Sailed from Bangor, 15th, schs Seven Sisters, Union, Merchant,
Ocean, anid Bangor, Boston.
Ar at Bass River, sch Emperor, Studley, Halifax.
Ar at Portland, 15th, schs Apphia, and Senator, Boston for
Bangor ; Alice, do tor-Hallowell Emily Knight, do for Camden ;
Harmony, Richmond for Boston ; sloops Packet, Bristol for do';
Eagle, Bath for do. Cld 16th, brigs Franklin, Hart, Cuba ; Leo
11sley, do ; Mary, Gordon, do ; Pactolus, Norris, West Indies.
Sailed 13th, ship Lloyd ; brigs Harvest, Paulina, Pallas, Tall-
nradge, Cumberland, and Ceres.
At Hyannis, morn of 16th, sch Boston, New York for Boston,
Ar at Newburyport, 17th, brig Scio, Baston, Bangor. Below,
brig Palos, Raynes, fin Cadiz, Oct 4.
Ar at Sal~mn, 17th, barque Malay, Silsbee, Sumatra ; sch Fran-
cis, Bosteon for Portland.
LEFT. &c.
At Batavia, July 25, ship Henry Tuke, Williams, Idg rice for
At Gibraltar, 16th ult brigs Massachusetts, dig ; Ariel, fr Balti-
nmore ar 14th. Sailed, no dat-, ship Borneo, Leghorn ; barque
Madagascar, Genoa ; I lth, in'tow of a ste-mainer, brig Statira, N Y ;
16th, brigs Corsair, and Ilecla, NOrlcans ; Tigris, Priestly, sup-
posed do ; Criterian, Lucas, Boston ; Julia, Mobile ; Cayuga and
and Mary, Baltimore ; Wash. Barge, and Alpha, Charleston
Rowena, Margaret, Sadi, and Gen Trotter, NYork ; Henrietta,
At Valparaiso, Sept 1, ship Mercury, Simpson, fm Boston, (May
18) qr Aug 16, utnc ; harques Pearl, Sweetlin. for do direct, next
day ; Geo(>& Henry, Smith, fin Talcahuana, where she, hand been
detained 15 or 20 days, ar Aug 20, for Baltimore, Sept'20 ; brigs
Phebe Ann, Pratt, repg. unc ; Pantheon, Hayes, fin Callao,. for
N York ; Argo, Metcalf, fin N York, ar in Aug. Sailed latter
part of July, ships Crawford, Mott, Callao and Guayaquil ; Cana-
da, Hicks, Copiapo, to load copper ore for England ; July 28, brig
Edwin, Chasteau, W Coast Mexico ; 30th, ship Oneida, Tripp,
Coqiimbo, Callao and Canton ; Auig 21, brigs Garafilia, Seymour,
Sandwich Islands, having been detained by the pmbargo 20 days;
29th, John Gilpin-, Walsh, (fin leeward) for Callao and Canton
sBh Amanda, Harvey, Callao.
Sailed from Rio Janeiro, about Oct 1, brig Canada, Fitzgerald,
(fm n altimore) for Valparaiso, having repd.
Ar at Hamilton, Bermuda, 4th inst. brig Tam O'Shantetr, Co4,b,
5 days from Boston for St Croix, having been aumtong the rocks at
the NW of the Islands, amd sustained some damage in her rud--
der, lost part of false keel, &c. had disd. was repg and would pro-
ceed about 13th. In the offing 7th, sch Catharine, Howe, fm Bal-
timore. Cld 7th,barque Prs Amugusta, Fcnwick, Charleston.
No Am vessel reported at Matanzas, 7th inst. Sailed 3d, ships
Miinerva, Marshall, N York ; 4th, Argo, Parley, Cowes ; 7th, brig
Sarah, Durkee, N 'ork.

About Oct 24, off Dll Shot Keys, ship Caledonia, Cammett, 1-1
days from Portland for N Orleans.
Oct 21, lat 47, Ion 22, barque Waban, Bartlett, fin Baltimore for
Rotte d im.
Oct 22, lat 26 inin S. Ion 38 W. brig Ann, Sanford, 18 days from
Rio Janeiro for Baltimore, and was seen 25th.
( Nov9, off' Charleston, sloop Georgia, Paine, from Boston for

r ^ ?v The splendid Steamer MASSACHUSETTS,
Capt. Comstock, will leave Providence THIS
I---- i AFTERNOON, Nov. 19, at I1 o'clock.
Cars to meet the Boat will leave the Depot at 11 o'clock.
The RHODE ISLAND will leave on Monday.
For further information, inquiire of R. L PQRTER, 47, Court
street. IP n 19
The superior coppered brig IOBEIRT, R.Tripp, master,
will sail as above. For freight ot passage, having good
accommodations, apply on board, at T' wharf, or to GEO. CLARK
& & CO. said wharf. n 19
SThe superior, fast sailing, coppered packet ship FORUM',
Capt. Caldwell, is now loading at Central wharf, and will
sail as above in a fe ,v days, most of hex cargo being en-
gaged. For freight of remainder, or passage, having good ac-
comumodations, apply to JOhN FAIRFIELD, No. 26, Central
Shippers will please send receipts with their Goods.
Steamni taken as usual immediately on arrival at Balize.
n 19 istf

The superior, coppered and coppered fastened bark
.IENE, L. Stetson, master, being partly loaded, will sail
on Saturday. For freight, or steerage passage, apply to
JAMES PRAT'L, 7, Commercial wharf.
Shippers are requested to send receipts with their goods.
n 19 epistf
On Saturday, 2Cth inst.
STIe fast sailing ship N ESTOR, Capt. Harding, will sail
as above. For freight or passage, having superior aecom-
modation", apply to JAMES S. WILDER, 72, Long wharf, or to
the Captain, on board opposite.
Freight for Augusta, Geo. and the intermediate places, will be
forwarded free of commission.
Shippers are requested to send receipts with their goods.
n 19 epist26
SThe regular packet brig WANKINCO, Ryder, master,
vill sail as above. For freight or passage, having good
,cromniiodationms, apply to time master, on board, or to A.
C. LOMBARD & CO. T wharf. n 19
SThe new brig PLUTUS, Capt. Bassett,will sail as above.
For freight or passage, apply t6 EZRA WfIITON, Jr. In-
13, Central wh-trf, or to the master on board, opposite. n 19
Remi)oval from City to Mercantile Wharf, just north of Quincy
The brig IDA, Captaini S. W. Hallett, will sail as
Above. For freight or passage, apply on board, at Mer-
cantile wharf, to HORACE SCUDDiER & C,)., No. l,new build-
ing, said wharf, or to A. C. LOMBARD & CO., T wharf.
n 19
-- !' Thie packet brig BALTIMORE, T. Taylor, master,will sail
:asl above. For treight or passage, apply on board, at Mer-
cantile wharf, or to JO N ii. PEARSON & CO. 44, Com-
mercial street. n 1 19
FOR BAL7TI.MORE-rHIS DAY---(D"taiield by rain.)
The packet schr CAROLINE, Capt. Taylor, will sail
from South side City wharf. Apply on board, or to S. E.
[hARDY & CO. 17, Cit' wharf. n 19
Sg 'The packet schr THORN, Captain Taylor, will sail as
"" above. Api)lyon board, south side City wharf, or to S.
E. HARDY & CO. 7, said wharf, n 19

2 The regular packet brig ECHO, N. Clark, master--
S For freight or passage, apply on board, at Philadelphia
RPacket Pier. Mercaitile whlarf, to JOHN ALBREE, 34,

AZEL WVtlITi again tenders his respeetful acknowledg-
ilents to his fr :lids and the public for their generous and
extensive patronag-, and would iiiforin them that he is prepar-
ed to supply them with nmuic for Buils, Cotillion Parties, Pri-
vate .sse.iblies, &c. Since last year he hlas received a Variety
of new Cotillions, vv;th new Figures, &c. not less pleasing
than during foyiner years.
Orders left at his house No 2, Hay Market Place, (a few
doors west of 389. Washington street,) George W. Foster's,
No 9, Garden street, Henry P. Munroe's, Cambridge Port, Fran-
cis Raymond, Charlestown, or at Concert Hall, will be atten-
ded to.
N. B. Instructions given on the Piino Forte, Violin and
French Horn-terms moderate. W&S2n n 119

UNTIL further notice the PASSENGER CARS will start from
the new Depot, South Cove, at 7, A.M. and 3, P.M. and from
Worcester at the same hours.
Price of Tickets to Worcester, from December 1st to April 1st,
Two Dollars, and at the same rate tor intermediate places.
All Baggagre at the risk of the owners.
FREI ;IHT forwarded on the following terms:-
Merchandise generally up to Worcester, $3,50 per 2000 lbs.
down from 1" $3.
Furniture, and articles extra bulky and light, as also small
package's, will be charged higher.
Gunpowder, Friction Matches, and similar combustibles, not
taKen on any terms.
The Company will not be responsible for any merchandise or
effects,unless the same be receipted for by its agents duly author-
ized, nor for any loss or damage not occasioned by their negli-
All articles not removed within six days from their arrival at
the Depot to which they are destined, are subject to the rates of
storage established in Boston.
Goods should be sent to the Masters of Transportation,with a-bill
of lading and receipt prepared ready for signature.
No agent of the Conip nmy is authorized to take charge of any
Bank Notes or other valuable papers.
For furtleri information apply to the Masters of Transportation,
or to the subscriber, 617, Washington street.
n 19-tf J. F. CURTIS, Sup't.
ing of the Stockholders will be held at the room over the Tre-
mont Banik, THIS DAY, 19th of November, at half past one
o'clock, on important business.
n 19 3spis W. J. LOR[NG, President.
TEACHER WANTED--For the Roxbury Grammar
School. The subscriber will receive applications till Satur-
day, the 26th inst. GEO. PUTNAM,
Roxbury, Nov 19. ept26 For Trustees.
STERLING- BILLS.-- 2000 stl'g, for sale bw M. BOLLES,
Jr. Merchants' Bank Building. n 19
COALS.--380 chaldrons Newmarch's Wallsend Coal, coarse
and suitable for grates, now landing from bark Commo-
dore Morris-for sale by WILLIAM H. PRENTICE & SON,
wharf entrance No. 43, Purchase street. epistf n 19
GENESEE FLOUR-300 bbls landing from schr William
G Wallace-for salad by E. WILLIAMS & CO. 23, Long wharf.
n 19 4is
CORN AND CORN MEAL.-1000 bushels prime white
Corn ; 200 bbls kiln dried Corn Meal, now landing from schr
Grove-for sale by E. WILLIAMS & CO. 23, Long wharf.
n 29 5tia
CORN & FLfUR.-9000 bushels prime flat Corn, landing
from schrs Fawn and William--1090 bbls Genesee Flour,tlis
day landing from schrs Mary Maria, and Edward-for sale by
n 19 is6t ROBINSON & PLUMER, 7, City wf.
D iUSSIA FEATHERS.-334 bales 1st, 2d and 3d quality ;
1 150 do white Russia Feathers, for sale by ATKINSON &
ROLLINS, 38, India street. isep3w n 19
RAGS and BIRD PEPPERS-The cargo of brig Red Rover,
from Cape ilaytien--now landing, and for sale by WILLIAM
RICHARDSON, 16, Rowe's wharf. lOtis n 19
W OOL OTTO ROSE, &c.--Smyrna and Adrianople
washed Wool; Limed do; Mohair; Otto Rose; Galls;
Sponge; Boxwood; Sultana Raisins and Almnonds-now landing
from brig Banian, and for sale by IASIGI & GODDAID, No.
36, Central wharf. eopis3w n 19
SUGAR BOX SHOOIKS.-2500 44 inch Sugar Box Shooks,
a prime a article, for sale by SAM'L J. BRIDGE, 75, Commer-
cial street. epis3w n 19
62f!' f f\ FEET LUMBER, consisting of Cherry.
25090l 0IJ Whitewood, B;vs and Ash, in boards, plank and
joists, of all dimeilsions. The above lumber is of the first quali-
ty, and mostly under sheds, and will be sold on good terms, for
cash or approved credit, at Yaid No. 19, Essex street, near Boyla-
ton Market. MWSis6t n 19
and V,, Union street, has for sale, an assortment of MINER-
VA GRATES, a rich and beautiful article, highly ornamented,
constructed on the principle of the Doric Fire Places, and sur-
mounted with the Warwick Vase. It is manufactured to be
placed in parlours, to which it gives a handsome appearance, and
warms them by means of heated air, and at the same time exhib-
its an open fire-place, combining a cheerful appearance with com-
fort and economy.
sizes; together with a few BERLIN GRATES, just imported.
n 19 eopis3w
NEW BOOKS.-MELLSCHAMPE, a Legend of the San-
tee: by the author of T'he Yemassee," Guy Rivers,"
&c. In two volumes.
TALES OF THE GOOD WOMAN: by a Doubtful Gentle-
man. In two volumes, 12ino.
A TREATISE ON LANGUAGE, or the relation which words
bear to things, in four parts: by A. B. Johnson. For sale by
n 19 J. DOWE.
by the author of "Hope Leslie," "''he Linwoods," &c.
There is that maketh himself rich, yet hath nothing: there is
that maketh himself poor, yet hath great riches."
A further supply received bly J. DOWE. n 19
Snolia, edited by Henry William Herbert:-among the con-
tributers are Washington Irving, W. G. Simln Miss Sedgwick,
Grenville Mellen, 'Theodore Fay, John Ioman, &sc, &c, Embel-
liehed'with 13 engravings.
THE JEWEL, or Token of Friendship--For sale by HILLIARD,
GRAY & CO., 112, Washington street, n 19
]rE LITTERATEUR FRANCAIS, No. 5, is issued
.. this morning, at the Literary Rooms. n 19
adding to the stocl on sale at
.n 19 COLMAN'S Literary Rooms.
Ithe author of the Linwoods, &c. A fresh supply received by
M ELLICHAMI[PE.--A Legend of the Santee. By the
author of Yemassee, Guy Rivers, &c. In 2 vols.
TALES OF T'HE GOOD WOMAN.-By a Doubtful Gentle-
man. New edition : in 2 vols.

A TREATISE ON LANGUAGE; or the relation which words
bear to things. In four parts. By A. B. Johnson.
H. MORE'S MEMOIRS.-In two vols: and complete wrRks
in seven. Received by HILLIARD, GRAY & CO. n 19
SEMINOLE WAR.-Sketch of the Seminole War, and
Sketches during a Campaign, by a Lieutenant of the lett
wing. For sale by HILLIARD, GRAY & CO., 112, Washington
street. n 19
NOTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has been duty
appointed Administrator to the estate of
late of IHopkinton, in the County of Middlesex, yeoman, de-
ceased, intestate, and has taken upon himself that trust bygiving
bonds as the law directs. All person having demands upon the
estate of the said deceased are required to exhibit the same ; and
all persons indebted to the said estate are called upon to make
payment to JOSEPH VALENTINE, 2d, Adminiistrator.
Hopkinton, Nov. 15, 183G6. *C3S n 19
NOTE LOST.-Lost, a Note signed by Prescott & Chapin;,
payable to Guild & Cowdmn, for $493 36, dated October lot
and payable 1st January. All persons are cautioned against re-
ceiving said Note, as payment of the same has been stopped.
n 19 3sS
FOUND-A piece of Cotton Goods. The owner may have
the same by proving property, and paying for this advertise-
ment. Apply at No. '18, Warren street. n 19
SITUATION WANTED as Man Servant. by one who
has been employed in that capacity a number of years-good
recommendations will be given. Please apply apply at this of-
fice. n 19
M AYNARD &d NOYES, have for sale, at No. 11, Mer-
chants Row, a large assortment of DRUGS AND MEDI-
MENTS, CHEMICALS, &c., which they offer to country
dealers on the most favorable terms, consisting in part of

600 lbs Aloes,
3 cases Arrow Root,
1 Cantharides,
4 refined Borax,
2 Gum Senegal,
1 Tragacanth,
4 bbls Creamr Tartar,
2 cases carb. Magnesia,
100 Ibs Gamboge,
100 '" Calomel,
2 bales Snakeroot,
2 Valerian,
150 lbs Ipecac, pulv.,
500 Rhubarb, "
100 Jalap. "
8 bales Senna India,
5 casks Sal. Soda Ene,
1 Ammoniac,
150 lbs Gum Mastic,
7 bbls Castor Oil,
3 casks Sulpher,
2 canisters Oil Anise.
qt cc cc rf"...--;

20 hbls Glauber Salts,
cases Liquorice Paste,
500 Ibs Root,
1500 Rochelle Salts,
1000 Tartaric Acid,
1000' super carl). Soda,
800 Peppermint, Sassafras,
Chleckerberry, and ginger
Lozenges, of best quality,
1500 yards Griffith's Adhesive
60 doz Kendall's Thermome-
25 groce Lucifer Matches,
5 hhds Copperas,
5 bbls Alum,
25 Fustic gro.,
10 Redwood,
10 Logwood,
2 cases Madder,
12 boxes Ext. Logwood,
1500 lbs Nutgails,
63 natQ.. P-._ V~--1


W.ll be pri>senit.;l Shakslpare's fli.trical 'Lragedy of
"John, King of England, Mr. Hicld.
Faulconbridge, Barry.
Hlinert, Murdoclc.
Lady Constance-Mrs Hield. I Queen Eleanor-Mrs Muzzy.
To conclude with the popular Farce called the
Mr. Wyndnam, Mr. Barrett.
Mrs, Wyndham, Mrs. Barrett.
D5- Doors open at 6 o'clock-Perfoinances commence at 6s
The ship SURAT, Geo. H. Mackay, Supercargo, will
!a sail for the above port on the 1st Dec. For freight or pas-
sage, out or home, apply to R. C. MACKAY or J. T.
COOLIDGE, 21, May's wharf, or to the Supercargo.
n 18 epistDi
Tne brig FALCONER, Winsor, master, will have early
despatch. Freight will be taken at moderate rates. Ap-
ply to JOHN BROWN & CO. 19-, Commercial wharf.
o20 epistc
The Br schr INDUSTRY, Capt. Johnson, will sail as i
above. For freight or passage, apply on board, at T whf,
or to GEO. CLARK & CO. said wharf. n 18
S The superior, fast sailing, coppered A 1 brig AQUILA,
S. Eldridge, master, is loading at India wharf-will sail
on Saturday next, and take steam at the Balize. For
freight, cabin or steerage passage, apply to S. R. ALLEN, 110,
Milk street.
N. B. A cow will be put on board, to supply the passengers
with milk. epislw n 14
The superior,fast sailing coppered ship COWPER, Geo.
Henchman, master, is loading at India wharf, having half
her freight engaged, will have immediate despatch, and
take steam at the Balize. For freight, cabin or steerage passage,
apply to S. R. ALLEN, 110, Milk street.
A cow will be put on hoard to supply the passengers with milk.
n 16 is6sp
I The fine coppered t:rig AGNES, Pearce, master, will
sail on the 251h inst. For freight or passage apply to
ADOLPHUS DAVIS or GEO. HUGHES, No. 13, Central wharf,
or on board, opposite.
oy Steam taken on arrival at Balize. ist25th n 16
FOR dAPa.LACIIJCOL.- TWith Despatch.
The fast sailing schr PROVIDENCE, will sail as above.
For freight of 60 tons or passage, apply to JNO M. MARS-
TON, 4, Chatham street,orto J. LOCKE,Exchange Coffee
House. ists o 26
The schr FOREST, Capt. Emery, now nearly loaded:
will sail as above. For freight apply to N. F. CUNNING-
HAM & CO. 38, India whf. n 17

FOR SA VAX.NSAH-on. Saturday positively.
The superior fast sailing coppered ship MARATHON,
Shaw, master, will sail as above. For freight or passage,
having superior accommodations, apply to WILLIAM
EAGER, 44, Central wharf. 3tis n 17
The Packet schr ESQUIMAUX, Captain Cook, will
sail as above. Apply on board, south side Long whart,or
to ELIHU -REED, 18, Long wharf, n 17
FOR NEW YORK-NEW LINE--On or before Saturday.
The chr SPLENDID, Capt. D. G. Patter.son, will ail as
IM- above. For freight or passage apply on board, at Mer-
cantile wharf, or to H. SCUDDER & CO. No. i, new
building, on said wharf. n 17
FOR ALBANY 4, TROY--Rqsular Line,
&.2z With immediate Despatch.
Jq The regular packet sch ALBANY PACKET, Captain A.
Bearse, will sail as above. Forfreight or passage,applyto
BANGS & ALCOTT, 15, Long wharf, or to master on board,
opposite north side. n i1
The regular packet schooner BOUNDARY, Slhackford,
master, will sail as above. For freight or passage, apply
on board, at T Wharf, or to LEMUEL CRACKBON, 23,.
Commercial wharf n 17
SThe packet schr EMEIRALD, Capt. Beck, will sails
fA above. For freight or passage apply on board, opposite 34,
Long wharf, north side, or to EDWIN LAMSON,29, Long
wharf. n 17
The coppered bark BURLINGTON, 406 tons burthen,
two years -old. Apply at 27, Long wharf, to RICE &
THAXTER. 3pis n 17
t A new Brig, built at Newmarket, N. H. of the best ma-
Sterials, and copper fastened ; length of deck 82 feet,23 feet
beam and 9" feet hold ; about 160 tons burthen. Can be-
ready for sea in all this month. Apply to GEO. P. RICHARD-
SON, Jr. 4Q, Long wharf. istf n 2
FOR SALE-to close a concern,
The copper fastened schr ISABELLA, 92 tons,launched
in November, 1831; is well found in sails, rigging, cables,
anchors, &c.-now lying north side Commercial wharf. Apply
to LOMBARD & BANGS, 16, Commercial Wharf.
o 25 epistf
The first rate, copper fastened and newly coppered ship
HULL,-295tons, or 4500 bbls., built in Duxbury by the
day, in complete order. ALSO,
j-f The copper fastened and coppered brig ORBIT, 180
tons. Apply to J. BINNEY, 4, Commercial wharf.
n 8 eopis.2w
^g^ FOR SALE-If applied for immediately,
The brig HARDY, built at Salem-a first rate vessel.
170 tons superior Riga Rhine Hemp ; 35 do square Swedes Iron;
37 do Old Sable Russia Iron. Apply to B. T. REED, 92, State
street. epis2w n6.
f A vessel of 5 to 700 bhls burthen, is wanted'for a South-
ern Port and back to Boston. Apply to
n 16 41s E. WILLIAMS & CO. 23, Long wf.
CHRONOMETER$.-The subscriber has now on hand
and is constantly receiving direct from the most eminent
makers in London, a supply of their best MARINE CHRO-
NOMETERS, which are warranted to perform with great accu-
racy, and will be sold on favorable terms.
9, Congress street.
Personal attention given, as usual,to the repairing and cleaning
of C'hronometers, and their rates accurately determined by astron-
omical observations. W&Sistf a 6
JUST received direct froni the manufacturer, an extensive as-
At their Irish Linen Warehouse,
o 15-eSis6w 177, Washington street.
1 KEGS GOSH EN BUTTER, of a superior quality,
i. just received and for sale at 23, Elm street.
n 18 3tis ALVIN ADAMS.
SHEEP SKINS.-20 bales prime large South American
Sheep Skins, in the wool--now landing, and for sale by MO-
SES WHITNEY, JR. 34, North Market street.
n 2 is6t-W&Sis3w
SALEM VEIN COAL.-500 tons Salem Vein Coal, war-
ranted equal it' not superior to any Anthracite Coal broughtto
this market-For sale by NATHAN W. BRIDGE, 9 Commercial
wharf., istf n 17
WV17OOD.-200 cords Wood, in range-For sale by NATHAN
W. BLIDGE, 9, Commercial wharf. istf n 17
rIAR.-1000 bbls Tar, for sale by JACKSON & DAGGETT,
1 No. 7. India wharf, istf n 8
HIDES.-216 bales heavy salted Hides, now landing, and for
sale by T. B. 'CURTIS. epislw n 14
BANGOR SLATES.-200 tons 16 by 8 inch, 100 do14 hy 8
inch Ladies, and 50 tons Imperial Slates, of the best quality,
just received and for sale by NATHAN W. BRIDGE, 9, Com-
mercial wharf. istf a 27
of' the new crop, in store-for sale by T. B. VOSE, No. 98,
Water street. epis IOt n 10
SAILCLOTH-Of the Alexandrofsky fabric, hemp and flax,
for sale by JOHN BROWN & CO. 19, Cornmerdial wf.
n 3 epistf
REFINED SUGAR,from the works oh the Boston Sugarlefin
ery, in loaves,of variousqualities,the finest equal to the best
English refined-crushed lumps, purified Muscovado, Molassesof
sunperiorquality,forsaleby JOHN BROWN & CO.
J 6 epistf 19. Comnmercialwharf.
QJ .nn_ HIDES, and 31,000 HORNS, cargo of ship Alert,
U from California, for sale by BRYANT, STURGIS
& CO. 57, Commercial wharf, istf o 20
M ACKEREL, ~c.-No. 1 Mackerel, in whole and half
bbls.--Chenango Potatoes, in bbls.
Colgate's Starch, in bbls and boxes, at manufacturers price,
Clear Pork-Baker's Chocolate and Prepared Cocoa,
Trinidad Molasses-prime brown Havana Sugar,
Fresh Raisins, in casks and boxes,
Pierce's Dipt Candles--with a choice selection of Teas, &c.
For sale at low prices, for cash or short credit, at 39, Conmmer,
cial street, opposite the Baltimore Pier by
n 8 epistf N. WITHINGtON & CO.
("IOAL.-Landing from the brig Adr'iatic, from Sydney, 140


r First Night of a Chinese Tale of Enchantment, which has
been in preparation since the opening of the Theatre.
A Rival Establishment having defied competition in the production
of Spectacle, its conductors are invited to display a STAGE equal
to that which will be open fir the first time on Monday, to give
effect to the BRONZE HORSE!

Will be acted (first time) the magnificent Drama, from the Opera
of Cheval de Bronze, called
The Statue, Mr. J. Adams.
K a -n, -_ Mr. W. H. Smith,
eki, Mrs. W. H. Smith,
0loJan, Mrs. Pelby.
In the course of the Drama, a
Fairy Dance, - Misas C, Fox.

Previous to the Drama, the Farce of

: -:O-Doors open at 6 o'clock-Curtain rises at 6J.-"

rF HE Proprietor of the above splendid Panoramic Spectacle of
the awful destruction of Moscow, in order to gratify the nu-
merous applications for tickets from the families in the vicinity of
this metropolis, to witness the foregoing sublime representation,
has been induced to appropriate THIS EVENING, for the accom-
modation of such persons, and all others who have been prevent-
ed by their business, and various other causes, from attending the
same. The purely unexceptionable character of this exhibition is
demonstrated from the fact of the crowds, from all classes In the
community, who have hitherto nightly thronged to witness it.-
And wishing to enhance the great popularity of the same still
further, and to charm the ear, while the eye is delighted thereby,
he has made arrangements to present to the public, in addition to
the Panorama, a grand musical display, by engaging the AMERI-
CAN MELODIST, who will introduce on this occasion several of his
celebrated effusions, and the Grand Enchanted Musical Cabinet,
an instrument that has caused much excitement in the musical
world, on account of its acknowledged capacity as a superior ac-
.criMpanimentto the human i oice, and the great novelty of contain-
ing within itself the entire vocabulary of instruments used in an
Orchestra and Military Band.
A distinguished professor will preside at the Cabinet, and dis-
play its full powers. eplstf
rpHE following named gentlemen and ladies are requested to
call at the French Consulate, 4, Crescent Court, any day be-
fore the 30th instant, there to take cognizance of important papers
ratingg t to thappeal made by the heirs at law of Coa Barnes,
Esq of late Consul of the U. States in Paris, of a judgment in fa-
Vor to the inheritors of **** MAY, Esq. viz :
Messrs. Samuel May, Joseph May, Perrin May.
Mrs. Sarah Holland, widow of John Holland.
Ann Goff, do do Samuel Goff.
Deborah Parker,' do do IsaacParker.
Marcy Davenport; do do Isaac Davenport.
n 15 eopis3t
W INTHROP BANIK.-The stockholders in the Win-
throp Bank are hereby notified that the last instalment,
being forty five dollars on each share in thie capital stock of said
Bank, will be payable at their Banking House on the 5th day of
Dec. next.
By order of the President and Directors.
JAS. RUSSELL, Cashier.
Roxbury, Nov. 15. eopistD5
M R. HERMANN BOKUM, of Harvard University, will
give private instruction in the German Language to classes
or individuals. Apply at No. 4, Bowdoin street, on Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday afternoons, from three till four.
n 14 ~epis2w
,1R H. HAYWARD'S SCHOOL is removed to the Hall in
IX.-: Phillips Place, where he continues to teach the various bran-
ches of an English Education ; the Latin, Greek, and several
'..Modern Languages; and the Mathematical Sciences.
The best masters in Modern Languages, Penmanship, Music
.and Drawing, are employed whenever the school requires their
t Instruction is given to Young Gentlemen wishing to qualify
themselves as Engineers.
Private Lessons are given at hours not interfering with the
school. W&Sistt o 15
M R. CHILDS'S Evening School will commence on Monday,
the 31st of October, at his School Room, in Hollis st., near
the Meeting House. Instruction will be given in Writing, Arith-
mteti, Geography, Book-keeping, Algebra, Surveying, Naviga-
tion, &c.
N B. A few more Scholars Can be admitted to Mr. Child's Day
School. W&Sistf
l MANN informs his friends and patrons, that he is now
V. prepared to furnish Music as usual, for Private Parties,
Balls, Assemblies, Cotillion Parties, &c. Application may be
made to M. MANN' or W. B. WHITE, No. 3, Bath street, or J.
R. MANN, No. 1, Fayette Court, hear 403, Washington street.
n 9 W&Sis4w

in 2

1 6mis

BOSTON, 17TH Nov 1836.
NOTICE.-Any person or persons having any just demands
against the Estate of No. 3, Carver street, are hereby request-
ed to present them on the premises immediately, for payment,
between the hours-of 12 and 2 o'clock each day tdo
n 18 istf R. B. PAYNE.
0:Office adjoining Dana, Fenno 4& Henshaw's,-Entrance
No. 8, Congress-street.
***Marine losses adjusted. W&Sistf-s 28
R EUIOVAL.-The subscriber has removed to the Merchants'
'1 Bank Building, (formerly U. S. Branch Bank,) No. 26, State
st:eet. 1M. BOLLES, Jr.
n 17 Iwis
[ EMO VAL.--The Office of the Eastern Rail Road Company
X- aitd B T Reed's Counting Room, is removed from No. 1,
- Commercial wharf to No. 92, State street, coiner of' Merchants'
Row. epislm n 7
I tention of Teachers andSchool Committees to the following
list of School Books, published by them. It is the design of the
Company to devote special attention to the publication of the best
Books on Education, for Academies and the Common Schools of
the united States, and to be engaged in such only as will stand
the test of criticism, anri receive the approbation of discriminating
Teachers; and also to have their books manufactured in a faith-
ful mahner.
1. Emerson's Arithmetics-Parts I., II. and III.
2. Emerson's First, Second and Third Class ReadingBooks.
3. Emerson's National Spelling Books-the Old and the New.
4. Emerson's Introduction to the National Spelling Book.
5. Emerson's Progressive Primer.
6. Goodrich's History of the U. States, improved, 54th edition.
7. Goodrich's Questions to do.
8. Emerson's Questions and Supplement to do.
9. The Child's History of the United States.
10. Bailey's First Lessons in Algebra, and Key to do.
11. Bailey's Bakewell's Philosophy.
12. Lempriere's Classical Dict.ionary, expurgated edition.
13. Vose's Compendium of Astronomy.
14. Balhi's Universal Geography ahd Atlas.
15. American Common Place Book ot Prose.
16. American Common Place Book of Poetry.
17. Cleaveland's First Lessons in Latin.
18. Walker's Latin Reader, with a free translation.
19. Wanostroclit's French Grammar, 24th edition.
20. Bossut's French Word and Phrase Book.
21. La Bagatelle, in French,.for Beginners.
22. Voltaire's Charles XII. in Freneh, with English Notes.
23. Hentz's Classical French Reader.
24. Whelpley's Compend of History.
25. Nichols's Elements Of Natural Theology.,
26. Ray's Conversations on Animal Economy.
27. Webber's English Grammar.
28. Parley's Bible Geography, for Common and Sabbath Schools.
29 Worcester's First Lessons in Astronomy.
30. The Juvenile Speaker.
31. Newma;n's Practical System of Rhetoric.
32. Daviss's Bourdon's Algebra.
33. Davies's Legendre's Geometry and Trigonometry.
34. Davies's Surveying.
35. Davies's Descriptive Geometry.
36. Davies's Shadows and Linear.Perspective.
37. Davies's Analytical Gepmetry.
38. Mansfield's Political Grammar:
39. Pinnock's Goldsmith's History of England.
40. Pinnock's Goldsmith's History ofRome.
41. Pinnock's Goldsmith's History.
42. The Scientific Class.Book.
School Committees, Teachers,and Country Merchants gerneral-
ly, can be supplied with anyaif the Books enumerated above, by
the dozen or hundred, or with any School Books published in the
United States, on the most accommodating terms, by addressing
their orders to the Company's Agent,
No. 19, School street, Boston.
o 22 V&Sislm
.'- HOUSE TO BE LET.-To let, a new three story brick
House, No. 101,Front. street, suitable for a genteel family.
Apply to the subscriber. JABEZ ELLIS,
n 8 istf 99, Front street.
TO BE LET--A convenient Store, situated in Congress
square, in Thorndike's buildings, in the immediate vicin-
ity ofState street.
Also several pleasant offices, in the same building. Apyly to
L. STANWOOD, No. 7, Congress street. istf-n 7
To lease, tile Commercial Coffee House, situated in Milk
street, near Broad and India streets, and in the most
thriving business part of the town. The buildings are spacious,
and capaple of accommodating a large number of boarders, and


Will be performed the Grand Equestrian Melo Drama of
Zaphyra, Mrs Greene.
To conclude with, 1st time in this Theatre,
Giles, Mr. Harrison
hbe, Mrs Harrison.
kyr Doors opened at 6 o'clock. The performance to commence
precisely athalfpast 6.
Prices--Boxes 75 cents-Pit 37 1-2 cents-Gallery 25 cents.

be published Saturday morning, a new Anthem, suitable for
Thanksgiving-by Lowell Mason. Will be for sale by C. J.
HEN DEE, 131, Washington street-up stairs. islw n 18


Office 11, Killystreet.]

Dry Goodd.
On TUESDAY next, at 10 o'cloCk--at Office,
A general assortment of Dry Goods.

On TUESDAY next, at 10 o'clock-at Office,
An invoice of Furs, consisting of Sable Mantillao, Siberian
Squirrel Capes, Natural Genet do, dyed do do, black tflbl do,
Ermine Mantillas, Ermine Capes, Squir-el Belly do, medicated
Hare Skins ; Fur Seal, Hair Seal, Muskrat and Coney Cap, &t;..

On WEDNESDAY next, at 11 o'clock,
At Mr. Tenny's Cotton Warehouse, Atkinson street,
46 casks English Teazles. Sale positive, to close an account.

[Sales Room, corner of Milk and Devonshire street.]

THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock-at the Sales Room,
A large and genteel. assortment of IHousehold Furniture, con-
sisting of handsome mahogany Card Tables ; do Work do; pair
superior matched Grecian Dining Tables;' high polished mahoga-
ny Bureau; Grecian Pembroke Table; an extension Diting Ta-
ble; Sofi; Sofa Bedstead; 12 high polished half French. mahog-
any Chairs; high polished marble top Centre Table ; 24 test Bos-
ton made mahogany Chairs; Wash Stands and Toilet Tables ;
cane and fancy Chairs; mahogany Rocking Chairs; ,nahogany
Parlor Chairs, with rockers; mahogany cased Timepiece; several
French Timepieces and Clocks; Astral Lamp; Toilet Glasses :
Looking Glasses; Kidderminster Carpets; Stair do; curled hail
Mattresses; feather Beds; Dining and Tea Ware; Tea Trays;
Knives and Forks, &c.
Also, several Stoves and Grates, &e.
j 1 half down feather Bed-I Cooking Ftove.
N.B. Particular attention paid to the sale of all descriptions of
Household Furniture.

THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock-at the Sales Room, '*/
The Furniture of a gentleman breaking up house keeping, com-
prising 2 Kidderminster Carpets ; pair super Card Tables ;Din-
ing Table, Pembroke 'Table, Couch, Willard's Timepiece, Chlim-
ney and other Glasses, 3 French Bedsteads, Stair-Carpet, Straw
Carpet, Dining Set of China, Tea Set, fancy and common Chairs,
Entry Lamp, Toilet Tables and Wash Stands, a good assortment
of Kitchen Furniture.
N. B.-Ladies can attend our sales, in the Sales Room, with as
little inconvenience as at house sales.

Silver, Table Linen, Lamp, 4 c.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-in the Sales Room, up stairs,
The following articles, belonging to a gentleman leaving the
city, comprising Silver Table and Tea Spoons, do Fish Knives,
18 Ta6le Cloths, some of which are very fine; 1 superior bronze
Hanging Lamp, with 4 burners; Grecian Dining Table ; a supe-
rior plated Castor, with cut bottles, &c.

Turning Lathe.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-in the Sales Room,
A Turning Lathe, calculated for a gentleman's use, or any
small work, with all the chucks necessary for turning wood, iron
or brass.
4 double barrel stub twist Fowling Pieces, said to be very su-

Pair of Grey Horses.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-at the Depository,
A pair of dapple grey Horses, 8 years old, sound and kind in
any harness, and good travellers. May be seen at Lloyd's stable,
Belknap street.
,vcssenger Horse.
A bay Horse, 9 years old, of the Messenger breed, warranted
sound and kind in any harness, and very last-sold only for want
of employ, the presentowner having no further use for him. May
be seen at Shnpson's stable, Tremont street.
Valuable Sorrel Horse.
A valuable sorrel Horse, 6 years old, warranted sound and kind,
superior under the saddle, and a fast traveller-may be seen at
Read's stable, Sudbury street.
.Newfoundland Dog.
A first rate Newfoundland Dog.

Horses, Carriages, 4ec.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-at the Depository,
A valuable roan Horse, 6 years old, warranted sound and kind,
a good traveller, has only been used in the city one season-sold
for want of employ: may be seen at Pratt & Williams's stable,
Howard street. .
A.bay Horse, sold on account of keeping-may be seen. at Bry-
ant's, Union street.
A chesnut colored Horse, 8 years old, sound and kind, and a
good traveller.
A good second hanid Chaise and Harness, Boston built.
A grey H-,rse, 8 years old, warranted sound and kind in any
harness, and a first rate saddle horse-a superior horse for family
use-cost the owner $250. May be seen at Salmon's stable, Short
A drab lined'Buggy and brass mounted Harness-has only been
used this season.
A second hand custom built Chaise and Harness.
A prime second hand Chaise and Harness, built by Frost.
A C spring Chaise, built by Hovey, has only been used this sea-
son -a light brass mounted Bostop built Buggy.
A second hand Carryall, has been but little used.
4 superior Gig Harnesses, silver, brass and copper mounted.
A prime C spring Chaise and.Harness, built by Lynde-has
been but little used.
A grey Horse, 7 years old, sound and kind, a first rate saddle
horse, very prompt and smart.

Canvass wings.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-in the Sales Room, up stairs,
A lot of Awnings, belonging to a caravan concern, pledged for
passages to the steamboat Portland, two months since.
Per order of I. WV. GOODRICH, Agent.

THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-at the Depository,
A brass mounted Chaise, purchased by Mr Scarborough of Lynn,
and will be sold on his account.
2 double Buggy Wagons, suitable for one horse.
1 single do do drab lined, Southern built.

Sheriff s Sale
SUFFOLK, as. Boston, Nov. 16, 1836.
Coppersmith's Stock.
Taken on mesne process and will be sold at public auction, on
MONDAY, 21st inst. at the Shop in Endicott street, late Pond,
The stock and tools of a Coppersmith, consisting of a large as-
sortment of tools, lot of copper kettles, ship and house pumps,
sheet copper, new and old copper, scale beams, lot lead and cop-
per pipes, and a variety of articles. By order
H. H. HUGGEFORD, Dep'y Sheriff.

03 NOTICE. .N'o postponement of sales on account of weather.
[Office,88 & 90, Waterstreet.]
Sheriff's Sale.
On THURSDAY next, at 9 1-2 'clock-at Office,
The stock of a Merchant Tailor, consisting of Broadcloths, Cas-
simneres, Buckskins, Camlets and Drillings-ready made Clothing
of all kinds-shop Fixtures, &c. By order of
D. PARKMAN, Deputy Sheriff.
Immediately after-A large and prime assortment of Foreign
and Domestic Dry Goods, on which advances have been made,
and must therefore positively be sold without reserve, for cash.
Particulars hereatter.

House and Furniture.
On TUESDAY next, at 11 o'clock,
At House No. 101, Chambers street,
A general assortment of Furniture, consisting of Bedsteads, j
feather Beds, Looking Glasses, Bureaus, Chairs, Tables, Kitchen f,
Furniture, &c.; lot of Lumber, Nails, Wheelbarrow, Grates, &c. I
At 1 o'clock, P..M., on the premises, i
The Dwelling llouse numbered as above, being of brick,
convenient, and having about one thousand feet of land.
The sale of House and Furniture will he positive, and im-
mediate possession given of the house. Apply at the house for
further particulars.

Valuable Real Estate. -
To be sold on WEDNESDAY next, 23d inst. at 1-2 o'clock, j
(if not previously disposed of at private sale)
That valuable estate on the corner of Federal and Sum.-
mer streets, directly facing Sea street : it is one of those !

Fearniture, elegant Cutlery, Stoves, Watches, Wines, &fc.
THlIS DAY, at 9 o'clock-at office,
A variety of house Furniture, comprising mahogany Dining
-md Card Tables, Looking-Glasses, Feather Beds, Bedsteads,
rTimnepieces, Carpets, Hearth Rug, Bedding, Bureaus, Crockery
wdcd Glass Ware, Wash-stands, and Toilet Tables : 10 pr heavy
new Blankets : Linen Table Cloths : 20 ne wManilla Mats, as-
serted sizes : Kitchen Furniture, &c.
.At 10 o'clock-A'few articles suitable for Book-binders-Press
Boards, Skins, Type box, &e.
Also, at 10r o'clock-An elegant suit of Crimson Velvet Cur.
tains, for a store, in Gothic style : 75 new, Grecian,imitation rose
wood can seat Chairs
Also-Several cards of elegant Cutlery, comprising about 1300
pes 1, 2, 3 and 4 bladed Pen-Knives: Pistols, Spanish Knives,
Dirks, &c.
At before 11 o'clock-20 denrijfbhns of fine Brown Sherry
Wine ; 2 qr casks do do do do.
At 11 o'clock-Several Cooking Stove6; 2 of Dr. Nott's Stoves,
in good order ; with a variety of other office and store Stoves,
Grates, Funnel, &c.
At 12 o'clock-A large assortment of Gold and Silver Watches,
in general pledged property, and must be sold without reserve :
among them 1 hard dial Gold Lever; and 1 superior Gold Anchor
'Lever, 13 holes jewelled ; 1 first rate Lepine Gold alarm Watch ;
several heavy cased Eniglish Watches ; Ladies' Gold Watches:
with a variety of new and second handFrench and Swiss Watch-
es ; also,4 fashionable fine Gold Neck Chains.

Bronze and Gilt Centre Lamp.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-at O(ffice,
A large- and handsome Bronze and Gilt Centre Lamp, with
four burners, suitable for an Engine House or Hall.

Gold and Silver Levers, Lepines and other Watches, of
h' extra quality.
THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-as above,
A valuable invoice of new gold and silver Watches, compris-
ing more desirable and beautiful Watches, both for style and
finish, than have been offered at auction this season: among
'them 1 gold anchor, full jewelled, gold dial and cap, and in case ;
1 silver do do silver cap, made by Duchesne, Brothers & Co. ; I
do do made by Arnold, Adams & Co.; 1 do English Lever; 2
'ladies' silver dial gold verge Watches: 3 double bottom gold
verge do, gold dials; 3 gold and 3 hard dial gold Lepines, four
, hole jewelled; 1 silver Lepine,chased edge enamelled back and 4
holes jewelled ;I1 do do plain do, silver dial and 4 holes jewelled;
-2 hard dial silver, 4 holes jewelled Lepines ; I very superior 4
holes jewelled Lepine, made to imlitate a lever.
i, All the above may be relied on as good time keepers, and sold
lor no fault.
Also-A valuable Diamond Pin, cost $125.
Gentlemen are invited to examine the above on the morning of
(sale. --
SSuperior Chaise and Harness.
THIS DAY, at 11U o'clock--at the Horse Mart,
A first rate drab lined C spring Chaise, built by W. M. Allen,
Cambridge, and warranted.
Also, an elegant brass mounted Harness,.
Elegant Drab Lined Bugjgy.
An elegant drab lined Buggy, with top, and side lights, trimmed
in the handsomest manner, and is a first rate article.

Drab lined Carryall and Chaises.
: THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-at the Horse Mart,
Without reserve,
SA very light drab lined Carryall, on eliptic springs, and war.


THIS DAY. at 11 o'clock-at City Ui4ll,
62 Shares State 43ank, by order of Executors. aiteO,
30 do Merchants' liank
'10 do South do.
20 go Winnisimmet Co.
15do North Bank.
1 do City Bank,
do Merrimack Manuf. Co.
6'5 do York do do.
2 do Mississippi Cotton Land Co. lodged as collateral,
5 do United States Bank,
30 do Phoenix Bank, atCharlesdtown,
40 do Pulton Bank,
60 do Boyde6n Malleable Iron and Steel Co.
50 do Oharlestown Wharf Co.
10 do Bost.n and Lowell Rail Road, old stock, lodged as
27 do Columbian Ins. Co.
2 do South Cove Co. lodged as collateral,
25 do Commercial Bank,
5 do Granite do.
20 do Granite do.
5 do Oriental do.
4 do Middlesex do. -
25 do Mercantile Marine Ins.,Co. div. off,
S10 do Tremont do do do do.
6 do Market Bank.
20 do Bunker H"ll Bank-by orderof Executor,
50 do National Ins, Co.
10 do Charles River Bank-at Cambridge,
50 do Firemens' Ins. Co.
10 do Massilon Rolling Mill Co.
3S do Atlas Bank.
,._12 do Hancock do .
2, 0 do Union Bank,
t 15 do Manufacturers Ins. f Co,
25 do Warren do.-lodged as collateral. :
SStore, No,, 9, Ceutral wharf.]

THIS- DAY, at 10 o'clock-at 8, Lonig wharlA
Landing from accbr Page,-
55 bbls Apples, in ood order. --

Corn and Oats.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock-at Citywiarf,
On board schr Baltimore,
2500 bushels prime fiat Corn ; 2003 do Southern Oats.

"Corn Meal.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'cl9ck-at 9, Central wharf,
50 bbls Corn Meal.

THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-at Arch wharft
(If not previously disposed of at private sale,)
Tlhe brig GOV. W INSLOW, 148 tons burthen, highdeck,
built at Plymouth, of the best materials, pails well, carries
a large cargo, Is well found in sails :and rigging, can be
sent to s .a at a little expense. Sale positive, the present ewner
having no further use for her. For iflventory and particulars In, '
quire of Lverett, 4 Pearce, head of Arch wharf. _,,

Tobacco. .,
On MONDAY, at II o'clock-at 23, Central wharf,
For account ofunderwritera'and whomit may concern,
174 keg.s, 14 boxes, manufactured Tobacco, 8s, 12s and VA to
the pound.: put up for a superior quality, and partially damaged'
on board the brig Rising Sun.

.Matras Goat Skins./
'On TUESDAY, the 22d iust at ll o'clock,
0 At Xo.- 0 May's wharf,
10 bales Cawnpbre Goat Skins; 2 do Patna do do; 20 do Ma-
drass do do-being an entire importation.

On TUESDAY, at 12 o'clock-at Fort Hill whar',
(Postponed on acco nt of the weather,)
The staunch low deck brig SARAH & ELIZABETH,
133 tons burthen, built in the fall of 1830, of oak, carries a "
large cargo and sails well, has just been newly shealthed,
- has new sails, and is in perfect order for any voyage ; baa a full
inventory, which may be seen, and particulars made known, by
applying at No. 9, Central wharf.
[Office corner of 'Milk and Federal streets]

Oil Paintings.
THIS DAY, at 11j o'clock,
At Cunningham's Auction Ropm,
22 elegant OIL PAINTINGS, in new gHt frames: comprising
Lafascapes, Marine Views, Fancy Pictures, -&. just finished,
and in good taste.
T1ey may be seen at the Auction Room.

Bulbous Boots.
THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock,
At Cunningham's Auction Room,
A case of BULBOUS ROOTS, just rec'd from Holland; they
are in fine order and comprise'the usual variety.
Catalogues at the sale.
An elegant Piano Forte, and a variety of Furniture, &c. &c.
Also, 2 Flower Stands, entirely new.
[Office 67 & 69, Kilbystreet.j
Goats' Hair.
THIS DAY at 11 o'clock'-at office,
40 bales first quality Sinm.ta Goats' Hair.

Suffolk, ss. Boston, Nov. 18, 1836.
Taken on sundry wntsand will be sold at public vendue,
On THURSDAY, 24th inst. at 10 o'clock, A. M.
At 69, Klby street,
The entire Stock ofa Hat and Far Dealer, comprising a large
and valuable assortment of Hats, Caps, Furs, Hat Stock, kc. &c.
.Further particulars hereafter. ,
Catalogues will be ready for delivery the day previous, when
'the whole may be examined.
By order of H. H; HTOGGOEFORD, Deputy Sheriff.
[Store, No. 22, Long wharf.]
JNewcastle Coal.
THIS DAY, at i before 1 o'clock-in Liberty square,
:30 chaldrons Newcastle Coal, of superior quality.
[Ofirce, cornerof Milk and Congressstreets. | '


-Stom the London Morning Post.
'We remember, as if it was but yesterday, the day
she appeared for the first time'in the Crociato, and as a
graceful stripling knight poured out her delicioigs con-
tralto notes in the favourite song of' 11 Giqvinetto Ca-
valier.' These, added to lher youth,. her charming
form, and those beautifully .expressive eyes, which no
one could ever forget who once saw them, at once
stamped her as a promising member of the corps dra-
matique. But the public had as yet no notion of her
value; and so little did her father, Garrio think what,
a star she would become in the musical firmamentthat
she was on the point of marrying a performer of no
name in the orchestra. After the season Garcia went
to America, where he got up an opera; and our trans-
atlantic brethren were electrified by Maria Garcia's in-
creasing talent and genius. The most laudable mo-
tives we dare not reveal, and sorrows of a nature we
cannot allude to, induced the young Maria, the ad-
mired of all men, to marry at this time an elderly
French merchant at New York, M. Malibran. This
merchant almost immediately afterwards failed, and
was cast into prison; and Madame Malibran, freed
from the dominion of her father, and driven to the ne-
cessity of exertion, came over to Europe. Although
Sas yet but a girl, the love of her art, intense study,
and the motive she had for exertion, had made her, al-
ready then a talent of unrivalled excellence. The
whole of the dilettanti of Paris were kept constantly ih
-raptures, and every night she concluded her perform-
ances amidst a thunder of applause and a shower of
flowers; whilst a number of men of'all ages, who
adored the very footsteps of the chaste and beautiful
cancatrice, followed her carriage to her door, and re-
tnained hours afterwards in the street with their eyes
fixed on her windows, as if they were under the influ-
ence of magnetism. Malibran then came to England;
and we need not recal the effect, never to be forgotten,
her second debut produced at the King's Theatre. Year
after year her triumphs here were re-produced, In It-
aly the enthusiasm she excited was beyond all descrip-
tion. Duke Visconti, proprietor of La Scala at Milan,
offered 6,000 per annum, a'carriage, a table, and lodg-
.ing of the most sumptuous kind at his expense, inde-
pendent of a benefit, if she would perform at his thea-
tre for three years during the season. This she accep-
ted. Her next feat was to perform at Drury Lane in
operas, of which she was the sole attraction and sup-
port. Her thorough knowledge of the English lan-
-guage (learnt in early years during a long residence in
this country,) combined with that full-toned pronun-
ciation she acquired in singing Italian, her high dra-
matic talent, which so few singers in England possess
in the least degree, combined with her wonderful voice,
'produced an union of enchantment as yet unknown to
the English stage. No doubt, however, that she here
undermined her. constitution. After singing at several
concerts in the morning, repeating her songs, rehears-
ing, she would sometimes sing in two English operas in
the evening, and then drop into some concert of the
nobility at twelve or one o'clock to sing once more.-
Never was there such vocal power before. Her cour-
age and genius ever rose superior to her frame.
She would after thcse great exertions rise sometimes at
5 or 6 o'clock in the morning,and in her robe de chambre
practice for several hours those miraculous achromatic
passages by which audiences would be electrified. Now
and then she would break off in the midst of her musi-
cal study at the sudden thought of some attitude she
would try before her glass, which was appropriate to
second the effect of what she was singing. It was
thus one day the attitude struck her which produced
such unbounded applause in the Horatii e Curiazii.
when the news of the death of her lover is announced
to the heroine. Far from seeking relief from her ex-
ertions, in preference to sedentary repose poor Malibran
would mount a horse, the more prankish the better,
and ride as fast as his speed would-carry her, as long
as her attendants would follow her. She was not only
the boldest, but the best, as well as the most elegant, of
horsewomen, and all the fearsher venturesome equita-
tion gave her friends were withotwt.foundation. When
the weather would not allow of her riding she would
amuseherself at home with the simplicity and playful-
r:ess of a child, in making good humored caricatures of
those present, conundrums, riddles, and bouts rimes.
Malibran's generosity was unbounded. After the first
few years of her career, when she had already gained
immense sums, so much had she spent to relieve her
husband and relatives,and oblige-her friends,that nothing
was left, aud M. Gabriel Delessert, the great banker,
and other friends, were obliged to make representa-
tions to her, and to insist on receiving her money, and
not allowing her to give all away. Malibran's gener-
osity was never known to the public ; it was exerted in
private and in secret. .We remember the astonishment
of an artist, then in prison for debt, and who had lost
all hope of extricating himself or of supporting his
wretched family, at finding ,LC00 under his pillow. It
was the medical ,attendant who had thrust it there, but
it was that angel, Malibran, "who had prepared this
wonder-working fever draught. Malibran's exertions
sometimes made her vacillate in her walk on the stage,
and this, with that careless eccentricity which she used
often assume to amuse her friends, gave opportunity
to her enemies to assert that she had recourse to wine
for excitement. Nothing less true. Her friends were
always persuading her to take more generous food and
drink, very naturally convinced that all her exertions
required a material to act upon. At the present mo-
ment of bereavement of thp unhappy husband, we re-
train from alluding to her second marriage, through
which she leaves a progeny to lament her irreparable
loss. Those who knew Malibran's secrets knew those
things they would never have suspected, and which
explained most honorably all the actions of her life.

Those persons likewise knew that no woman on earth
ever suffered greater agony of mental torture than she
did from the age of fifteen until her marriage. Those
subjects we, of course, respect. The effects these suf-
ferings produced can never be forgotten by those who
saw them. She would remain sometimes for hours in
a state of unmovable. extasis," gazing on vacancy,
still beautiful as Pignalion's Venus before it descended
from the pedestal.
These few reminiscences, on the spur of the mo-
melt, we have dropped like tears, on Malibran's de-
parted life, to gratify outr readers ; but at such a mo-
ment we cannot find any longer words to express our
feelings. __________ /

From the Iadloi Mlorniing Herald.
Slavery in China.-ln a country'as populous as Chi-
na, where wages are extremely low, slavery can never
exist to a very great extent.
The Government gives full permission to the Tartar
soldiers of theeight banners to buy slaves, who should,
however, be duly registered. Ioor people, when in
want ofthe necessaries of life, may sell their children;
for it Is better, so the Statute says, that their offspring
live in bondage than starve. Merchants are permitted
to buy them, but public officers are strictly prohibited
to traffic int people under their jurisdiction.
,Every owner of slaves is obliged to get them marri-
ed: if, however, hie fails to do so,.he is amenable to the
law. The children of such marriages belong to him ;
and though the parents may redeem themselves, their
sons and daughters remain with the master. Marriages
of slaves with free people are prohibited. A slave, after
having gained his freedom, may become a citizen, if
his behaviour is such as to entitle him to that privilege.
The law provides also for the good treatment of slaves;
but as they are considered as minors, their masters be-
come responsible bfor their coadnct. If they run away,
they receive, for the first offence, only a few lashes; but
when they repeat the same they are punished with mer-
ciless cruelty.
On the one hand the'Chinese Government gives am-
ple power to Ihe slaveholder, whilst on the other it con-
stantly interferes with his.rights. A master is not per-
mitted ever to manumit his slave, unless the district
Magistrate has sanctioned the measure; and he can re-
fuse to give his consent for the most trivial reasons.
From the contents of the few laws upon the subject,
It appears that numbers of'the tribes on the frontier and
nfP thi Mpomi-tszc-o are cauoirht and so~ld The TDrflftibef

lated sum he himself is responsible for the deficiency ;
if he oppresses, in order to collect something for himself,
or merely to raise the necessary amount, and is accused
of tyranny, his property is confiscated. The blame falls
entirely upon him, whilst the Government issues a
soothing edict, declares its paternal care, and sends
another benevolent tax-gather. Thus individuals have
tobear the reproach whilst the high functionaries al-
ways maintain their character for compassion and the
deepest regard for the national welfare. The Chinese
Government does not exasperate multitudes by mak-
ing exorbitant demands, but attacks rich capitalists,
4who must then either perish or indemnify themselves,
some way or other, from the people.
This is one of the great secrets of Chinese political
science. It accounts for a great many things, which
otherwise appear to be riddles. The Chinese are slaves
and a free people ; they groan under oppression, and
boast of a paternal government : though this appears a
paradox, it is, nevertheless, a strict fact. The Govern-
ment reasons with the people as with freemen ; it ex-
plains its acts, and even goes so far as to accuse itself
of neglect; but woe to him who raises a voice or does
not humbly worship the condescending Majesty of the
rulers. Though oppressed on all sides they neverthe-
less are persuaded that the Emperor's paternal love ab-
hors and laments the pressure which bears them down,
and that he is ready to hasten to their relief as soon as
their sufferings are known. The fact is that theory
and practice are sadly at variance, and the iron law of
necessity makes slaves of men, who,under a better sys-
tem of government, would, we think, hold forth an ex-
ample to the world of contentedness, and of a love of
order; and these qualities of the mind are, we presume
to think, more 'general amongst all classes of this great
empire than in any other community of the world.
In the comparison between the minds of China and
of Europe, the question' of the rectitude of their opin-
ions on the words honor, chivalry and liberty, are now
becoming interesting. We will not say that it is the
Government opinion, but these words are:unknown to
the people, and are unappreciated by them. The sub-
ject is one of too great importance to be disctussed in
one' number, and we may probably return to it when
the port is clear of ships, and the attention of the com-
munity can be given to it. 'We only now remark, that
the system of the Chinese Government isan apt illus-
tration of the principles of-Toryism and Conservatism,
which the Emperor and his officers are able to enforce
to an ultra degree, because the people are ignorant,and,
consequently, submissive.

LONDON., Oct..10.-A few minutes before six o'clock,
on Sunday evening, the inhabitants of the .-Old Kent
road, and throughout more than two miles of the sur-
rounding district, were amazed and alarmed at seeing
an immense sheet of flame shoot across the sky, which
was instantly followed by an explosion as loud as the
simultaneous discharge of' a park of artillery, and a vi-
bration of the earth similar to that produced by the
shock of an earthquake. It was suspected that some
dreadful accident had occurred at the South Metropo-
litan Gas Works, and the scene of destruction that pre-
sented itself on the premises of this establishment con-
firmed the apprehension. From the statements of a
number of spectators, it appeared that, precisely at ten
minutes before six, a tremendous body of flame shot
upwards from the purifying or retort house, next the
Surrey Canal, lifting, to the height of at least eighty
feet, the convex iron roof, and, with a deafening explo-
sion, scattered around, to a great distance, stores,
planks, and pieces of iron. A great portion of the
roof, and large masses of the building, were blown to
the other side of the canal, and the circular wall was
completely battered asunder. Immediately a body of
police were sent for, and a number of workmen rush-
ed amongst the ruins, to ascertain the amount of the
injury. They had not proceeded far in their examina-
tion when they found beneath a heap of rubbish, two
men who were on duty at the time of the accident.-
One was but little injured, but the other, a watchman,
was so bruised and mutilated, that the chance of his
surviving is very slight. Some others are missing,
who it is -too probable have perished. In the first con-
fusion it was impossible to find out the cause of the ac-
cident. The general belief in the immediate neighbor-
hood was, that some unskilful person had entered the
reservoir with'-a lighted candle, and thus set fire to a
quantity of liberated gas which had escaped during
some experiments that were made a short time previ-
ously, with a view to improve the quality of the gas,
which it seems had been in some instances complained
of. It was also stated that some experienced men had
been dismissed a few-days before, and.their places sup-
plied by some less practised hands, at lower wages-
and as the explosion was by the friends of the former
attributed to the inexperience of the new-comers, a
feeling quite the reverse of sympathy was expressed by
several in the crowd for the. loss that the proprietors
must suffer. As many of the workmen as could be set
at work were engaged to turn ofi" the remaining gas
from all the pipes connected with the reservoir where
the accident occurred, that a second explosion might
not take place. A body of policemen were stationed
at the avenue and gates to prevent entrance of all per-
sons not permitted to pass by the superintendents.-
Such was the violence of' the shock, that though the
premises are half a furlong from the road, the windows
in several houses were broken, and .heavy articles of
furniture were forced from their places.
From an early hour yesterday morning to sunset, the
banks of the Surrey Canal, and the bridge over it,were
thronged with crowds of persons from the metropolis,
and all parts within a circuit of several miles, anxious
to examine the scene of devastation, and to inquire
whether those friends residing within the sphere of' the
explosion, had had the, good fortune to escape unhurt.
The public were not admitted within the gates, but,as
the breadth of the canal merely intervenes between

the works and the open fields on the west, a spectator
standing on the bank, could estimate pretty fairly (he
effects of the explosion.: We are glad to state that no
injury of any magnitude has been sustained beyond the
walls of the purifying house ; but those lie in heaps of
fragments around the circle occupied by the receivers,
the frigerators, and the pipes. Fragments of the sheet
iron roof, intermixed with pieces of iron and logs of
wood, were lying about in all directions. Those who
- witnessed the explosion say that the roof was lifted
entire to a great height, accompanied by a multitude of
fragments mingled with flames and smoke, hissing and
whirling as in the eruption 6f a volcano, and then, the
support of the ascensive power being dissolved, that it
separated and descended in imnimense flakes, each fall-
ing at a distance from the centre, according to its
The walls of the purifying house were about 70'feet
square, built of brick, about 14 inches thick. Within
this square Was a double circle, consisting, on the floor,
of five horizontal receivers, each of' .polygon shape, but
the outer.side forming a segment of the circle, and di-
vided by a small space from the next, and above these
a series of pipes supported on pillars. These purifiers
were made of thick sheets of iron nailed together, and
divided into upper and lower parts, the former move-
able and made to fit the. latter like the cover of a snuff
box, but during the process firmly bound with bolts
and bars. Some of these huge covers were completely
blown away with all their massive fastenings. The
frigerators are-shook but not much injured. The skel-
eton of the purifying machinery is now exposed to pub-
lic .view; and, according to the statement of the engi-
neer, as the walls were needed rather as a concealment
than a protection, and the roof itself may be dispensed
with for some time, the necessary repairs for putting it
again in a state of efficiency will have been completed
within another day at furthest. The retort house,
which was on a line with the purifying house, extend-
ing between it and the road, has received scarcely any
damage, though its gable end was within- 45 feet of the
other. But the walls as well as the .roof of this build-
ing are of iron. The rush of the explosion, however,
worked the gable end into sinuosities, smashed all the
windows, and lifted portions of the roof The last of
the out offices, lying parallel with the purifying house,
did not escape so well. The displaced air and frag-
ments rushed in through the open door, and in its way
out made several figures. and raised their iron rnnof into

house. Through Mr. Winsor's prompt and skilful as
distance the lamps were, after a brief intermission, re-
lighted through a great part of the neighborhood. The
superintendents are not able to form any estimate of the
quantity of gas that exploded ; but on the recovery of
the engineer and watchman a minute investigation will
take place.
We are informed that the amount of the damage done
to the premises does not exceed 500 ; but the value of
the windows broken in the neighborhood is estimated
at a much greater amount. The sufferers intend to call
upon the Company for compensation, but it is much to
be doubted that they will receive it, for the proprietors
are certainly not liable by law, and it would be hard to
visit them with the result of an occurrence which was
altogether beyond their control. It is a subject of uni-
versal and grateful astonishment, that it should happen
that on a fine Sunday evening, when hundreds were
walking in the vicinity of the explosion not a single in-
dividual received the slightest personal injury from any
one of the stupendous fragments that fell in showers
around.them. The vibration of the earth, however,
and the rush of the displaced air in returning to its
equilibrium, filled many a heart with strange senti-
ments of terror. Those who were able made the best
use of their legs in running from the danger, but many
others fell on their faces, and could with difficulty be
persuaded to get up again.

From the New York Commercial Advertiser.
Extract of a letter dated
NAPLES, March 10, 1836.
1 commenced this letter, as you see, nearly three himn-
dred miles from this. Since that time I have visited
Leghorn, Civita Vecchia, Rome, and am now situated
upon the far-famed, lovely bay of Naples. That I may
not break the variety of tihe subject, 1 iill not stop
here to describe to you the objects I have seen, or the
scenes I have passed, but resume my remarks upon the
climate, &c. of Italy. I may say here, that every
thing 1 have seen since I commenced my letter, eon-
firms me in the opinions already expressed. Indeed it
is generally allowed, by those best acquainted, that of
all Italy, Pisa is the most favorable winter residence for
invalids. It is remarkably well sheltered from the
tramontane winds, by an amphitheatre of neighboring
hills, and thie Long-Arno, the principal street of the
city, is like a convex lens facing the south, and gath-
ering all the rays of a winter's sun, that strike within
its disc, into a concentration of warmth, unusual in
any other city I have seen. But even in Pisa, you
change zones by passing from one side of the Arno to
the other. And this in fact is an objection to the cli-
mate of Italy, that in the sun, when sheltered from the
wind, you find the heat uncomfortable.but immediately
on going into the shade, and in an exposed situation,
the thermometer is below the freezing point perhaps, i
and the wind has in it the chill of death. Hence lung'
fevers and other inflammations are not uncommon, and
hence the Italians are seen, in the hot sun, with their
thick lined cloaks wrapped around them. The chilli-
ness of these winds is owing to the fact, that in every
part of Italy, mountains covered with snow are in your
immediate neighborhood. This makes the tramontane
winds excessively unpleasant, and especially, because
they come down upon you very suddenly, perhaps af-
ter having the system relaxed by the African Sirrocco.
Think of a transition from a warm bath to a cold one,
and- you have some idea of the transition of feeling,
when the relaxing Siroc is driven back by the icy gale
from the mountain snows. We talk of sudden chang-
es in America, but, according to my experience, coin-
pared with Italy, our changes are nothing.
On my way hither I spent a week at Rome. There
I found the winds very uncomfortable. Old Soractes
had on his white mantle-a habit hlie had, you know, in
the time of Homer,-but all the mountains that bound-
ed the distant horizon, were similarly clad. And,.al-
though in passing to Naples, I found the valleys cov-
ered with verdure, yet the same white curtain hung in
the distant prospect. The same also is true of Naples
itself. Yesterday I1 spread an umbrella to ward off the
hot rays of the sun-today the wind is blowing a hur-
ricane-and such a wind!-Never have 1 experienced
a wind like this of Naples.
I have reason to think, that one single blast of it, at
my window, which I opened for a particular purpose,
gave me the cold under which I am now laboring; the
severest that,I have experienced for many years, pro-
ducing a severe bronchialjinflammation,from thie head
to the lungs.
From allI can see and hear of the climate here, es-
pecially at this season of the year, it is more capricious
than any thing else, saving always, the Neapolitan
government. Another danger to invalids in this coun-
try, is the constant temptation they have to visit the
works of art-especially the galleries of statuary and
painting, and the churches. These stone edifices are
like sepulchres. One tight as well go into a tomb,
and spend hours there, without a fire, as to go into one
of .these public places in Italy in the winter.
Another evil is the uncomfortableness of their ac-
coommodations in this country. It is true some of the
principal hotels in some of the largest towns aregreat-
ly improved in this respect ; but they are eoor enough
at best. Think of a bed chamber without afire place,
tt ith a cold uncarpeted floor of tile, or turf, or rock.
1 do not recollect seeing a plank or board floor since
I left Paris, ant rarely a carpet-never, except in the
large cities. Sometimes you find a chamber with a
fire place, if such it may be called ; but in many in-
stances, if the design was to make a hole in the wall,
that would hold fire ant not warm theroom,they would
come nearer their purpose than at present. And then
their fuel is so high, that one feels almost forbidden to
use it. Sometimes it is several cents a stick : and at
best, if we can get as much as a man will carry on his
backup three or four stairs for halif a dollar, we think

it a bargain.
Add to the foregoing considerations, that of going
into a nation of a strange language, where, as tne poor
woman saimi, who like many others came out to Europe
to die,* you cannot ask for a drink of water so as to be
understood Think also of the difference in the medi-
cal men and medical practice here-the difference of
nursing, if one is sick here-and, in fact, the difference
of al! the habits of life, and then say whether it isdesir-
able for those who are seriously indisposed, to come to
Italy for health. It is, in my opinion, in many itistan-
Sces a species of martyrdom; and the delusion with
which so many are crowding to Italy to save their lives,
should be speedily removed from the minds of our
countrymen; especially as they have another and a
better alternative-let them go to the Southern States,
or to Florida, where they may enjoy a higher and more
equable temperature, and where they may enjoy ihe
comforts to which the3 are accustomed, and which dis-
ease hasrendered indispensable.

*'She.eached Florence, and died there ; and two others, I am
Informed, who came out in the same ship, have since died.

Insurance Case.-The case of George 0. Lamson vs.
Edward A. Mix, Elihu L. Mix, and W. Westervelt.
having occupiedthe U. S. Circuit Court three days,ter-
, minated yesterday morning in a verdict for the plain
tiff. .The following is a brief outline of it:-In De-
cember, 1833, Elihu Mix was either whole or part own-
er of the ship General Smith, and the other defendants
were interested in a voyage which she was about to
make to the western coast of America, to purchase Li-
ma wood. Previous to the vessel's sailing, the d-fend-
ants obtained a letter of credit from H. D. Cotheal, of
this city, in favor of Edward A. Mix, who went with
the ship, to the plaintiff, who was then doing business
at Carthago, in the province of Costa Rica. Cotheal's
letter instructed Lamson to furnish Edward A. Mix
with whatever funds he might want, and to obtain from
him in return his draft, at 60 days, on Elihu L. Mix,
and also to have the ship consigned, on her homeward
voyage, to Cotheal. Acting upon this letter, Lamson
guaranteed the payment of a cargo of Lima wood,which
Edward A. Mix purchased from a man named Gerald.
But, instead of obtaining Edward A Mix's draft on El-
ihu L. Mix, as Cotheal had instructed him to do, he
forwarded his own draft on Elihu L. Mix to Cotheal, to
et it accepted. Elihu L. Mix refused to accept, un-
ess a commission of five per cent. charged by Lamson

ed. It cannot fail to be a valuable work, in regard to ated at Yale College in 1777; was a surgeon in the Revolutionary
general information of the character of the Orientals, army, two years at West Point under Gemi. Washington, and for
general information of the character of the several ears past has received a pension from Government.-
among whom he has sojourned, their mercantile his- For upwards of half a century he was a practising Physician in
tory, statistics, &c. his native town (Norton) and deservedly stood in the highest
At the time of his death, Mr. Roberts was attached' rank among his professional brethren.
SU. s p f r P t c o wic In the neighborhood of Mobile, '27th ult. Mr Wm. Cook, a na-:
to the U. S. sloop of war Peacock, the crew of which tive of Rhode Island, and lately Inrm Boston, about24. i
had suffered severely by sickness incident to the cli- At sea, Oct. 15, on board brig Pilgrim, from Neew Orleans to
mate, no lefs than ninety having been taken to thie Baltimore. Win. Cushing, mate. of -cot'ate, '23.
hospitals, and among them several officers. VA 1
Mr. Roberts was about fifty-five years of age, a na- &1 A I J 0i> A
tive of Portsmouth, N. H., where in early life he had 'ARINE JO RN AL. _
been a successful shipmaster, but for many years, PORT OF BOSTON.
from fortuitous circumstances, he was obliged to yield WEDNESDAY, NOV.'16.
to the overwhelming influences of the times. Mr. R. ARRIVED,
married in early life the daughter of Judge Langdon, Ship Carolina, Harding, Charleston, 5th inst.
Brig Oak. Fears, Newcastle, 9th ilt. Left, brig Edward, Cut-
and niece of Gov. Langdon, and has left behind him ter, for Boston,2. 0
an interesting family of daughters, Mrs. R. having Sch Three sisters, (1r) Coffil, Windsor, with plaster.
died while he was absent on his first mission. His Ar 14th, schs Emerald, Beck, Augusta ; Augusta Jane, Ports-
loss will be deeply deplored by them and by the whole mouth". CLEARED,
community in which he was known and universally Brigs Ceres, Kendall, Surinam, by J A M'Gaw ; Favorite, (Br)
respected. Card, Windsor ; George, Wise, New Orleans, G Callender; Age-
Mr. R. had been an extensive and scientific traveller, moria, (13r) [Jarvty, Windsor; Toket, Crowell, Alexandria
ver Rman parts on Enurn Asia and cfricna but oraelr, Asia, Hawthorn, Thomaston ; Pavo, Reed, Lubec; Pioneer,
over many parts of Europe, Asia and Africa, but more i Mitchell, Portland-Schis Experiment, (Br) Trask. Yarmouth ;
particularly in all parts of South America, where hlie had 'Temp.erance, (Br) Galliger,lDoreeiter Dolphin, lienj Littlefield,
resided many years.-JV. Y. Gazette. Mobile ; Gleaner, Rogers, Philadelphia ; Crown, Baker, and Ci-
cero, Nickurson, Providence ; William, Gibbs, New Bedford
Homicide,--A quarrel took place in the town of Cornelia, Scituate ; Lafayette, Dover--Sloop Jupiter, Norwich.
Madison, on Sunday last, between two brothers, sons SAILED-Wind li ht and variable, weather unsettled, brig
of Mr. Harry Bishop, when one of them threw a knife Noble, schr P licai (of Phdadelphia). In the Roads barque Nim-
rod. lirig Cecilia and schr Bonny Boat sailed last night, and from
at the other, which hit him in the temple and penetra- below, a hermn brig with maintopsail, and lumber on deck, Dd S.
ted the brain. Hlie survived the act but about thirty which had put in for a iharbuur. Brigs Emima and Victor sailed on
minutes. We have not heard the result of the inquest. Sunday,and schr Cordova same night.

Jew Haven Herald.

Drowned, on the 23d ult. in the Mississippi river,
below New Orleans, Mr. Burgess Wheadon, of this
city, aged 26 years. Mr. Wheadon was a passenger
in the ship Creole, from New York, and while the ship
was being towed up to the city, as he was passing on
a plank from the ship to the boat, he slipped and fell
between the two vessels. The boat was stopped, and
every exertion made to rescue him, but to no effect.-
By this sudden and afflictive dispensation of Divine
Providence, a large circle of relatives and friends are
called upon to mourn the loss of-an esteemed friend, an
affectionate brother, and a dutiful son.-Ib.

From the Nw Yor k j.erc. Adveitiser'
Captain Stout, of the brig Philip Hone, arrived on
Thursday from Mazatlan, has favored us with the fol-
lowing, viz:
Caution to those Navigating to and from the Pacific
Ocean, via Cape Horn
The undersigned has repeatedly heard it stated by
old traders, that ice was never met with to the north-
west of' the'Cape. Many persons also run, with the
greatest confidence, in very thick weather, during the
winter months, under the impression that the ice does
not leave its frozen regions so early. I therefore take
this opportunity to inform such, and strangers,that the
time of the year is a very poor criterion to confide in,
as 1 have seen it in the four different seasons. On
this homeward passage from the West Coast of Mexi-
co, to my great surprise, I passed close to a long low
island of ice" on the afternoon of the 15th August, lat.
45, 30,-long. 86, 30, blowing strong from S W. and no
more to be seen from aloft at night, the weather clear
buthazy; during the night, from blowing hard it fell
nearly calm, and at daylight found myself about 5 or 6
miles from 3 very large ones. The morning com-
menced with a strong gale from the N. E., passed a
number of large and small ones, during the day; at night
seeing nothing ahead from aloft,I proceeded under easy
sail at the rate of 3 or' 4 knots per hour, and in the
morning ice was to be seen in all directions, some not
half a mile distant; during- the day 1 was obliged to
luff and bear away at times to avoid it. On the 20th,
in lat 54, long. 81, although I had seen so much each
day-previous, the sea was so covered with icebergs and
floating lumps as to make it dangerous, even by day,
with hazy weather, and a fresh breeze, so much so that
I was actually obliged to pass entirely too near many
of them; when night came there was so much to be
.seen ahead that 1 had to make use of that space
until morning; after passing a large quantity it be-
came more scattered, and on the 22d saw but four,
which were very high and large.
After morning, a distance of 300 miles or an E. S. E.
course (true) with clear weather without seeing more,I
very naturally concluded I should be clear of it, at all
events until I reached the same parallel at which I had
left it to the west of the Cape; to my disappointment
on the 24th, I was running with the greatest confidence
with a gale at west and very thick weather;, at noon it
cleared a little, and I found myself about two miles from
the largest lIhave yet seen, and this was in latitude 56
35, longitude 69. I immediately hauled the foresail up
and close reefed the topsails; afterwards passed between
two lumps, which were not seen until very near, on ac-
count of the high sea and thick weather: being now in
a situation to round the Cape, I continued under the
closed reefed topsails the remainder of the day: when
night came it cleared considerably, and being favored
with a full moon, although net visible, yet imparting to
us her light, through the haze, enabled me to proceed
with safety at the rate of 6 and 7 knots per hour, under
the ttie above canvass through the night. -.. ..
Whether I passed any, 1 am not able to say; there
was a most vigilant look out and none seen, neither
have I since passing the meridian of Diego Ramirez
islands. I mention also, that while among the ice, al-
though there was snow and hail squalls with some thick
weather, until 1 reached the parallel of 54, the weather
Was generally moderate and very mild for the place
and season, the thermometer never below 33 degrees,
and. the water smooth. The iee evidently was falling
to pieces very fast; but still I don't hesitate to say that
I fear there will be some missing vessels of those enga-
ged in the Pacific trade this season, both on account of
the great extent which the ice occupies, and the unex-
pected falling in with such an immense quanitity of it;
my own experience convinces me that it is hardly pos-
sible for such mild weather to continue many days, in
any month, in these high latitudes. Some mariners may
conceive all this as piper's news; I can only add, it is
not intended for them, but for such as may have been
under the same impression that I was ; and young ship-
masters who could procure such useful information only
through the medium of a public print. 1 would also
advise them always to pass to the windward of an ice
island when the wind has been blowing 8 or 10 hours
from the same quarter (provided you can do it with
safety,) to avoid the lumps that break off, which cannot
b seen at all times until very close to, and are almost
"alkvays much larger and more solid ,than they appear.to
todbe from the deck of the vessel.
Commander brig Philip Hone, of NewYork.

VALPAAISO, July 16-We have a late arrival from Lima, and
fnd the Peruvian Government have annulled the treaty with Chi-
i; which, together with the late decree of this Gov't, by which
the old duties are exacted on Peruvian articles, has caused some
excitement in this market for those articles affected by the treaty,
of which Flour and Sugar are the chief. Flour had taken a sud-
dmn rise in Lima, owing to the eagerness of speculators on tile
plssmbility of violent measures by the Chili Gov't, and had sold
e* Oneida $134 on board. The oily lot of Flour here is 1000 bbls
Pdchmond, ex Phoebe Ann, which the holder is not disposed to
sell, and will no doubt send to Lima. 200 bbls ex Crawford,from
N-York. half Richmond and half Philadelphia, sold at $12, and
goes to Lima. ugar-None of any amount in transit. This ar-
ticle and Flour wihl be very high on the coast ere this reaches you,
atd any vessels arriving in the imeari time with such articles will
make a good spec ; for I have no hesitation in saying that I think
Flour must in a short time bring $16 a 20) per bhl on board. Do-

nestics still in deminand, although the Plfwbe Ann, Factor and
Crawford brought large supplies. The Factor had about 800 bales,
zd they were sold immediately at high prices, and several more
shipments of same assortment arriving now would find a ready
sale. Quicksilver still in demand for Chili consumption: no at.
rivals. 20 flasks sold at $113 qql 4 mo. (tree.) Sperm Candles-
Only one lot of 300 boxes, ex Israel, held at 31 rs lb in bond. Ha-
vana ,obacco-held at $40, 39 offered ; last sale $35 qql in bond.
SIn Exports no change. Copper $15 1 a 15 2 qql ; Saltpetre, at
Yqique, 2 5 a 2 6 do ; Hides, Chili, hung dried, $12 ex b ; Bark
at Arica, $30 qql ; Block Tin $12 do ; Wheat, at Conception, had
fallen, 1 4 a 1 6 fanega of 1751bs j Cocoa, at Guayaquil, $41 a 5-
al on board. Pina 9 3 a 94, more. Dollars 8a 9. Exchangeon
EMigland 45 a 46d ; on U States, private bills, 6.
SSales i Bond, to June 20-Tin plates $t2 4 a 13 box ; all 28
inch brown Domestics 11Ac yard ; 37 do 14&c do ; 36 do 13Ic do;
30 do 12c do ; 34 do 12c co "; 15 a 37" do 131 do ; 30 do white do
]3" do ; 28 do do Am Jeans ]8cdo ; 34 fnch -white domestic, or-
dinary, 13jc do ; 37do brown do good 14c do : 26 a 27j do do lie
do ; striped Am Drills 22c do ; Russia Sheetings $12 4 pce ; Pep-
pir 9 qql ; Genoese Paper $1 71 ream ; Gunp and Imp Tea $1 lb

Barque Corn Morris, Perkins, Newcastle, Sept 26.
Brig Banian, Inglee, Smyrna, Sept 17. Left, brigs Casket,.Da-
vis, for N Orleans; Ahlnena, I)oane, and Gem, Matthews, Boston;
Mars, Smith, do via Zante, all to sail in 8 or 10 days ; Potomiac,
Hitchcock, fmn Trieste, ar 15th, to .load for N York ; Hamilton,
Paine, and sch Sea Eagle, Drew, fin Boston, ar 16th ; sch Hero.
Andersmn, for N York, 3. Spoke Oct 12, Cape de Gatt W 25-
miles, brig Napoleon, Story, 27 days from N York for Naples
off the Cape, ship Aurora, Davis, fin Leghorn for N York. Passed
Gibraltar 17th mit. Capt Inglee also ieft at S. brig Midas, Dickin-
son, for Baltimore, few days. Oct 5, off Cape Palos, saw a sch
bound down, believed to lie the lhero, of N Orleans, fin Smyrna
for N York ; anid whlien off Mialaga, worn of 17th, spoke Brsch
Challenger, vwhichi reported sailing from Smyrna. Sept 22, in co
with tlime Hero, and leaving her off Pantalaria, (lat 36 45, Ion 12 15
E.) ('.apt l. came by the Northinrn passage, and was off Cape Sa-
blie in 20 l daysafter leaving! thIe Streights, since which has had
very heavy weather : he thinks the Hero took the Southern pas-
Brig Attila, Hall, Cronstadt, and Elsineur, 5th uilt. Last even-
ing, oft' Cape Anmi, spoke barque Malay, 1:25 days from Sumatra
for Salemn, and supplied her With provisions.
Brig William, Snow, Matanzas, 14th ult. via Vineyard.
Brig Columbia, Ryder, Alexandria.
Brig IV'ary & Susan, Elwcll, Ipswich, in ballast.
Sch Ann, (I'r) Nickerson, Cumberland, NS. wvth grindstones.
Seh Joy. Joy, Elizabeth City.
Sch William, (of Prospect) Cousins, Norfolk.
i'ch Grove, Bennett, Georgetown, DC. -
Schs Trader. Nickerson ; Hope & Susan, Nickerson, and Eliza
& Nancy, Kelly, New York.
Schs Page, Crowell, and Cordelia, Lane, New York.
Sob Lively, Baston, Richmond, 1ie.
Sch Mechanic, Parsons, Wisca'set for Brunswick, Ga.
Sloep Pomnona, Pease, New Bedford.
BELOW-New ship Charles, from Kingston ; brig Red Rover,
supposed from Cape Haytien ; a fishing schr of about 80 tons,
green bottom, white streak and black bulwarks, has hbfen run in-
to, and cut down to the dleck. A barque is reported in the Bay,
supposed a Swede.
Ship Logan, Follansbee, New Orleans,by J Brown & Co-Brigs
Metamora, Zena,. Marston, Smyrna, A C Lombard & Co; Win
Poothby, (Br) Cochran, Windsor ; Lubec, Chase, Lubec-Schs
Rienzi, Berry, Porto Cabello, E Atkins ; Fair Trader. ('Br) Gardi-
nor, Liverpool, NS ; Lexinmaton, Crowell, New York ; Lydia,
'(late of this port, sold) S W Staples, -of and for Deer Isle ; Moro,
Means, Bangor ; Eliza Ellen, Talbot, Portland ; Clifford, Ply-
mouth-Sloop Betsey, Skolfield, Bath.
SAILEI)-Wind NWV. with snow and, rain,hrig Madrid : and
from the Roads, barqure Nimrod.
BATH. Nov. lI-Ar. schs Margaret, Williams, N York ; Hel
en, and Comet, Boston.
13th- Sailed, harqme Galileo, (new) Lambert. N Orleans ; brigs
Ralph, Nichols, Moble ; Benjamin, Woodside, N York ; schs
Henry A Breed, Brookings, Brunswick, Ga ; Orient, Webb, Bos-
ton ; Emerald, Beck, do ; Lebanon, N York.
14th-Ar. brig Helen, Fogg, Moran Bay, Mart. 19. Left, brig
Franklin, Baile-y, for Boston, 15. Spoke Oct 27, at 21 55, Ion 65
42, Br brig Pleiades, 24 days from St John, NB far Jamaica ; Nov
9, lat 37 36, Ion 66 14, brig Yankee, Crosby, 3 days from Hampton
Roads for Alicant.
Also ar. Irig Margaret, Boston ; schs Maria Jane, Diamond,
Delia Belcher, Milo, Boston, anid Washington, from -do; sloop
Fame, do.
Ar below, ship Mount Zion, Swanton, Cadiz, and was ordered
to Portland.
Sailed, new ships Birmingham, and Amelia..
Capt Pitman. of sch Magnolia, sunk off Cohasset, returned to
the city to day, having attempted by means of two vessels to tow
her into shoal water, or save something from her. He abandoned
the undortakizig on Monday, having been unable to start hier. In
the rough weatl.her of Monday night and Tuesday, her stern had
settled down In about 7 fathoms, and the tops of her masts only
appeared above water.
Brig Mohawli, lost on the Toddy Rocks, was insured in thts
city for.$7000. Nothing of consequence has been saved from hier
Brig Lydia, Watson, of and from New York for Barbadoes, put
into English Harbor, Jamaica, 10th ult. very leaky : was recaulk-
ing, and would proceed, probably selling her deck load. A con-
siderable part of her rigging and sails would be condemned.
Accounts to Sunday evening from Russian brig Solide, fin Leg-
horn. stranded on. Squam Beach, state-that she had been driven
farther uip and was nearly buried in the sand. About 250 pkgs of
goods had been landed, and at the next low wmter, it was expect
_.Ldneariy all itrc most valuable goods Would iA t i-.t. 'I'hcv
have been under water, but the packages were unbroken. The
surf was so high that it was difficult to land any thing except at
low water. There were small liolpes of getting the vessel off, as
she has 150 tons of marble on board in lblocks-of 3 to 7 tons each.
The goods were safely guarded.
The-Mohawk has drifted off thie Toddy Rocks, a little to the
westward, and sunk in four fathoms water. Capt Boggs visited
the wreck on Tuesday niYght, took off most of her sails and rig-
ging, and obtained a number of articles which had- been saved by
pen pie on Nantasket, boxes of books, and glassware, bbls of ap-
ples, &c. which were put on board the Revenue cutter Hamilton
the boats from which assisted in recovering the property. Sloop
Federal [lope brought up a quantity of goods which had drifted on
Sheep Island, and were picked up by Mr Minot.
Mexican armed brig Independence, from Baltimore for Vera
Cruz, which was got into Key West after being ashore on Som
brero Reef, had previously thrown over all the brandy, pIrt of her
beef and pork, most of her shot and other articles. A wrecker took
out some articles ant carried them to Key West. The I. had.rud-
der braces broken, keel injured, and leaked-soiae.

Sailed from Nantucket, llth, ship Chas & HIenry, Joy, Edgr-
town, to fit for Pacific.
CId at New York, 15th, ship Beaver,(of Hudson) Rogers,Paeifie.
At Johianna, June 5, ship Ceres, Barker., NB 900 bbls wh 309
sperm oil.
LEFT. &c.
At Canton, June 21, ships Timor, Elackler, for Boston,next day;
Sumatra, Silver, do soon ; Mattakeeset, Drew, N York, next day.
At Manilla, July 17, ship Panther, for N York, soon ; barque
Tartar, Nickels, ldg rice for Canton.
Ar at Anjier, July 28, brig Geo Ryan, Woodhury, fm Boston,
and supposed to have sailed 30th,for Manilla. Brig Whig passed
Aug 2, for Batavia. Ship Splendid, which passed 20th, was front
At Trieste, 6th ult. barque Avon, Tinkham, fin Rio Janeiro, ar
4th ; brig mnpulse, Holmes, Boston, 3 or 4. Sailed about Sept '24,
brigs Trenton, Peterson, do ; Sarah Abigail, Carey, Smyrna.
Sailed from tlavre, 12th ult. ships Salem, Destelecho, N Or-
leans ; 15th, Olympia, Gray, and Macedonia, Weeks, do ; 16th,
Romulus. Webster, N York.
At Marseilles, 10th ult. ships Craton, Elliot, disg ; Groton,
Hunt, do unc ; Georges, Abbot. Sicily, 10, disg ; Copia, Lecraw,
do ; barques Verona. Perkins, disg. for Bostou, 20 ; Philadelphia,
Ames, N Orleans, 10 ; Valhalla. Stevens, do 20 ; brigs Russia, M'
Manus, N York, 10, repg; Leander, Richardson, disg. upv ; Bal-
timuore, Chesebrough, Boston, 9 ; Lexington, Wise, N York, 12;
Cybele, Alipling, Sicily. 10 ; South Carolina, Lewis, disg. unc o
Timoleon, Clark, fin Havana, in quar ; Massasoit, Goodwin, do.
Ar at Bordeaux, 9th ult. :brig Globe, Elwell, Boston Sailed,
ship Jupiter, Webb, N Orleans.
At Iquique, ship Belvidere, Hill, for Baltimore, about July 25-
At Valparaiso, July 22, brig Argyle, Codman, Baltimore, soou.
At Pernambuco, about I lth nlt. brig Hope, (of Baltimore) Bark-
man, fir: Huasco, with copper ore for Swansea, in distress, leaky,
having been in the ice.

At Pictou, 5th inst. barque Gen Stark, Pnine, fm Portland, just
ar ; brigs Sterling, Chase, N York, next day ; Elcy, Wall, Idg
Rovena, fm Portland, wtg ; Corinthian, do ; schs Sarah, Smitli,
do ; Puloui, Mason, ldg.
At Halifax, 6th inst. ship Florida, Moran, N York, 8tlh.
At Whampoa, June 23, ship Girard, for N Yolk.
At Cummingmoon, piev to June 10, ships Coyington, Holbrook,
tmn Batavia; IHellespont; brig Henry Clay.
Sailed from Manilla, July 10, ships St Paul, Robinson, N Yok ;
12th, Athena, (since spoken) Boston.
Passed Anjier, Aug 8, ships Jas Perkins, Barry, fin Boston (Ap
23) fior Batavia ; 9th, Brookline, Allen, 100 days from N, York for
At St Thomas, Africa, Aug 30, brig Pedraza, Camp, for wind-
Sailed from Kilongo, Africa, Sept 15, ship Sea Mew, Bryant,
Sailed from Monrovia, prey to Sept 20, sch Financier, Franklin,
Ar at Trieste, prey to 6th ult. brig Lexington, Thornhill, Ber-
bice. Sailed 1st, brig Commaquid, Snow, N York,
Sailed from New Dieppe, about 1st ult. ship Vancouver, Hallet,

Arat Norfolk, 1lth, sch Magnolia, Mayo, Boston, 12 ; 12thbrlg
Virgiaia, Richmond for N Orleans ; schs Charles, Cobb, Boston,
12, for Richmond ; Philanthropist, Kendrick, Chatham, 4 13th,
Fr ship Two Sisters, Guadaloupe.
In Flampton Roads, schs Morning Star, Adamson, from Turks
Island, 17, for orders ; Retrieve, Hlamilton, fmin Ea-tport.
Sailed from Richmond, llth, brig Victory,Providence!; sch Nep-
tune, Knowles, Boston.
Arat Alexandria, 12th, brigs Leader, (P1r) Faulkner, Windsor ;
TribUilne, N Orleans ; sloop Rising Sun, R Island. Below, a full
rigged brig off Broad Creek, for Georgetown, with plaster. Sailed,
scl Byron, Besse, Wareham.
Ar at Alexandria, 14th, brig Splendid, M'Kenzie, Lubec, (and
adv for Siavannah, 25th.) Below, three topsail schs. bd up.
Ar at Baltimore, 14th, Prus barque Queen of Sweden, Gratz,
Walgast, 70, wheat ; brig Eliza Davidson, Alexander, Marseilles,
60 ; schlis Wmni Tompkins, Cooper, Laguayra, via P'oito Cabello ;
Marin-r. Adams, Nantucket, via Norfolk. Telerraphed 15th,
brig Arryle, Codman, fin Pacific; two full lagged brigs and a berm
brig. Off the Wolf Trap, a ship ; and off Potoiac another
CId at Philadelphia, 13th, barque Isabella, Kurtz, Amsterdam i
Br sch Pomona, Miller, Nassau.
Ar in the Schuylkill, brigs St Cloud, Blanchard, Lubec,12; Ed-
ward, Berry, fin Delaware ; schs Alabama, tlowes, do; Warrior,
Miller, Boston ; New Bedford, Perry, Providence. CId. schs
Sanop, Parker Franklin, Nickerson, and New York, Crowell,
Boston : Envoy, Reed, Providence ; Native, Eldridce, N York.
Ar at Philadelphia. 13th, brigs Ann & Leah, Booth, Laguayra,
16 Treaty, Dunton, N Orleans, 11 ; Union, (Br) Perry, :t John,
NI ; slchs Catharine, Crowell, New Bedford ; Socrates, Nicker-
son, Wilmington, NC. Below, brig Swan, Snell, fmin N Orleans ;
above Newcastle, a hernia brig and two sch Old. brigs Pilot,
Milton, Kingston, J ; Edward, Berry, Alexandria.
Ar at Albany, 14th;.schls Benevolence. Exchange, and Sally, N
Bedford. CId. sloop Abel Hloyt, Nantucket.
Ar at New York, 14th, brigs St Joseph, (Sp) Ma;.iga ; Flor,,
{Dutch! Peters, Cronstadt ; Cadwallader, (Bri Mackie, Jamaic;,
22 ; William, Hatch, Savannah, 13 ; Pcmibroke, Hiaynes, Lubec ;
15th, selh Turk, Nickersoii, Portsmouth. Below, a brig. Cld.
14th, ship Ilowvard, Flor, of and for Hambiirc ; l'arque IVMary Kifto,
ball, Freeto. Mobile ; 15th, ships England, Waite, Liverpool
Francois I, Castoff, Hlavre ; sch .laimes, Grindall, Salem. Sailed,
ships-i Ann Mary Ann ; Louisville, Palmer, N Orleans.
Ar at New York, 15th, sdh Frances, Foster, Machias ; 16thi
brius Louisa, Cushmian. Amsterdam, 45 ; Wellingsley. Churchill,
Ponco, 25. Below, a brig.- CId 15th, ship Superior, Evans, Sa-
vannah ; bIrig Kenhawa, Wolfe, Mobil ; schs Ajax, Saunders,
hlavana ; Pequot, Baker, and Sun, Nickerson, Boston ; 16th,ship
Cassander, Moss, Mohlie ; barque Dorothea WVilbelmina, (Swed)
Hamburg. Sailed 15th, barque Mary Kimball ; IC(th, shiis Eng)
land. and Francois I.

arrangementt for the remainder of the Season.
^ r-ys-m The Steam Packet GEN. LINCOLN, Captain
----. ~G. Beal, will, on and alter Monday next, (Oct.
.17th) performin but one trip a day for the remain-
der of the season. As follows.-Leave Hingham at 8 o'clock, A.
M.-Leave Liverpool wharf; Boston, at 3 o'clock, P. 5M.
$y Fare 37A cents.
Carriages will be in readiness on the arrival of the Boat at
Hingliham, to convey passengers to any part of that and all the
neighboring towns.
N.B. Passengers hy applying at the Captain's Office, can be
conveyed to any part of the city for 12 1-2 cents.
For further particulairs apply to the Captain, on board, or to
o12 D2awCeStf DAVID WHI1TON, Agent.
NOTICE is herebyv given, that the subscribers have this day
assigned to Jonathan Bacheller and*Sanmi'l 'T. luse, all their
property, both real u! personal, including all their beok accounts
and notes of every description belonging to them as a firm or in-
dividually, for the benefit of the creditors, according to law.-
The deed of assignment is left at the office, No. '4, Long wharf.
N OTICE is hereby given, that the subscriber has this day as-
signed to Benj. Loring, Josaiah Clark, Daniel N. Breed, all
his property, b(th rt-al and personal, and also his book accounts
aunl notes otf every description belonging to him, for the benefit ot
thie creditors, accorniingto law. The deed of assignment is left
at the counting room of Josiah Clark, Long wharf.
n 18 H. A. BREED.
N OTICE is hereby given, thnt the subscriber has been duly
appointed Administratrix to the estate of
late of Hopkinton, in the County of Middlesex, cordwainer, de-
ceased, intestate, and has taken upon herself that trust by.giving
bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands upon the
estate of the said deceased are required to exhibit the same; and
all person indebted to the said estate are called upon to make
payment to ABIGAIL C. PALMER, Administratrix.
Hopkinton, Oct. 25, 1336. *C3S n 5
NORFOLK, IS. Cotrt of Common -Pleas, Sept. Term, 1836.
TOSEPH HAWES, of Weymouth, in the Conntv or Norfolk,
.. cordwainer, Plaintiff, against ROSWELL TRUFANT, of
Weymouth aforesaid, cordwainer, an(d ORIN TRUFANT, of the
same Weymouth, cordwainer, Defendants, in a plea of the case
for that the said Roswell and Orin, at said WVeymonth, on the
eighteenth day of December, in the year of our Lord eighteen hun..
dred and twenty six, biy their promissory note of that late, by
them subscribed, for value received promised the Plaintiffto pay
him or his order, the strmn of four hundred dollars on demand,with
In this suit, it is Ordered by the Conrt, That the said Plaintiff
give notice to the Defendants of the pendency thereof, by causing
an attested copy of this order, &c. to be published three weeks
successively in the Chronicle and Patriot, a newspaper printed in
Boston, the last publication thereof to be thirty days at least be-
fore the third Monday of December next.
A true copy of the order on file.
n5 C5sp Attest: EZRA W. SAMPSON, Clerk.
Court of Common Pleas, September Term, 1836.
v NORFOLK, 83.
of Weymoulh, in the County of Norfolk, merchants and copart-
ners, Plaintiffs, against JOSEPH CLAPP, of Scituate, in the
County of Plymouth, yeoman, Defendant, in a plea of the case-
wherein the Plaintiffs claim of the Defendant two hundred and
seventy four dollars and seventeen cents, according the account
annexed for timber, plank, &c.
In this stit it is Ordered by the Court, That the Plaintiffs give
notice to the Defendant of the pendencv thereof, by causing an
attested copy of this order, &c. to be published three w oeks s t-
cessively in the Independent Chronicle and Boston Patriot,'a
newspaper print-d in Boston, the last publication thereof to be
thirty days at least before the third Monday -f December next.
A true copy of the order on file.
--- ..-e EZRA W. SAMPSON, Clerk.
Of choice fabric and best workmanship.. For sale, wholesale and
retail, by
At Iris Furnishing Store,
?irJO 08, Wj.aSHJt.N'GTOJ. STREET..r [eC
TO MIABTFACTTTRERS. -Draper's. Patent RevolVing
TEMPLES, suitable for weaving all kinds of Woo~en aswetl
as Cotton Goods, furnished to order at short notice, on application
to tire subscriber, Patentee, at Wayland, Mass
mh.16--eCly* JAMES DRAPERS
B ADGER & BUTLER, No. 8, Union street, have received and
I-I offer for sale, a large and extensive assortment of STOVES,
GRATES and FIRE FRAMES, of the lates'l and most approved
patterns. The assortment of Stoves consists in part of the ftl.

Premium, Prophecy, Union and Conical Cook Stoves-Rotary
Cook Stoves, for woodN and coal-Gillcooper Cook Stoves, for
wood-Kimball's Patent, for wood and coal-Hess patent 4 boiler
Cook Stoves, for coal-James's patent improved do. do. for wood
-Dutcher's small 2 boiler do. do. for coal.
6 and 9 plate Stoves-Box Stoves-Church and Parlor Stoves,
very handsome patteras- Franklin, Cylinder aind Feeder Coal
Grates and Fire Frames of all descriptions,
Doric and Minerva Fire Places.
B. & B. keep constantly on hand a large assortment ot Oven,
Ash and Boiler Doors, and Hollow Ware.
Dealers and others can be sumpplied on as fair terms as at any
other establishment in the city. ep2miClaw a 30
IS the most valuable remedy now in use for Coughs, Colds,Asth-
Sma or Phthisic, Whooping Cough, anti Pulmonary affections of
every kind. Its sale is steadily increasing, and the proprietors are
constantly receiving the most favorable accounts of its effects.-
The following few certificates are offered for public examination.
Fi-em Dr. Truman bell.' "
For the last five years of my practice I have had the satisfaction
to witness the bi'cofici'd effects of tihe Vegetable Pulmonary Bal-
sam in many cases of obstinate cough, and other affections of the
lungs. I would therefore confidently recominmend its use in all
complaints of the chest, as being equal if not superior, to any other
medicine within my knowledge.

Lempster, N. H. Dec. 3, 183&4.
From Dr. Thomas Brown
The Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam has been extensively used in
the section of the country where I reside, for several years past,
and has justly acquired a high reputation in consumptive corn
plaints. So far as my knowledge extends it has never disappoint
ed the reasonable expe-tation of those who have used it.
Concord, N. H. May 11, 1833
From Dr. Samuel M.orrill to the Proprietors of the Vegetable Pulmona.
ry Balsam.
I am satisfied that the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam is a valu-
able. medicine. It has been used in this place with complete suc-
cess in an obstinate complaint of the lungs, attended with a severe
cough, loss of voice, and the raising of mace blood, which had
previously resisted many approved prescriptions. After using the
Balsam one week, the patient's voice returned, and he was en-
abled to speak audibly. This case occurred sometime since, and
the man is now engaged not only in active hut in laborious busi-
ness. Respectfully yours. &c.
Concord. N. H. Jan. 30,1832.
From Mr. Samuel Everett.
In October 1830, I was attacked with a cough, accompanied
with a severe pain in the side and difficulty of br-athing. I re-
sorted to several remedies hut without effect. In January, 1831,
I was attended by a skilful physician, and subsequently received
the advice of several others, but the disease steadily increased :-
the cough was incessant, attended with a bloody and offensive
expectoration; flesh was wasted, my feet swollen, and my
strength extremely reduced. In April my case seemed utterly hope-
les-I>6-- was Sto fldr ltv TM17 nthvqie~tia*n s tht inpif v e~jIimnp jenulj li fif* Hn