Independent chronicle & Boston patriot
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073193/00009
 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: March 15, 1837
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: UF00073193:00009
 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


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NUMB3ER 6833;

G, MARCH.. 15, 1837.

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PATaIOT.... Published an irWditdesday and Saturda1,
'Terms, $4 per annum.. .payable in advance..
0" All Advertisements likewise appear in the Boston Daily
SadVvertiser and Patriot. :
y- Office .Wos. 6 4t 8, Congeraes streot,,.nearStatestremt.
'-AEJ 'TS.. .Thomnas Tucker, NeWton Corner; Reuben Macy,
Nantucket, Mass.-N. March & Co. Ptrtsmouth, N. H.-Jona.
Marstdn, Jr., MachiasPort, Aie.-Iale & Sallock, tEditors of
Journal CdOmno.rce,) New Yrok-Benj. B. Hussey, Charleston,
S. C.-S. C. Parkhlurst. Cincinnati.h lAir..


| --IN SENATE.'-
SATIURAY, MARCH 11.-A petition. of Richard S.
Spofford and others, for incorporation for manufactur-
ing purposes in Newburyport, and a petition ot Win.
oWhittemore and others, for incorporation- for the pur-
chase of fuel, were presented and committed.
Order of notice passed on the petitions of Isaac Har-
ris and others, and the First Parish in Truro.
A bill to'incorporate the Wrenthain Carpet Factory,
Vw repo Tprted, and passed to a second reading.
SThe bill to incorporate the Boston and Portsmouth
Steamboat Company was reported by the Committee
6the Judiciary, weith an amendment, which was a-
opted :-the amdents heretofore offered by Mr.
Whitmarahb were rejected.'-yeas 8, nays 14,-and the

the r am q esti n was taen ,s n her tfre ofeedn 208y eas
bill was then further amended, and passed to be en-
cgrossed. -. Adjourned.
MONDAY, MARCH 13.-bfr. Fairbanks presented a
aMemorial of the Executive Com mitteen of tae tMassa--
ci;hsetts Peace Society, relative to the establishment of
a Congiesf-sof Nations, which was refebtred tod the spe-
cial joint committee on that subject, and gent'dowa for

cncurrende. -
- The bilf to incoirorate& the -Lowell Gas Conigany
wasreported as taken into a4. ew draft, read twice,
handed, and ordered to a third reading.
14'1he bill concerning special Judges of Probate was
read agaip, and rejected. '[The vote was subsequently
toinsMid -and the brill laid or t ldhe n table. ; -'-
The bill concerning the isauing of' Legislative Pro-
cess was read a third time, passed to be- engrossed, and
an down for .concurrence.-
Bills passed to a Ahird readinfg-To incorporate the
Etna Purnace Company; concerning :the Fisheria. in
Denrnis; t n addition to the act to incorporate thefall
ouse, tMill Road, Rail Road, and Ferry Company A and
to incorporate the Wre Masam Carpet Coimpa gay.i-nst
SATURDAY, MARCH 1L-Petitions,'of the North A-
meriean, Insurance Cogmpany- for an exten4siod of time
for tlhe pwryrieati of their tcistal lohk; and -of David
Smith and others, were presented alnd-ooinmitited r
Petitions.of Henry Loup and other, and Benij. Cole
and others, in aid of a petition of Moses Hopkins and
others' wee resented aid laid oun'the table. '
Mr. Carter, of Laicaster, from th4 Comxiitte- 09 Ed-
opatieo, reported that Jeremiah Spoifford have leave to
withdraw his' petition :-also, that it Js, inexpedient to
legislateW.n the subject of -the distribuou, -of school
money ang the several districts-and these reports
v*ere read anl accepted. 6*
-- Reports, granting leave to withdraw on the severall
petitions of Shadrack B. Merritt andotheis,and Nath'1
ciLp0 and others, and rehering the petition of Joseph
A oreed toi others to the omxt Geoeral Court,. were read,
and titade thie orders of the-'day lor Monday. %
'*iflS, to incorporate the- Berkshire Silk Compariy,
the Green -River Manufacturing" Company, and the
Goulding's-Patent sale-Rope Manufacturing. Coompa-.
PY, were reported, read, and ordered to a second read-
ing on lyionday, -
A remr n8trairoe of Thomas Stearns and others, on the
uwbjectulof the Codurts in' Middlemex, was presented, and
laid on the table.
The bill concerning the storage, &e of Gunpowder
in Boston, passed to be engrossed, and was sent down
for qoncurrence. -
Tfie bill to incorporate the Hopkinto*n Springiom-
paay was read a second time, and refused a third read-
in;. -
-, Aiteport granting leave to withdraw on the petition
o rn. Fettyplace and others, was read, and laid on the
-table. '. -
Mr. Whitney, of Princeton, moveA a.reconsideration
of the iOte, wliereby the House refused a third reading
to the bill concerning'the dividing line between Deer-
field awi --reenfibld, -which motion was subsequently
thdrawsr% by hifl. -
The lill to increasejthe capitaL stock of the Boston
and. Lowell Rail Ro&d Corporation was taken upK. Bev-
eral amendcnehts weie oferedland rejected. M;.Turn-
er, of Scituate, moved the previous question, which mo-
ti&B-wn-g-- gtained; kind on 'motion of Mr. Lee, of
Templeton, it was orderedJ Thatlie n'aTriquieto'n' Be~
taken by yeas and nays. After some further discussion,
the rain question was taken, and there being 208 yeas
136 nays, the said bill passed to be engrossed, with the
amendments heretofore adopted, and was sent up for
concurrence. Adjourned.
MONDAY, MARCH 13.-Petitions, of Seth Bemis and
others, to be incorporated for manufacturing purposes;
and of Henry Oxnard and others, in aid of a petition of
James 0. Curtis and others, were presented and com-
mitted. -
Petitions of E. S. Deming and others, and Lester
F-ihley and others, in aid of a petition of Moses Hop-
kins and others, were presented and laid on the table.
A remonstrance of James Barker anid others, against
a petition of the Salemi and Boston Stage Company,
anid a remonstrance of Kirk Boott and others, against
a petition of Aaron Mansur and others, were presented
and committed.
On motion -of Mr. Allen, of Northfleld, it was or-
dered, that the Treasurer be directed to report to this
House, the amount of money paid to the several Agents
appointed to prosecute the Massachusetts claim against
the general government, for money expended during
the late war,-stating the time when, and to whom
paid; and also. the time said Agents held their several
On motion of Mr. Eustis of Boston) the vote where-
by the House refused a third reading to the bill to in-
corporate the Hopkinton Springs Company, was re-
considered, and the same having been amended, was
ordered to a third reading tomorrow.

On motion of Mr. Bowles of Springfield, the resolve
providing for a further Geological-Survey of this Com-
monwealth, was taken up, and the question being stated
on passing the same to a second reading, it was decided
in the negative.
Reports, granting leave to withdraw on the petitions
of Silas Jones, and of Geo. W. Phillips and others,
were read, and made the orders of the day for tomorrow.
On motion of Mr. Lee of Templeton, it was ordered,
that the Committee on Education be directed to con-
sider the expediency of reporting a bill authorizing the
inhabitants of any School District in this Common-
wealth to assess and collect, as other town taxes are'
assessed and collected, a sum not exceeding twenty
dollars for the first year, ten dollars for any succeeding
year, to be appropriated to the purchase of a library
for the use of the comnpn schools in said district.
Mr. Rantoul of Gloucester, from the Committee to
whom was referred the bill concerning the deposit
of the Surplus Revenue, together with sundry a-
Smendments of the Senate thereto, reported that said
amendments ought to be concurred in, with sundry
amendmentss, which were read, and adopted, and the
'House thereupon concurred in the amendments of the
Senate with the said amendments, and with sundry
amendments adopted on motion of Mr. Billings of Con-
way and Mr. Carter of Lancester. Sent up for con-


Later from Europe.-Several packet ships have ar-
rived at New York, bringing later news from France
and England. Among them are the Silvie de Grasse,
froTtHavre, bringing Paris papers to Feb. 1, and the
Oxford, from Liverpool, with London papers to the
2d. The news is'not important. The influenza con-
tinueddto prevail with severity, and it was extending
more widely through the Kingdom. Many deaths
were occasioned by it. It prevailed with less violence
in France than in England. Parliament met on the
31st of January, and the King's speech was delivered
by commission. We have copied it below. It does,
not deveope distinctly any intended measures of policy.
The address in reply echoing the sentiments of the
speech, passed without opposition in both houses. The
condition of the money market does not appear to have-
changed onaterially.
A Royatl ordinance had been issued at Paris for the
payment of the fifth installment of the debt to the U.
States, under the treaty of July 4, 1831, with the in-
terest, amounting to 4,222,999 francs.
It is stated that there is a great deficiency in the cot-
ton .crop in India. ..The deficiency is perhaps more than
made up by the large crop in Egypt. The last accounts
state that the Viceroy had already 30,000 bales in store,
aid that he expected to be able to export this year
200,000 bales. h- M s bets
My Lords and Gentlemen:
We are comnlande4 by his Majesty to acquaint yOU,
that his Majesty continues to receive from all Foreign
Powers -the strongest assurances of their friendly dis-
Sposition and his Majesty trusts that the experience of
the blessings. which peace confers upon nations, will
tend to confirm and secure thepresenrt tranquility.
'His Majesty laments that the aivil-co'test which has
agitated the Spanish monarchy "has not yet been
brought to a close-; but his Majesty has continued to
afford to the Q4een of Spain that aid which, by the
treatyff quadruple alliance of '1834, his Majesty en-
gaged'to giVte if it should become necessary and his
Modesty rejoices that his co-operating force has ren-
dered defnl assistance to the troops of her, Catholic
Majesty. '
Events have happened in Portugal which,- fors a
tine, threatened todistrb the, internal peace of that
country. His Ma ijesty ordered, in consequence, a.
temporary augmentation of- his naval force in-the Ta.
gus, forth more effectual, protection of the 'persons
anid property of his subjects resident in Lisbon. and
the Admiral commanding his Majesty's squadron was
a'uthorized, in',case of need, to' afford protection, to tIhe
per#6h of the Queen of Port6gal, without, however, in-
terkfring in thodsp constitutional questions which divid-
ed the conflicting parties. -.
His Majesty has directed*the Reports of the CdMi-
strissioners appointed to inquire into the state of the.-
Province of Lower. Catada tp be l.id before you, and
has ordered us to call your attention to that important
We have it also in charge to recomnrnd for your se-
rious'deliberation those provisions -which -will be sub-
mitted to you for the improvement of the Law and of
the Admineistration 6f Justice, a6murinag yo:6 that -hit-
Majesty's anxiety for the accomplishMe"t of these ob,.
jects remains undiminished.
We are required to convey to you his Majesty's de-
sire that you should consult upon such further meas-
ures as may gwe increased stability to the Established-
Church and produce concord and good wmil.
Gentlemen of the dousx oJ Commons:
The Estimates of the year have been prepared with
every desire to meet the exigences of the Public Ser-
vice in the spirit of a wise economy. His Majesty has
directed them to be laid before you without delay. The
increase of the Revenue has hitherto more than justi-
fied the expectations created by the receipts of former
His Majesty recommends an early renewal of your
inquiries into the operation of the Act permitting the
establishment of Joint Stock -Banrks. The best secu-
rity against mismanagement of Bankiug affairs must'
ever be found in the capacity and integrity of those who
are entrusted iwith-the a dminitratioa. o.them, and in
tlt) caution and prudence of the public; but no legiala-
tive regulation should be omitted which can increase
and insure the stability of establishments upon which
commercial credit so much depends.
Hio.Majesty commits these great interests into your
hands, in the confidence that you will be able to frame
laws in accordance with the wishes of his Majesty and
the expectation of his people. His Majesty is persuad-
ed that, should this hope be fulfilled, you will not only
contribute to the welfare of Ireland, but strengthen the
law and constitution of these realms, by securing their
benefits to all classes of his Majesty's subjects.
My Lords and Gentlemen :
His Majesty has more especially commanded us to
bring under your notice the state of Ireland, and the
wisdom ot adopting all such measures as may improve
the condition of that part of the United Kingdom. His
Majesty recommends to your early consideration the
present constitution of the Municipal Corporations of
that country, the collection of the Tithes, and the diffi-
cult but pressing question of establishing some legal
provision for thme poor, guarded by prudent regulations
and by such precautions against abuse as your ex-
perience and knowledge of the subject enable you to
LONDON, Feb. 1.-it has transpired in time course of
the morning that the Bank Directors have resorted to
the very unusual expedient of becoming themselves
borrowers of money to a large extent as an addition to
the other means they have in operation for the contrac-
tion of the circulation.

Though the course, however, is a very unusual one,
we have not met with many objections to it; on the
contrary, it is considered to be just as legitimate a mode
of attaining that object as any other that can be adopted.
Still, the form of the transaction has become matter of
great curiosity among the monied interest, who inquire
what kind of security, for even in such a case it cannot
be dispensed with, has been given to the parties by
whom the money is supplied; and also, if the security
should happen to be in the shape of bills of exchange,
what sort of endorsement is added to them, and whether
such a transaction does not, in fact, come under the
description of a re-discount-a practice against which
great clamour was raised by the directors, at a time
when the credit of the country joint-stock banks was
under consideration. This is, of course, only to be
answered by thIe parties. more immediately concerned.
The sum so lent to the, Bank is said to be 5000.Q00.
The English stock market opened well, and prices
looked up. Some transactions in Consols were done at
90, but in consequence of the transactions above allud-
ed to, Consols rapidly receded to 89 3-8 to 1-4, which
was the closing-price, being a decline of 3-4 per cent.
This fall took place in an hour or two. The other
species of British securities speedily partook of the de-
pression; even Bank Stock, which it was considered
would remain tolerably firm, after the expectation that
the sale of dead weight" had been abandoned for the


Loss of a French Packet from Havre to Ver'a Cruz.-
The schooner Gen. Cobb, Cobb, on her passage from
Bristol, R. I. to Havana, fell in with the wreck of a
French packet, bound to Vera Cruz, ashore oil the
Keys. The schooner threw overboard part of her car-
go, and took on board part of the ship's cargo to the
amount of 35 or $40,000, and arrived with it and the
crew and passengers at Havana, Feb. 18.

Suspicious Vessel.-The schooner Crescent, Captain
Ramsdell, which arrived at this port a few days since,
from Aux Cayes, left that port on the 10th ult. at 5, A.
M, At 6, two leagues from Point Tiburon, a schooner
under Colombian colours, saluted the C. with a cannon
ball, aud caused her to heave to, until the armed schr's
boat could come on board. Thie officers were very po-
lite, and only requested some provisions, having been
(as he said) more than fifteen or twenty days on half
rations ; which demands could not be complied with.
About half an hour after, he permitted the vessel to
proceed. A young man on board the suspicious vessel,
stated that he was born at Wiscasset, and now belong-
ed to Boston ; that he had had strong hopes that the C.
would prove a United States' cruiser, to free him from
his present situation, having been pressed at Laguira.
He said the vessel's name was the Colombian, of La-
guira, and that she was "a damnable one." The offi-
cers stated that they wei'e thirteen days becalmed under
Tiburon, but the young nman declared they were but a
few days from Port au Prince. She had a laage num-
ber of men on board, and it was the belief of those on
board the Crescent, that she was a pirate.


cloaks. The St. Pancras road was crowded between
the hours of three and five o'clock, and so numerous
were the funerals that, at one time, they extended
nearly the whole distance from King's Cross to the
large burial-grounds beyond the turnpike, near the.Old
Church. Within the two hours no less than forty-seven
coffins were borne along, attended by a vast concourse
of persons.
Effects of the Influenza in France.-Private letters
from the Continent state that the epidemic la grippe, or
influenza, prevails the-re more than in this country. At
Paris it is raging to a very great degree, and there is
scarcely a family which some branch of it is not con-
fined by the effects of this malady. In some parts of the
French capital bordering upon the banks of the river
Seine the mortality has been most dreadful, especially
among the poorer-classes io the populous neighborhood
of the Faubourg St. Antonie and the Quartier St. Ja-
ques, where they have died from 80 to 100 a day. The
Hotel Dieu and-all the hospitals are filled with patients;
it has also been very prevalent among the troops of the
garrison, numbers of whom have fallen victims to it.
The Faculty of Medicine of Paris has given this epide-
rhic the appellation of "la grippe," in consequence of
the violent spasms it causes inwardly to the patient,
attended with a sore throat, great difficulty of breath-
ing, and inflammation of the lungs, so as to produce
convulsions and su'ffoc.ation. At Calais, Dunkirk, St.
Omer, and Boulogne, the greater part of the English
residents are laboring .under this malady. In Sweden
it is raging with great inralence.
Russia.-Lord Durham is likely to have a disagreea-
ble affair *to settle with the .Russian Government. A
British mefcJant schooner, the Vixen, has been captur-
ed, in. the Blick Sea, off the coast of Circassia, under the
pretencue -that she violarod a- blockade established b,
Rutsia, byr aRussiau vewssl of war. She had previously
disposed, of a. :cargo of salt at Ojook.-Spectator. I
From Smjyrna.-We have received Smyrna paper
to Jan. 21. The population wevselconsiderably alarmed.
early in the month by a rumour of the pread of the
plague in, several quarters b f the city, but it proved on
inquiry that it existed only in two cases, in which it
was ascertained the disease was brought from Vunrla.
The diseased persons were put in quarantine, and
- measures were taken to prevent the spread of the dis
- ease, which proved effectual.
Letters from Smyrna -as late as Jan. 26, have been
received, which state that about the 18th, the Plague
was abating at Constantinople, and that the whole num-
ber. of deaths during its prevalence, was estimated at
80 t 0100pOO. Smyrna was free from it, although sorn
othevillagpsnt far distant had 'been visited by it.-
In-Bopraba and the neighboring villages'there had
been -no new1'eeases withift-the lastthree weeks.
TNews had been received from, Bairout, inder.date of
tOri which sate that tlwwbof Syria had'beemr
thrbwn,tnito, 66nstaiation by a, catastrophe ,which had
involved several towns and villages, n ruin;, pn the
eveniingof the flirt dayofthteyear, a few riiigtUa be-
fore sunset, the towns of-'a beriju Japhet, and several
villages in the neighborhood, were entirely overthTown
by a violent earthquake, 1the shock -of whiCh wasfelt
throughout the, country, for a distance of many leagues.
Those towns were but a-heap of ruins, and it was' said
that nine-tenths of the inhabitants perished.. Every
day new details of the frightful disaster were received,
fromn;vvrious quarters, which showed its effects to be
more extensive than was-at first supposed. No intel-
ligence had been received from Jerusalem or Jaffa, and
this silence was favorably interpreted, as it was sup-
powed that if anycala mity had befallen 'those cities, the
news of it must have been received.' -.
At Acre 'and Seide the shock was very severe, It
was said that all the new buildings at Acre had been
destroye4:;At feide several hotuses'were thrown down;
and all the others were more or less injured.- The Khan
of the French agent ,wassafidered untenaritable, and his
wife was rescued from -the ruits- with he -leg crushed.
More or less damage was done at Bairout, and in the
villages near. Apprehensions were felt of further dis-
asters, as light shocks continued to recir every day. 7
Much damage had been done in the. country about
,Smyrna, by the violent rains which had prevailed. The-
fields were nd undated, and mrany troee had. bee~n blown
down by the storm.
The~papers contain accounts from Cosistantinople to
Jan. 18. Two officers *ho' himf tineer attach-t^'-ft~rte
Euphrates expedition, had arrived there, on their way
-to England. Col. Chesney with his steamboat was at
Bagd ad.
The N~ew Grenada War.-A Jamaica paper of Feb. 4,
says that the brig of war Wander had arrived from
Carthagena with the intelligence that Mr. Russell had
been released and was on board the Madagascar, which
vessel was in the harbour of Carthagena, and it was
concluded that the war was at an end. It was reported
that Paredes and Dias, who wounded Russell, had been
fined and imprisoned. There was a report also of the
death of Mr. Turner, but whether the British Consul
of that name omfnot was not known.

nays 19.

Titles of Javat Officers.-By an aet of Congress at
the late session, it is provided that the class of officers
heretofore denominated "Masters Commrandant," shall
be hereafter called Gammanders an4 "Sailing masters,"
hatll be called Masters. *
George's Bank.--Among the appropriations made at
the late session for the naval service, is one of $5000
for the purpose of examining-the shoals of George's-
Ban1, for the purpose of determining upon the practi-
cability of erecting alight house upon the same.
- Yn'su rm'fii Geotgia.-A slip from -Slapnah, dat-
ed at I2o'clc'k March 4, says that it began to snow at
4 o'clock that morning, and had, continued without in-
termiesion-A that-he'u^s..2'JearoKj'is" as ah^ ih
deep--1t-being the- greatest depth of snow which had
been witnessed there since 1803.
Religion of the D6g.-The Rev. Henry Duncan, in
his Philosophy of the Seasons, relates the following
original anecdote of Burns.
"I well remember with what delight I listened to an
interesting conversation which, while yet a schoolboy,
1 enjoyed an opportunity of hearing in my father's
manse, between the poet Burns and another poet, my
near relation, the amiable Blacklock. The subject was
the fidelity of the dog. Burns took up the question
with all the ardour and kindly feeling with which the
conversation of that extraordinary man was so remark-
ably imbued. It was a subject well suited to call forth
his powers ; and,when handled by such a man, not less
suited to interest thle youthful fancy. The anecdotes
by which it was illustrated have long escaped my mem-
ory ; but there was one sentiment expressed by Burns
with his own characteristic enthusiasm, which, as it
threw a new light into my mind, I shall never forget.
'Man,' said he, 'is the God of the dog. Hle knows io
other; he can understand no other ; and see how h|
worships him! With what reverence he crouches at
his feet, with what love he fawns upon him, with what
dependence he looks up to him, and with what cheerful
alacrity he obeys him- His whole soul is wrapped up
in his god ; all the powers and faculties of his nature
are devoted to his service ; and these powers and facul-
ties are ennobled by the intercourse. Divines tell us
that it ought just to be so with the Christian: but the
dogs put the Christian to shame.' "
Wordsworth's Poems.-Messrs. James Munroe & Co.
of this city, in conjunction with a house in Philadel-
phia, have published a complete and handsome edition
of the Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, togeth-
er with an appendix containing a description of the
country of the Lakes, in the North of England, and
various other pieces in prose. Thie whole is embraced
in a royal 8vo volume, neatly printed in double col-
umns on beautiful paper, and presenting a very credit-
able specimen of the art of printing. Although in a
compact form, it is not crowded or indistinct, and the
form is perhaps the best in which a collection of this
sort could be presented. It would be superfluous to
say any thing of thie character of these popularproduc-
tions. Our only purpose is to bear testimony to the

w'~w-- u~in7w- -. '- -'-p

terest, and that it should not be affected by private con-
siderrtions. Itis true, there was no stipulation in the
contract, that it should be kept secret, but from its na-
ture it may be fairly presumed, that such was the case.
Municipal Court: Judge THACHER.
The new Grand Jury were qualified to-day, and the
Court adjourned tilli Wednesday, when it is expected
hey will report.
From Florida.-The following letters are from a slip
by the Express mail from the office of the Charleston
SANTA FE BRIDGE, Feb. 19.-Here we are lying just
as dormant as a snake in December ; we have erected
a Fort, and named it Harllee, in honor of our Com-
mandant, twenty miles from this port, from eighty to
one hundred warriors are located, but, we are ordered
to be still until the talk is over. Gen. Jesup is at
Dade's Battle Ground and intends holding the talk upon
that sacred dust which covers the remains of the illus-
trious dead, how appropriate the spot ? What thoughts
will arise in the bosom of those wno listen to the con-
verse of.Micanopy, and behold the blood thirsty Jumper.
Whether the sin will accomplish all that is expected, 1
can 'not divine, but it is my opinion that their warlike
spirit is greatly subdued, and that ere long they will
fall unhonored and unsung.
Jumper, I understand, is already at camp ; he is as
ragged as an inmate of St. Giles, and as haughty as his
honor the Lord'Mayor ; though he is blood-thirsty, yet
we must admire the manner in which he conducts him-
self; the fallen Chieftain is not dejected, he resembles
the native oak of his forest, too proud to.bend to the
raging storm; though the cloud of despair hangs over his
head, hlie murmurs not; he holds communion alone with
that omnipotent power who governs the destinies of
FORT HARLTLEE, Sante fe Bridge, Feb. 24.-The ex-
press from Gen. Jesup has just arrived ; he states

* Official Jppointments.-It appears from the accounts
ivhich have reached us from Washington-, that the Cab-
inet under the new President remains the same as un-
der Gen. Jackson, with the exception of Mr. Poinsett,
1rho, as was anticipated, fills the vacancy in the War
department. This we suppose is all right in the opin-
ion of the Antiniasons of this State, Mr. Poinsett hav-
ing been perhaps the most conspicuous and active Free
Mason now living. The offence, if any be taken at
quch an appointment, by the~eleventk hour recruits in
;he service of Mr. Van Buren, we suppose will be
overlooked, provided they can be admitted on the foot-
ing of those who have borne the. burden and heat of
the day, and especially if one of the noisiest of theu-
tiumber can receive a suitable share of the spoils now
-o be distributed. Few minor appointments have yet
been announced. It was expected that the Senate
*would adjourn on Friday; and we shall'probably learn
by the Globe of Saturday, what 'further appointmentli
have been made.
- The Worcester Rail Road.-A correspondent of
the Mercantile Journal under the signature A Travel-
ler, is a little hypercritical, in, -complaining that we
poke only of the conduct of the conductor of the traint
on the Worcester rail-road, in our reply to the charge
t 'Which had been made of groew -carelessness and conse-
,qneht danger to- the- passengert on a. particular occa-
sjon, and not of the Superintendnt 'of'the road. The-
j charge was a specific one, of exposptre of the lives of the
passengers at a particular time and place. The Traveller
is of opinion that ifwe had pvnblihed the rule egtabliahs
Id by th Superintendent, for go0e-rning the couir' of
the conductor, it would oave-done more to traniqu4lze -
passengers, than the-statement which we made. :We
:were 6d opinion on the contrary, that it was important
to show noto1ily that there are good rules, but that
they axe well executed, especialy when the general
management of the road had been admitted to'be good.
but the case referred to, had been cited as art, excep-
tion. The-public needed .nothing fron'us t tra'ioil-
lize them but-to correct a atatemeut- hiehvlihjad beeo.
m-ade tihder an erroreo'us impression of the fafte. It
is true that when we stated that certain precauhtiDs
were adopted o4 that occasion in conform" witfi,
uniform practice of the very careful -echQdrctosA, we
,might have added that these precautions liad been
previously prescribed und required by the SupOrAnten-
dent; so also we might,. ave ttriily said many lthicr
things-in compliment to' the judgme-rxt a*.vigilance of
that officer of the corporation, had"it seemed .pertinent
toi the/particular object which we h'ad in, v'w, which
was to remove an erroneous impu~alon which was
fixed by the'publication referred, to, hot ubon the rego-
lations, but upon the imminediateagents odii the-road.
The -Senate.-Mr. Grundy, from the Committee to
whom was referred the- question of ,iMT ,-Sevier's right
to a seat, on the appointment of the exweutiye of his"-
State, to 1911 the- vacancy occasioed by the expiration
of his own term, reported, on Tuesday last, that the
member was entitled to take his sat,,and on Wednes-
day, after debate, the report was accepted-yeas 26,'-

responding secretary in this city, the Rev. Dr. Proudfit,
Mr. Buchanan'says :-
"The affairs of our colony I left in a very prosperous
condition-having accomplished the adjustment of our
difficulties with the natives entirely to my satisfaction,.
and provided for the administration of the government,
temporarily, by the appointment of Dr. M'Dowall agent
pro tern. with a provisional council to assist, him.-.JVew
Yor Corn. Adv. '
The underwriters on the ship Burmah and cargo,.
which lately went ashore on the South Breaker, and
was got off by Mr. Jacob Lunt, pilot, of this port, as-
sisted by two men, have presented to.Mr. Lunt $300-
the, two men $100 each, and $50 to a man who was go-
ing with them, but was prevented by being washed out
of the boat; also $50 to Mr. George, keeper of ith lights,
for giving the earliest information. Newburyport Herald
Systematic Thleft.--An examination of a woman, on
a charge of shoplifting took place at New Bedford'on
Monday. The retail merchants had lost large quanti-
ties of goods, and on Friday a Sheriff went to the house
of a Mr. James Swift, with power to search the house
for a veil which one of the daughters in the family had
stolen. He entered the dwelling and made know-n his
business, when the family solemnly declared that there
was no such piece of goods in their possession ; but on
being assured by the Sheriff that the thief was-detected
in taking the veil, and that the house would be search-
ed if it was not forthwith given up, it was brought for-
ward, delivered up, and all expenses paid. The suc-
cess in this case induced other merchants to institute a
search for their goods. Accordingly, two Sheriffs with
power of warrant, proceeded to the house about nine
o'clock on that evening, and commenced their search-
ing operations. In the chambers were found sundry
chests, trunks, anddrawers filled with new goods which
had not yet been unfolded, and from which the private


The following appointments, by the President, with
the advice of the Senate, are officially announced in
the Washington Globe:
Joel R. Pomnsett, of South Carolina, to be Secretary
of War.
George 'M. Dallas, of Pennsylvania, to- be Envoy
Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to the Court
of His Majelsty the Emperor of all the Rusaas.
Henry Wheaton, to be Envoy Extraordinary an4
Minister Plenipotentiary to the Court of His Majesty
the King of Prussia.
Wmi. H. Haywood, of N. C., Charge de Affaires to
the King of Belgium.
Alcee La Btanche, df Louisiana, to be iCharge de
Affairs to the Republic of Tettas
Wmin. W. Crew, of Pennsylvania, to be u'eretary of
the L'gation of the United States to His Majesty the
Emperor of all the Rushsias.
Heman Lowrie to be Marshal for'the. District, of
Abraham Van -curen to be Secretary under the
6th section of the act to reorganize those Qeneral tLaead
Office, approved the 4th day of July 186. .
John Bell to be Surveyor of Public Landa acquired
by the treaty with the tChickasaw Indians. a -.

n wReported tof the Boston Daily Adertaere u
Supreml .Judicial C court oBefore their wn oe Cy irt, b
SATUUD&, MarchI 11.
The arguments of Counsel in the case rf SHURTLEFth
vs. WiL-LAR, were closed today. t
RICHARD BErtRY was brought up from the Navy
Yard at Charlesto 'n, oni Writ of habeaa corpus, and*
was discharged by order of- Court,. it appearing that he
was a minor, and that his father claimed e his services

tospps, ththewP.Buaei is AT votes rby no3.he
The court were engaged the mwostofahns tforenoon in
delivering opinions. The more intereutrg'.ses, which
are determined frorm time to -time, will U -published,
but without particular l reference. to the otdib which
they arSe argued. It is not inmpropertoreiark; that the
oases will be reported as briefly as may be. 1b will be
the object of the reporter to eondensoau csntch as poai*
ble without failing to ,give a correct iea of the points-
n decided. All facts, an4d all arguerents which have no
reference to the points decided in a. case, will in gen-
eral be omitted. ,' -
This was an action of Assumpait on a promissory
,note' for $9600. The defence was-ist, Ao. want of con-
sideration, 2d, that the note was payable on a condi-
tion precedent. which had not happened. 3d, that the
nature of the agreement for Nhidh the note was given
:was such as rendered it void.
It seems that the defendant in this action was a large
'proprietor in the South Cove Company, at the time the.
above'mentioned contract was made. Henry H. Ful-"
-ler;:the original prayer.of this note,1was' at that time _a-
stockholder in th-jb, ston. and Worcester Rail Roadt
*Corpor4ion. The agreement, Which was of the sarme,
da'te as t'he'note"eand was'thLe consideration for which)
'it was given. was, in e%ct, that Fulle'rshbuld use his-
influence to get Ohesdep *Rail Road established on .the land of the South, Cove
Company, and in casp ol success, lie was to receive the..
amount of the note, Otberwise it was to be returned to
the defendant. '- After llie note'biecarnei'ue; Henry Hf.
Fuller endorsed it to the plaintiffl, and this action 'way
brought. -.ec-ower the mounL' ;;-. '^--- -
This was. a. &Middlesex a s jnd waa- argued last
J ,anuayy, and now thi' Chief Justice deliveredd the
opinion of'the Co6tthat't}ie point of delenc' was'
substa'ntial,'and that,'as the'ptement plaintiff took the
-no strbjt to.nfl tfe"equities between the original'
parties, he could not recover in this action... T -
* The court were of opinion, that the contract, jRcono.
sideration 6fwhich this note was given, was contrary
o public poliy,-&iid otterl%,% void. The notecaDnnot be'
considered, in -any light, as -paymeflt- for pr614ssiohal
Services, 114rt DDamre had nop occasion for.any.sAu&l as-
sistance.' The agreement was to accomplish a_ BJct
in which e was not immediately interested, anid the
failure of which woula not have beeii a direct injury to'
his'propfrty. The promise was bet^tien two individ-
uals to operate onahe minds of third 'persounsand such
a promise js not a good consideration, -in law. And thfs
too, where the act to be done may be lawfJl min itself.-
A man may- really believe that a marriage contract be-
tween two persons would be beneficial, and he may
lawfully propose the same, but any-promise-'of reward
for getting the marriage consummated would be utterly
void. If the contrary principle were established, it
would destroy all confidence in fair dealing, and be
productive of infinite mischief.
- This contract was contrary to public policy, not only
as it affected the public, but also as regards the Rail
1~qad Gorporation, and the South Cove Company.'
The Rail Road was intended for public use and
benefit. In granting the charter, a confidence was re-
posed in the Corporators, that they would'consult the
pubiair--e-ascBd thi9 coorfidence was strengthened by
the fact, that their own advantage was indissolublyvcon-
nected with the public convenience. But there "could.,
be no such confidence in corporations, if they might be
worked upon by extraneous considerations. Nor is it
any answer, that Mr. Fuller was not a director of the
company, or that lie thought the depot he had promised,
should be selected, was the best that could be pointed
Again: Mr. Fuller was a stockholder in the Rail
Road Corporation, -and the other members had a right
to suppose, that he was actuated in his votes by no other
considerations than what was apparent to, and felt by
The same remark applies to the other members of
the South Cove Company. They had a might to have-
time question, as to whether they should contract with -
the B. & W. R. R. Corporation in regard to the termi-
nation of the road decided in reference to their sole in-

A bill ha. been reported in the legislature'efqine,.
fcz the appointment of an additionall Judge of tLhe, Cout
of Common Pleas, and also of the S. J. CourI. ..
iMr. Lot Souylor,of Yarmouth, loj0t aneye lapt ,we,
ir discharging 4 gkn. The breechpin, waf blowrs iato
i t ... .. : .' *f '.* '.; : ,. .
A motion was lately madein the Legislature of Maine
to dispense with the services of' Chaplains tor the re-
mainder of the session. It 6640msthat oan Satutday,the
4th of March, some of the members 'had.J isupper, st
which the most perfect order os s not preserved, aSnd
the nextoucay ote of theministers trliided to .?be affair
with some severity. The same gentleman officiated on
Monday morning, and immediately T after prayeria, tn
motion was made. It -wa indifinitely postponed, by a
vote of 93 to 13.
Among the' items in the appropriation bill is onef
6 $0,O0t7or exploring and surveying the North d Eas
foundary-litie, and establishing monuments thereon
agreeably to-the Treaty of 1783,-tb he fxpended urider
the direction of the President nfthe Unyited State.. "
Atthe.]asi ( session of the Court ofu :ComoinP'tea p A
Aniherst, JS .- eight verdicts were rendered, ale
old, action;- were'coniInued, and 350 new action, s eR-
tisred.. .
Counterfeit half-lollars arehin.eirculaLion ioF orUhad.
They are well, eAecuted, and-thv' only perepptiWe dii;
ference. between them a rd the genuine is, that theya
hdved a geasy feeling, .'ad thenke*r o ol eun are rather
larger. -,.
Celeste was paid $2000 sfo-an eagegement .fz
nightS&,at the-Louifvl11e City The4tre. i JA -.
NWillilim'rLombard, a g Derahahkf y Augef Jae*bt
killed a workman, a short time:,6iA.eo, i.kiia cit of',g..
sion, and who was found guilty of manslaughter, haus
been pardoned b GoV Dula."

The lower house of the PennstlvE'fria Lenslatuia
have passed a bill apprnopr citing $90,0u for instbrtUioni
of the blitrd, et the biings to be free of taxation.
The death of Majl r Henry Lee,ofVirOfinian aoi a
of ,the Life of Napoileon, and Aniehcan edit4 fi'he
new English. ppe bjislLi JPark is alnsumceq
in Galignaui'spo esstenger. 1 h ii
Death is consideredj thrnited -Bret"re(.
vians,) in Geqraany, xn.a ctceerful view, as qp yer-
ance and return n of the peerson to his country. Tqif
grave-yaidsa reseonibc smiling gardens. No other oonyr.
iientsaore seen tarin, atple stones, piatin out tlJQ
days of the birth and deatml of the dece= toteao
mourning: N ,,,
In 1836 there were 1089 hhda. eMtobtcto 4su from
Upper Canada to the United Stafes. ,. ,'_
According to a statement in'the .Monitturtihe-popa..
tion of France is 33,540'08. --
The'domestic debt of Brazil 'is $17.51;0 ( s
The .Manchester Guardidin' does not notice Mr^^o#-,"
est' pertormances very favorably, and sums up u.s re-
nar s2th us: i Such are the principal characteristics of
:hii acting; more energy thanr expression, miet force
tRian beauty, more vig r than truth." its said, how-
ever, t al Forest made no less than lP00 during!the'
h' hee ite d? his, performance at Liver oo an
Manchcter. andisnow in ftgotiation %vith Bunn,of
Drury, f'5rk50 a night. Ia'i says Fyorest is reputed
wort,1i $60,000._-___________

Rev. ,C... W.Uphain,-wio h'&Is faivore4 thj Iawoei T,
'thelVDauspn ofJUseful Knowledge .wAit ,ji6yjvlfbe
services in a series of Biographical Jl"qf, .4, COW4444
tJhe course on Friday evening, when the- jt'.f*A..
"Navigation Law" of England camie under hj .xau
tion. The re-putation which t6is Jecturer b ,seafyd
during the past winter, and_ whiph; has beep, Anereape4
at each meetjn-g, w-as$Uyysploirned by I ifeT]W VA
'which he treated t1i1 above nafied topiq,. T9 ctewho
lias attended the %vhctlW course, do 14ot intepA to dsribfl
the extreme -gratific&tion evincedJ by. tbh-,audience,
which,.he well knows was the fatkt, but to th*s^ who
have loot the pleasure of sitting before him,- J, would
-express my sinceredesire that we may again 1r 74ior- r
edcwith his very acceptable services, t.e -next season.
Previous to the lecture, one of the officers of .the.So-
ciety announced it to be the last wf the serie'p, :b&ti tati
he had the pleasure of aLating that Mr. U.J.m would
repeat his Icecture on the life of Timothy Pickering In
the course of a fortnight.
The bill to grant trial by jury. to runaway slaves,
and to prevent kidnapping, whicf- has been discussed-
for the last,-nine days, was negatived .this morning in
committee of the- whole, and the Ayes and -Noes on
agreeing to the report were as'Tqfrows:-
-YxAS-Messrs. Baker, Burden, Carpenter, Qaldwell,
Fore, Frailey, Fullerton, Irvin, Ke-lly, Leet, Miller of~
, the city, M-i~er offBerks, Myers, Ne whiard, Porter', Read,
*Rogers, Sangriton, Slenker,. Tolsnd,; Cu aningbatn,.
Speaker -21.
NAYS-Messrs. Darragh, Dickey, Harper, James,
McConkey, Middlecoff, Paul, P'enrnse, P urviance,
:Stroh r-i0.' -
So it was determined in the Senate''of Pennsylvania
that they would pass no law to disturia the Union ,.noE
conflict with the Jlas of Congress passed' in 1793, to
carry into effect the provisions of the constitution.--
Harrisburg Intelligencer.
The .?ecw Governor of f''i-ginia -flis Excellency,
David Campbell, the new Go v:-z nor of Virginia, is a
real Juda Dana of a writer. In hIs letter accepting his
gubernatorial office, Mr C. says, with pecu~i.a,,felioit-y,
that he approaches the office 'with a humility, 4owhich
he did not believe he could be brought by any earthly
consideration. '-Baltimore Chronicle.
Liberia.-Mr. Buchanan, agent of the New York andT
Philadelphia Colonization Societies for the colony at7
Bassa Cove, has arrived at Philadelphia-having left




TUESDAY, MARCH 14.---Leave to withdraw was grant-
ed on the several petitions of Harrison G. Otis and
others, Seward' Porter, Adonijah Sanger, the town of
Carver, and Sootto Berry.
Resolves on the petitions of Leonard Fisher, and
Lucy ,B. Bailey,,were reported, passed to be engrossed,
and sent down for concurrence.
The bill concerning the deposit of the Surplus Rev-
enue came back from the House, with sundry amend-'
ments to the amendments of the Senate, and was com-!
mitted to Messrs. Hudson, Parker, and Dorr. Subse-,
quently, the committee, reported that the several!
amendments of the House should be adopted in con-
currence, "'except the one which proposes a new
section, numbered section 8." This section contains
new matter, and is not engrafted upon any amend-
ment of the Senate, and consequently, in the opinion of
*the committee, cannot be entertained, not coming with-
in the established principles of parliamentary proceed-
ings." And said section was non-concurred ;-the other
.amendments were adopted in concurrence. Sent down.
The bill to increase the capital of the Suffolk Bank
passed to a second reading.
.Bills passed to a third reading-To increase the
capital of the Tremont Bank; and concerning the as-
sesonent of Taxes ;
The bill to increase the capital of the Fulton Bank
was re-fused a third reading.
Bills passed to be engrossed-To incorporate the
Lowell Gas Company; to encourage the manufacture
of Beet Sugar; to incorporate the Etna Furnace Com-
pany; in addition to an act to incorporate the Fall
River, Mill Road, Rail Road, and Ferry Company; to
inoorporate the Wrentham Carpet Company; to in-
corporate the Boston Silk Dyeing and Printing Corn-
pany. i
Mr. Russell moved a reconsideration of the vote by,
which the Fulton Bank bill was rejected, and on motion i
of Mr. Fairbanks,- this motion was laid on the table
The bill regulating the Sjtorage, &c. of Gunpowder:
in: oton, was reported -ithout amendment, and pass-'
e4to. a second reading. Adjourned.

TUESDAY, MARCH 14.-Mr. Smith of Boston, from
the Committee on the subject of alien passengers, re- f
ported a bill to amend the Revised Statutes, chap. 46.
relating to alien passengers, which was read, and or-
dered to a second reading tomorrow.
A communication was .received from the Secretary
of the Commonwealth, containing a statement of the.
various grants made by the State to the several Col-
leges and other literary institutions, which statement-
was laid on the table, and ordered to be printed.
A~eommunicatioa was received from the Treasurer,
transmitting an account of money paid to the several
Agents appointed to prosecute the Massachusettsi
2Claim against the General Government, for moneys
expended during the late war. Laid on the table, and
Ordered to be printed.
Petitions of E. B. Garfield and others, and Thomas
Twining and others, in aid of the petition of Moses
Hopkins #n.d others, were presented and committed.
On motion of Mr. Andrew, of Salem, the motion for
a reconsideration of the vote, whereby the House re-
fused a second reading to a resolve on the petition of
the Trustees of Amherst College, was taken up, and
the question :being stated, the House refused to renon-
sider the same.
Mr. Gilbert of Gloucester' moved a reconsideration
of the vote, whereby the House refused a second read-
ing to a resolve for a further Geological Survey of the
State, and also that this mpoti'n be laid on the table.-
This latter motion was decided in the negative, and
then .the House' adj'ornea.
AFTERNOON. Rcmmonstrances" presemntd :--Of Eben-"
ezer Kimball and others, on the subject of the Courts
in WMi.dlesex 'of the Chester Turnpike Co6oration,
agAimt-' p'oetition of Lewis' Collins a-d others-. '
4Mi0 '. Croaier ofFile-hburg,'from the-coinmitte on the
ixe4 btt of'reqairing Insurance Companies to-make an.
"iIal' %ttrtuB and of taxing the income or stock of such
cotrpnratioft.' made a report thereon, accompanied by a
biBl to case the several 'nsor'ance companies to make
anntbal returns : which was' read, ordered to a second
reading tomorrow, and with the report, to be printed.
- Thbe'rders of' the day were taken up, and the vote,
whefeby a resolve for E 4Tfrther geological survey, wasI
refused a second reading, was reconsidered, and the
same wAS ordered to a second reading tomorrow. A
bill, making provision for 'the Commonwealth's sub-
scripifon' to the Western Railroad Corporation, was
taken 'tp ;Mr.' Jellison of Boston,L proposed an amend-
ment thereto, which was. ordered -to be printed, and the
bill we6 laid on the table. Adjourned.



From France.-We, have received by the picket ship
Poiandiat New York,,our,files of Paris papers, to Feb.
7, containing .London dates lto the 4th. 'On the. night
of the 6th a fire broke out in Paris, in-he great printing
establishment of Mr. Everat, which was entirely de-
strcyed. The loss ir,estimated at'400,0f00 francs. The
origin of the fire is not known.
According to the.latest Pews 'from Copenhagen, the
situation of the King. was critical. His strength had en-
'tirely failed him. "The King and Queen of.reece, had
arrived at Trieste, and w re to embark for Greece in
ihe Madagascar. The Minister of the -interior of Bel-
gium has offered a premium of 30,000 francs, for a.dis-
covery which shallintroduce greater economy of fuel in
steam enrines.
The 1Freiich Chamber of Deputies was engaged from
day to day in discussing a law for the regulation of the
municipal administration-prescribing -the powers and
dutiess of the several municipal bodies-the powers of
Mu nicipal councils--theappointment of.commissioners
of police, -&o.
I The Grippe continued to spread through the country.
The papeorofFeb. 5, says there is perhaps not a single
house in Paris to whichWthe epidemic has not extended
its infltueace.
A new work upon Amerisa had'been just published
in Paris,,entitled Five Months in the United States, by
D, Ramon de la Sacra,Director-of the Garden of Plants
at Havana, in one volume 8vo.
The following paragraphs are from the New York
Gazette :

A courier who arrived at Vienna from Constantino-
ple, on the 30th January, brought an account of' an at-
tempt to assassinate tie-Sultan, by a former jannissary,
under the following circumstances: The Sultan, while
riding on horseback from his winter palace, a person
armed with.an air gun crossed his path, and fired at
Mahmoud, whose life wvas only preserved by a sud-
den movement.of'his horse. T ie assassin and nine
others presumed to,-be accomplices were arrested, and
after undergoing summary examination, were tied
up in sacks and thrown into the Bosphorus.
It was said to be the intention of Achmet Bey to un-
dermine Conastntine in several quarters, and to blow it
up, should the.French suceced in taking the city.
A letter from Bordeaux, which reached Paris on the
2d, states that General Alaix had attacked and routed
two battalions of Navarre, between Arlaban and Villa-
real de Alava, on the road to Durango.
Ther9 is little or no news from Spain Espartero was
said to -be lying at Bilboa, bed-ridden. It was also said
that he 'was succeeded inhis command by Gen. Rodil,
the go~erniment.having formed a different appreciation
of his conduct in Andalusia, from that formed by the
nublii. EDsartero's inactivity was looked unon bv

- -C -a

dow into the canal, and was drowned.
The plague at Constantinople had positively abated.
There had been admitted within a week to the Greek
Hospital only 22 sick. The -Greek Patriarch on appli-
cation had made a statement of all the persons of his
religion who had died of the plague since the -disease
broke out. The number was 4,303, including Constan-
tinople and the environs to the mouth of the 'Black Sea.
It was inferred from this statement, that the mortality
had not been near so great as had been supposed, as it
was understood that the Jews, the Armenians and'the
Catholics had notsuffered so severely as the Greeks.-
Amusements were -as lively as if the capital had not
been the prey of this terrible scourge. The theatre and
public balls were in full activity.
The following remarkable story -is related of the
plague --An individual -retired to the country near
Adrianople, fbr the purpose of being removed to a dis-
tance from the contagion of the disease which prevailed
in the city. 'He had remained more than two months
in his retreat, when one day he took a fancy-to shoot a
crow which was passing over his head. :His children
picked up the crow, and played some time with it. 'The
next day three of his children were successWiely se-iaed.
with the plagues aad in the space of eight days the
house was entirely deserted, all its inhabitants having
fallen victims to the disease. It was supposed that, the
crow had belonged to one of the bands of those raven-
ous birds which had-fed upon the carcasses of some
peasants who had perished of the disease, and iad~been
abandoned in the fields. If the story.be true, it affords
a singular proof of the contagiousness and the -viru-
lence of the disease.

From Greece.-Our files of Smyrna papers.contain
news from Greece to the middle of January. The re-
turn of the young. King, with his bride, was anticipated
with some impatience. An account ofthe marriageicer-
e monies had 'been published there. News had been re-
ceived at Athens ofthe recall to Germaiy of the Count.
of Armanrperg, .hbe.rand Chancellor, and the supply'
of his place by Mr. Rudhart, President of t-heCircle of
Passan. The change was niot received with as muCh
favour as was ,probably t~pected, because the popular
voice was opposed not4pnly to the late Ghavcellor, but
to the office, as useless, expensive and Mnconstit4tion-
al. It was proposed to present a meaiorial t6-the'King,
as soon as "he. returned, .praying him to a -bolih the of-
fice. The government had .published a- programme of
the ceremonies' which:were. to be obaerved'!iw'the .8*
turn of the King. ,The' day of his anticipated arrival
Was not naiaeBd. 'Some alarm had been excited by a
rumor 'that their Majesties _ere about, to bring with
them acomplate e urt of Grand-Marshals of the palace,
Grand Squire, Ladies oftlonor,-Knights of honor,&c.-
The rAiiorI whether true or false,'had produced, an un-
favburable impressijn.-The Ruasian.brig of war The-
moisocles saddenD sailed from the Pirous for Toulon,
it was saidas the!1bearer ofiimportant. despatches for the'
Russian embassy at Paris.
Accounts from Syra state that the commerce of that
place was much depressed, and that the principal mer-
chants had-resolved to make a direct application to the
King to have the place declared a free port, and that if
they did not-succeed in this application, many of them
would quit the island, and establishethemselves else-

Calamitous Fire at Quebec.-On the night of-the 5th"
inst. a building used as a House of Refuge for destitute
Individualss' took fire in the oakum drying room, and
was burnt down.ao suddenly thatthree of tho inmates-
perished in the-ilanies, and four others were so burnt
that they werenot -txpected to .survive 'the injury:-
By this calamity one hundred arid ninety men, Women
and children were deprived of-their onjy habitation
'and whatever ofPlothing and furniture they possessed.
The scene presented during the -conflagration- exhibit-
ed the afflicting spectacle of a crowd of women and
children huddled together on such portions of their
bedding as they had'beentable to save, and others run-
ning about in search of relatives -who -they feared
had perished.in.the flames. A subscription-,was im-
mediately opened'for the means of providing relief to
the sufferers.

Virginia Legislature.-The Virginia House of As-
sembly has at length passed the following resolution,
censuring the: oonduot of their late independent Sena-
tor in Congress, Mr.'Leigh.
1. Resolved, That the two several letters aforesaid,
of Benjamin -Watkins Leigh,.are deemed highly disre-
spectful in their tone,and unsatisfactory in their reason-
ings, and that this Assemblv doth decidedly disapprove.,
of the conduct of the said Benj.Watkins Leigh,touching
the expunging resolutions, and the instructions con- .
cerning the' same, given him by the General Assembly,
at the late session thereof. -
2. Resolved, (the letters of the said Senator to the-
contrary notwithstanding,) That this Assembly -doth
solemnly repeat their unshaken regard for the right of
instruction, as resting on the broad basis of the nature
of representation, and as one of the vital principles of
our ftee institutions ; and that it is the duty of the re-
presentative to obey the instructions of his constituents,
or resign the trust with-which they have clothed him,
in order that it maybe transferred into the hands of
those who will carry into execution the wishes and in-
structions of the constituent body.
S2. Resolved, That after the solemn, and now repeat-
ed expression of the opinions of the' General Assembly
on the Right of'Instruction, and&the duty of obedience t
thereto, no.man ought henceforth to accept or 'retain
the appointment of Senator of the United States from
Virginia, who doth not hold himself bound to obey such
instructions, or to resign the trust with which he is

Statuary.-The 'astonishing success of our-country-
men in the art of painting, is so universally known,
that it has ceased to excite particular attention. The I
late exhibition-of geniuss for sculpture in our country, t
seems to be now putting in its claims of rivalry with i
the art of painting, through such artists as Greenough, r

Courts of Europe.
Such was the alarm lest this thing should leak out,
that all the persons in the Globe office were specially
informed that no mention was to be made of what had
occurred-and yet the thing has leaked out-and I
pledge my faith to you, nay proof if necessary, of its
correctness. L. N.
(From another Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Friday, 10th March.-It was yester-
day, amidst gloomy clouds and an incessant rain, that
Mr. Forsyth was seen wrapt in his mantle, walking
without umbrella, and seemingly unconscious of the
peltings of the rain: his countenance evinced a per-
turbed spirit, and clearly showed that darker passions
were brooding within, than the clouds -without. The
moment I saw the man, I said something was the mat-
*ter. Mr, F. has too much self-sufficiency, too much
self-complacency, to be disturbed about matters merely
pertaining to theState ; and I immediately set my little
Ariel at work to divine-the cause. This trusty spirit
was not long at work before he discovered it-and what,
think you*? why, that Mr. Secretary had addressed a
letter-to the citizens of Georgia, to be published in this
morning's Globe, together with a note superciliouslyy
addressed, Mr. Van Buren, President of the United
States," announcing his resignation for causes therein
set forth. Blair, instead of making the proper fuss, and
endeavoring to -heal the wounded honor of the Secre-
_tyaryent the whole with the utmost nonchalance to the
compositor,; the proof sheet had been read, and the next
morning would have found Mr. Secretary plain John
Forsyth. It was under these contending emotions that
he was suffering when 1 beheld him. It appears that
his faithful and long services had all been forgotten;
and.that a mission had been offered him abroad. This
is the first time an American politician, 1 believe, has
felt -himself offended from a like cause, if we except
another Secretary- of State, to whom Mr. -Madison, in
consideration of his utter unfitnessfor the station, offer-
ed aypalliative ofa'like -kind. I believe it is generally
admitted that Forsyth has neither talent, industry, ener-
gy, nor character for his station; and hence it.is -not to
be wondered that Mr. Van Buren should desire o place
an efficient man in the department.
itbw this matter was healed cannot tell. 'I:presume
Martin persuaded him into good humor'; that he may
kill him with less trouble at more convenient season.
How different the course of his "'illustrious predeces-
sor," who, when he wished a man out of his way, told
ritm -very p6litely 'he must go, but thdt he might resign ;
exactly as the Roman tyrant'told Seneca he must die,
but very kindly granted to hrs option the .mode of
P.. S." Phave just understood that thirty Senators have
signed a recommendation to the President in favor of
an immediate repeal of the specie circular, and that
KING, of Alabama, and several other western Senators,
have said to Mr. Van Buren that the whole west will
oppose him if he doe'not act promptly on the subject.
P. T.

Reported for the Boston Daily Advertise$.
supremee Judicial Cow't: Before the whole Court.
: TTUESDAY, March 14.
The cases heard to-day were JOSSELYN VS(BRYANT,
ROGERS vs DAVIS, RooERs vs RILEY. The argu-
ments in a Middlesex case 'were also heard.
;This was an action of assumpsit, brought to recover
$453. The facts were these: Samuel Sampson,of this
city, received on consignment, a cargo of lumber from
the Plaintiff, which he sold, and took a note for the a-
mount demanded in-this action. At the request of the
Plaintiff, Sampson sent the note to the Bank of Norfolk
to be discounted. It was endorsed by him, and Mer-,
rill's name did not appear in the transaction. The
note was discounted and the money passed to the cred-
it of Sampson. -Before the money had been taken from-
the 'Bank, the cashierowas served with a trustee process
against. Sapnpson,and he refused to pay over this money
to the Plaintiff, supposing the Bank liable for the a-
mount to the attaching creditor. To recover the sum
thus detained the present suit was commenced,
For the Defendant it was urged, that Sampson sold
this lumber on his own responsibility ; the note became
his property,, and he was liable forth amount to Mer-
rill. The Bank dealt jiLtnoineJ1 ut SampsounLhe sent
tihe note to be discounted; he endorsed it -the money-
was passed to his credit; and ho one else was known
in the transaction. Surely if Sampson had owed the
Bank, they might have retained this money in pay-
ment. They knew but one person in the whole affair ;
they were not to be presumed as knowing, and if the
Plaintiff has suffered wrong, he must look to his agent.
For the Plaintiff it was insisted, that the note in ques-
tiorr, was the property of Merrill; he left it with his a-
gent for the purpose of getting it discounted, and he
could rightfully demand it or the proceeds 'in whose
hands soever he. might find them.
Andthe Court were of opinion that the Plaintiff
should recover Sampson was the mere agent of Mer-
rill for selling certain lumber, he took this note in pay-
ment. [t then became the property of the Plaintiff.-
Saxnpson was delegated to dispose of it to the Defend-
ants, which he did, but the proceeds did not belong to
him. Suppose he had sold the note for some specific
article, would that article become his property or be-
long to his principal? Clearly the setterr. -In'this case
the money had not ever been in the .possession of
Trespass against the Sheriff of Worcester County,
for taking Plaintiff 's goods as the effects of another
person. The property in dispute consisted of the furn-
iture of a hotel, and of a mansion house in Lancaster,
together with the horses of a livery stable. The Plain-
tiff had paid a fair consideration for the property, and
had taken a bill ofsle of it, but there had'never been a
formal delivery. Before the attachment made by the
Defendant, one Damon, who had a lease of the hotel

and livery stable, received notice from the vendor and
vendee, that the property had passed; no notice of the
kind was delivered to the tenant of the mansion house.
The question was whether this property was vested in
barter befo re the attachment made by Willard.
The Court were of opinion that there was a sufficient
delivery of the horses and furniture of the hotel, and
that the Plaiutiff should recover for so much as they
were worth. In this case there' could not be an actual
delivery of this property without infringing the rights of
the lessee, and it was-sufficient, if notice was given him '
that ,the property had been sold to Carter, and that he
must account to him for it. In regard to the furniture
of the mansion house, there had been no act, which
amounted to a-constructive delivery even. The bill of
pareelp passed the property as to the parties, but could
not affect the rights of attaching creditors.

Court of Common Pleas': Judge WARD.
This Court adjourned this morning, without day.i
The present term has been held from time to time, from
the 4th of January till the present day. The Court has
been in session during that time 34 forenoons. The
number of actions were --nn old docket-6t8. -on the '"


,From Constantinople.-The late Smyrna papers con- From Washington.-The correspondents of the New
tain accounts from Constantinople to Jan. 18. The York Courier & Enquirer at Washington, give the fol-
government had received news of the most satisfactory lowing news, under date of March 10.
kind from the army of Kurdistan, under the command John Forsyth, the Secretary of State, sent in yester-
of Hafez pacha. The reforms in the discipline had day his resignation, in a note addressed with the un-
been uesfully introdu ed, notwithstanding the re- courteous superscription, "IMr. Van Buren, President of
been successfully introduced, notwithstanding the r- the United States." A copy of this, together with an
pugnance of the Kurds to the innovation. The minister address from Mr. Forsyth to the citizens of Georgia,
of the exterior, who had been attacked by the plague, 'was sent to the Globe, and would have appeared this
was on the recovery. News had been received from morconsenghad it nopartibeen suppressed hat concthe evening beforemade
the Black Sea, that the Russian government had not by Van Buren to Forsyth, or how the storm was quieted,
decided definitively on the case of the Vixen, the Eng- I am unable to say; but the facts as 1 relate them to
lish vessel which had been seized in the port ofSoujak you are substantially correct. That Mr. Van Buren
I was alarmed at the idea of a rupture of his Cabinet so
Kale. The capitan pacha had suffered the loss of his !early in the outset of his political career, I have no
grand decoration, which was of great value, being or- doubt, and that he is anxious to get rid of Forsyth I
namented with the portrait of the Sultan,it having been have just as little doubt. Some say that Mr. Van Buren
stolen. A strict search was offered the Secretary a Mission to Austria, and hence
stolen. A strict search was made, and it was discover- that his pride was deeply wounded at the idea of "being
ed that the theft had been committed by a young page offered a mission to a -third rate Court'!" What will
of Ahmet pacha, who, to escape the exposure and pun- the Imperial House of Austria say, could he hear of
ishment due to his crime, threw himself out of a win- such a speech from an American Secretary of State?
T.hi m .i ig aRnrarn>n Lvon f theP relntiVP rank of the


AUX CAYES. Schr Teazer-80,000lbs logwoodd, 1500 do Bra-
ziletto wood, 176 bags coffee, 5 bbls molasses.
ST. JOHN, NB. Schr H. Bowser-35 chaldrons coal, 10 tons
Ashes-Pearls have sold at 7c, which is a further decline ; ar-
rivals large and market heavy. Sales Pots at 7lc. Coffee-Sale
of a few hundred bags St Domingo at lie. Plour-Considerable'
arrivals of Southern, and market heavy for all kinds. Sales Gen-
esee by the hundred bbls at $12; from store, by retail, $12j a 12g.
Grain-Arrivals of Corn large and prices lower; sales yellow 112,
a 113c, and white 105, 106 and 108c, cash and 60 days. Hides-
Sales 2300 St Domingo at 121c. Molasses-Sale of a cargo of Ha-
vana for distilling at about 37c.
Raisins, Malaga Bunch, 1000 boxes, Giro and Rein brand, 1 70
a I 771 per box ; Sultana, good, 1300 drums adv. 50 sold, 51c per
lb. 4 mo.
Coffee, St Domingo, ordinary, 50 gags, 10c per lb. 4 mo.
Beans, Foreign white, 200 bush. 1 471 a 1 50 per bush. cash.
W ,lnTlts ff.nli' h Il1 hn. rraL a 2 1 n o. lh A mr.

From the Washington Globe.
AJppointments by the President, by and with the advice
and consent of the Senate.
John Catron of Tennessee, and William Smith of
Alabama, to be Associate Justices of the Supreme Court
of the United States.
Powhatan Ellis of Mississippi, to be Envoy Extra-
ordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to the United
Mexican States, to be sent whenever circumstances
will permit a renewal of diplomatic intercourse hono-
rably with that Power.
Charles Ellis, to be Secretary of the Legation of the
United States to the 'United Mexican States.
Charles A. Ingersoll of Connecticut, to be Secretary
of the Legation of the United States to the Court of His
Majesty the King of Prussia.
James C. Gallaher of Philadelphia, to be Consul for
the port of Ponce, in the Island of Porto Rico. William
M. Hunter, John D. Sloat, Matthew C. Perry, Chas.
W. Skinner, John T. Newton, Joseph Smith, Lawrence
Rousseau, George W. Storer, Beverley Kennon, Edw.
R. Shubrick. to be Captains in the Navy from the ninth
day of February, 1837.
John Gwinn, Thomas W. Wyman, Andrew Fitz-
hugh, Abraham S. Ten Eick, John White,ffiram Paul-
ding, Jonathan D. Williamson, Uriah P. Levy, Charles
Boarman, French Forrest, William E. McKenney, Wil-
liam J. Belt, William Jamesson,'William Boerum, Chas.
L. Williamson, Charles Gauntt, William Ramsay,
Ralph Voorhees, Henry Henry, to be Masters Com-
mandant in the Navy from the 9th of February, 1837.
Timothy A. Hunt, Sylvanus Wm. Godon, 'James S.
Palmer, to be Lieutehants in the Navy from the seventh
December, 1836.
Win. Radford, Sam'l F. Hazard,' John M. Berrien,
George A. Prentiss, John C. Sharpe, John C. Carter,
George Hurst. Alfred Taylor, Sam'l Phillips Lee, John
P. Gillis, Joseph. W. Jar.vis, Simon B. Bissell, Sam'l
Swartwout, John J. Glasson, Sarn'l T. Gillet, Raphael
Semmes, Jr. James F. Miller, James P. McKinstry,
William A. Wurts, to be Lieutenants in the Navy from
the 9th of February, 1837.
Henry Steele, to be a Lieutenant in the Navy from
the 27th February, 1837.
John M. Gardner, Spencer C. Gist, Chas. Heywood.
Alexander C. Maury, Oliver S. Glisson, John A. Dahl-
gren, Stephen C Rowan, Edward R. Thomson, James
T. Macdonough, Guert Ganserwoort, William Lam-
bert, William Ward, Robert Handy, Henry Darcantel,
Burritt Shepard, Charles Green, Edward L. Handy,
Melancton Smith, Fra'icis Huger, William C. Chaplin,
to be Lieutenants in the Navy from the 8th March,
William 'Whelan, Samuel Barrington, Thomas L.
Smith, George Blaeknall, H. N. Glentworth, Lewis B.
Hunter, to be Surgeons in the Navy from the 9th of
February, 1837. ,. .
J. Dickinson Miller, to be an Assistant Surgeon in
the Navy from the 6th December, 1836.
Augustus J. Bowie,. Richard W. Leecock, CharlesF.
B. Guillou, John L. Fox,. John S. Messersmith, John
J. Abernethy, to be Assistant Surgeons in the Navy
from the 9th of February, 1837.
James Broom, to be a Second Lieutenant in the Ma-
rine Corps from the 28th December, 1836.
Thomas A. Brady, to be a Second Lieutenant in the
Marine Corps from the 3d of February, 1837.
Elias Kane, to be Navy Agent at Washington.
Michael W. Ash, to be Navy Agent at Philadelphiai
in place of Henry Toland, who declined reappointment.
John P. Henry, to be Navy Agent at Savannah.

A Pirate.-The Jamaica papers contain accounts of
a piratical vessel seen off the coast of St.Domingo. She
is represented as 40 or 50 tons burthen, well found,
armed with two guns, and having a.crew of 30 or 40
men.-St. John Courier.
Naval.-U. S. schr. Shark, for'Aheant, sailed from
Tarragona Jan. 4.
The alarm of fire yesterday afternoon was occasioned'
by the burning of a closetin a dwelling house in Lathrop'
James Russell, Esq. of Roxbnrv, has been appointed
by the -Governor, a Notary Public for the County of

SBR-Il1TON MARKET-MoNDAY, March 13, 1837.
[ Reported ror th'e Daily Advertiser & Patriot.]
At market, 320 Beef Cattle, 500 Sheep, and 120 Swine. .40 Beef
Cattle unsold.
.PUxcsrs-Beef Cattle-We quote to conform to last week ; about
t0Lo .F i'os .. ,,L."itUl fOtT ar-nrTe qUaniry, Nii i: e .Tra 8 76 '
ffrst quality $8 a 8 50 ; second quality 7 50 a $8; and third quality
at 6 75 a 7 50.
Sheep--Lots were sold at $5, 5 25, 5 75, 6 25 and 6 50. A lot of
extraordinary fine Cosset Wethers at $10 a I1 each.
Swine-Two lots of a prime quality were taken at 10 for Sows
and 1] for Barrows. A sufficient number was not sold at retail
to establish a price.

.. un.u,,,o, ,-,, ..j.. uv uugo, tig l ui,, ) ... -I I1IU. WHALERS.
Prunes, onrale, 200 boxes, 2 a 3c per lb. 4 mo.HALERS.
PrHidunes, onre n sale 200 boxes 21 a c per lb. 4 mo. Arr at Holmes Hole,- 12th, ship Izette, Sistare. -Indian Ocean
Hides, Calcutta, green salted, 6 bales, 96c ; dry, 2 do. 76c ; 2 do for Salem, full. Reprts Oct 15th, Martha. Fisher, Fairhaven, 13
rejected, 49 each,alem, full. Reports Oct 5t Martha Fisher, F irhaven, 13
Drugs and Dyes--Tumeric, 500 bags, 2a a 3e ; Gum Arabic, 7 whales; Roscoe, Brown, NBedford, 5do; Golconda, Bristol,7 do.
cases, 5 a 165c ; Shellac, Liver, 18 do. 225 a 2c ; Senna, Alex- aArr 13th, ship Herald, Lincoln, from Indian Ocean, for Dor-
andria, 3 bales. 125 a 136c ; Mnjeet, 5 do. 322 ; Gum Myrrh, 1 chester, 1206 bbls sperm and 450 whale Oil. Reports Sept 30th,
case, 56c ; .Vermilion, 15 do. 108c ; Liquorice Paste, 20 do. lic ; Newton, NB, 4 whales, Oct 14h, Co umbia, NB do; 4t, Ju-
Squihls, 5 bales, 2c ; Gum Copa. 4 cases, 17c ; Assafmtda, I do, lius Ceasar, do. 17 do; Condace, do. 2 do; Nov. 2d, Janus, NB
Squills, 5bales. 2c Gum Copal, 4 cases, 17c ; Assaftida, 1 do, 1600; 16t, Aeronaut, Mystic, 4 whales; Ontario, SH.7 do;
12c ; Rhubarb, 20 do, 38 a 41c ; Sarsaparilla, 7 bales, 17c ; Oilof Xen1600ophon do 2100 ls; Le at St. Helena, (nodate) snips
Peppermint, 20 Ibs. $4 per lb. 6 mo. or 5 per ct dis. cash ; il Am.- Xenophon do 2100 blils; Let at St. Helena, (no date) snips
nis. 5 cases, 145 per lb. 4 ma. Sb' lock, iochester; Portland, Newhurgh; John & Edward, NL
all full.
LONDON, Feb. 3, noon--Consols for account 891 a l. 4 o'clock At Valparaiso, no date, ship Stonington, of and for N London,
closed at 891. few days, 1200 bbls sp 400 wh oil.
PARms, Feb. 5-Five per Cents 109f 10 a 109f 25 ; Threes 79f25
At Franklin, La. 21st, brig Harriet Brainard, Chmrleston,l Idg.
HAVRE, Feb. 3-Cotton-Arr this week 5577 bales ; sales 3262, Ar at New Orleans, 1st, barque Olive!, Conner, N York; brig
of which 1525 Lou at 112 a 147f 50 ; 1491 Ga and Florida 117f 50 Laurel, Lunt, Philadelphia (has been reported ar- 2th); sches o-
n 136 ; 42 Tenn 100 ; 20 do Mobile 132f50. Although many hold- gul, Callagan, Havara ; John, Wording, Baltimore ; John Al-
ers have withdrawn from the market the same dullness continues lyne, Rogers, Ciharleston ; Glide, Marsh,anmd Evelina, Gould,
to pervade it, and many lots have been sold at a reduction on last Mobile ; 2d. brig Elcy, Wall, N York. At the Battle Ground 3d,
week's prices : Ga good ord to fair offered at 117 50 a 122 50 ; La brigs Lycoming, Daggett, fin Boston ; Alvara, M'Farlane, fm N
of inferior qualities also sold lower, but on the other hand 135 a York; North America, Outside the Bar 2d, at anchor,
136f has been paid for Ga good fair to good, and 147f 50 for La of brig Harrie4 bound in. Cld 1st, ships Sarah Parker, Davis, and
the same designation. Good Cotton scarce and in demand. The Napoleon, M'Cappin, Liverpool ; Edw Bondffe, Van Dyke, Phila-
decline, it must be admitted, does not proceed from the course of delphia ; brigs Canonicus, Bigley, Glasgow ; Hardy, Broughton,
speculators, nor from the accounts from the interior. On the con- Havre ; schs Caribou, Delesderniet, Havana ; Harriet, Phillips,
trary, letters from the places of consumption say, that the giving Norfolk ; Richard Henry, Sturdivant, Savannah ; 2d, ship Roger
way of some holders stops the demand, because it creates an ap- Sherman, Lowell, Li verpool ; brig Chili, Pfister, Boston ; 3d,
prehension of a further decline,and that purchasers will not come barque Nautilus, Cloutman, Hartford ; brigs Citizen, Thing, Mar-
forward, notwithstanding'their actual wants, until the market as- seilles ; Uncle Sam, Sleeper, N York, via St Andrews ; schs Cli-
sumes a healthier aspect. It is true that we begin the year with max, Coombs, Pensacola ; Mechanic, Baker, Mataniora ; Edw
a larger stock than the preceding ones, but notwithstanding the O'Brien, Watts, and Hannah, Wait, Boston.
large shipments from the U States, we have not received more Cld at Mobile, 4th, sch Sarah, Chandler, Philadelphia. lt port
frornt the nrnninyn of theo mnainn to' I31t Ton th&n f_ 7A0 halA O, .t.:.. A Avi ... I f^-T dn1-. A... An ..m Wuvin Hl.-

TEMOT.-Telfth ghtandTe Youthful queen In the Dromno, froin Palermo, Messrs Franclais P Ahton and
Geor ordon.
were performed on Monday evening to one ofthe most In the Acadian, from Halifax,.Dr Webster, U0 Consul for Hal-
crowded houses of the season. Miss TREE as Viola ifax, MNes'srs Creighton, Noad, Deblois, Lemoine, Divine, Masters
surprised her most ardent admirers. The simplicity- i a" Isles ; Mrs 'allick, and two in the steerage.
grace-truth to nature and quiet energy which she In the Oxford, at Ncw York from Liverpool, Mr Oscar Gassett,
I ofs Bostoii.
maintained throughout the whole play, were worthy I In the Toronto, at New Yoik from London, Mr T Searle and
the admiration with which she was regarded. We can lady.
conceive of nothing superior to the scene where Viola In the Poland, at NXfv York from Havre, Mr A Dorr,
discovers the love of Olivia; the repeated bursts of
applause must have convinced Miss Tree that her ef- BOSTON LYCEUIMN.--The eighteenth lecture before this In-
forts weredstitution, will be delivered by Mr. George Bancroft, THURSDAY
forts were appreciated. EVENING, March 16th, at the Odeon. To commence at seven
Sir Toby Belch and Aguecheek are both difficult o'clock. Subject-Education of the Human Race.
parts, and were not sufficiently studied. The same i'h 14 T. P. SMITH, Rec. Sec.y.
must be said of Malvolio. Moreover, Mr. Andrews was 0An Encore of the Music given yesterday afternoon,at Trin-
not in his place, and he seemed conscious of it. ity Church, is called for--it is to be repeated on Thursday After-
This evening will be performed Sargeant Talfourd's noon, 16th, with some further display ofthe- qualities of the new
celebrated tragedy of IoN. There will doubtless be a Organ--conmmencing at 3 o'clo'k.
crowded house. Tickets are for sale at Parker & Ditson's Music Store, Washing-
I tnned PPusf_ c)nis mh 155

1 t io Street. 7& W *'A -- A
Second and last Lecture on Electro-Magnetism.
DR. WEBSTER'S second and last Lecture on Electro-Magne-
tism, will be given on SATURDAY next, at half past 4 o'clock,
A limited number of tickets can be obtained at Farrington's,
Druggist, No. 1, Tremont House. TuThFS mh 14
"-PILOTS' HEAD QUARTERS.-The Pilots of the Port of
Boston, have taken a room in the second story of No. 1, Comimer-
cial wharf, over the Tremnont Insurance Office,where they request
all orders, &c. may be sent, and where some of their number may
be found at almost any hour of the (lay. 2awis2w mh 15

Ordained--At Northfield, on Wednesday, 8th inst. over the First
Church and Society in that town, Mr. Oliver C. Everett, from the
Theological School at Cambridge. The services on this occasion
were as follows :-Introductory prayer and reading of the Scrip-
tures by Rev. Mr. Livermore, of Keene, N. H. ; sermon by Rev.
Mi. Pierpont, of this city, from John V., 25 ; ordaining prayer by
Rev. Mr. Rogers, of Bernardston ; charge and address to the
people by Rev. Mr. Stearns, of Northampton ; right hand of fel-
lowship by Rev. Mr. Hall. of Dorchester; concluding prayer by
Rev. Mr. Smith. of Warwick.
Though the weather was not very pleasant, the house-built
and given to the society by one of its members-was well filled;
and, by its profound attention, the audience testified to its deep
interest in the services of the occasion. An occasion that seem-
ed to an observer to be marked by good order and an excellent
spirit, whioh appeared to be the pledge and earnest of a ministry
pleasant to.the youthful pastor, profitable to his flock, and honor-
able to both parties as well as to the faith which they both profess.
Installationa.-Rev. Andrew Rankin was.installed Pastor ofthe
Congregational Church and Society in S. Berwick, Me. 1st inst.
Rev. Mr. Gunnison, formerly of Lyman, was installed over the
Church and Society in Lamprey River village, N. H. 22d ilt.

In Brookliae, Mr Geo W Stearns to Miss Harriet G Parker.
In Lynn, on Sunday evening, Mr Robert S Badger, of this city,
to Miss Olive Newhall, of L.
In Marblehead, Mr Stacy Courtis, (firm of Courtis, Pickering &
Co. of this city,) to Miss Hannah, daughter ofJos W Green, Esq.
In New York, Mr Geo L Bowers, o Charlestown,to Miss Lydia
M Preston, of Tunbridge, Vt.
In Albany, Mr John D Doughty to Miss Matilda, daughter of
Francis Quarles,;Esq. formerly of Salem.
In Paris, Feb 2d, by Right Rev Bishbp Luscombe, Mr George
Caspar Crowninshield, son of the Hon B W Crowninshield, late
Secretary of the,U S Navy, to Miss Harriet Elizabeth, daughter
of the Hon David Sears, of this city.
In this city, on the 13th inst. Mrs Ann, widow of the late Mr
Nehemiah Norcross. Relationsand friends are invited to attend
her funeral this afternoon at 4 o'clock, from No.7, Distil House
On Sunday morning, very suddenly, Joseph E Smith, Esq., 53.-
He was found. dead in his bed, in so natural a'posture that -he
was supposed to be asleep by the person who first approached
the bed in the mimning. He had evidently died without a strug-
gle, probably ml sleep, having retired the previous evening inh p-
parently perfect health. 'The physicians who were called to ex-
amine the body, gave it as their opinion that his death had been
caused by chronic disease of the brain, and had been long defer-
red, perhaps, by singularly regular and temperate habits. Deep
and long will be the mourning of many friends in distant parts of
the country, for this apparently solitary man. How will they
miss hiRkind annual visit, his unceasing cheerfulness, his con-'
stant remembrance!
On the 14th inst. Sarah Ann, daughter of the late Mr Joseph
French, 14.
In' Roxbury, on Frlday, Mr Solomon Smith, 72.
Iq New Orleans, 24th ult. Mr Robert V Orme, of the firm of B
McKiernan & Co. Mr O,-lodged' in the store, and entering at
night without a light, unfortunately stepped through an open
scuttle in-the second loft, which was usually'closed. He wasim-
mediately precipitated thirty or forty feetupon the first floor, and
a severe fracture of-the scull occasioned his instantaneous death.
He was a native of North Carolina, and' for the last six or eight
years a resident of N O.-He was much respected.
'In Chicago, Ill. Mrs Nancy, wife 0of Capt LI Jamison, of the U
S Army.
In Trinidad, Cuba, Jan 31, Mr William McElroy, oak cooper,,a,
native of Philadelphia. He was taken prisoner in the last war,
and suffered much in consequence of his confinement in Dartmoor
Prison. He had resided in Trinidad upwards of 13 years, and
woe s uch respected.

Evening, Rises, Sets, Sets, Ae, inc.
H6 50MM 'H6 12m 6 07m 2 49mo1 8 tes H2 51M



-The schooner TREMONT, Captain Beed,,will sail as
= above. Apply on board, head of Long wharf, to GEO.
DAVIS, 13. Central wharf. mh 15
The coppered brig IMPULSE, Capt. Joh Atkins wit
sail as above. For freight or passage; a~ply'Ito HORACE
wharf, R. LINCOLN & CO. 56, Commercial street, or to the
master on board, at Philadelphia Packet Pier, Mercantile wharf.
mh 15
The fine packet schr GLIDE, Bassett, master. For
freight, apply to' Captain on board, south side City wharf,
or to ALPHEUS HARDY, 13, City wharf. mh 15
-- The schr LEXINGTON, Capt. P. Crowell, will sail as'
above. For freight or passage, apply on board, at Mer-
cantile wharf, or to H. SCUDDER & CO. No. I, new'
building, said wharl. mh 15
The packet scht ROCHESTER,Capt.Nichols,will sail as
above, from head Central wharf, N. side. For freight ox
passage, apply to-the mater, on boaid, head of Long,
and Central wharves, to STANLEY, REED & CO. 10, City
whf. or to E. WHITON, at the Packet Office, India at. mh 15

This Line will commence for the season, and consist of the
following Vessels, viz :-
Schr SALLY HOPE, Crowell, master,
DELIGHT IN PEACE, Nickerson, "
DESPATCH, Nickerson, *' and
MARIA, Small, ,
All being experienced men, and capable of doing the business
confided to them with care and despatch. One of the line will
sail for Providence, R. I. every Saturday during the season, from
the south side Long wharf, near tihe pump,-and application may
be made for freight, &c. on board said vessels, or to GEORGE
HALLET, 19. India street.
Boston, March 1, 1837. is3t--ostN mh 15
The good schooner DELIGHT IN PEACE, Nickerson,
master, will sail as above on Saturday next. Apply to the
Captain, on board, south side of Long wharf, near the
pump, or to GEORGE IIALLET, 19, India street., n 15
-SS The regular packet schooner FRANK, Wiley, is now
= .ready to receive freight, at No. 40 Long wharf, south side.
Sails in a few-days. istS mh 15
j The good schr CULL, T. Barbarick, master, will sail as
__ jabove. For freight or passage, having good accommoda-
--tions, apply to LEWIS & CLAPP, 18, Central wharf, or to
the master, on board, opposite, south side. mh 15

,gh The fast sailing, copper fastened and coppered brig
11M ROXNA.YATWA ItT t hlna Tnitr- Wh On 11-

Sailed from Plymouth, Jan 29, Baring Brothers, Ainswortll,
N York.
Arat Copenhagea, Jan 10, St Alexy, Lillina, Bo-ton.
Ar at Leghorn, Jan 15, Delos, Turley, Philadelphia.
The Isabella, Sloman, from Cardiff for Philadelphia, has ar at
Plymouth, leaky, &c.
Sailed from Bassa Cove, Dec 2, brig Ruth.Taylor, Sierra Leone.
Sailed from Leghorn, about Jan i, ship Groton, HUnt, N York.
At Amsterdam, Jan 26, brig Lucy, Cassady, disg. to load for
N York.
Ar at a port near Gottenburg, Jan 16, Sw-brig'Anders, Ryberg,
At River Gambia, about Jan 24, brigs Dido, Parrot, wtg cargo ;
Sarah, M'Donald, and Elizabeth, Davis, do.
Ar at Havre, Feb 4, ship Hermitage, Sturges, N Orleans ; 5th,
brig Neptune, Comings, Mobile ; 6th, ship Havre, Wootton, New
York ; barque Lucretia, Lewis, Charleston ; 7th, ship Wm Engs,
Vaughan, do. Sailed 4th, ships Augusta Jameson, do Fredo-
nia, Page, Apalaehieola ; 5th, Palestine, Littlefield, N Orleans ;
Hlamilton, Bailey, Mobile. In port 8th, ship Sidney, Cowan, for
N Orleans, 10th ; brig Hyder Ali, Baker, Boston, Idg.
Ar at Marseilles, Feb 3, Fr ship Hercules. Andrac, Boston.
At Bordeaux, no date, ship Canada, Hicks, fm Liverpool, for
Rio Janeiro, ldg. Sailed Jan 25, ship Hleraclide, Winn, N York,
and from the river 28th.
At Hamburg, Jan 26, brig Tuskar, Chadwick, Boston, ready.
The ice had nearly disappeared, and the Hebron was expected up
shortly if the weather continued mild. The Hewes is supposed
to have got up to Hamburg.
Jan 11, off Cape de Gatt, ship Constellation, Sampson, 10 days
from Marseilles for N Orleans.
Feb 16, lat 42 39, Ion 68 18, barque Neptune, Bogardus, hence
for Gottenburg.
Feb 21, off Brassos Bar, a sch supposed the Watchmah, from
N Orleans.
Feb 21, lat 25 Q2, Ion 70, brig Pilgrim, Barry, from Wilmington
for Cuba.
March 5, off Martin's Industry, ship Martha, Greaton, fm Liv-
erpool for Charleston.
March 6, lat 37 30, ion 71, brig Merida, Thompson, fm N York
for Pars.
March 6, off Charleston Bar, ship-Emperor, from N York for
Savannah ; brig Mary Helen, 9 days from Mobile for Boston.

The brig SARAH WILLIAMS, F. D. Ellis, master,
will have immediate despatch. For freight or passage,
apply to B. BURGESS & SON, 24, India wharf.
m 15 tf
a The first class coppered packet ship NANTASKET, Capt
Crocker, is now loading at Central wf. and will sail av
above, and will receive freight till Wednesday noon. For
freight or passage; having very superior accommodations, apply
to JOHN FAIRFIELD, 26, Central wf.
Shippers are requested to send receipts with their goods.
Steam taken as usual immediately on arrival at Balize.
The fast sailing packet bark KING PHILIP, Humphrey,
;master, will sail as above. For freighter passage, hav-
ing superior accommodations, apply on board, at Lewis's wharf,
or to A. C. LOMBARD & CO. at Nos 13 & 14, said wharf,
Freight for Augusta, Georgia and the ntermedilate places, will
be received by the Agents ofthe phackets in Charleston, and for-
warded by the Rail Road, free of commission.
Shippers are requested to send receipts with their goods.
mh 15 ists
FOR CHJ1RLESTOJ.. S, C.-Tromoaow.
The packet ship SWfTZERLANp, Charles Hunt, mas-
ter, will sail as above positively, on Thursday morning,
16th inst. For freight or passage, apply to J. S. WILD-
ER,.at 72, i4ong wharf, or to Capt. Bunt, on board, opposite.
No freight will be taken on board after Wednesday.
Passengers are requested to be on board on Thursday morning,
at 9 o'clock, A. M. tTh. mh 15
W The packet schr GLEANER, Capt. Wixon, will sail as
above. Apply on board, south side of Long wharf, or to
ELIHU REED, 18,L.ongwharf.. mh 15
A-& C7'r--H'rVs DAY.
SE The packet brig WANKINCO, E. H. Ryder, master,
will sail as aboye. For freight or passage, apply on board
at Lewis's wharf, or to'A. C. LOMBARD & CO. 13 & 14, said
wharf. mh 15
The packet schr FRANKLIN, VIil, master, now loadi-
ing at 11d tof Commercial, warf, will sail as above. For
freight apply on boasd, or to SAMUEL L,GCUTTER, 33,.
Commercial wharf. mh 15
4S4 The schoonerr MARCH. Captain' Doane, Will take the
place of a line packet not yet arrived, and sail ati above.
For freight or passage, apply :to EZRA WUHITONJr.
1&, Central wharf, or to the master on board, opposite.
mh i5
xE6- Tlhe schooner CHARIOT, Wiley, master, (will take the
=i place of the line packet not arrived.) For freight or pas-
sage apply on board, at Baltimore Packet Pier, Mercantile
wharf, or to JOHN H. PEARSON & CO. 44i Commerc*i~
street. s mh I0


Will sail every Wednesday, from Philadelphia Packet Pier
Mercantile wharf, Boston.
The following elegant, fast sailing, first class brigs, 'command-'
ed by experienced masters, have been obtained expressly for this
line, for the ensuing season, via:-
Brig ROBERT WALN, 0. Matbews, master,. -:.
New LODI, F. S. Nickerson, -
ELLA, R. Mathews, "
'Coppered, ANTARES, John T. Davis, '
New .-- Matbelw, "'
Every exeation will be made, botlhby Agents and maisers, tot
insure prnctuality and despatch. Freight will be ;eigsved .aai,
forwarded West, by Railroad, Canal, &c., Without delay. The'
patronage ofslfippers is respectfully solicited.
For freight or passage, application maybe made in Boston, to.
SEY, 1, Mercantile whaf, R. LINCOLN & CO 56, Commercial
street, or tp the masters, on board'; and in Philadelphia, to the
DAP.nt; L .TNrCOivN -Boston, March 6i 1837.
yy"The coppered brig IMPULSE, Capt.--, wil take place iJ r.
the line for the present season. 3wfs--ostf mh 15

Mail packet sch Lady Ogle, Stairs, Halifax, 3 days, with the
Falmouth mail for February.
Sch H Bowser, (Br) Vaughan, St John, NB.
Sch Page, Halot, New York.
Sch Francis, Reed, Portland.
Srip t)romo, Oevereax, 'PaIermo, Jan 24. Left no Am vessel.
Ahip Corea, for M York,- sBailed 210t; barque Eunomfs,Dlrew, lor
5iaiinore, do. Ship Gardiner, Jackson, for N York, about 3d.
Ship Rambler, Baxter, for Boston, and brig Florida, Ripley, for
N York, werfe-at M&A.dlal, ing'W.to return teOPaleO*'am ShipLm'
vre, from Leghorn, was -daily expected at P. Spoke 8th ult. off
Cape de Gatt, ship Craton, Elliot, from Genoa for N-York-had
spoken 2 days before, UST frigate Constitution, for Mahon, all
well ; 19th. lat 34 30, Ion 24 10, signalized ship Canton, standing
SW. Passed Gibraltar 10th ult.
TELEGRAPHED-Ship Ohiofrom Now Orleans, at anchor in
Nantasket Roads.
Barque Pearl, (of this port, late of Philadelphia) Geo Sweetlin,
Valparaiso, by B Bangs-Brigs Africa,Ingersoll, Malta, R G Shaw
& Co ; Cambrian, Peter Swinsoto, tt Jago, P S Shelton ; Acadi-
an, Lane, Halifax, T Tremlett.; Sylph, Atkins, Philadelphia-
Schs Torch, Flinn, do ; Anaconda, Hall, New York ; Sally Hope,
Crowell, and Billingsgate, Nieohlson,'Providence ; Pembroke,
Bennett, Nantucket; William, Covell, New Bedford ; Trevett,
Plymouth-Sloops Hector, do ; Reform, Duxbury.
SAILED-Wind WNW. ship Trenton ; barque Poacher; brigs
Acadian, Casket; schs Ht rse, and Maracaybo ; and others. Brig
Independence, and sch Pilgrim, sailed on Saturday.

rj" A Letter Bag for London, via New York, will close on
FRIDAY EVENING, 17th inst. at 8 o'clock.
.y- The Letter Bag of the mail packet Margaret, for Halifax
and Falmouth, Eng. will close on SATURDAY, 18th inst. at
1 o'clock, PM.
Sch John Allyne, at New Orleans 3d, reported ship Alfred, from
New York for Vera Cruz, ashore on Carysfort Reef, bilged. Her
very valuable cargo was going on board eight wreckers, which
were also stripping lier of sails, rigging, &c. Another account
says threat quarters of her cargo, half dry, had been taken to Key


AN Oratorio or Sacred Concert, willbe performed by the HAN-
19th inst. at their Hall in Boylston street.
Grand Overture-Full Orcmb-stra. Winter.
S 1 Kyrie Eleison, &c.
2 Gloria in Excelsis.
3 Credo in Unum.
4 Et incarnatus.
5 Sanetms, Dominus.
6, Benddictus.
S7 Agnes Dei.
I PART i t.
A portion of the Oration of the MOUNT OF OLIVES,
: by Beethoven.
Chorus of the Roman Soldiers: He came towards this mountain,
&c.; ~ !*
Recitative : They who to take him now in crowds appear, &c.,
Chorus: Here seize him, &c.;
Recitative: Not unopposed shall this misguided band, &c.;
Recitative: 0 let the sword inactive still remain, &c.;
Terzetto: My soul in rage, &c. ;
Trio: 0 children of our Father, &c.;
Chorus- Fly, ftly away, &c.;
Sol o: But his suffering soon shall end, &c.;
Recitative: Now the work of man's redemption, &c.;
Chorus: Hal lehijah to the Father, &c.;
Tickets, at 50 cents each, to be had at Parker & Ditson's, and
at the door-of the Hall.
Performance to commence at 7 o'clock precisely.
mh 15 is4t

VANISM, &c.-Dr, CHARLES G. PAGE *ill commence
a courw of Experimental Lectures at the Odeon, on TUESDAY
EVENING next, March 21st.
The design of the course is the illustration of the mysterious
agent Electrriity, under its several modifications, viz.-Electri-
city, Galvanism, and Thermo-Electricity, embracing subjects as
designated by the following synopsis:-
S1st. Electro Statics or Electricity by friction.
SElectro Chemistry,
2d. Galvanism. Electro Dynamics,
SElectro Magnetism.
3d. Magnetism,. Magneto-Electricity,
4th. Thermo-Electricfty.
'The whole coause of 4 lectures will be illustrated by an expen-
Vive and efficient apparatus, and occasion will be taken to exhibit
a number of new and original experiments and pieces of appara-
tui illustrative ofr Galvanism and Electro Dynamis. A powerful
MaghetoElectric Machine, or magnet for producing sparks,
shocks and decompositions will be exhibited ; also, several Gal-
vanic batteries of entirely new construction and great power. It
Will alsp be shown that strong shocks, rapid decompositions, and
6eflagrations of the metals, may be obtained from a single pair of
plates, excited by only a few ounces of liquid. The Thermo-
Electric spark and shock will also be demonstrated ; or sparks
and shocks produced by thM action of a spirit lamp, upon small
siris ofinetal. '
WTickei for a single person $1 50, for a gentleman and two la-
dies, $3; fora single night, 50 cents. Tickets tobe had at the
bookstores of W. D. Ticknor, Perkins & Marvin, Hilliard, Gray
& Co. and at Cdolman's Literary Rooms.
Lecture to commence at I past seven o'clock..
mh 15 3spis--3pos
ADVANCES made on Consignments to respectable Houses
A In the Havana, on he River La Plate, (Montevideo and Bue-
wes Ayres) and -the latest information given ot those markets, at
No. 31, Commercial wharf.
- Also, If desired, interests will be taken in cargoes from Havana
to Europe, or from the Mediterranean to the River La Plate.
moved f(toB No. 7, Union street, to Nos. 19 & 20, Dock
square, where they offer for sale, a complete assortment ot Hard
N. B. Particular attenion will be given to supply mechanics
and builders.
WM. R&nD,
S. N. To .pirEy.,
THoMAs W. HASfII, eptf Onik15

UCKAWHEAT fLOUH.-50 half barrels fresh ground
'Buckwheat Flour, now landing-for sale by
mh 15 3tis 22, Commrercial street.
R AFJTAWS-2500 bundles Manilla, for sale by
nmh 15 16, Central wharf.
RIUSSIA SHEETINGS.-300 pieces, brown Flemns, for
mbh 15 16, Central wharf.
DLASK.-10,000 ft. No. 2, 3 and-4 Bangor Plank, of good
Quality, for stle .,y. DANIEL DlSHON, 6, L oug wharf.
mh 15
Lcasku retailing Molapses ; 156 do Honey, a prime article;
S4" hhds cuscvaao'ugar ; 310 esleras Palm Leaf-cargo of brig
Sarah Williams, from Cienfuegos, for sale by B. BURGESS &
SON, 24,Indiawliarf. tf mh15
1M IaBA.-550 pigs Missouri Lead-Tor sale by GHAND-
J./LER, HOWARD & CO. 16, Central wharf. m 15
flAG SALT..-HENRY OXNAlRD,'54 Commercial wharf
has for sale, LIVERPOOL BAG SALT, factory filled, of
the most approved brands. epislw mh 15
W HEEL 4(tN.-Lardintg from brig lEhizabetti, from Rotter-
dam-20 pipes Wheel Gin, for sale by P. R. DALTON,
59, Granite wharf, mh 15
cial wharf, have for sale-40 tons clean Hemp ; 30 do Cor-
dage, entitled to debenture ; 3000 pieces Ravens Duck ; 500 do
Diapers ; 1200 bales Feathers ; 25000 Calf Skins; 400 Skins Red
Leather ; 63 bales Wool 320 packs Glue. tf mh 15
GALLOONS.-4500 pieces No. 1 triple chain Galloons, 300
'% do No. 1 single chain do, 6500 do 11 double do dp, made by
J. B. David; 9000 do l1 triple chain do; 6000 do 1 col'4d pound
Galloons-for sale by the case or smaller 'quantity, by ED-
WARDS, STODDARD & CO. No. 74, State street.
mh 15 4wis
T WILLED SACKING.-1 bale twilled Sacking, suitable
for meal bags, 40 aInches wide, for sale by
-imh 15 WHITWELL, BOND & CO.
pRI JNa CLOTHS-200 bales, for sale by
W OQJST ,D.-Coach Lace Manufacturers can be supplied
with a quality suitable for their purposes, by the New Eng-
land Worsted Company. Apply to W TWELL, BOND &
CO. 2awis6w mh 15
A man who perfectly understands finishing Cassimeres and
Satinets, a good situation with good wages will be given. Apply
by letter or otherwise, with terms, &c. to WETHEREL &
BROTHERS, Baltimore. mnih 15
SITUATION WANTED.-A person 30 years of age,
wishes a situation in a wholesale Dry Goods or Hardware
Store to attend to packing, receiving and delivering Goods-good
references given. Address M. Y. through the Post Office.
mh 15 3tis
NOTICE.-A Young Man thoroughly acquainted with the
Tailoring business, wishes a situation to take charge of the
Cutting, or any part of the business as may be wanted. Refer-
ence can be had byaddressing P. B. at this office.
mh 15 eop3tis

M TO BE LET, for a private family, possession given im-
mediately, House No. 40, Federal street. Apply at No.
27, Federal street, mh 15
rO BE LET-A large and convenient Hall, situated in
-Franklin Avenue-possession will be given on the first of
April next. Inquire atE. D. SOHIER'S Office, 27, State-st.
mh 15 eoptApl
A FOR SALE, OR TO LET-A modern built new brick
HOUSE, on Thacher street, well calculated for one or
two families. Rent $325 and taxes. Possession given
early in April. Also, a small, new brick House, on Fruit street,
rent $225 and taxes ; possession given immediately. JOHN
HARTSHORN, 86, State street, mh 15
(MASS.) -
FIRST-A lot of Land, with a new Dwelling House thereon.-
SThe lot fonts southwardly, and is about 100 feet wide, and
220 deep, containing about 21,400 square feet. The House is 23
feet front, and 29 feet deep, besides the L. which contains kitch-
en and out-houses. On the lower floor are parlor, sitting room,
bed room, kitchen, closets, entries; on the second floor, five or
six sleeping rooms. The house has been very carefully built,and
of the best materials.
SEcoND-Another lot of Land, with a new Dwelling House
thereon. The dwelling house on this lot is in all respects like
that above described, but time lot of land is not so large. The
width is the same, (about 100 feet,) but the depth is about 160 ft
Number of square feet about 14,300.
These houses are situated in the thriving village of Unionville
S3 miles from Boston, 17 miles from Worcester. The Worcester
rail road cars pass within 200 feet of these houses; and the rail
road depot in this village, is about 1000 feet distant therefrom.-
The average time of passages between Boston and Unionville is
an hour and a half. These two houses will be completed and fit
to be tenanted by the first of March next. For terms apply to
Dr. J. S. SULLIVAN, at Unionville, or GEO. M. THATCHER,
EFq. Broker, State street, Boston. W&Sistf Jan 11
1 FARM FOR SALE-Pleasantly situated in Dor- ILV
PMchester, 6& miles from Boston, on the Providence WTW
Rail Road, containing about 75 acres, suitably divid-"""
ed into mowing, tillage, orchard, meadow, pasture and wood land,
well watered, and well fenced with stone walisLs-abundance of
fruit of various kinds, and many unusual conveniences, with
good House, Barn, an4 other buildings-will be sold entire, or di-
vided in any way to suit purchasers. Inquire of NATHANIEL
Dorchester, Jan. 11, 1837. eWistf
6 FOR SALE-A genteel brick House, within a few miu-
utes walk of State street. Possession can he had on the
first of April next. Inquire of CUSHING NICHOLS,
at Mechanics' Reading Room. eWistApl Jan 23
6A ,TO BE SOLD-A House pleasantly situated in the cen-
tre of the town of Lincoln, within a few rods of time Meet-
ung House, with very convenient out-buildings, Barn,
T--A1. i Q,A 1- -4a1, --. --. f T--JA RoM: hmiaA^ hoc,

^y "" lFOR C.4LdUTTA.
The ship REPUBLIC, a first rate coppered vessel, Geo.
S Cottin, master, will leave for Calcutta on the 1st April, to
the-consigmenent of Mr. J. B. lligainson. For termnis of freight,
apply to S. AUSTIN, Ja. 34, end oflndia wharf.
nmh 13 epistAl
The coppered and cooper fastened twig MAGNFT, will
le be despatched for St. Petersburg, on or before the 15th
inst. PFur'freight apply to ROBERT B. STORER, 47,
India wharf, istf mhI 1
1 The superior fast sailing coppered ship HENRY CLAY,
sD Elwell, -master, is loading at Central wharf-having
most of her freight engaged and going on board, will have
immediate despatch, and take steam nt the Balize. For freight
or passage apply to S. Rt. ALLEN, 110, Milk street, istf m 9
FOR MOBILE-on Thursday, and go up to the city.
S The fast sailing, coppered packet brig ALMENA, J.
Doane, master, will sail as above. For freight or passage,
having good accommodations, apply on board, at Lewis'
wharf, or to A. C. LOMBARD & CO. 13 and 14, said wharf.
mh 13 istf
FOR MOBILE-to sail on Wednesday, and go up to ie city.
The fine, fast sailing brig SPY, Doane, master, now
loading at India wharf, will sail as above. For fright or
passage, apply tqN. F. CUNNINGHAM & CO. 38, In-
dia wharf. is3t mh 14
:ER, The fast sailing, coppered and copper fastened brig
S TAM O'SHANTER. For freight or passage, apply to
the master on board, at T wharf, or WM. V. KENT &
& CO. 29, Long wharf. Iepislw mh 13
jOn or before Saturday.
The brig CALO, Capt. F. Percival, will sail as above.
For freight or passage, apply on board, at Mercantile whf,
to HORACE SCUDDER & CO. No. 1, new building, said wharf,
or to A. C. LOMBARD & CO. 13 & 14, new stone stores, Lewis's
south wharf, mh 14

FOR BALTIMORE-On Saturday next.
SThe good brig DURANT, yearss old) will sail as above
and will take freight low. Apply to STEVENS, FISH-
ER & CO. Nos. 13 and 24 Central Wharf, or to the Capt.
on board, opposite. Mh 14.
The regular packet brig GRANITE, F. N. Boggs, mas-
ster, will sail as above. For freight or passage, apply on
board, South side City wharf, JOHN ALBREE or WM.
B. REYNOLDS, 18, City wharf.
Goods will be taken for the West bythis Line,and forwarded
without delay. epis mh 14
A The schr WW. T. KING, Capt. Crowell, takes the place
ofthe Oak, not arrived. Apply to NICHOLS & WHIT-
NEY,or at27, Long wharf, to RICE.& THAXTER.
'mh 14
First Vessd-el-with immediate despatch.
G The regular packet schr BENJ. BIGELOW, F. Wells,
minaster, will sail as above. For freight or passage, apply to
.BANGS & ALLCOTT', 15, Long Wharf, or to master on
board, opposite North side. mh 14
jEj The Schooner EMBLEM Capt. Kelly, will sail for the
above ports first vessel. For freight or passage apply to
HAWES, GRAY & CO. No 20, India-st or the Capt. on
board, at the head of City Wharf. If Mh 14.
FOR HARTFORD-REGULAR LIJME---n or before Saturday.
mM The sch. MARY, Capt. Goodspeed, will sail as above.
For freight apply to JOSHUA SEARS, No. 14 Long
wharf. HARTSHORN & ELLIS, No7- Central wharf,
or the Captain on board, head of Central wharf, South side.
-witl l epislw
11 The hbl of a ship, now on the stocks, in the ship house
S at Medford, of the following dimensions : length on deck
136 fe6t 8 inches, breadth 29 feet 8j inches, depth of lower hold
14 feet, between decks 7 feet 6 inches; is 552 tons ; can be
launched in ten days Said ship is heavily copper fastened, and
is a first rate ship in every respect. For further particulars, ap-
ply to WATERMAN & EWELL, at Medford.
mh 10 epistr
1 The good schr GOLD HUNTER, 58tons, suitable for
the Fishingbusinesis, and will:be sol4 toew-to close a con-
cern. Apply to LOMBARD & BANGS, 16, Commercial wharf,
Granite Stures. epistf Jan 22
An, The superior, coppered and fast sailing brig SMYRNA,
" 163tons.f' For particulars, inquire of A'., B. WESTON,
37, Coohmmercial wharf. epis mh I-
SThe coppered and fastsailing brig MESSENGER, Loring,
,M ,master. For particulars, apply t-,9A. B WESTON,37, Com-
merciat wharf. .. epiilw ; iiMh 9
2 or 3 Vessels of aboutS 150-tons, to r ceed to the West
A ,Tndies and back; or any vessel bound out can have a full
freight home. Inquire of Rf. ID. TUCfXt, India wharf.
mh 11 6tis "

Brig GEORGE. (low deck, new) burthen 160 tons, copper
fastened, now lying at Eastern Packet Pier. Apply to G.
GOVE, on board. epis3t mh 14
HORACa GRAY & CO. have tor sale, at No. 89, Milk.st
Russia New and Old Sable IRON,
Russia Clean, -
S Outshot, H...
1Ialf Clean, and HEMP,
Codilla )
Egyptian OPIUM-7 cases,
PRUSSIATE POTASH, From the best manufacturers in
CUDBEAR, Scotland.
Shears' London SheathingCOPPER, from 16 to 32 ounces,
Russia SAILCLOTH, various qualities.
F 7 MWFis3mn
CALCUTTA GOODS.-150 bags prime Gudna Saltpetre;
6 cases (550 pieces) small fine Choppas ; 3 rolls Straw Matt-
ing ; 10 bales Senna-for sale by GEO. A. KETTELL, 10, Cen-
tral wharf. eopislw mh 10
CHAMPAGNE WINE-45 basket&Sirst quality, just re-
ceived per Switzerland, and for sale by GEO. A. KETTELL,
10, Central wharf, eopislw mh. -10
d'-REASS SEED.--151) tierces and barrels Herds Grass Seed;
IT 200 bags (3 bushels each) do do do.-50 tierces Clover do.-
200 bags Red Top do.-50 bushels Millet. For sale by DAVEN-
PORT & DANA. 1, Central wharf. eopisIm mh8
L BXIA RAISINS.-200 casks Raisins, 100 lbs each-for
sale low, if applied for immediately.
mh 9 eopis3t 86, State street.
M OLASSES.-200 hhds Havana Molasses, of new crop,
landing, and for sale by DANA, GREELY & CO. 1, Cen-
ral wharf. epislw mh 13
HIDES.-Calcutta green Cow Hides-For sale at 28, India
wharf, by THWING & PERKINS. isep2w mh9
W OOL.-20,000 lbs fine and middling American Fleece Wool
-2500 do broken do.-just received. Also-6 casks Verdi-
gris. For sale by WM. WH1TNEY, 41, Broad street.
mh 14 3tis

CADIZ SALT.-2000 hhds the cargo of ship Persia, for sale
by F. E. WHITE, 22, Long wharf. 3tls imh 14
CORN MEAL-100 bbls kiln dryed Corn Meal, landing
from brig Granite, from Philadelphia, for sale by W. B.
REYNOLDS, 18, City wharf. 6tis mh 14
W ESTERN PORK.-This day landing from schr Cin-
cinnatus, 100 bbls Ohio Mess Pork, and for sale by WM.
HUMPHREY, 45, Long wharf. 6tis mh 14
3 t.\-n PATNA GOAT SKINS.-For sale by F. H.
00 JACKSON, No. 39, India wharf, epistf F20
For sale by the bag, by F. H. JACKSON, 39, India wharf.
F25 iseptf
RYE.-4000 bags, cargo of brig Falconer,.from Antwerp. land-
ing at Lewis' wharf, for sale by JOHN BROWN & CO. 11,
Lewis' wharf. istf -nmh 9
S and 27 tierces Molasses, and 5a bbls Honey, this day landing
from brig Mary Pease, Capt Shields, from Trinidad de Cuba, and
for sale by CHARLES S. CLARK 26, India wharf.
mh 9 pepistf
USSIA GOODS.220 ps light Ravens Duck-200 do Sheet-
ings-1000 do broad Diapers-Landing from ship Roscius, and
for sale by ROBT. B. STORER, 47, India whf. istf F 15
UPLAND COTTON.-50 bales prime Upland Cotton, Jus3
received, and for sale at 75, Milk street, by
mh 3 FSTuWis3w WILLIAM H. WARD & CO.
RIO GRANDE HIDES.-2034 Rio Granide Hides-land-
ing from brig Cedric, and for sale by THOMAS DENNIE
& SON, 105, State street, .epistf F 10
BORAX.-50 cases Refined Borax, received per Nantasket-
for sale at 28, India wharf, by THWING & PERKINS.
mh 4 is2m
REFINEDSUGAR,fromthe worksof the Boston SugarRefin
ery, in iloaves,of various qualities, the finest equal to the best
Englishrefined-crushed lumps ,purified Muscovado, Molassesof
superiorquality,forsaleby JOHN BROWN & CO.
6 epist( 19,Commercialwharf
HAIR, SKINS & HIDE ROPE.-12 bales Buenos
Ayres mixed Horse Hair; 3 bales Deer Skins, and 5 coils
Hide Rope, for'sale by BENJ. C. WHITE, 3j, Commercial-
street. is2w mh 8
BEEF.-200 bbls Mess No 1, and prime Beef, in store, and for
sale, in parcels to suit purchasers. Apply to J. H. HALL,
11, Central wharf, up stairs, istf mh 8
CAIPHOR, CASSIA, &c.-200 cases Cassia-50 cases
S Crude Camphor-2 nests Camphor Wood Trunks-600 Ibs
T,:nR h..LLv..n -i i_'tflnfP,,ur A ri *YA fY TT.n Al r


0y-The Manager respectfully announces the nwv Tragedy 6f
.I 0 N will be produced this Evening, with new Scenery,
Dresses and Decorations.
Will be performed, for the Isttime. the celebrated new Tragedy of
Ion, -(a foundling youth, protected by Medon) Miss Ellen Tree.
Medon, (High Priest of the Temple of Apollo,) Mr Gilbert.
Adrastus, (King of Argos,) Mr Hield.
Phocion, (son of Medon,) Mr Murdock.
Clemanthe, Mrs Richardson.
In the course of the Opera, a number of Songs and Chorusses.
To conclude with the new comic Opera of
Or,--Why don't she Marry?
Notz Tick, -- Mr. Andrews.
Lisette Gerstine, Mis Richardson.
Doors open at 1-4 past 6. Curtain rises at 1-4 before 7.


SKETCHES of Every-Day Life and Every.Day People-
by Boz.
GLEANINGS IN EUROPE, containing France. By the au-
thor of the Spy, &c. &c. In 2 vols.I
MINOR MORALS, for Young People-illustrated in ,Tales
and Travels. By John Bowring.
Received by HILLIARD, GRAf & CO. mh 15
M ECHANICS' MAGAZINE, for March-This day is-
sued by the Boston Publishers,
mh 15 Literary Rooms, 121, Washington st.

day issued by the Boston Publishers,
mh 15 Literary Rooms, 121, Washington st.
NICKERBOCKER, for March-This day published bfor
Boston, at 147, Washington street.
L No. 43, for Jan.-This day received by Foster's Agents,
mh 15 Literary Rooms, 121, Washington st.
the Encyclopedia Americana. in 13 vols-for sale, whole-
sale and retail, by PERKINS & MARVIN, 114, Washington-st.
mnh 15
JONES'S DIGIT of the Duties of Custom House Officers
of the United States-Memoirs of the Historical Society of
Pennsylvania, vol. third, part 2d. Received by HILL1ARD,
GRAY& CO. mh15
NTEW BOOKS.-Cooper's Gleanings in Europe ; Bowring's
Minor Morals ; Sketches of Every-day Life and Every.day
People. By Boz. This day received at the Literary Rooms, by
'OOPER'S NEW WORIK.-Gleanings in Europe, by
.-the author of the "Spy," &c. in 2 vols. This day received
at TICKNOR'S, corner of Washington and School streets.
mh 15
\EW BOOKS.-Sketches of Every Day Life, and Every
N Day People. Being a continuation of Watkins Tottle, and
other Sketches. By Boz. 1 vol. At TICKNOR'S. mh 15
in Tales and Travels. By John Bowring. This day re-
ceived at TICKNOR'S. mh 15
[ EESER'S DISCOURSES, Argumentative and Devo.
a tional, on the Jewish Religion, received by HILLIARD,
GRAY & CO. imh 15
W ANTED-A copy of POOLE'S SYNOPSIS, ofthe London
or Utretcht edition,-for which a fair price will be paid.
mh 14 3tis HILLIARD, GRAY & CO.

Office No. 49, STATE STREET.
*** Marine losses adjusted. W&Sistf-a 28
d 16 epts3m
and Western Markets, :
XNOS. 10 6 12, WATER STREET. '
RUFUs C. KEMP. istf F 8
EXCHANG R.-i'OQ stg. on LondonI--for sale by
Smh 8 7is JOHN A. McGAW & CO. 16, City wf.
open on Weidnesday next, 300 pa RENCH PRINTS, of
very rare and desimbe styles. ',
Also, a very large assortment of FRENCH SILKS and FAN-
CY GOODS-ftor sale at wholesale or retail, at 224, Washington
street, corner of-Summer street. eopis6t mh 7

BENJAMIN JACOBS, JR. No. 44, Washington street, a few
doors North of State street, has received his Spring supply of
Linen Goods, comprising an extensive assortment, and are war-
ranted all pure linen, manufactured from hand spun flax yarn.-
Purchasers in want of superior fabrics, are invited to examine
the assortment, viz:
12 cases 4-4 soft dressed Irish Linens, Orrs & Gihon's bleach;
6 do 5-4, 6-4, 10-4, 11-4 and 12-4 Irish, Scotch, Russia and
French Linen Sheetings;
2 do 9-8 Pillow Case Linens ;
2 do Long Lawns;
2 do Ladies' Lawn Hdkfs;
1 do Linen Cambrics;
4 do Ladies' and Gentlemen's Linen Cambric Hdkfs, col'd
and plain borders, hemstitch, and wrought in corners
3 do 3-4and 7-8 Irish, German, and Russia Towelling ;
4 do double Damask Table Cloths, of an extra fine quality,*
with Napkins and Doylies to match;
2 do 6-4, 7-4, 8-4, 10-4 and 12-4 unbleached. Damask Table
S Cloths, extra fine, with Doylies to match;
I do 4-4 Linens, super quality, put up for collars and bos-
omins of shirts, from 7-6 to 12s per yard ;
2 do 7-4, 8-4, 9-4 and 10-4 double satin Damask, of a very
fine quality;
1 do Linen and Marseilles Bureau and Toilet Covers;
I do Scotch and British Long Cloths.
A constant supply of best Russia and Shaker Diapers, extra
fine Crash, bales of 4-4 soft Russia Linen, for glass cloths-to-
gether with an extensive variety of every description of house
keeping articles. W&Sis2m mh 1
B ATTING-Manufactured and for sale by the subscriber, at
his Warehouse, Atkinson street.
F 13-epistf OLIVER TENNY.
M ICHAEL MELLEN & CO. have received by the Spartan
S and Trenton, from Liverpool, and Switzerland, from Ha-
vre, an extensive assortment of EARTHEN, CHINA, and PA-
PER HANGINGS, which they offer by the package, or repacked
to order, at No's 16, 18 & 20, Merchants' Row.
mh 1 W&Sis0w
& I. FIELD, No's 32 & 34, Clinton street, next street north
E. of North Market street, near Merchants' row, have for sale,
A large assortment of Calf, Seal, Buff'd and Grained French
and square edged
suitable for the Southern and Western markets.
Also-Men's thick and kip BROGANS,
Children's pegged BOOTEES, a first rate article,
Men's thick BOOTS,
Men's thick SHOES ;
which will be sold by the case as low as they can be obtained in
the city, for cash or approved credit.
mh 1 W&Sis3wlawos6w
ENJ. JACOBS, JR., No. 44, Washington street, has received,
cases of Ladies and Gentlemen's Linen- Cambric Handker-
chiefs, many of which are extra sizes; extra final hem stitch do.
wrought in the corners. WSis6w F 1
ENJ. JACOBS, Jn., No. 44, Washington street, has received
B (new importation) cases of 7-8 and,4-4 superior heavy Irish
Linens, warranted all pure linen; 5-4, 6-4, 10-4 and 12-4 extra
fine Irish, Scotch and Russia Linen Sheetings; 9-8 pillow case
Linens, of an extra fine quality-together with an extensive as-
sortment of Housekeeping articles. WSis6w F 1
ENJ. JACOBS, JR., No. 44, Washington street, has received
a few bales of extra fine Russia Diapers ; also an additional
supply of 5-8 Shaker Diapers; Irish, Scotch, Russia and German
Towelling; 7-8 by5-4 French German Napkins; Damask Linen
Toilet and Bureau Covers. WSls6w F l

W INMs.--10 0qr casks Old berry, (from Gordon, Shield,
Crawley and other distinguished houses); 40 qr casks
French Malmsey (pure juice) ; 40 qr casks French Madeira ; 250
cases Muscat; Sicily, Port, and Madeira, in pipes, halves and
qr casks. Also, Champaigne and other Wines, which were se-
lected in Europe,and are offered for sale by
H. HAMMOND, 17, Exchange st.
Jan 14 Wis&Sos2m
SHEEP SKINS.-For sale by S. AUSTIN,Jr. No. 34,end
of India wharf, 15,000 prime Cape of Good Hope Sheep
Skins, landed from the bark Nautilus,from Cape Town.
Jan 19 istf
'- following Cotton Machinery, partially worn, but in good
running order, viz -
6 double Speeders, 16 spindles each;
18 do 18 do. 6 of which are nearly new
and built in the most approved manner, wita thi bevel geared
"compound motion-;"
S80 Cards, 18 inch, with Iron Cylinders;
20 do do do wood do;
4 Pickers; 6 Lap Winders;


In compliance with a general desire expressed bythe patrons of
this Theatre, Sheridan Knowles' new-Play, THE WRECK-
ER'S DAUGHTER will be repeated This Evening.
Will be acted the new Play, in 5 acts, of
Robert, --- Mr W. H. Smith.
Black Norris, --- -- -Mr Comer.
Wolf, ----- Mr Williamson.
Edward, '...------- Mr Crane.
Marian, Mrs Anderson.

A Fancy Dance, by -
In the course ot the Evening, Overtures,

- Miss Angelica.
Waltzes, &c. by the

To conclude with the laughable Farce of

THE -'1BELL," at the Odeon. The Ninth and last Concert
but one for the season, by the Choir and Orchestra of the Academy
will be given j -THIS EVENING, the 15th instant, and will
consist of Schiller's celebrated SONG OF THE BELL"-Music
by Romberg; Ode to Harmony, by Volger, and other Pieces.
Tickets may be obtained at the usual places.
Performance to commence at 1-4 past 7. mh 15
The Annual Meeting of this Corporation, for the choice of
officers and the transaction of such other business as may come
before them, will be held at the Clerk's Office, ,No. 5, Washing-
ton street, on WEDNESDAY I5th inst. at 3k o'clock, P. M.
Per order. AAM. H. WALLEY, Jr., Clerk.
mh8 WFWis
NOTICE.-The annual meeting of the Stockholders of the
Boston India Rubber Factory, will be held at their Ware-
house, No. 8, State street, on THURSDAY, the 18th day of
March, at 3 o'clock, A. M., for the choice of Officers,and to trans-
act all other business that may legally come before them.
N. P. MANN, Corp. CZerk.

Feb 2 8


RATION.-A Meeting of this Corporation will be held at
their Counting Room, 28, Central wharf, on MONDAY, the 20th
instant, at half past 3 o'clock, P. M. to consider and act upon
the subject of a proposition received from the Commissioners, for
the purchase and location of a Site, for a, new Custom House,
and to transact any other business that may come before them.
A punctual attendance is particularly requested Perofder of the
President. JAMES M.'BIANEY,Clerk
C. W.:& W;D. UQrporation.
SBoston, March 10th, 1837. epistM20

with their act of incorporation, give notice, that their Capi-
tal Stock is
300,000 DOLLARS,
the whole of which is invested according to law-:-they make
Insurance on Marine risks generally, andl Joan Money on Bottom-
ry and Respondentia, to an amount not exceeding
30,000 DOLLARS
on any one risk.
Office corner of State'and Congress streets. -
F 24 W&Sislin

COPARTNERSHIP.-The subscribers have formed a co-
partnership ,under the firm of EDWARDS & SOUTHACK,
for the transaction of a General Commission and Forwarding
Business hi the City of Sr. Louis, Mo. and respectfully solicit
consignments of any description of Merchandise, to which strict
personal attention will be given.
They have the liberty to refer to-
Deming Jarves, Esq. \
Grant, Seaver & Co. f Boston
A. T. Hall & Co. "stn
J. V. Bacon, Esq. I
Thomas D. Moore & Co. New York. .
W. M.Muzzy, Philadelphia.
March 14 WFSis2w :-
NOTICE.-RUSSELL & THOMAS havitg'this day taken
NMr. JA. T.41AYWARD into sopartnersahip, will coniitldf
their business, at No. 19, Long wharf, underthe firm of lUSQ.
Boston, Feb. 15,1837. mis 16
PROPOSALS will be received until the 20th of March, inst.
for boarding the Mechanics aud Laborers employed at Fort
Warren and Fort Independence, in the Harbor. The bills of fare
inay he seen, and every information touching the subject-obtain-
ed on application at the U. S. Engineer's Office, 13, Alien street.
mI 0lopis .
CLERK WANTED.-In a Druggtit's Store one having
Knowledge of the business, will be preferred. pply at this
office, istf imh 14
INOTICE to Merchants an' .others desirus, of lecetiw them-
sTeles in, the West. An uiiisual opportunity can be offered to
a person with a small capital, and valuable information given to
any disposed to turn their attention to that country. By address-
ing Box 243, post office, an interview may be had with a person-
from Illinois. istf n mh 9
A PERSON, in the Drug business, is desirous of connecting
himself with a gentleman possessing a capital of 3 or $4000,
for the purpose of transacting business in the West. Immediate
application must be made. Please -address A B. under reaFsig-
nature, through the post office. Every communication will be
strictly confidential. 6tis -. mh,9
AN APPRENTICE wanted in a. Saddle, Harness and
Trunk Manufactory; aJld 14 years ofage. CHAS. McBUR-
NEY, 26, School street.i islw mhlO
M AN SERVANT.-Wanted iu a private family, a man
S thoroughly acquainted with the duties of a house Servant.
Satisfactory recommendations will be required, and liberal wa-
ges paid. Apply at No. IS, Mount Verndn stiet, from 3 to 4
o'clock-, P. M. I ieptf mh 8
kinson street, by OLIVER TENNY.
F 13 epistt
FIK eIROOS 'iSORE.-To be let. the westerly Store
Ji athe block of buildings on the corner of Congress and Wa-
ter streets, adjoining the store occupied by Messrs. Cragin &
Cleveland. Inquire at Office of Merchants' Ins. Co. 38, State
street. istf Jan 23

STORE IN KILBY STREET.-To be Let the Chambers
now occupied by MAC-GREGOR & MERIAM, No.47,Kil-
by street, Possession may be given in a few days-apply as
above, epistf F 10
FOR RENT-That large Estate making the corner of Wash-
ington and Eliot streets, suitable for a Furniture or Grocery
Store. Further information may bb had at. 123, Tremont street.


On SATURDAY, at 11 o'clock-at Briggs's Mechanics' Reading
The right of subscription to 24 shares in the new stock of the
Boott Cotton Mills, subject to assessment of $1000 each, to be paid
when called for by the Directors, the premium to be paid in cash.
10 shares United States Land Co.
8 -do Granite Bank,
15 do North do.
2 do Orono Co.
3 do Locks & Canal.
10 do Fulton Bank.
6 do American do.
26 do Firemen's Ins Co.
IValuable Real Estate at Public A/luction.
Will be sold without reserve, on WEDNESDAY, the 29th of
March, instant-at the City Hall,
.A The three story brick Dwelling House, No. 37, Purchase
street, the lot measuring 26 feet front and rear, and'73 feet
l deep.
Also-Three very eligible Building Lots on Purchase street, ad-
joining the above-each lot measuring 23 feet front and rear, and
75 feet deep.
Also-Ohe other Lot adjoining the same, measuring 28 feet on
Purchase street, 77 feet deep and 15 feet in the rear.
Alb., on Broad street-Five Building Lots. on the upper, or
Weat side of said street-four of them measuring 20 feet 8 inches
by about 73 feet, and the other 21 feet on that street, 72 feet deep,
and 32 feet 6 i'ncdies wide in the rear.
SAright of passage from Purchase street to each of the above
named lots will be secured to the purchasers, in conformity with
#tan of the premises arawn by Mr. Wadsworth.
An undoubted title will be furnished. The terms for the pay-
ments will be satisfactory.
A plan ot the Estate may be seen at the City Hall, and any fur-
ther information obtained, by applying to the Auctioneer. epists

Executrix's Sale of Real Estate.
On THURSDAY, 30th March next, at 12 o'clock, M.
MOn the premises,
Will be sold at public auction, by virtue of a license
from the Judge of Probate lor the County of Suffolk,
The whole of that large and valuable Estate, No. 62, Salem
st., corner of Salem Place, the residence of the late Benj. Smith,
Esq. with all the privileges thereto appertaining. The said estate
has a front of fifty feet on Salem street, and one hundred and for-
-ty-three feet or thereabouts on Salem Place, contains about 7000
square feet of Land, on which standthe Mansion House and two
convenient Dwelling Houses, which might be improved profitably
as they now stand.
Terms, which will be liberal, made known at the sale.
For further particulars, inquire of MRS. W. SMITH, 62, Sa-
em street ; WM. H. SMITH, 13, Warren street, or of the Auc-
tioneer. MARY SMITH, Executrix.
F 15 M&Th3w-MW&Thists
Valuable Steam Boat, and Hotel and Furniture,
At Auction.


. iThe Enitertainments will commence with a Gratd Star If'altz
Entree! Led and arranged by MrBucktey.
Spanish Tranca and Magic Pole, by Signer 'Perez.
Master Buckley and Master McCollum will appar oil Horse-
back as The Persian 'afages .,.,
Mr. Buckley will, fot the 5th time, introduce the Trick Horse,
MASANIELLO, who will fetch and carry, walk on his
knees, and display many pleasing teats of domestication.
Favorite Song, Mr Nathiani.
Mr. Buckley will introduce, the White Lilliputin Steed, trained
expressly for his pupil, Master McCollum, who will perform
number of feats never before attempted.I
Mr. ROWE, as The Indian. :
Mr Robinson on Three Horses, assisted by Yong McOollum.
Mr Laforest will perform his Principal Act torHorsenianship.
Mr. FLETCHER will, for this night only, exhibit his clasaital
scene of the VENETIAN STATUE! -
.Nefro Extravqganza, and Original Breakdown, hy Mr E. Harper.
Tight Rope Dancing, by Signor PEREZ.
The whole to conclude with the
A nounce their benefit for FRIDAY EVENNG, March 17th, on
which occasion the following performances will be offered for the
first time: Signor Perez will balance on five chairs placed on the
tight rope, and conclude his performance by playing several fa-
vorite airs on the Guitar. Mr. Rowe (pupil of Sig. Perez,) will
perform on the elastic cord, juggling with cups, balls, daggers,
rings, and the three magic sticks-C6al Black Ros on horseback,.
by Messrs. Rowe, Nathan, and Churehill; featsBfthe Trasca, by
Mr Rowe. Mr. Rowe as the Venetian statue. Mr. E. Harper will
appear in an original scene called the Ethiopian Statue, with a
great variety of other performances, as will beexpressed ift the
bills of the day. 2is mh 15
A N Exhibition of Statuary, representing the LAST SUPPER,
is now open at Harding's Gallery, School street. The figures
areas large as life, and presept inma striking view one of the most'
interesting events in the life of our SAVIOUR. istf FT7


Peretnptory Sale of 2500 bales Barbary Wool.
On WEDNESDAY, April 5th, at 1I o'clock at the Auction Store
No. 34, South Front street, Pkiladelphia,
.2500 bales Barbary unwashe4 white Sheeps' Wool, part suita-
ble for combing wool.
Dealers and manufacturers at a distance imy rely upon the sale
being positive, and to prevent disappointment will be put up in
lots of 100 bales, each weighing about 180 Ibs.
The Wool may be -xamined:la--.tim.*ierevierqs to the sale,
n Upllcation to the importers, Messrs Sapmuel mo & onkm,. No.
3, Grey's Alley. episA .
By E.'F. HALL.
[Office 88, & 90, Water street, I .

Dry Gpods. ,
TOMORRQW, at 9j o'clock-at office, -
A large and prime assortment of Foreign and Domestic' DRY
GOODS,'to close several lots, on which advances have been
made, and will therefore be all sold without reserve, for cash.
Consisting of Cambrics and Camlbric Muslins; Frenct, Eng-
lish and American Prints; Furniture Patches; Merino, Silk and
Cotton Shawls: Fancy Silk, and Cause Handkfe. and Scarfs;
Silk, Cotton anid Wqrsted Hose and half Hose; Genoa Silk Vel-
vets; Gro de Swiss, Gro de Nap, and Twilled Silks; Pongee and
Spitalfield Handkfs; Sewing Silk and Twist; Black and- Brown
Linens; Silk, Valencia and Spring Vestings; .J:nen and Cotton
Tapes; Bundle and Pound Pins; Super. Black Bombasines;.Linen
Drillings and other Pantaloon stuffs; Checked and Corded Cam-
brics French and English Ginghams; English and RUssia Dia- I
pers; Table.Cloths ans Napkins; 44 anid 6-4 Bobbt. Lares;
Thread Laces and Edgings; Dimities; New Style Prtuts; Col'd
Cambrics; Linen and Lawns; Black Synchaws and Sarsinets;
Bleached and Brown Sheetings npd_ Shirtings; Tickings; 4r4 Indi-
go Checks; Sattinets; Twilled Cottons, etc. ,
Also-At 11 o'clock, 150 pieces and part pieces, Super. Blue,
Black, Olive, Green and Claret Broad Cloths, Bucksking, BSail-
nets and-. Uassimeres. 50 doz. India Rubber Suspenders., -
At l2 o'clock, 25 cases Fashionable Silk Hats and 45Pa8f
pieces Super inens. -. .
At ,2 1-2 o'clock, I iarge.sige4 Tailor's Cutting Board with :
draws, made of best stock and cost60 dollars.. .
Also --A large Jot of cut Dry Goods, bhing thebalance of a Re-
tailer's stock, and consisting- of a general assortient of' Foreign
an 4 1t0nmestic Dry Goods -with whiph the sale will commence.
07-Cashliberally advanced on Dry Gboos. .
S.... 0'fleie67 & 69,flbystreet. I-

Valuable Stock of an Importingg fouse-nm a credit qf
6, 8 and 10._vmnths....
On THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY next, a-t & 3 -
S' -ALtNo. 68-&70, KI. street,,
The entire stock of said House, coinprisinga large and valuable
dUOODS-,all of recent importations--censisting of8 .
Packages Loudon middling and superfine Broadcloths--4o do
do do Cassimeres-do do do do Erminetts--do do fancy Buds'-
skins-do Pilot Cloths and Mohair CUomtirygs-do fancy dark atd'
light Vglencia Vestings-do do figured Silk .o-do plain blafk
Satin do-do light printed Marseilles do- do' plid Silk Velvet do
-do do and figured Cotton Velvet do-.-dlo blue and drab Kerseys
-do Cotton Beaverteens-,do imitation goatis' hair Camlets-do
plain black Tabby Velvets-4do assorted gilt, lasting, silk, pearl
and bone Buttons-do brown .and black Linens-do brown and
white-Linen Drills-do dark mixt Satinets- do improved Canvass
Paddings-do colored Silesias-do 3-4 and 4-4.colored Cambrics-
do super Silk Twist--do do blue and assorted Sewing Silk-do
bla'k, slate and White linen Tapes-do linen Floor and Stair
Carpeting-do Carpet Hassocks-do English and Germa uand
6-4 Merlnos-do do colored Moreens-d do do Bombaze s-do
stri'med Furniture Dimoties-do embossed do do-do London
printed WindowFurnituras-d_ do 9-8 new style printed L ustlni
-0eo do 7-4 do do do Jaconets-do do fancy, dark and light clintz
Prints-do do and Scotch plaid Ginghams--do while and colorei4
Satteen Jleans-do London merino, lainbs'wwool,worsted,silk arid
cotton Hosiery-do white, diamond, and chintz Bed Lace o-do
white and colored spool Cotton-do white, black and cold Stay
Binding-do white Linen Damask Napkins-do do do do Table
Covers-do brown do do do-do assorted oloeed J 4a-do-co. cold
.orated amd-.t-sen do do-,do Scotch plaid woollen Shawls-do
Merino Shawls-do embroidered Thibet do--do Raw Silk do-.-do
Blonde Gauze Veils-do fancy Gauze Hdkfs-do gauze garniture
Ribbons-do Belt do-do colored and -black Sttin do-d-do do
Taffeta do--do plated HQoks and Eyes-do colored Florence Silks
-do do Gros de Naples-do black do do--do do Gros de Swiss-
do Spitalfield Silk Hdkfs-do plaid' do do-do ,n*lish 3 threaded
Worsted Yarn, a complete assortment of colors-do Net Laces-
do plaid and striped Muslins-.do Lace Edgings-, to beaver, kid
and silk Gloves-do Irish Linens--do do Long Lawns-do print,
ed Cambric, Muslin and Lace Aprons-do Walking Canes, a la'
assortment. Together With a great variety of other articles, ofot
enumerated. -
.-Catalogues will be prepared, and the Goods may be examined
the Tueday and Wednesday previous. :-

Superior $t"n"4.
On FRIDAY, 24th inst. at 1 o'clock--on the-Premises, .
An unexpired lease of about three yedia, of store No. 71, Milk
street, directly opposite Kilby street ; together with the spacious
chambers in the rear, access to which is had fr.am the store on
Milk street, anid also from Oliver street, The above is well cal-
culated for an extensive Foreign and Domestic GoodO business.

On FRIDAY, -24th inst.
10 cases black and coloured Bombazine,; the most splendid lot
ever offered in the market

[Office,corner of Milk and Federal streets.J -
Valuable Law Books. -
TOMORROW, at 10 o'clock,
At Cunningham's Auction Room,
The LIBRARY of a Lawyer, removing from the city, among
which are, Bacon's Abridgement, 7 vols; Jacob's Law Dictiona-
ry, 6 vols ; Kent's Commentaries, 4 vols ; Dane's Abridgement,
9 vols ; the REPORTS of Peere Williams, H. Blackstone, Cow-
per, B(isanquet and Puller, Salkeld, Saunders, Wilson, Vernon
Yelverton, Peters, Starkie, Addison, Maule and Selwyn, Cranch,
and others; Phillips on Insurance; Bayley on Bills, Sewall'sed.;
Chitty's Criminal Law; Tidd's Practice; Chitty on Contractis
Story's Statutes; Powell on Contracts, and Mortgages; Fearne
on Remainders; Lilly's Modern Entries, 2 vols; Starkie on Evi-
dence and Slander; do on Criminal Pleading; Williams's
Abridgement, 5 vols; Roper on Legacies; do on Wills; Pothier
on Obligations, 2 vols; Oliver's Conveyancing; Sellon's Prac-
tice; Sanders on Uses and Trusts; Coke's Abridgementi Abbot
on Shipping; Greenleafs Cases ; Davis's Precedents; Norris's
Peake; Phillips, Stevens and Beneeke on Insurance ; Suigden on
Estates ; French Code, 25 vols ; Caines's Cases ; Phillips on! Ev-
idence ; Roberts on Frauds; Coventry's readable edition of Coke
upon Littlcton ; Gilbert's Cases, &c &c.
0:- The Books minay be examined with Catalogue the day be-
fore the sale.
Piano Forte.
On SATURDAY next, at 12 o'clock-at office,
A good second hand Piano Forte, made by Clementi & Co. of
London, and in perfect order.
[Sales Room,cornerof Milk and Devonshire streets.]
Patent Shingling Machines.
TOMORROW, at 11 o'clock-at the Depository,
2 patent Shingling Machines.

Carpenters attend-Assiffnees' Sale.
TOMORROW, at 11 o'clock-at the Depository,
21 windows of Shutters, back linings, arcatives, sofets, backs
and elbows, &c-being the finish for two first rate houses : may
be seen the day before the s..le.

Horses, Carriages, 8fyc. 8c.
On SATURDAY next, at 11 o'clock-at the Depository,
A valuable large grey Horse, 7 years old, warranted sound,
kind in harness, and stands without tying-may be seen at Sal.
mon's stable,
A brass mounted second hand Buggy, with top;






f.... .. Store, No. 22, 1, gi hatl'.] ;

i"ouse on Temple Place.
THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock,'
Unless previously disposed of at private sale,
The House on the south side of Temple Place, hounded
and measuring as follows North on Temple Jlaske,.twtn-
ty-one feet; west on the house and land of Mis. Amory,
in a line through the centre of the partition wall, abort one hund-
red and three feet ; south on land of heirs of John Amory, twenty
one feet, and east on house and land of Harrison Gray, in a line
through the centre of the partitionwall, aboutone htndred and
three feet; being the second house west of the vateht frtm
Washington street. Conditions atthe sale, on the Premises.
Also, immediately after the sale of the House, slotof FURNI-
TURE, consisting of Chairs, Ottomnans, patlir of hand"mWe Cen-
trv Lamps, elegant Mirror, Drawing Room, Stair and Chamber
.Xarpets, Chimney Lamps, Centre Table pailr of Draw Ing room
Window Curtains. -
Also at 1-4 before 11 o'clock-A new, elegant and fine toaed
PIANO FORTE, made by Gilbert.

Damaged Sheet Iron.
THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-at 25, Central wharf,
For account of whom it may concern,
:309 bundles English Sheet Iron, imported in ship Spartan, fom
Liverpool, and all more or less'damaged.

administrator'ss Sale.
TOMORROW, at 11 o'clock,
At No. 62, Commercial ahartf
(Postponed on account of the weather,>
138 baskets U bite or No 1, Java Sugar, 242 do brown or No 2,
do do. --
Seal Skins andr Hidies. ,'.
TOMORROW, at II& o'clock-at 490 Cesitral wharf,
5000 Ilair Seal Skins-40- Ox Hides, damaged on board ship
Chain Cables 1COs, Sails, c. .-
Immediately after the sale of Skiu*,-for account qf wlam Ui may
concern, ., .
Chain Cables, Anchors, Stils and other piaterials, saved from
the wreck of ship Mercury. .

Pewin St. Paul's Church.
On THJRSDAY, 93d inst. t 4 o'clock, P. M. -" "
Pew No. 54, In ,t1he broad aisle of said Church. Stle at the
Church -'
.. L UOfice 11, -Kilhivtreet., .r :.

Large Sale oj CVssivreres.
T. T'uaDA'; altV f'Celotk, .. ..
-* "- 'At 1he ie vtone Warehouse, 71, hlilk street,
1000 pieces super and middling Mback, blhe, and medley Cewl-
mneres. .
The abede'GobdYare finished in a'supetrlor style, and a:re.'W-
thy thie attention of dealers, ; r .

Blue Broaddoths.
T.8IS DAY, Immediately after rhe'ae rctUahixmr -
175 pieces superfine blue Broadelotlhs, of superior Style ui;d fin-
ish. 0) Catalogues are ready, and the Goods ma) be examined
until the hour of sale. -

,.ry Goods. ....
On TUESDAy next, at 9 & 3 o'tlock-al office ; -,
j: ~ Py the package, aad in lots, ,,
A large assortment of Foreign and Doimestic r)ry GIoo4a ?.:
Particulars la future papers. ,, -: :. '-

Paper Hangings.
On 'UESDAY- next, at i2 o'clock-at ojeie.
3000 rolls French Pi'per Hangings, various cots, "Inported it
the ship Switzerland. ..

Piwemsion C 4
O(n TUESDAY next, at 12A o'lock-at Ofnce, '
500,0003firstquaklty Percafssion Caps.. "
"1 rStore No. 9,Centralvhatfr" :

Lemons, Oranges, Almonds, Prunes, Wvalnuts, Fil Ai ,
,* meanss and Olivse Oil. '" 1
THIS DAY, atlto'clock-oppomite',[laC'eritioU l
-Landing from the Sicilian brig Jaegbfna- fom Pf v- .
500 boxes Lentna-8F0 do CrtI .lW Z e'Al-
monds--100 bags soft sltetlld Almond-ii190- Tlmrd
boxes Prunes-150 bags F91erts-2O6-a Vo d V U ,
bags white Sealm- 16 p0pos O li -" ";', :".' ..i

THiFS DAY, t ti o ctock-at rtfheaiddrCa1t'lf li:,
S375 qr casks Sherry Wine,- W MOSL brWidka 1de dr do
WQXXX brand-balanceof Brig Theodorb'Ogigo. -. JL
"" VtlVar Raisinu "..- '* .
:-SS00 piaMs Voular Rakasn% a.supftfironVicjp.. *
... .ll v, Havan- SwffW rj I -
TOMOBROWV, at II o'clck- opposite 5;,0a.Dwxercjyl wif,
50 boxes yellow Hovaia- Sar. "..
.',.;.". l "* ) t ,

Raiside. t t' -
TOMORB0OWy t 11 elAmck-,pposite 51, ConTletchial w.nmtl'
Land ng from birig ile. from iaU a, -
400 casks, 200 hall do Raisins; 1500 boxes,- 1500 haJdpn ab -;-
Raisins ; 200 hdxes Muscatel do; 200 do tristinat do--aol T & "
Loring's brand; 50 bags Canary Seed ; 5 do-Fllberts. -I 'C "
. --- S .-." .,
Old SiciiWly -i-. 'T-.
TOMORROW. at II o'clock, :
S 5 Opposte 51, .Conomarci*ml w Arf,
S pipes, I alfdo. 50 q 'caksbid cilyWlne. -
"> : Porte o ico Sugar. -
30 huds. 3) bbls Portol Jie Sugaf, oraftperot aity. '- -
^ .'. : i ; ..' A "
sill Figs.
TOX0oR-OW, at IIo'eloclk-oppnsite 51, Coin meroiaL wharfQ
740 drums Pigs-554 euase do-of suiperior qual)ty.. .,
S- : ....... Madeira Wine. ", -" *
'TOMORROWi at 11 o'clock-at 51,Conmmercial wharf.
pip#eas old London particular Madeira Wilae, a superior ail-
cle. -, ": -
Teas and Cassia. -
TOMORROW, at 11 o'clock-at No. 57, Commercial wharf
-. (Or immediately after the sale of Sugar, Raisins, &c.)
A-few chests Young Hyson and Souchong Tea, partially dam-
aged or in bad order-13 lb boxes Imperial and Gunpowder..ca.
ses canisters dodo-Cassia in mats.

Peach Mountain Coal.
": TOMORROW, at 1 o'clock-in Liberty square,
35 tons Peach Mountain Egg C-al, perfectly free from any dust,
an excellent article for Cooking Ranges or Stoves.

OrTeUi Coal.. .
TOMORROW, at l o'clock-in Liberty square,
30 chaldrons Orrell Coal. first quality, just imported.
BY J. ALLEN e 4.
[Ofice,s-ornerofMifk andCongregstreets.J

SDry Goods, .-r ,
-'THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock-at office. \
Without reserve, for cash,
The stock of a Dry Goods dealer-consisting of Gro de Naples
Silks; a great variety of fine and super Prints; Furnitures; Rib-
bons; Merinos Irish Linens ; 4-4 and 5-4 Bflobbinet Laces.j. foot-
ing and figured Laces; Edgings and Insertings; cotton Stock-
ings; linen cambric Hdkfs; ladies', kid :and horsekin Gloves;
Rose Blankets; Broadcloths F Cassimeres; fancy Hdkfs i Chop.
pas ; Plate Prints; Hooks anid Eyes; Pins; Braids and Cords;
India Rubber Braces, fancy silk, thibet, and other Shawls; linen
Napkins; damask Table Cloths; linen and co'ton Thiead'
Cambric Mluslins; Lawns; Tapesi worsted and Lambs' wool
Shirts; Buckskins; Cassinets;' Dr iings; Buxkrams; Needles;
Sewing.ilk; 1 bale Crash. .' :
At 12 o'clock--_Alo, several ookbinders' Rolls; 5 lbs Sand
Stone; superior Cutting Knives; pairs Shears ; tl India Rubber
Stretchers, and brass Machine, fbr lndmia Rubber works. '

Genteed Dwelling House. -
THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-on the prem-lees,
Will be sold witl out reserve, to the highest bidder,
SThe convenient\brick Dwelling HOUSE, No. 7, Sullivan
place. ,t contains basement room and kitchen, with con-
venient closets, 2pailors with folding dcors-and china'
closet, 7 chambers, cellar under the wmole, with milk, wine and
other closets-aqueduct, cistern and well. ,
The situation is a desirable one for a business tan, it being
central and in a highly respectable and gente I nelghberhood.
Terms easy. For further parliculars apply at 72, State street.
-0 ". ,.1 1 "
TOMQRROW,at 10 o'clock-at Office, '
A collection of new Miscellaneous Gooks, being part of a Book-
seller's stock-among whiclih ire, Gall's Phbreological Works, 6
vols: Josephus, 1 yol; Malte Brun's Universal Geography ; Mon.
heim's Church History, 2 vols; Clarke's Comment on the New
Testament, 2 vols ; Chalmer's Works, 3 vols; Saurins Sermnip,
2 vols ; Scott's Bible, 3 vols ; Boswvell's Johnson, 5 vtels ; Henry's
Exposition, 6 vols ; Scott's Napoleon, 3 vols; MeKenzie's SW
Receipts; Fox's Bock of Martyrs, 2 vols Newt-i"s Works,2 vols;
Cox's Female Biography, .2 voe; Ruslr,on the flunman Voice ;
Goodrich's Universal Geography plates; Hemans's Heberand:'
PollOck's Poems ; Doane's Blandln's AniMomy, 2 vols; Paley's
Works, 5 vols ; Locke's Essays ; Buck's Woreks, 4 vol;i Buflin'a
Natural History ; Bibles ; Dictionaries and Testaments, &c.
Also-49 Nos. new series North Americap Review; 23 2No4
old series do. ,
Catalogues may be had the day previous to sale'.

Large Sale of Ready Made Cloihing.
On 'PRIDAY next, at 10 o'clock-at office, -
1Will be sold a large assortment of genteel Clpthing-consisting
)f 35 super black, green, olive, blue and claret Dress and Frock
,V.nnt .a ma fn1 with 1mv4 .onllnrq 7A niitv on4 n*>p T.hIM- A- L .J-


From Bcntleiys Misccelanyi,
Edited by Boz, and illustrated by George Cruikshank,
a new and spirted Periodical, lately commenced in
Oh the balloon, the great balloon! -
Itleft.Vauxhall onm. Monday at noon, .
And every one said we should hear of it sOo-
Wah news ftom Aleppo or Scatlderoon; :- '
But very soon after; folks changed thelr tune.:
: "The netting had burst-tlhe silk-the shalkonr;
.tkhid met with a tradeiwind--a deuced monsoon-
.:,It was blown, but to sea-it was bliown to the rnoon--
They ought to have put off their'Journuey till June;
Sure none but a dorkey, a goose, or baboon,
> Would. vpin. Meniber, in any balloon !"
Then tlhy be-lk'd about Green-"OhL! where's Mister Green?
And where's Mister Holland who hired the machine ?
i. And where is Monk Mason, the man that has been
Up so often before-twelve times or thirteen--
An twho writes such nice letters describing the scene ?
And where's the cold. fowl, and the ham, and poteen ?
The pressed beef; with the fat cut off,-nothing but lean ?
And the portable soup in the patentt tureen ?
Have they got to Grand Cairo ? or reached Aberdeen ?
Or Jerusalem-l-Hamburg-or Ballyporeen ?
No they have not been seen Oh t they haven't been seen i"
Stay2 here's Mister Gye-Mister Frederick Gye.
S "At Paris," says he, "I've been up very' high,
A couple of hundred of toises, or nigh,
A cockstride the Tuileries pantiles, to spy,
Witll Dollandsribeat Telescope stuck at my eye,
Ald iny umbrella under my arm like Paul Pry,
.But I could see nothing at all but the sky;
So I thought with myself'twas of no use to try
.Any longer ; and feeling ymnarkably dry
From sitting all.day stuck up there, -lke a Guy,
I cailt dow n again, and-you see-here am I .1 *,*
iuflt here'sr Mister hlughes !-What says young Mr. Hugf-s ?
"Why, I'm sorry, to say, we've not got any news-
Slnce I he letter they threw'down in one of their shoes,
: Which bvwe the:Maior's nose ruch a deuce of a bruise,
As he popp'd up his eye-glass to look at their cruise
Oter Dover ;- andk which the fi Iks flock'd to persue
At Squier's bazaar, the same evening, in crews,
Politicians, newsmofngeis, town council, and blues,
Turks, heretics, infidels, juuraexs, and Jews.
8oorning Bachelor's papers, and Warreh's reviews ;
4uL the wid was then blowing towards II#voetsluys,
Anil my father and I are in terrible stews,
.For so large a-ialloon is asad thing to lose !"
Here's news come t last' Here's newa come at last!
A vessel's come ii,-which has sail'd very fast;
And a gentleman) serving lief,re the mlaast,.,
Mister Nokes, has declared that the pnrty has past
-Sy acros?.,to the RHgue, whiee thbr ,iiipn~l.they cast,
.sa fatbllrngoima'ter was sta ri ... ~ .
'To"see'such a nionster come borne on the blast,
4id itcaught in his bree iiqs, and thqre it stuck fast.-,'';
yuzzah huzzah i onie and eight-pence to pay
For i letter from ianmhurougli, ju't come to say
They descended at Weltberg ahoui break of day;
And jibey'.ve leftnUiu theW palace there,, during their stag,
Anil the.,own is becotiing uncommonly ga),
And they're fearingg Lhe party, and soakingtheirPlay
tVith Joliannislerg, Riiirleslitim, Moselle, and Tnkay ;
And thelaridgraves, and n-argraves,-and counts beg and pray
'J'hnt they won't think as yet about giing away ,
Notw ilhsiantding, lthy don't incan to make much delay,
Bit pock dp the balloon in a wagon or daty,
And pop themselves into a Gerridan "Po-sfay,"'
A lid SnO in tx.Ptrts1y Lisle nild Tournay
'1' liere, they boldly declare, any waaer they'll lay_, *
If the gas people'there,do not -Atk-themn to pay
Such a sum as must farce themrn at once to say "Nay,"
They'll iuii4e the l4lloon ii tHie Clhamlps Blysee,
..ArD be bitckegain htrepthe beginning uf.1, .
Dear me what a treat for a juvenile fete! '-*
What m riusands wiil flock theirw-rival to greet!
There'll be hardly a %o to Le seen iiithe street,
P 'or at Vaijxhall tho whnle populilion %vill rueeti-;
And you'll'srarctly get stand ing.rootb, ramceh lesas eat,
Forthis all prcedingattraction mrust beaL. .
And*there they'll lie sei-lhuy'll e e.lI t Pe een !i
*The great coats, thu cuiftTee- pot, mugs, and-tureen I
N'i) tlte tight-roDe, andtKxe-worrlti, andidauciqg between. t* *-
R f1he weariter should unlY prove farir and -serene.
And tlWre, ajI 08aiUtful Lraispirenl screen, .
lnit 4pOdle you',laae.4 larTq picture of Green.
^-. kLyoLBanrlpaDne4l .b Iirel the nmaclmine, -;
.Apiagok .M{oao'(o.it'ie4, d6irjra ;tIle scene ;;t
;-Bndjau. iq pI teg, ir Q ii like ot qaften, ,
Vith I ree wreathisand a Utriup PP vpAFytr tbdil lean;
While Envy. in serpents and'blacl biomn zine,
Looks on from below with in ai nirof ejagrin.

41*^'fB&krqnd oa li*3 of Pir, Ci rdi-
culous inslance^'CThe.c.haunge ffecred in pablic-opi Bon
S of late occurred a hfrt rltima *pteVluusly to my arrival
S-at the Egyptian capitM: aeLevrntine ntradge-rnef
Cairo, wishing probably, tn dq bonour to his patron St.
; Anthony, and afttVsame lime grie his friends a, great,
tdo oi *11t"'o6"ork lo beuepoked a. Moliauinmedan
bakehouse. The backsliding baker of thle faithful made
,no scruple in admitiing-lhe uncleann flesh to cook in
m ,orparvy wjii grlhoilox meats,, befone-oClii customers
-a more rigid-'bserver of ihe Kdran-b6 coninig lor
lfit-'.of buffalo, discovered it wlvh norrt, .bakipg
11aoside,the swrokiug ribs. a4id .crackling skin of te
abominated beast, andl raised an outcry against the of-
fendiag baker, who wa'.^nelimcelyr dagged before Habid
SEffendi (a sort of' s.tirtW Magisiraitf of the Egyptian

for.darinng tus to set.Llte iajKtW--'n of the Prophetal
. defiance, t '.T aayY'"hHld.tLLe tPartbi img culprit; "1 ijhave
lately witnessed such change in Egypt, that I thought
1 was committing no BIB. -Da T not daily see Moslem
.: ~ a~l(oi'd~ie quipped as' Franks? &oys, half resrae?' aa
Franfats? Wonieri Shamelessly cxpos'iugtiheir jPaces like
Franks? Frank dishes e;alen--nay, even Frank wines
drank ^ Could I, wihh such sights ghtsbe.ffeyeeye8,|qD.
p0ii^sdhfe~ was aU~snmIr in, allfwting a piec~of Fsr~dl
pork to bake quietly by the .shie of Mussulmanish
meatf i?"-adding that, in what lheihqd done,4 he had, in
fa*t'Ibuir actetl upto the "L spiri .pthi age.r The, ^io.
*- haBine a sage wasp little saggered'; he admitted.
hwwe~i:er Tue all thalthad been stated mighr be, (and ht
regretted to say that there xias muc'h in Lhe example o1
some who should know better, to lead away igndrant
men like the culpri,) yet b- was placed tbere twosee al
ihe faijifal inhabilanls ofCaiio actinigupro thesrii'pit

the Koran-that pork was pok and thel precerpts of the
prophet mast be obeyed,- 'A qkiibblin i Moolah here
observed, that firie'was'A puri4r of all things-upon
which, aft: a coQnLIlial~', it was'decided, that noharsn
could have been.done jo-t0 other meats in the oven. by
the steam of si'e tevantine's pork, and t' ie complaint
was dismissed-. -The triumphaRt baker now professes
to reast Frank and other meal'," and has had a thriv
ing basinest ever since the wise decision of the judge
iltaiW- fzv(r;-.tei11i & 9Scott'* amMes in Egypt.
SZight.-'te Italian daltural philosopher Meloni has
recet.tly-invented a.mode of depriving the rays of light
'of owliic-. which seefll-Iov open'the -way to great cdis-
c6veries escling the'. naitur (f ligbt,.whein tihus.in
siulatqd. His method is very siwpltex-;- A passes the
suatis-'rys thirugh a eombinaliouginfjrabtsparent bodlie
(V itr7'atd a pariituTt :iort uf glass, colouretd '"aee
'with oxide of copper),. which bodies absorh all the
Maitic,r and b*i &(i1fi Tligt. Thbe liglhtl thuirsepn.
takd iror its cAj-oc i*&^ery yelloW, with a green ing.e
and when so concentrated by lenses as lo be as bright
as the direct ray, Lhb nmostl delicate bthermnometer does
not show the smalesl degree of waritIhj "It has lorn
been knew that-w tha e prism, besides dividing the ray
:; r. tis several pencil df colours, separated gt one end
Sihe-,_ispeJlrnm a pencil of heat making rays, and the
otber a pencil of eheapenlyv acring-rays, both percept-
Sible o bly .by e~r eP'o i ;'hil Itis motle Of severing the
ea& LfrcMB'-iThli ofered lltlemeans of experimerning
S. .. lpo,rhe-.unwatet rated-fighi4 of which Mellonis's dis
:,cuvery seems to give the philosopher as complete corn-
mand as he has of ibe gasCs &c.-A thengum.
l*aiPva iain.-,- A taveitepifom Nice, where he left Pag-
an-oi, 'r'ela'tes the: Afqltg aneedot'e of that celebrated
i app oulcn, viosliiisA.' He lately went inio-a barber's
.Bhp and demanded io be sliaved. The operation finish-
ef;--Pagattni .drew three sous from his pocket, and
pro'fFe.re them'; the tonsor pointed out that thecommon
l1wU7i oIwve evenIahd!i-uTin man was f(or sous.
WViPn! ini was deal; and it wa Tound imrpussible ic
i ihf fremaifiiinre sou. When his Br.$t conoe-Tt' soon
etle: c: kplkc andl whilst tilhe audience were listening
in ecWacy, a ma' placed himself outside the concert
rooms, whistling wjih'all hs minight, 0-n being asked his
-/, reason, be replied, ] am whistling (a Nice mode of his-
sine) Pa-aiiini. because he onlv L-mve Be three soanus for

On the bill making appropriations for the Indian De-
partment, in the House vf Representatives, Feb. 1.
We are not able to find room. for the whole of
this speech. He first reviewed the past policy of the
government, and the constitutional law in regard to
their treatment of the Indians within the National
territory. ie then proceeded as follows-
Under 'various treaties with the Indians, at every
epoch of our history, the United States have assum-
ed the duty of protecting them ; we have labored
to maintain peace among them; we have anxiously
endeavored to civilize and elevate them; we have
admitted their right of occupancy; we have pro-
ceeded in the extinction of their titles by treaties
containing liberal stipulations for their permanent
advantage ; our national intercourse with them has
been dictated in general by a pacific, just, and pa-
ternal spirit, becoming the character of the United
Upon observation of the state of the Indians, in
the aim of consulting their particular welfare, and
at the same time maintaining them in existence as.
a distinct people, it has been seen that three cour-
ses offered themselves to the choice of the' United
In the first place, the Indians might be prompted
or allowed to organize themselves into political'
communities, within the limits of the States in which
they should happen to be, and independent of the'
local jurisdiction of such -States. Some of the.
Southern tribes, from the admixture of white men,:
or from other causes, did in fact make a great- and
visible progress towards civilization, and had mani-
fested an aptitude and a disposition to continue as
organized nations -on the soil of their inheritance.
They had been favored in this by the United States.
YetI the difficulties attending.the execution of such
a plan were serious and embarrassing in the ex-
treme, even if at all superable. I admit (said Mr.
C.) the magnitude of those difficulties. I defer to
the truth of the" remark of Chief Justice Marshall,
just quoted, that.theex;ercise ofLth_epowers of self-
government bythe Indamns within a State,i-ae-er&
in the policy of this nation, been contemplated as
temporary; that, as a general rule, when it becomes
inconsistent with the political welfare of a State
that an independent power should exist within its
limits, this-power must give way to, the -greater
power which surrounds it; and that sound policy
requires of such lesser power, either to part with its
territory upon equitable considerations, or eventu-
ally consent to become amalgamated in the larger
political community. I recall to mind the corres-
po44ing remark of Chancellor Kent, in regard to
'the Indians in the older States, that, To leave the
ITdians in possession of the country, was to leave
Sthe country a wilderness, and to govern them as a
distinct people, or to mix with them, or admit them
to an ivtercommunity of privileges, was impossible,
under the- circumstances of their relative condi-
lion." These difficulties, I repeat, in the way of
leaving the Indians to the exercise of independent
political sovereignty within the limits of a State, are
psefous and embarrassing, even if they he at iall
i superable. They have led to the adoption, in the
Solder States, of-, ,
I the second place, the organization of the In-
dlant'into municipal conot-nmtiies merely,,i acting un-
der the guardianship and supreme legislative con-
trol of the -State. Sidcb is the present condition of
the few remaining Indians within the Common-
Swealth of Massachusetts. .-
Thirdly, the removal o the Indians from without
th rminits of the individual States, and their estab-
lishment in the unoccupied territory of the United
States we sAt oftIe M`issisippi.V This must he re-
garded as the systematic policy of the- present Ad-
tt~i}tstration: When I speak of it 's the policy of
-te present Administration, I do not forget the fact
that the idea -of the removal of the Indians wfts en-
'tertained at an early period in the historyy of the
Government. The compact with Georgia proves it:
and, under -the administration of Mr. Monroe, espe
-aly, the idea began to assume a distinct shape, as
a political measure. Btufthe adoption of the policy,
as a settled system, belongs.to the, last eight years;
and -the responsibility of-it,- for good or for evil, for
honor'or for dishonor, rests 'with the present Admin-
ijt.ation. -
,-' -That systemtn-as now in the course of execution,
received the sanction of Congress and of the Execu-
tive-in -the act of the 28th May, 1830, for the remov-
al of the Indians west of the Mississippi, which pird-
v-idaes .is-fiai s _n .-
^*"SEC. 1. it shal'snda mayjhm-1awfu'forfalrjheJ Pxep
dent to cause so much of any territory helonging'to the
United States west of the Mississippi, not included in
any State or organized Territory, aind to which the In-
dian title may be extinguished, as he may judge neces-
'tajy, to0 be divided into a suitable number of districtsB,
fo the receptian-of such tribes or nations of Indians as
mfc choose to erichange- thre lands where they now re-

F ('SEC. 2. It shall Le lawful for the President Boleinoi-
Sly to assure the tribe or-nation with which the exchange
is made that the United States wil' forever secure and
c nuarantv to them and their heirs .or successors, the

Country, so exchange wvith them:; and, if they prefer
-i, that 'thie United States will cause a patent or grant
to be made and executed to them for the-earme.
"SEC. 7. It shall be lawful for the President to have
the same su'perimltdndence and care over any tribe oi
nation in tire country to which they may remove, as
contemplated by this act, that he is now authorized to
have over them at their present place, of residence."
'The system has received!the further sanction ol
Congress in the act of the 14th July, 1832, having
for its object te appointment of commissioners'tc
visit and examine the.country set apart for the emi-
Sgrating Indians west of the Mississippi, and to re-
port to the War-Department a plan for the improve-
fent, government, and security oftheIndians.
-; Now,i under the authority of these acts- of Con-
gress, the President has proceeded to negotiate trea-
- ties with' the Indians for their removal to the West
*whikh Congress has confirmed by directly confirm-
ing the treaties, and by making vast appropriations
to carry them: into effect. Some of the Indians have
Already gone; Others, including the more numer-
ous' and important tribes, are in the course ofremov-
al. 'The contemplated examination of-the territory
assigned for their reception has been made' Plans
f6r fthie government and security of -the removed In-
dians have been presented to, and have been ap-
Sproved by, the War Department. Many millions of
money have been appropriated in execution of the
Several treaties of emigration. In short, the sys-
tematic removal of the Indians, I again say, is the
settled policy of the existing, Government of-the
United States.' -
Mr. C. said-that if he' had enjoyed the honor of a
seat in Congress at the time the law of 1830, whicn
Save method and system to-ihe policy of removal
Swas enacted, he could not have yielded his assent tc
the measure. He applauded the eloquence, the
courage, the zeal, the ability, with which the law
i- was resisted. He should have joined with the op-
Sponents of it in considering its policy too questiona-
ble, the visible and immediate wrong too flagrant
the neglect or violation of the pledged faith of the
United States too palpable, the hazards of war and
S 1- __ A -- -. -

and serving them efficiently in the new homes be-
yond the Mississippi we have compelled them to ac-
cept. I cannot bring my mind to approve the policy of
removal, particularly in-the time and mode of its act-
ual execution. But I acquisce in the fact whichis.
I hazard something, perhaps, in making this avow-
al ; but I should be unworthy of my place here, if I
were content to swim passively along for ever in
the current, without venturing at any time to act
independently upon my own judgment; and I feel
a deep conviction that it is become a duty to direct
my own efforts, and, so Tar as my counsel may have
influence, the efforts of the other friends of the In-
dians, into the only practicable path ofbeneficience
which the providence of God has left us to traad.-
We cannot prevent their emigration. Let us unite
in smoothing the way before them.; in protecting
them at the end of theirjourney; and in elevating
them, if we may, to the rank of civilized men, capa-
ble of participating in the advantages which our so-
cial and political institutions bestow. *
I declare my acquiescence (said Mr. C.) not in
the original justice, but in the present fact, of the
removal of the Indians. Doing so, I direct my mind
m pursuit of their good, according to the new con-
dition of things, imposed upon us by the course of
events. I look to the Administration, which holds
the efficient power of the country in its hands, to see
what are the plans of the Government. I find them
to be, what the Report of the Committee on Indian
Affairs indicates, as manifested in past years, and
especially as communicated to the present Congress
by the acting Secretary of War.
Mr. Gushing read some passages from this report,
and said that he recognized in the sentiments of it the
upright and accomplished mind from which they eman-
ated. He commended the general purposes it disclos-
ed. Of the details of the plan it would be premature
,to speak now: they would become a subject of discus-
sion hereafter, as connected with a bill'which the Com-
mittee on -Indian Affairs had just presented, in accord-
ance with the designs of the .Government. He would.
however solicit rthe attention of the House at this time
,to an important provision of our treaties with the In-
dians, very properly referred to by the Secretary of
The treaty with the Delawares, concluded at. Fort
-Pitt, on the 17th September, 1778, in the very crisis of
the war of the Revolution, contains the following ar
"ART. 6. And it is further agreed on between the
contractingg parties, should it be Tound conducive to the
mutual interest of both parties,to invite any other tribes
who have been friends.to the United States, to join the
present confederation, and to form a State, whereof the
Delaware nation shall he the head, and have a Repre
,sentative-in Congress."
And in thetreaty concluded with the Cherokees, at
Hopewell, on the 28th November, 1785, is the follow-
"ART. -12. 2 That the Indians may have full confi-
dence in the justice of the United States, respecting
their interests, they shall have a right to send aj)eputy
of their choice, whenever they think fit, to Congress."
And in the treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek, with the
Choctaws, of. the 27th September, 1830, is the follow
ng :
"ART. 22. The chiefs of the Choctaws have sug-
gested that their .people are in a state of rapid advance-
ment in education and refinement, and have expressed
a solicitude that they.smighthave the privilege of a Del-
egate on the floor of thc House of Representatives ex-
tended-tothem. The commissioners do not feel that
they carn, under a treaty stiprtlatioh, accede to the re-
quest; blit, at their desire, present it in the treaty,that
Congress may. consider and decide upon the applica-
Finally, at so late -a period as, the 29th Decembew
1835, in the treaty of New Echota, with the-Cherokeea
is this article:
"ART. 7. The Cherokee nation having already made
great progress in civilization, and deeming it important
that every proper and laudable inducement .should be
offered to their -people to improve their condition, as
well as to guard and secure in the most affectual man-
ner the rights guaranteed to them in this treaty, and
with a view to illustrate the liberal and enlightened po-
licy of the Government of the United States towards
the Indians in their removal beyond the territorial limits
of the States, it is stipulated that they shall be entitled
to a Delegate in the House of Representatives of the
United .States, whenever Congress shall make provi-
sion for the same."
Now, I cannot -permit myself,(said |Mr. C.) to co*
sider these reiterated stipulations as mere tricks of di-
plomacy, dishonest arts, false- pretences, held up to
allure the Indians into treaties of cession and of eoi^
gration. 'The idea continually suggested to them haas
been: You shall become as we are; you shall be. or-
ganized into a political community, under the guaranty
and safeguard of the United States; youi shall be heard
in the great council of the American people. I desire
to see this promise of the nation fulfilled, either to the
teter~rP-',"Bt-ny- ratee, -in '*spirit-and srimeae- ---hop.
the Government acts in good faith in this natter. 1
know it has the power,'I adjure it to exert an efficient
will, to accomplish its avowed plans of humanity and
justice in-behalf of the emigrant Indians.
I'e,.proceeded to urge various considerations in favor
of this policy, in a Course of argument for which we re-
gret that we have not room, and concluded his remarks
as' follows :-
Dictates-of duty in this matter are not less imperative
thfyan arguments of policy. The Indians are in our handa.
They have been sunk to what they are, if not by us,

t yet through us. We have assumed the guardianship of
them, and have pledged'ourselves, by stipulation after
stipulation, to-watch over their welfare. I invoke the
faith of treaties, 1 appeal to the honor of the nation, i
Demand of its truth and justice, if there be any sense of
) right in civilized communities, that we act decidedly
and promptly in the execution of some well-digested
Plan for the benefit of the Indians subject to our author-
ity. Let us not speak to them only as conquerors, and
in the language of relentless rigor; but to the vigor that
shall overawe and control, conjoin the justice that shall
command respect, and the clemency that shall con-
Sciliate affection.

From the National Intelligencer of March 6.
SPassed at second session of the twenty-fourth Congress.
S- Wehave pleasure in being able, at some trouble, to
Prepare and lay before our readers a correct list as fol-
9 lows :-
An act making appropriations for the civil and diplo-
Smatic expenses of Government for the year 1837.
An act for the reef of Philip F. Voorhees.
An act authorising the Secretary of the Navy to
Place the name of Dr. John P. Briggs on the Army pen-
sion roll.
An act granting an increase of pension to Epsom

f An act making appropriations for the current expens-,
Ses of the Lndian Department, and for fulfilling the treaty
Stipulated with the various Indian tribes, fbr the year
An act to granrit to tre Atchafalaya Railroad and
Banking Company the r-gi) t of way through the public
i lands of the U. States.
An act for the relief i.f Ebenezer Breed.
Joint resolution to a'lthorise the settlement of the ac.
Scout or Orange RH. Di bble.
SJoint resolution granting a. pension to Susan Deca
tur, widow of the late Stephen-Decatur. ,
An act .-for the relief ot the legal representatives of
Isaac Williams, deceased.
An acet for the relief of Henry Lee.
SJoint resolution authorising .the Secretary of the
i Treasury to correct a Clerical error in the word of th*
Commissioners under the treaty with 'France of 1831
'An kr ttrt amend t he nTnatar ofl thp Pn*tyrn- Fira n-1-

branches of the Mint of the United States," passed the ,'- '- p "
^ t IIO: chronicle and VattJot
3d day of March, 1.835. A IrocE J aod U'Nt ALot
An act for the relief of Andrew Knox. "X ARI E JOU NA
An act to admit the State of Michigan into th:' Lion c i i' 4 10 130 S 'I ON.
upon an equal footing with the original States. SATURDAY, MARCH 11.
An act to extend the limits of the port of New Or- ARRIVED,
leans. Barque Highland'r, Poster, Mlatanzas, 23d ult. Left, brigs Tur-
An act to extend the jurisdiction of the District ier, Sargent, Portl:and, 3 ; John &. Edward, Gordon, do do ; Mag-
t nolia, lamilten, do ldg ; Nun, Jewett, (tin Jamaica) Philadel-
Court of the United States for the District of Ar- p phia, do; Lucy,Carter, Havana, ready; Sally Ann, Merryman,Bal-
kansas. i timore, 4 ; Tariff, Collins, f(m do disg, Pensacola, Gould, Boston,
An act to suspend certain provisoes of"An act to 15; Henrietta, M'Lellan, do do; Annawan, Sanford, Fall River,
alter an aendthe several acts imposing duties on unc; Lucy Ann, DenriWoon, N Yerk, 8. Sailed in. co with brig
alter and amendthe several acts imposing duties on Clyde, Bly, fur Bristol. Sailed 21st, brigs Lincoln, Doughty, Boa-
imports," approved the fourteenth day of July, 1832. i ton ; New Columbia, Ingraham, Warren ; William, Snow, Port-
An act respecting discriminating duties upin Dutch land ; Washington, Robinson, do ; Virginia Packet, Water-
and Belgian vessels and their cargoes. house, do. Also left, brigs Telegraph, Blanchard,disg; Eastern
An act making an additional appropriation for the Star, brazier, do ; Nahmakanta, Lawry, do, sch William, Bax-
A ter, for Providence, 2. Brig George, Knight, was at Cardenas,ldg
suppression of Indian hostilities for the year 1837. for Boston. -
An act to provide for the support of the Military Brig Fame, Nickerson, Liverpool, Jan 25. Spoke 9th inst. lat
Academy of the United States for the year 1837. 43, lo t67 45, brig Josephine, hence for Gottenburg.
e tarig Elizabeth, Long, Rotterdam, Dec 24-Helvoet, Jan 26.
An act to provide for certain harbors, and for the re- Left at former, ships Mad-isoh. Wood, repg; Herald, Duff,fin Bal-
moval of obstructions in and at the mouths of certain timore,jutar ; brig Hollanider. At Helvoet,ship Averick Heine-
rivers, and for other purposes, during the year 1837. 1 ken, Thatcher, for Baltimore, Idg. Sailed in co with ship Salad-
An act to provide for continuing the construction and in, Snipson ; barqumes Waban, Bartlett; Neptune, Ward ; Favor-
a f e p s d g ite, (Damn) and Dutch galliot Mlaria Adriana,all for N York. Spoke
repair of certain roads, and for other purposes, during 4th ult. lat 49 41, i6n 23 41, ship Waverley, from New Orleans for
the year 1837. Liverpool.
An act for the relief of John P. Becker. Brig Sarah Williams, Ellis, Cienfuegos, 19th ult. Left, schs
An act for the relief of William Christy. Adeline, Jenkins, and Virginia, Burgess, N York, ldg ; Caroline,
An act for the relief of William Christy. Freeman, hence, dtsg. Spoke 24th ult. lat 23 40, Ion 81 18, sch
An act to authorise the New Orleans and Carrolton Thetis, Morgan, fin Apalachicola for Havana; 8th inst. lat 39 36,
Railroad from Carrolton to the town of Bayou Sara, in Ion 71, fell in with brig Hope, Bryant, of and fm Newcastle, 16
the State of Louisiana. days for N Orleans, with loss of topmasts, and leaking very bad-
An act for the relief of Findley Kelloc. y--took off thle crew and brought them in. Wmn Rankin, sea-
An act for the relief otf Findley Kellock.man, fell from the topmast of the Hope, on deck 20th ult. and died
An act for the relief ofAlexander Gibson. immediately. Tne Hope was a new copper fastened vessel of
An act for the relief of John Jeffers. 190 tons, on her first voyage, was owned by the master, who had
An act for the relief of Abigail Appleton. $9000 insurance in this city: she had a cargo of 250 tons paving
An act for the relief of F. A. Parker. stones.
An act for the relief of F. A. Parker. s Bg Cordelia, Crockett, Matanzas, 21st ult.
An act for the relief of Green Pryot and the heirs of Sch Warrior, Ellery, St John, NB.
Peter Pryor. Sch Dover Packet. ''refetlien, Dover.
An act for the relief of James Brown and John Brown, Sloop Jakso, erGass, Salem.on Friday, in
Barque Ganges was erroneously Telegraphed on Friday, in.
half breeds of the Cherokee nation of Indians. stead of the llighlander : and brig Leander, instead of the Sarah
An act for the-relief of Peter Harmony, of New York. Williams.
An act granting a pension to Wm. C. Beard, late a CLEARED,
captain in the United States Army. Ship Trenton, Pratt, Mobile, by H Oxnard-Barque Poacher,
Howe, New Orleans- -13rigs Casket, Augustus Paine, Smyrna, A
An act to amend an act entitled "An act for laying c Lombard & Co ; Dover, Lewis Henchman, Trinidad. P S Shel-
off the towns of Fort Madison and Burlington, in the ton ; Susan, Baker, Havana, Savage; Angola, Tufts, Mobile,
county of Des Monies, and the towns of Belleview, A C Lombard & Co ; Ida, Sainl W Hallet, and Baltimore, Rich-
Du Buque, and Mineral Point, in the county of Iowa, ard Taylor, Balhtimore-Schs Horse, Campbell, Gonaives, B C
Du uu and Clark Co ; Maracaybo, Churchill, Aux Cayes, by do; Uncle
Territory of Wisconsin, and for other purposes, approv- Sam. Matthews, Savannah, E Wright, Jr ; Annawau, Paine,
ed July 2, 1836. Richmond; Wm Allen, Cook, Norfolk ; Lion, Baxter, Philadel-
An act to authorise and sanction the sales of reserves phia; Trio, T J Nickerson ; Soldan, Crowell, and Geo Wheaton,
rovidd for Crk Indians n the treaty of March 24, Somers, New York ; Clarion, Ames, New Bedford ; Pallas, Mil-
rovided for Creek Indians in the treaty of March 24, er, Frankfort ; Mary Gay, Portsmouth-Sloop Elizabeth, Glou-
1832, in certain cases, and for other purposes. cester.
An act explanatory of the act entitled "An act grant- SUNDAY, MARCH 12.
ing half pay to widows and orphans where their hus- ARRIVED,
bands and fathers have died of wounds received in the Ship Persia, Knapp, Cadiz, Jan 15. Left, ship Warsaw, Bliv-
bands and fathers have died of wounds received in the en, N York, 10 ; brigs Wallace, Chase, do 6 ; Montevideo,-for do.
military service of the United States, and for other pur- Brig Metamora, Marston, Smyrna, Jan 27. Left no Am vessel.
poses." Barque Niagara, Crosby, for Samos, sailed about 12 days before,
An act for the relief of Catharine Myott. and probably left for Boston about 27th. Spoke yesterday morn-
An act making appropriatio r buil ing, of Nantucket S Shoal, brig Matanzas, Springer,fmin Liverpool,
An act making appropriations for building light- via ork for N York ; this morning, off Ruce Point, Rev cutter
houses, light-boats, beacon-lights, buoys, and dolphins Madison, from Portsmouth.
for the year 1837. Brig Thoosa, Powars, Smyrna, Jan 5-Milo, 71h. Passed Gib-
An,,ct for the relief of George Frazer and others. altar, Teb 6. Left at Smyrna, barque Niagara, Crosby, for Sa-
Anact concerein pof Gmos,2 ; brig Metamnora, Marston, hence,- ar 3d. Sailed Dec 26,
An act concerning pilots. brig Padang, Green, N York. Brig Robt Martin, Adams, was to
Joint resolution to enable the Postmaster General have left Samos about Dec 27, for N York.
more readily to change the commencement of the con- Brig George, (new) Morrill, Wiscasset.
tract year in the Post Office Department. Brig Smyrna, of anid from Duxbury, in ballast.
tract year in the Post Office Department. Sch Cinciinnatus, Paine, New Orleans-Balize, 17th nult. Came
Joint resolution authorising the Secretary of the out of Holmes' Hole on Saturday morn. in co with barque Chief,
Treasury to receive from the Bank of the United four brigs, and sch Concert, for Boston ; sch Brilliant, understood
States, under the Pennsylvania charter, payment for the for Salenm, and many others. Saw them same night coming over
stck of the United Staes in the late Bank of the United the Shoals. The vessels in Tarpaulih Cove came out same day.
stock of the United Staes in the late BankSch Boston, Norton, Machias.
States. Sch Echo, Richardson, Calais.
An act for the more equitable administration of the Sch Helen, M'Kenney, Bath.
Navy Pension fund. Sch Angerona, Hl1,Saco.
ESchs Exeter, Patterson, and Cull, Barbarick, Portland.
An act supplementary to the act entitled "An act to Scos Lurana, Tuckerman, and Rambler, Tuckerman, Ports-
amend the judicial system of the United States: mouth.
An act for the relief of George F. Strother. MONDAY, MARCH 13.
An act to provide for the enlistment of boys for the ARRIVED.
Bayque Chief, Efdtidge, Charleston, 17.
naval service and to extend the term of the enlistment Brig Corinth, Griffin, Trapanl, Dec 28. Spoke Jan 20, off Rock
of seamen. of Gibraltar, ship Carolinian, (fmin Cette) of and for N York.
An act to authorise the Secretary of the Treasury to Brig Rupee, Freeman, Palermo, Jan 6. Lett, ships Rambler,
compromise the claim of the United States on the Alle- Baxter, for Marsala and N York,few days; Corea, PresCbtt, New
York, 20or25 ; Dromo, Devereux, Boston, 15 ; brig Florida, Rip,
ghany Bank of Pennsylvania. ley, Marsala, Naples. and Boston, few days. Passed Gibraltar
An act to extend tor a longer period the several acts Jan 23.
now in force for the relief of certain insolvent debtors Brig Jacobina, (Swv)Ekstrom, Palermo, 71.
of the United States. Brig Nile, Graeg, Alicant, via Vineyard
of the United tates. Brig, Fame, Atwmld, Bangor. 'Waies,'Dec 31. Left, brg
An act to amend an act, approved the 2d of July, Junius, Gibbs, disg ballast, 'ri Boston, unc. only Am vessel-
1836, for the relief of Sinfuel SmithLyrin McGhee, Brig Trim, Humphrey,-,Bavaaha, 2dult. via Vineyard.
and Semoice, Creek Indians, and also -an adt, passed the Brigs Leonid tl ri't R(chmond^.g
2d of July, 1836, for the relief of Susan Marlow. cashier, Chamb6*Wit,-Baltminoro. t ,
An act to incorporate the Howard Institution of the Brig Granite, Bodgg,'Philadelpbina.
city of Washington. Brig Silsbee, Morton, New York.
An act confirming the claim of the- heirs of Michael Sch Teazer, Green, Auax Cayes, 12th nult. Left no Am vesel.
Dragon to certain tracts ofland therein mentioned. Spoke 21st, off Atwood's Key, brig Genil Brooks, Syimedn&; 10
Dragon to certain tracts oland therein mentioned days from St Jage for Salem ; 10th inst. lat 40, Ion 71, barqiie
An act for the appointment of commissioners to ad- United States, Webb, 187 days from Calcutta, all well, and in
just the claims to reservations of land under the 14th want of nothing-had been 60 days on the coast, with continual
article of the treaty of 1830 with the Choctaw Indians. galesand head winds-hhad on board the crew ofa wrecked ves-
oel : did not learn her name.
An act to continue in force for a limited time the tea echm Cape Fear, Babcock, Wilmington, NC. Came o4 of
entitled '"An act to carry into effect a convention be- flolmes' Hole on Saturdayiafternoon, in co with brigs eo Ryan,
tween the United States and Spain." fin Manilla; Leonidas, rocker, and Union, nBartonho, ron New
An act to continue the office of Commissioner of rleans, all for Boston. R
Pensions. Sc-,rs Seadrifr. Walker. and 'I'wo Brothers. Albee. Norfolk.

An act to organize the several Fire Companies in the
District of Columbia.
An act to incorporate the President and Directors of
the Firemen's Insurance Company of Washington and
-Georgetown, in the District of Columbia.
'An act to provide for the adjustment of title and final
disposition of the four reserved sections in the tract of
country allotted to the Tombeckbee Association for the
encouragement of the cultivation of the vine and olive.,
An act to give the approval and confirmation of
Congress to three several acts of the Legislative As-
sembly of the Territory of Wisconsin, incorporating
Wool in. New England.-Total number of sheep by
estimation is 6,775,090, of which Vermont has 1,009,911,
New Hampshire 465,179, Connecticut 300,000. The
value of the annual product of their wool is abotit
It is calculated by lumbermen, that the young growth
on timber lands increases in value at the rate of 10 per
eent per annunr.

The Rev Silas Aikin of Amherst, N. H. in pursuance
of the advice of an ecclesiastical council, has accepted
the invitation of the Church in Park street in this city,
to become their pastor-salary $2500

Sumac, Sicily, 100 bags adv. 3 tons sold, $85 per ton, 6 mo.in-
terest added.
Rye, lBelginn, 4000 bags, 1 40 a 1 51 per bush of S6lbs-terms,
over 500 bags, 30 and 60 days, interest added ; under 500, cash;
bags one shilling each-landed Iromn the Falconer, from Ahtwerp.
Coal, Cannel. 14 chal. 14 75 a 14 50; Orrel, 6 do. $13 a 13 50 ;
Anthracite, 25 tons, 12 50 a $13, cash.
Coffee, Rio, damaged, 1000 bags, 3& a 4c per Ib. 4 mo.
STrocKs-Sale on Saturday by Stephen Brown-$1000 Boston
5 per c City Stock, payable in 1855, interest semiannually,99& per
c; 1 share Lawrence Manuf.Co.(div off) 994 per c; 2 do Merrimack
do do 35 per c adv ; 15 do Oriental Bank 962 a 971 ; 16 do North
dog per c adv ; 20 do Market do 98 per c ; 20 do Warren do941'
a 951 perc ; 5 do Hlancocl do 924 per c ; 20 do Lafayette do 91
per c; ;2 do Fulton do 98 a 981; 5 do Commercial do 96 per c ; 7
do Winthrop do (Roxbury) 914 per c ; 15 do Mercantile Mar. Ins.
Co. 98% a 90 perc ; 10 do itew England, do do 953 per c; 1 do
Ten Hills Farm $270 ; 5 do East Boston Co. $57 per sh; 35 do
Winnlsimmet Co. $554 a 551 per ah ; 2 do Bangor Steamboat $50
per sh 2 do Hingham Steamboat $40 .-,r sh ; 11 do B & W Rail
Road 935 per.c; 165 do Western do do 77j a 78 per c ; 5 do Ban-
gor and- riscataquis do do 78 per c; 535 do Eastern do do. the pur-
chaser subject to pay $80 per sh assessment when called for, 150 a
5 cents per ah over the $80.
In the Metamor, from Smyrna, Messrs Soule and Dodge.
In the Persia, from Cadiz, Mr D Fauntleroy.
In the Sarah Williams, from Cienfuegos, Miss Mary Ann Saw-
In the Portsmouth, at New York from Liverpool, S T Williams,
Esq. of Boston.
In the Orizaba, at New York from Port au Prince, MrGBCook.
In the Pennsylvania, from New York for Liverpool, S H Ever-
ett, Esq. of Boston.

In this city, Mr John Fisk to Miss Clarissa Grant.
On Sunday afternoon, at Graqe Church, by Rev Mir Clark, Mr
Thomas W Robinson to Miss Hannah M Osgood.
In this city, by the Rtev Mr Barrett, Mr Joseph W Tuttle to Miss
Elizabeth B Hall.
On the 8th inst., Captain Daniel G Ingersoll to Miss Ruth H
Dash wood.
In Washington, 6th inst., Mr Volney E Howard, of Mississippi,

Sell Wolga, Merritt, Rappaharfnock.
Sch Danubhe, Otis, Fredericksbtrg.
Schs Eagle, Baxter 'E Joanna, Downes ; Albert, Mlallows,and
China, Bacon, Baltimore,'latter via Newport.
Sbchs Reeside, Sherwood, and Benj Bigelow, Wells, New York
Sch Norman, Verrill, Camden.
Sch Oscar, Smith, Bath.
Sch Eliza, Kimball, Portland for New York.
Sch Abigail, Small, New York.
Sch Grape, Ward, Kcnnebunk.
Sch Success, Weeks, Nantucket.
Sch Oliver Cromwell, Luce, Holmes' Hole.
Sch Qucen, Patterson, New Bedfoid, via the Powder Hole,
Chatham, where she g t aground some time since, and was oblig-
ed to discharge to get off-left there yesterday morning. The uply
per partof the ship Mercury, with both decks, had separated from
the lower part, and had drifted about fbur miles. A sloop with 18
men had been to the wreck on Saturday, and had saved 181 pigs
copper. Two schs started for the wreck on Sunday. No work
could be done except at nearly low wator. ,
Sch Red Robin, Martin, New Bedford.
Sloop Granite, Littlejohn, Portland.
Sloop Nancy Finley, Adams, Nantucket.
Sloop Atalanta, Holmes, Plymouth.
Brig Metamora, from Smyrna, passed Gibraltar Feb 18.
Brig Juniper, Wm Eldred,, Havana, by J Locke.

NEW YORK, March 11, eve.-Ar. brigPedraza, Eckfeldt, (late
Camp) Pernambuco, Feb 4. Sailed in co with ship Cadmus, and
barque Favorite, Thomas, (whalers) for N Bedford. Left, brigs
Le Baron, for N York,-14 ; Olinda, for Salern, Idg; Cynosure,
Welsh, disg ; Rosalba, Philadelphia, 3; and others as reported by
the Pulaski. Barque Gov Von Scholten, Jnhnson, for River of
Plate, sailed Feb 1.
Brig Sophia M, King, from New Orleans for Boston, was at the
English Turn, about 18th blt. with loss of rudder: would have to
return to repair.
Sch Texan, (of Eastport) Marshall, from New York for Phila-
delphia. which was capsized in the Delaware, was towed up to
Philadelphia 9th, by sloop Empress. The wreckers cut away her
masts to get hem on an even keel, and then freed her. Part of her
cargo was on board the sloop, the rest iit the sch.
Brig Enterprise, (of Warren) Brayton, from Mobile for Provi-
dence, with 281 whales cotton, went ashoie on the rocks at N point
of Goat Island, Newport night of 8th inst. anid remained 10th:
expected to get off after disg.
It is Stated under date of Rio Janeiro, Jan 25, that the whale
ship Louisa, of N York, Mitchell, master, having been refitted at
great expense., went to sea for Patagonia, Milt hell acting as mate,
having endorsed his papers over to Mr Sparks,- former mate, when
a few days out the erew refused to do duty undmar H and he was
put ashore at St Catharines. Thence Sparks proceed ed with the
ship to Montevideo, succeeded in having her condemned as un-
seaworthy and sold, and at last accounts was spending the pro-
ceeds. Mr Burrows of N York, the owner, has been following
his ship in a fast sailing vessel. for the last six months.
Barque Richmond, (of Providence) Burroughs, sailed from
Trieste, Nov 20, fAr N York with 16 Polish passengers, and has
not since been heard of.
Several vessels, at N York from Europe, report encountering
severe gales West of the banks, losing boats, tillers, spars, bul-
warks, &c.
Brig System, at N York, reports March 1, lat 33 02, Ion 70 25,
saw a Dutch brig, with colors half mast-bore down to her, but
as it blew a gale could render no assistance : saw all hands at-the
Ship Devonport, (a new Br ship of 720 tons) from Liverpool for
Philadelphia, with salt, earthen ware, iron,&c.went a shore about
18 miles S of Cape Henlopen 4th inst. at 4 AM. She had bilged,
and on 5th they were stripping her. There was insurance on the
vessel at three offices in this city, to the an.ount of 24 a $25,000.
Mr Henry F Rodney writes from Lowes, Del. 7th, that he should
proceed to her that day on behalf of the underwriters, to advise
and assist in the protection of their interests. She was the vessel
reported a barque ashore near Indian River: the crew were short
of provisions and water, and had been on allowance for 16 days.
He adds in a PS. that he had learnt that-the ship iad not bilged,
and may probably be got off.
Capt Naylor, of brig Peniisylvauia,at Philadelphia from Malaga,
reports that lihe passed Gibraltar Janr O28, anid Cape SpaIrtl bearing
E about 30 miles took a heavy gale of wind from thIe westward
which lasted 14 days without the least cessation, so violent were
its effects thanthe was compelled to reduce his canvass to a ctlos
reefed main topsail, which it was necessary to carry to keep off

Ent for Idg prev yo 3d, Robt Morris,-tor Castine ; Mohawk, and
Cyelops, N Orleans- Coriolanus, Boston ; Britaniaia, Philtadld Eli
Whitney, Savannahl;, Vandallia, Pensacola ; Caledonia, George-
town, DC.
Off port 1st, Hull, Paine, fm Savannah ; Franconia, Wood, fin
New Orleans ; 2d, York, Lord, and Hector, Post, fin do. -
Sailed 2d, Emerald Mobile ; Calumet, Shreve, New Orleans.
Ar at Gravesend, *27th, Westminster, Moore, a-d St James, Se-
bor, N York.
Sailed from Deal, 31st, Toronto, N York.
Put baik to Cowes, 28th, Harvest, Fuller, for Amsterdam.
Ar at Shields, 26th, (or sailed) Wellingsley, Churchill, N York.
Off Bardsey, 23d, Victoria, Can dler,fm Liverpool for Charleston.
Off the Wight, 27th, Clement, Jones, Bremen for Baltimore ;
28th, Louisa, Cushman, N York, 23, for Amsterdam.
Sailed from Bangor, 24th, Fame, Atwood, Boston.
Sailed from Cork, 26th, (supposed) Matanzas, Springer, (from
Liverpool) N York.
Sailed from the Clyde, 23d, Baltimoie, Finney, Boston.
Sailed from Belfust,31st, Cincinnati, Barstow, fm N Orleans for
Ar at Antwerp, 28th, Neva, Bunker, Savannah, Sailed 19th,
Envoy, N York.
Ar at Elsineur, 31t, Minerva, Weston, Charleston.
Ar at Gibraltar, Jan 3, Brutus, Bailey, N York, via Lisbon.
The Sultana, Hill ashore at Wexford,is entirely broken up.
Off Point Lynas, d iult. Europe, Marshall, from New York fOr
Off the Saltees, Jan 28, Othello, Saunders, from Sav.annah for
Sailed from Rochelle, Jan 24, Yeoman, Turner, Charleston.
riThe Mii.rva, Weston, reported ar at Elineur, Jan 31, is sup-
posed to have ar at Gravesend on that day. She sailed from
Charleston, Dec 24.

At Leghorn, Jan 1, ship Seaman, Ryder, N York, (or Boston)
30; barque Cambridge, Doane, repg having got ashore in going
out, and would have to discharge ; brigs Eurotas, Raobbins, disg;
Mexican, Johnson, Salem, Idg.
Ship Craton, Elliot, is supposed to have sailed from Genoa,Jan
10, for N York : and ship Grotoh, Hunt, for do from Leghorn,
about same date.
At Malaga, Jan 17. ship Olive & Eliza, Kennard, fm Trieste,for
N York, 20th,; Empress, Townsend, do Feb 1.
At Havre, Jan 29, ships Georgiana, Gardner, N York, Feb 1 ;
Augusta, Jarieson, Charleston, do ; Poland, N York, 8th ; Pales-
tine, unc ; Utica, Pell, fm N York, ar 24th ; Harold, Hall, fin N
Orleans, ar 23d ; Hamilton, Bailey, do do ; Birmingham, Drum-
mond, fm Charleston, do ; N America, Hall, fin Savannah, do;
Sidney, Cowan, fin do ar 24th ; New England, Swanton,fm New
Orleans, ar 26th ; Fredonia, Page, fm Mobile, ar 21st ; Empire,
Welch, fin New Orleans,, ar 23d ; Equator, Bisson, do do ; Con-
gress, Hasty, do do ; Belvidere, Hill, fm Baltimore, do ; Calum-
bia, Stinson, fm Charleston, ar 25th ; barques Pleiades, Lowell,
tm Mobile, ar 23d ; Ospray, Bartlett, fm Charleston, ar 24th; Ma-
ry Kimball, Freeto, fm Savannah, ar 23d ; brigs Horace, Foss, fni
New Orleans, ar 24th ; Hyder All, Baker,' fm Panama, ar 26th.
Sailed 27th, ships Tiger, Baker ; Ilavre, M'Kown, and Orient,
Bailey, N Orleans ; barque Fanny, Crowell, Mobile; 28th, Maren-
go, Larkin, do ; 31st, Globe, Siisby, Bristol, RI (perhaps.Eng. to
load for U States) ; Feb 3, Apollo, Harding, Cadiz i; Rockingham,
Dwight, and Majestic, Purinton, N Orleans.
Ar at do 31st, ship Albany, Johnson, N York ; Feb 1, Ahn Ma-
ry Ann, Clark, Charleston. Ar in the Roads 2d, Globe, Porter, N"
Orleans. Adv. Sidney, for N Orleans, unc.
Off Barfleuir, 3d,'ship Havre. Wootton, fm N York.
At Marseilles, Jan 19, ship Moscow, disg. Sailed 17th,-Sw
brigs Hoppel. and Swea, N York ; 20th, Sw barque Johan,do.
Ar at Seville, no date, bria Violet, Amnes, St Jago, Cuba.
At Pernambuco, 4th ult. brigs Hope, Barkman, Swansea, soon
Neptune, Raymond, Boston, do : Rosalba, Rea. Philad do.
At Guayanilla,,PR. 20th ult. brig Francis, Parrott, Baltimore, 1.
At Ponce, 19th ult. brigs-Crusader, Pratt, N York, 20th ; Cad-
muns, Walker, do Idg ; Henry, Gerts, do wtg cargo; Planter,Hunt,
New Haven, Idg; Black Hawk, Armstrong, one; Coquette, (Br)
Halifax, March 1 schs Pelon, Mason, N Haven,. ldg ; Albatross,
Sturtivant ; Sailor's Return, 1 inker, and Oxford;, Kenney, unc ;
Grecian, Ryder, for N York, 15 ; Richmnond, Mercier, Norfolk, 5,
At Trinidad, 12th ult. barque Franklin, Gibbs, Boston, Idg ;
brigs Harry, Parlow, Philadelphia, 8 ;Carroll, Welshi N York,2;
Cuba, Shankland. fil Curacoa, disg ; Peru,Bishop, fin Barbadoe.,
ar 1 th.
C(ld at Havana, 11th ult. sch Vandalia, Ross, Mobile-was not
in port T8th. Ar 19th, brig Coral, Doughty, Pensacola.
At do 21st, brig Augusta, Dixey, for Boston, 5 or 6. *
At Tahiti, Nov 4, brig Criterion, Bridge, for New Holland,
same day.
At Leghorn, Jan 20,'ship Seaman, Ryder, for N York, 7.
Ar at Marseilles, Jan 23, brig Red Rover, Girdler, Boston.
At St Johns, PR. 25th ult. schs Plato, Caulfield, CharkestQn,
next day ; George, N York, Idg ; Clara, Sweeney, fm Baltimore.

Jan 30, hat -, Ion 10, brig Palestine, of Duxbury," (probably
the Neptune, Comings) from Mobile for Havre.
Feb 8, lat 48 55, Ion 25 32, ship HenryLeeds, tlarshall,20 days
from Savannah for Liverpool; I -
Feb 25, lat 31 50, Ion 72, brig Margaret Ann,-. Thompsoni 'from
N York for Mobile.
Feb 27, Hatteras NE 40 miles, brig Susannah," of Bo stw
(probably Sea Island) for Savannah. "' ?:
March, 3, off Cape Look Out, sell CantonLfrom jSoatoi for Si4-.
March 8, off Montaug, brig Pandora, from -Savannah for Pro'vt-
No date, lat 41, Ion 55 30, brig Harriet, Collins, fm New -Orlein
or Glasgow. -
About Feb 1, off Trinidad, (supposed S Atlantic Ocean) barque
Madagascar, Lbird, fm Genoa for Sumatra. *
March 5, lat 37, Ion 73, sch Shyloak, Swift,4t hours from NeW'
York for'Xibara.
Ar at NOrleans, 25th.and 26th, ship Eleanor, Dorry, Bordeautx,
leaky from thumping on the Bar; brigs Union, Paine, and Uzar-
do, Gilchrist. Boston; Victor, Jarvis, Bait; Otranto, Landon,
Havana ; Robert, Trigg, St Josephs ; sch R Centre, Attakapas;
27th, barque Manto, Davis, Boston ; sell Cot Fannin, Brazoria,
18th : 28th, ship Jno Baring, Hale, N York ; barque Fama, ,Sw)
Rio Janeiro ; brigs Gustav, Havana ; Chapman, Charleston ; schs
Cumberland, Pow. N York ;'Ursula, Lawrence, Grand Terr; ,
Brilliant, Bearse, Apalachicola. Offthe Bar, 25th, brig Marga-
ret, from L'pool. Inside, 26th, barque Olive, Conner, from New
York, At time Turn, .2th, two brigs and'two schs, one the Ant .
-Ar at Mobile, 3d,,shipc Alliance, Haley, Portsmouth i Pactolus.
Wise, N York ;' Caroline Augusta, Bassett, do via St Josephs, F;
sch Corine, Havana ; 4th, ship Magnolia," N York, I6. Cld
_2d, ship T'imonr, Lovett, Liverpool, brig Chieftain, Cozzeris,
Providence ; sch Mary Dow, Tilley, Potamtouth ; 3d, brigs Pae-
tolus, Norris, Liverpool; 4tb, Columbus, Bowne, Havre ; Crite-
rion, MarshmarirN York; aschs Columbus, turner, Velasco L-
pint:L, Lockwood, Havana ; Wm E Jester, Baltimore.
Arat Pensacola, 24th, sch Yankee, Hardint, N Orleans. Sailed,
schs Messenger, Ripley, Mobile ; Forest, Tripp, St Josephs.
Ar at Savaunah, 6th, ship Angelique, N York ; brigs Camiila,
and Darien.do ; Sea Island, Morgan, and Splen4idr-WKOenzie,
Boston ne cb Canton-. v4A, * Ar at Charleston, 5th, ship Saluda, and brig Lawrence,N York.'
BSailed 6th, sch Gem, Woodbury,Boston.

:Ofchoice fabric and best workmanship.. For sale, wholesale and
retail; by
At his Furnishing Store,
COMMISSIONERS NOTICE.--'l'he undersigned hav-
ing been appointed by the Hon. Henry W. Fuller, Judge of
Probate within and for the County of Kennebec, in the State Of
-Maine, to receive anid examine the claims of the several creditors

to the estate of CHARLES WILLIAMS,
late of Augusta,in said County, merchant, deceased, hereby give
notice, that six months from the twenty-seventh day of February
last past, are allowed unto said creditors for bringing in and prov-
ing their claims ; and that we will attend to the examination of
said claims at the office of H. W. Fuller, Jr. Esq., in said Augus--
ta, on the first Mondayd of each of the several months of May,
June, July arkd August next, at ten o'clock, A. M.
BENJ. DAVIS, Commissioners.
H. W. FULLER, Jr. )
Augusta, Me., March 1, 1837. C3W mh 8

comapiled from the labors-of Forcellini, Scheller and, Liuene-'
Tijis comprehensive and very copio3s Manual has been befobtiB
the public but a few months, and is already in use in most'of the'
Colleges and Academies in New-England, and has been highly
approved wherever it has been examined.
The definitions ih this work are given with singularifecssion
and clearness, and will be found to be pure English, whichin itsel
is no small recommendationh-they will also be found to be philo.,
sophieally arranged.
The length of every voiwel is marked in each wodl; so that the
trouble and expense of a Gradys are dispensed with.
The Greek Synonym is affixed to the most important words; I
thus facilitating by comparison the critical acquisitio--of both lan-
guages. A Latin definition is also often adjoined, whichk"dds
much to its value for the mature scholar.
In the matter of typography, it is believed to be the most accu--,
rate work of Its size that has ever issued from the American press, |
and to be in every respect worthy the patronage of the public.
Published by J. H. WILKINS and R. B. CARTER, 16, Water
street, and for sale by the Booksellers generally
F 8 D2awC]aw6w
TO tMATlNUFACTURERS.-Draper's Patent Revolving
TEMPLES, suitable for weaving all kinds of Woollen as w ell
as Cotton Goods, furnished to order at short notice, on application
to the subscriber, Patentee, at Wayland,'Mass
mh 16--eCIy* JAMES DRAPER'
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