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Independent chronicle & Boston patriot
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073193/00010
 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 29, 1837
Publication Date: 1817-1840
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00073193:00010
 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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I AT4jjOT.


.- L- -C-.diL-'~qP'DW *uu1-PIIII II


V iiEKLV, BY NA'.HAN HALE.


PRICE FOUR


WEDNESDAY MORNING;


,UME LXXIV.
pr~ar-~ ~ r,~rs~pgl6~a~n~-{-11


IARCH 209, 3 S37.


.O)LLAII FPR ANNUI31, IN ADVANCED..


NUMBER 5837.


-sl*Pes~p~~r~PI~ ---lla~Ba; .-~--- 'I_____________________


INmDEPENDENT CHRONICLE AND BOSTON
PA.fiO]P 1.... Pmubi/cie'lon Wcdae.-du'and.Sa iud dai,
BY NA.THAN HALE.
'rerini, $4 ijr anniali. ..plt3 .i'Ilt in advance.
*'3 All Advertisenimefts likewise arp-nr iii the Boslon Daily
dIdeir-twser and Parlrtot.
y OUjfice NVs. 6 4r d; Co,.gre.s s,'eat,. .near State street.
CLARK, ROAIER & LILLIE, Printers.
94V'VS..Tlhomnas Tucker, Ncw.-ton Corner; Reulben Macy,
AtulUket, Mass.-N. Ma uli & Co. '-..r!-iinuth N. H.--Jna.
Sti-ston, Jr., Macliias Port, B.-,-Hale & H-alloAc, (Editors of
Juijrual Commnirce,) New Vork-Benj. B. tlussey, Chiarlt-btn,
", fA.-dR. EC. Parkliirt. Ctciutnati.uhlii.
S t.&IAySAC1HUSE TS1' LEGISLATURE.
..',' ---"-


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Lyman, and John W. Lincoln and others, to the next
General Court, were read, and accepted in concurrence.
MoNDAY, MARCH 27.-Petitions, of David Mighell
and others, for incorporation fobr mining purposes, and
of John Webber and others, for incorporation for manu-
facturing purposes, were presented and committed.
A remonstrance of the town of Ipswich, against a
petition of Henry Whipple and others, was presented
and committed.
The following bills were reported, and passed to se-
cond readings, viz:-To restore the trial by Jury on
questions of'personal freedom ; in addition to an act to
incorporate the Suffolk Mutual Fire Insurance Com-
pany ; and to incorporate the North American Insurance
Company.
On motion of Mr. Gray of Boston, it was ordered,
that the Committee on Mercantile Affairs and Insurance
be authorized to require the Attorney General to appear
before them, on behalf of the Commonwealth, in rela-
tion to the establishment of the limits of the harbor of
Boston.
The bill to incorporate the East Bridgewater Acade-


I~'1


IDJ SENATE
SA&TORDAY, MARCH 25.--BiUs passed to be enacted-
In addition to an act. to incorporate the Proprietbrs of
Middlesex Bridge; in addition to an act establishing
the Charlestown Branch Rail Road Company ; to in-
corporate the Lowell Gas .Company ; to incorporate
the Hope Oyster Company; to incorporate the
Wvet*hani Carpet Company; and in addition to an
acttb'nioo'rporate the Fall River Mill Road, Rail Road,
and Ferry Company.
Bills, to incorporate the City Provident Institutions
for Savinus in Lowell; to authorize the Second Parish
in West Newbury to sell their parsonage lands; to in-
corporate the AMiuot Manufacturing Company ; to in-
corporate the Valley Mills; in addition to an act to in-
corporate thie Trustees ot t~'e \Watertown Ministerial
Fund; to establish the terms of the Probate Court in
the County of Worcester; also, a resolve concerning
the Province Lands,- were reported, and passed to sec-
ond readings.
The bill to aid the construction of the Eastern Rail
Road passed to a second reading.
On motion of Mr. Sage, the resolves relating to Slav-
ery were taken up. Mr. S. submitted an amendment
thereto, which, together with the amendment yesterday.
siabmitted,,were ordered to be printed, and'the resolves
were specially assigned for consideration un Wediies-
day next, atll o'clock. On motion of Mr. Parker, the
resolves of the Senate on the same subject were as-
signed for consideration at thie same time.
A hill relating to Police Courts, and a bill to incor-
porate the SouLh Boston Steamn Mills Company, were
reported, and passed to second readings.
The petition of Win. Whittemore and others was re-
feired to the next General Court.
Bills passed to be engrossted-To establish Probate
Courts in Provincetown; to incorporate the Wessa-
cumson Steam Mills; to incorporate the Westfield
White Lead Manufacturing Company; to annul the
charter of the Hampshire Bank; anid to increase the
capitals of the Merchants' Bank, the Boston Bank, and
the Northampton Bank.
The bill to incorporate the Goullding Bale Rope
Company, was read again, and rejected. Mr. French
gave notice that he should on Monday move for a re-
consideration of said vote.
Mr. Bowman moved a reconsideration of the vote by
which the bill to establish the Harvard Bank was re-
": .* jected, and said motion was laid on the table..
MONDAY, MARC -H 27.-The petitions of Theron E.
Clark and others, and Thomas Bowerbank, were refer-
red to the next General Court.
A bill (on the petition of H. Coleman and others) to
establish the'Coasters' Bank ; a: bill concerning private
ways ; and a resolve on the petition of James Pitts,
were reported, and passed to second readings.
A remonstrance of James Lovell and others, against
the petition of Lot Hinckley and others, was present-
ed and committed.
The resolve in aid of the Wesleyan Academy, was
referred to the next General Court.
Bills passed to be engrossed :-To incorporate the
Bemis Manufacturing Company ; the Cambridgeport
Aqueduct Company; the Franklin Manufacturing Com-
pany; the West Suttonrr Literary Institute ; the Grafton
Evangelical Congregational Meetiiig House; the Green-
field Unitarian .Meetint House; the Proprietors of the
New Bedford Rural cemetery; and the Andover Pro-
testaht Episcopal Church.
The bill to establish Probate Courts in Proviticetown,
passed to be eiTaed--.___ Adjourned.

S HOUSE OF REPRESENTATi'VE"----.--
SATURDAY, MARCH 25.-Petitions, of the Quincy
''" Canal Company, for leave to make three assessments;
-:"*? of Joseph Patch and others, and E. G. Frothingham and
others, on the subject of the license laws, were present-
ed and committed.
Leave to withdraw was granted on the petition of
John P. Jordan and others, Elkanah Woods and others,
Aaron Haynes and others, and Samuel Thacher, Jr.
M-r. Gray of Boston, from the Committee on Banks
and Banking, reported that it is inexpedient to legislate
.on the subject of an order of Feb. 15, concerning the
requiring the Cashiers of Banks to make returns of the
amount due from Directors and Stockholders. Read,
and made the order of the day for Monday.
On the motions of sundry gentlemen, the House re-
considered the votes by which they refused a second
reading to the bills to increase the capitals of the Bun-
ker Hill, Commonwealtj, Dedham, Fulton, Hancock,
Rail Road, and Suffolk Banks, and the bills to establish
the Fisherman's Bank, and the Grafton Bank, and the
said bills were severally ordered to a second reading on
Monday next.
A resolve on the petition of Uriah Wright, was re-
ported, and passed to a second .reading.
The bill making provision for the payment of the
Commonwealth's subscription to the Western Rail
Road, was read a third time, amended, and passed to
be engrossed. Sent up for concurrence.
Mr. Gray of Boston, from the Committee on Banks
and Banking, to whom were referred the several sub-
jects of the number of Bank Directors,-the amount of
loans to Bank Directors,-and of authorizing towns to
loan their share of the surplus revenue to Banks, re-
ported that it is inexpedient to legislate thereon. The
report was accepted, and sent up fbr concurrence.
Mr. Gray, also, from the same committee, to whom
Was referred the subject of permitting Banks to allow
interest on deposits, reported that the same be referred
to the next General Court. The report was read, and
made the order of the day for Monday next.
Order of notice passed in concurrence on the petition
of the Quincy Canal Company.
The bills to incorporate the Norton Manufacturing
Company, and the Verd Antique Marble Company,
passed to be engrossed.
Reports from the Senate, referring the petitions of
Wmin. Willis. James Barnard and another, Samuel F.


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l' lc l P&ATrRguH o., 1 DRU M NO 0"M 8.'
lSOS'1O1m.
MONDAY MORNING, I.MARCH I 1P37.

The Chiarles Ricci Bridgf. Case.-I-t has been seen
that this cae has been decided against the claim of the
plaintiffs, upon a rule of construction, by which the ex-
tent and nature of the franchise granted to them by the
act of the legislature, is explained to embrace nothing
more than the ordinary facilities of a corporation, for
the.purpose of building the bridge, and the right to re-
ceive certain rates of toll, from such persons as m;iry
choose to pass their bridge. According to this con-
struction "aill the franchises and rights of property enu-
merated in the charter, and those mentioned to have
been granted to it, remain unimpaired, at the present
time." At the same time it is admitted by the Chiet
Justice, in immediate connexion witli this statement, ol
the nature of the franchise of the bridge, that "its in-
come is destroyed by the Warren Bridge, which being
free draws off the passengers and property, which
would have gone over it, and renders their franchise
of no value."
To this result thie Court come by the "rule of construc-
tion" which they adopt,for interpreting the meaning of
the charter. By this rule, a meaning is given to the
charter, which it is remarkable no one thought of for a
period of forly years. During that period a property
grew up to the.value ofthree hundred thousai-ffofolars.
and was saleable for year at that rate or upwards, in
the market, depending solely on an opposite construc-
tion given to the charter, by the universal sentiment of
the public ; while by the new construction the property
confessedly is not worth a cent, and had the public
been wise enough to have discovered this rule of con-
struction at an earlier date, it never would have been
worth more, than a quarter part of the price at which
the shares were saleable for a long period of years.
The rule of construction under which the public had
been led to regard the franchise as of some value was,
that the legislature in authorizing'the corporation to take
certain rates of toll, for the period of seventy years, by
necessary implication engaged not to revoke that au-
thority within the period named, nor to do or authorize
to be done, any aict which would obviously and neces-
sarily deprive them of those tolls. Under the construc-
tion which has received the sanction of the Court, the
legislature has authorized the erection of the Warren
Bridge, which having been paid for, out of the proceeds
of the tolls drawn by it away from the incoine of the
Charles River Bridge, is made free, and it consequent-
ly renders the franchise of the other bridge of no value.
When the proprietors of the latter bridge complain of
this result, the.Court say, that in order "toentitle them--
selves to relief, it is necessary to show, that the legis-
lature contracted not to do the act of which they com-
plain." Now this does not seem a very natural con-
struction. The legislature grants me a certain privil-
ege, as an inducement to me to lay out a large sum of
money for the accommodation of the public. After I
have begun to enjoy the privilege, the legislature grants
an equal participation in the identical privilege to an-
other person, with authority to expend the profits re-
sulting to him therefrom,-in a way that shall extinguish
the beneficial interest which I [till enjoy'in the privil
ege-reserving to me however a mere nominal interest
in the original grant, tile value of which is deliberately
-t- onally destroyed by the act of my neighbour,
expressly aut io-rzPB-i.-,2tijsilature. I complain of
this mockery of a pretended respect for my right., w-hie
1 am deprived of its only value, and I am told by the-
tribunal to which I resort for redress, that to be entitled
to relief, I must show not only that the legislature
granted me the privilege which I claim, for the period
specified, but that they contracted not to take it away
within that period, and not to authorize any other per-
son to deprive me of it. This is a refinement in the
construction of grants, for which we know not where
to seek a parallel.
The Chief Justice goes on seriously to inquire wheth-
er the charter contains a stipulation on the part of the
State, that it would not do the acts by which the com-
plainants are deprived of the whole value of their fran-
chise. "It must be admitted," he says, "on all hands,
that there is none, no words that even relate to another
bridge, or to the diminution of their tolls, or to the line
of travel." It certainly could not be expected that any
such stipulation should be found there, though it may
be thought that such words will be necessary to the
validity of grants hereafter. It may be necessary to
stipulate, that when a privilege is granted for a specifi-
ed period, that it shall not he taken away within that
period. The Chief Justice infers, that as no such words.
are to be found in the charter, and as none can be im-


property of any private individual, or public body is an
invasion of the most sacred principles of public justice,
and such spoliation cannot be vindicated by urgent
circumstances of State necessity, or any plausible pre-
text of State-advantage whatsoever, since no necessity
can vindicate what is in' itself unjust, and no public
advantage can compensate a breach of public faith."-
Scott's Life of Napoleon, vol. 1, page 20.
Errata.-In the last paragraph of the article on the Charles
River Bridge, in Friday's paper, the two following sentences
were rendered unintelligible by slight typographical errors.
We are not disposed to contest this principle, under the lim-
itations here stated, yet there may be a difference in thie principle
of construction. by which the purpose of abandoning the right to
interfere is to be inferred, in one case, and ion the other. That the
right ot taxing a property created under a franchise might be re-
linquished in express terms by the legislature, is admitted by the
court," &c.
Maine Legislature.-The bill which was introduced
into the legislature of Maine, authorizing the appoint-
ment of an additional Judge of the Supreme Judicial
Court, has been rejected on the third reading in the
House by a vote of18 Sto 40.- A bill to prohibit the
sale of rum, brandy and other spiritous liquors, in.less
quantities than 28 gallons, except by physicians and
apothecaries, and declaring all contracts relating to
such liquors null and void, has been referred to the
next session of the Legislature, and ordered to be pub-
lished in all the newspapers in the State.
Court of Inquiry.-The revised opinion of the Court
of Inquiry on the cases of Generals Scott and Gaines
is published in the Globe with the approval of Presi-
dent Van Buren. It not only acquits Gen. Scott of all
h~n.i *in flip .rnrfdia i both of the Spminnle anr Creekp


a-i L-


that all the cases of thlis sort, which have occurred in
this State, and as fai as our knowledge extenids,in other
States, in which compensation has not been provided
for the parties injured, are wanting in the grand dis.
tinctive feature ofthe VWarren Bridge case. They have
none of them been granted or carried into operation for
the sole or chief purpose of evading the toll authorized
by thie previously existing grant, nor without some well
founded allegation of public accommodation aifd utility,
not afforded by the previously existing improvement.
These circumstances create a clear distinction between
the several cases, and they are sufficient to obviate any
alarm which might have been felt, for the fate of other
public improvements, from their liability to embarrass-
ment from this cause. It is not unlikely that other
cases exist which might have been brought within the
principles which were relied on for redress, by the pro-
prietors of the Charles Ri('er Bridge; but there would
have been little ground for apprehension,had those prin-
ciples been recognized by the court, that the adventur-
ers, as they are called, in these improvements, would
have been too strongly guarded in the enjoyment of
their rights, for the true interest of the cause of public
improvement.
So far indeed is the principle contended for, by -he
comnplainantAin this case, front being at variance with
the unifurni practice in this State, and we believe in
other States, lhat their claim was founded on a prin-
ciple engrafted into thle constitution of this State, and
which forms the basis ofall our legislation for public
improvements, viz: that private property shall not be
taken for public uses, witlihoutJ cs!npenfation. J .-a-ll
our ji-aLrTor"r the construction of turnpikes, canals,
and railroads, it will be found that provision is made
for affording compensation fur private property taken or
injured.
Tlie consequential injury, ari;sig from tile compe-
tition of new improvements, dema-nded for the public
convenience, it is true, it is not the practice oftthe coun-
try to provide compensation for, and it ought not to be.
The proprietors of a work of public improvement must
take their chance of its being superseded by a work of
different character and higher degree of utility, called
'for by the public exigencies. The proprietors of a turn-
pike for example, have no right to complain that the
travel upon their road is diverted, by the superior im-,
provement of a canal, a steam boat, or a rail road.-
But the proprietors of a turnpike, a canal, or a rail road,
would have a right to complain, if another turnpike,
canal, or rail road were authorized, designed to accom-
modate the same travel, and affording no additional fa-
cilities, but established solely for the purpose of depriv-
ing the graritees'of the first, of their right of taking toll.
This is precisely the case of the Warren Bridge. It
was established, not because the public. conveniences
required another bridge, but because the public reluct-
ed at paying the toll exacted by the old bridge. In other
words the public demanded a free brige ; and a free-
bridge they certainly had a right to have,provided they
would pay for it. But to establish a free bridge during
the existence of a contract made by the legislature for
the establishment of a toll bridge, it is evident-was an
interference with that contract. It destroyed the prop-
erty created by the contract. It destroyed the value of
the shares in the bridge stock, which individuals, plac-
ing faith in the public grant, had purchased for large
sums of money. Still the public had an undoubted
right to establish a free bridge-to take the property
vested'in the toll 'bridge for a public use-upon the
simple condition of making compensation therefore.
We have made these remarks upon the decision of
our highest legal tribunal, not for the purpose of find-
ing fault with the individuals of whom it is composed,
or of endeavouring to diminish the confidence of any
one a i F i rit _of that tribunal, but to
show that the question has beentffl o i this case,
by a rule of construction, which does noteet ,"
stantial merits of the case, and that notwithstanding"
this decision, the proprietors of the original bridge
have an equitable claim for compensation tor the loo,. f
their property. It is apparent to the common semse of
every one, that their property has been taken away
from them for a public use, and the question still re-
mains for the consideration of the legislature, whether
they will continue to withhold it from them without
compensation. To do so would be to persist in an act
at variance with the uniform character of the legislation
of our State. It would shake the confidence which
has hitherto been placed in the promises of the legisla-
ture, and would fix a stain on the character of the
Commonwealth. It would be an act upon which all
reflecting men, wherever they may be found, would
have but one opinion. We cannot make a better close
of these remarks than by citing the following appropri-
ate passage, from the most popular writer of the pres-
ent age.

In a moral point of view, the seizing upon the


sc~uire~rarrp- izar~sl--~,~~L~OII~B~6~W~((~7P~rplru~lr -s~s~-~Cu~IIOI~IBP-~~~ ---IP~LLI~


which have not yet been proved,) the Armenians, Ar-
menian catholics, and Franks, have certainly suffered
much less ; so that my estimate may be very near the
truth, which is the thing I seek. I remember in 1819,
when little was said on the subject, seeing much more
activity in the grave-digging department, though every
body else says we have had no such plague since the
great one of 1812. We have an American here, named
Charles Brown, formerly in business at Boston, and
now just arrived from Egypt, who says he has a spe-
cific which disarms the plague completely of its sting.
Under its protection he offers to put on the clothes of
plague subjects, to lie-down in their feverish beds, and
to expose himself in all manner of ways; but, as lie
expects to be paid for making known his discovery, I
fear he stands but a poor chance of- being called upon
to favour the eastern public with it. A regularly or-
ganized quarantine in this country is totally out of the
question, and were it attempted we should have its evils
without its benefits ; but there could be no harm in es-
tablishingl hospitals to receive the sick, and lazarets for
the purification of those who have been exposed to in-
fection ; these would cost little, and the disorder, by
proper attention at first, might thus be prevented from
spreading without impeding trade in the slightest de-
gree. For purification, perhaps, Mr. Brown's specific
might be turned to account Every man who labours
to mitigate the ravages of this horrid disorder is entitled
to praise and public encouragement. The minister oil
the interior has so far recovered from his late attack, as
to appear almost daily at the Porte ; but he looks more
like a spectre than a man, and cannot apply himself to.
the most trifling occupation without showing weakness
and lassitude.
On the 14th a Tartar arrived from Persia, bringing
despatches for the embassy and the British govern-
ment. I have seen private letters to the 22d December
from Tabreez, and they mention that since the return
of the Sp.hah to Tehran business had been irnnrovin"


I~ I_ L


I TtES D A1- f- l S T 0 2W
' TUESDAY ID DIRNING, MARCH 2S, 1837.

ldttest from Engl/and.--The packt ship Charlotte,
C pt. Willcut, arrived at this port on Sunday, bringing
L-ndon papers to Feb. 24, two dMys later than London
d s received by tile way -)' Paris and New York
Tr protracted debate in the House of Commons, on the
jri h Municipal corporations bill, was brought to a close
oj he night of thle 22d, by' a vote of 322 for the origin-
al Motion to 2412 lfir the amendment, making a majority
of' i in favor of ministers.
'he i-ondoii Times of the 23d, after speaking of
th< altered state of the markets at Liverpool, in con-
se ence oflhe favourable intelligence from New York,
sajO, the want of union among the mercantile associ-
at; ie at Liverpool is assigned however as the reason
wiJ thie attempt to obtain assistance from thle Treasury
is bbe rabandonded, but it has been stated today that
It i still to be sought in another form, viz. tlihat of an
apt ication to Parliament for the reduction of the To-
bawo Duty." The great pressure at Liverpool is stated
to le among the holders of tobacco and silk. In the
fori er article there had been a fall within three months
of bout 5U per cent. The business it. the English
stoik market had been tolerably firm. The share mar-
ket was heavy. After noticing three shipments of
spele from New York, amounting to upwards uf $170,-
000$ tnd the hold measure of the bank of the United
Setfi, to check tihe exportation, the Times remarks,
tbat to allI-ppearance there- is lnow likely to take place
large importation of Gold from tihe United States.
bIr Stanley has been returned member of Parlia-
ment for Anglesea, by a majority of ui7 votes over Mr.
AMleyrick.

Prom Fraice.-The packet ship Utica arrived from
Havre at New York on Fiiday, bringing Paris papers
ti, Feb. 24. A new project had been discovered for
assassinating the King, formed by a man named Cham-
pion, who had partly constructed an infernal machine,
which h he considered an improvement on that of
Fieschi. He was arrested before the completion of his
machine, confessed his criminal design, and hung
himself.
A fire broke out on the 7th, in the Royal Palace at
Naples, which was burnt down so rapidly that the
Queen mother and the Prince of Syracuse had bare-
ly time to escape.
The magazine of the French garrison at Bona, in
Africa, exploded on the morning of Jan. 30, containing
12,000 lbs of gunpowder and a million of musket car-
tridges. Tihe military quarters of the fort were all
destroyed. The commanding officer, Capt. Bunard
his wife, with 108 men, including officers and soldiers
were killed, and 102 were wounded.
The preparations were going on actively in France
for the prosecution of the war in Africa.
Tihe British ship Jane and Margaret of 500 tons,
which left Liverpool Feb. 5, for New York, with 200
steerage passengers, and several in the cabin,/including
ladies, was fallen in with on the 14th, 20 miles from
IVickford, in Ireland, a complete wreck, and deserted,
and it was feared that all persons on board perished, as
no news of their escape had been received. There is
room to hope however, that they had been taken off
the wreck by some vessel.
There was a slight improvement in the Cotton mar-
ket at Liverpool at the latest date. There was also
some little relief in the money market at Liverpool and
London.
LoSDON, Feb. 22.--We stated in the Times of Mon-
day, that so severe had been the pressure of money in
Liverpool at the close of the preceding week, the com-
mercial classes in that town had been discussing the
proprki ty of applying to the Governuient for pecuniary
assi'nct'e.. T'he meeting, to which allusior is made
in our previous statement, was held on Monday last.-
We are not fully informed of what took place at the
meeting; we are informed, however, that while the
East India, tlhe West India, and the Mediterranean
Auclti,:ns s'-eme'l to think that Governiment assis-
tance t ,.iT imi ,. j 1 .. .. "-,,,l.
sary, to enable soiume ol'tl ti nerchant -. .i.
trades to those quarters to avoid ruinous--s7l.sJl
property to meet their engagements, the American As-
sociation did not think an application to Government
was either desirable or necessary.. As in any applica-
tion of the kind commercial men should be united, and
as union could not be obtained in the present case, it
was understood in the course of the afternoon that all
intention of applying to the government for pecuniary
assistance was, at least for the present abandoned.-
The favorable accounts from the United States, and
particularly the rise in the price of cotton on Monday,
had re-inspired their confidence, and sanguine hopes
were entertained that the dificulties which seemed so
formidable on Saturday would gradually disappear, and
render the interposition of the Government unneces-
sary.
FEB. 21.-Letters received from Liverpool announce
it to have been the intention of some of the leading


new infernal machine, he was arrested yesterday mor-
ning. Material evidence was found in his lodgings,
which, with the depositions against him, left no doubt
of his intentions. 1He at length made a complete con-
fession, and revealed circumstances of. a most aggravat-
ed nature. Being left a hurt time alone in his prison,
he took advantage of tlhe opportunity and hung himself
with his cravat."
After the attempt of Meunier, Louis Phillippe ac-
quainted the Emperor Nicholas with his escape by an
authographl letter. It is the usage in diplomacy to an-
swer similar communications by a letter also written by
the sovereign himself. A letter froinm M. Nesselrode
was received a few days back by thle toreiga office, but
no answer irorn the Emperor Nicholas. Our Cabinet
is eilever enough to embroil itself with England and

Russia at the same lime.-Jourinal du Commerce.
.'g itrs -The preparations for the Constantine expe-
dition tire going ;brward with great activity; 40 bag-
gage wagons and 200 men of the baggagectrain are ex-
pected in our town. Thle transports are ,eiingpolletted
tbfor thie conveyance of Ithe various supplies and 3,000
horses.
The horses will be embarked at Port-Venidres, Mar-
seilles and Toulon. At Port-Vendres will also be em-
barked part of the troops destined for this expedition,
especially those furnished by the division of the Eastern
Pyrenees.
About 3,500 men will he embarked at Port Vendres,
3,5UO at Toulon, 2,500 at Orain, and 2,500 at Algiers.
The Fire at .'aplcs.-A letter of the 9th inst. from
Naples, published ini the Augsburg Gazette, contains
the following :--"Tle fire at the Royal Palace, which
was momentarily subdued,aganin burst outin the after-
noon, and continued to burn with great violence -until
late at night. In order to preveoit it; cr'umirunicating
to the Theatre Son Oarlus, and to the front of the Pal-
ace, a wall of eight feet in thickness was raised. This
expedient succeeded. The cause of the fire is not
known. At five o'clock in the morning the flames
reached lhe roof, and made such rapid progress that the
Queen Mother had scarcely time to escape. The libra-
rv and the ma-nificent collection of paintings belong-
ing to his Majesty, have been destroyed. Thie Prince
of Syracuse narrowly escaped. The minoke had- filled
his apartments when assistance reached him.--He
was taken from his bed in a state- of insensihilitv.
The apartments of' the young Queen have escaped uin-
touched. Several plunderers have been arrested. The
fire was not completely extinguished till five o'clock
this morning. .
SPAIN AND SOUTH AMERICA.-M. Espinosa, at-
tached to the extraordinary legation from Mexico to the
Queen of Spain, passed through Paris a few days since
,on his way to England, whence he will embark for Vera
Cruz He is the bearer of the treaty of peace and re-
cognition between Spain and its old colony, signed at
Madrid on the 28th December last
The Slave Trade. STOCKHOLM, Feb. 3.-The King
has instructed the minister for foreign affairs, fbr time
execution of the treaty between Franice and Sweden,
for the abolition of the slave trade, to give, for such
French ships as the French government should declare
to be employed as cruisers against the slave trade, li-
censes to search, in the seas agreed upon in the treaty,
such Swedish and Norwegian ships as may be suspect-
ed of being engaged in that trade, or to be fitted out
for thie purpose of carrying it on.
IBATAVIA.-By accounts from Batavita we are fur-
nished with some melancholy particulars of the fate of
the crew and passengers of the Charles Eaton. Capt.
Lewis of the ship Isabella, in search of'. them, entered
the barrier reefs at Cumberland's entrance, and brought
up at Murcnimy's Island, where he found William D'O-
ley, youngest son of Captain D'Oyley, of the, Bengal
army, and John Ireland, a boy belonging, to the Charies
Eaton, about 17 years old, both quite naked. He bought
them with axes of the natives, who had been kind to
them, having taken them from a small Island called
Boydang, where all the rest of the crew and pai3sengers
had been murdered by the natives of an island called
Aureed. It appears that those on board had left the
ship on two rafts. The Captain, Captain and Mrs. D'-
Oyley, and family,and part of the remaining passen.'
Jers and crew on one raft, and a week afterwards the
first and second -mates, and the rest of ithe passengers
and crew on another. Both rafts happened to drift on
the same Island. The boy Ireland was on the second
raft, and he states that on landing at Boydang, lie saw
the eldest son of captain D'Oyley, who told hini that
his father, mother, and the whole of the people on the
first raft, had been nmurdered--alad named John Sex-
ton and himself onlyexcepted. Ireland further stated
that they murdered these two also, and all that were
with him on the second raft, only leaving hini and the
child, Wm D'Oyley, alive. On Captain Lewis's
landing on the island, the natives had taken to their
boats and gone offt. Hle fund the skulls ofalI the white
men, whhic Tic '--i.rh hnim. He destroyed with fire

CONSTANTINOPLE, Jan. 18.-The plague has now
positively diminished so sensibly as to be of little fur-
ther interest in a public point of view. The miortality
has been great, but those who have adopted the exag.-
gerated idea that it amounts to 100,000 and 150,000,
are certainly very far from the true mark, which I
should not take to be beyond 25,000; neither do I form
tils estimate without some data. By order of the Greek
patriarch a list has been drawn up of all the Greek bu-
rials, from the commencement of the malady up to the
5th inst. (and very few indeed have died since,) and,
according to this document, which is official, the deaths
in Constantinople, its environs and all the villages,
even up to the mouth of the Black Sea, amount to
4,303. Now, as far as I have ever been able to ascer-
tain, the Greek inhabitants form upwards-of a fifth o0
of the whole population, and if the Turks and Jews
have suffered more in proportion than they (points


b.


Rail Roads in Bflseium.--From' the 1st of May to the,
.31st of December in 1836, there were transported b
the Brussels and Antwerp rail road 732,000 persons,
and the amount of receipts was 734,236 francs. in the
corresponding months of 1.-35, there were trainiported
on the section of the. road ifr6m)M,alihes to Brussel&
421,439 persons, and the rcceipts'namounted to 268,995
francs.
In the month of January last, the iniagguratiun a
thlle rail road from Maliues ito Terriobbde tobk plaiie',.at
which ceremony the King and the Ministers of State
attended. A cortege of cars from Brussels, crom Ant-
werp and from Termonde, met at Malhnesy where the
Burgomnaster ofTermnonde made an address to the King.

Santa.Ana.-The New Orleans Bee publ-shes letter'
written by Santa Ania, on his. arrival at Vera Cruz, to
the President of Mexico ad interihnii ,eingsia .
rival, from the United States, .in a natiortn''. veeipla-
ced at his disposal by President Jackson, .-tnd his in-
tention to proceed immnediately'to-.obitrny residence,
which it is his determination levei'again to qui.t. He
promises to give a detailed account of the operations of
his u-nfortunate campaign, and to lay before-Congres9
what he conceives to be the most etfftacious means of
terminating the war.. He acknowledges his obligation
for his life and liberty to the kind proceedings of Gen.
Houston, and declares that he has subscribed no oon-
ditions whateverkand tlat, .i.hir e. bi nor H iPr t-6r..
tain'ng his liberty has he entered'into any contraot'that
.might bring reproach on the national independence or
honor, or place in jeopardy tlhe'integrity of the terri-
tory.

WHIG NOMINATION.
The foiliwing is the correspondence between the,
Committee of the Whliig Conv'ention, and Gov. Everett
and Lieiit. Guv. Hull,. from which it will be perceived,
that those gentlemen consent" to be again candidates
for their respective offices.
Boston, March 18, 1837.
To His Excellency EDWARD EVERF.TT.
Sir,-The undersigrred respectfully make known to
you that, at "a Convention consisting of the Whig
members of the Legislature, together with delegates
frotm such towns as are not represented by Whigs in
the Legislature, held at the Representatives' Hall on
Wednesday, March 15th, 1837," they were appointed
a Committee to iniformn you, that you were, by said
Convention, unanimously nominated for re-election to
the office of Governor of the Commonwcalthhof Massa-
chusetts for the ensuing political year.
Thle Committee, in the perfoirniance of the duty as-
simned to them, transmit to vou,'with great pleasure, a
copy of ite Resolution of (he Conveittion by which
said nomination was made.
CHARLES RUSSELL,)
JOHN TENNEY,
DAVID JOY,
GEO. BLAKE. Committee.
GEO. J. TUCKER,
H. CHAPMAN.
WM. J. \VIII'PLE,

Charlcstown, aMlass. 21st Mlarch, 18,37.
Gentlemen,-l beg leave respectfully to acknowl-
edge the receipt of your communication of the 18th
inst., enclosing a copy of a resolution unanimously a-
dopted by the Whig Convention, held in the Represen-
tatives' Hall, on Wednesday evening. 15th March,
placing me in nomination ftr re-election.
I feel mnyselfgreatly honored by'the favorable opinion
expressed in the resolution, and I accept, with g'ati-
tude, this renewed testimonial of the confidence of the
Whigs of Massachusetts. Should a majority of the
People give effect to the act of tlie Convention, it will
be iny constant endeavor, faithfully and impartially, to
discharge the duties devolved on the Chief Magistrate,
by thie Constitution and thle Laws.
I am, gentlemen, with high respect,
Your obedient servant,
EDWARD EVERETT.
Messrs. Charles Russell. John Tenney, David Joy,
Gen. Blake, Geo. J. Tucker, H. Chapman, and Win.
J. W~lipple, 'Conmmttllee.

Boston, March 18, 1837
To His Honor GEORGE HULL.
Sir,--The undersigned ha ving been appointed a Conim-
mittee for that purpose, take great pleasure in commu-
niicating to you thle enclosed copy of a Resolve, passed
* q--. ^_a \L nV\'hii .Sil.. Cn .....a?...


merchants to hold a meeting there to-day, to take into
consideration the expediency of applying to Govern-
ment for the loan of 1,000,0001, as a-means of relieving
them from the necessity of sacrificing certain articles
of produce of which they are holders at the present re-
duced prices. It is proposed to send a deputation to
town for this purpose.- Standard.
It is said that very large amounts of gold are begin-
ning to find their way into the coffers of the Liverpool
banking-houses, from ireland. From the considerable
sums that were sent to Dublin during the late run on
the Agricultural and other banks in that quarter this is
no more than was to be expected.-Post.
From New York extensive orders are understood to
have been forwarded to Manchester, Glasgow, and
other manufacturing places.--Post.
The celebrated chemist Berzelius has just died at
Upsal, at the age of 86. He was the only surviving
disciple of Linnaeus.
PARIS, February 22.-Projected attempt on the Kino's
life.--"About 5 o'clock on Sunday morning, M. Vassal,
the commissary of Police, attended by his brother, a
peace officer, and several assistants, went to the lodg-
ings of Champion, at No. 38 rue de 1'Hotel de Ville, to
make a search in obedience to a warrant from the Pre-
fect of Police. "On seeing the Commissary and his as-
sistants, Champion was seized with a violent nervous
trembling, and was so completely overcome, that he
was for some time unable to answer the questions put
to him. M. Vassal immediately commenced his search.
Finding nothing in Champion's apartment, he went up
to the rooms and garrets above, and there found con-
cealed, in a dark corner, the half-constructed machine.
It was in the shape of a child's commode or chest of
drawers, about 7 or eight inches wide, and 3 or 4 inches
deep Instead of three drawers, it had three compart-
ments, which extended the wr'ole length of tle com-
mode. -In the first compartment were places for seven


1 -I
ill.


~IIIC~A IIPIWP~D-~'---~Ip*~CICQI~--aRAsr.~iP I~lp~~ --4 --- ---~~-- -_ ---~~ -s ~- II~ICI~glg?.~ICJIs


L I


current, nominating you as i5 lcaniun r re-F-ere-luo
to the office of Lieutenant Governor of the Common-
wealth for the ensuing political year. -
CHARLES RUSSELL,
JOHN TENNEY,- -
1DAVID JOY,
GEO. BIAKE, Committee.
GEO. J. TUCKER,
H. CHAPMAN,
WM. J. W,.HIPPLE,


Boston, M /ach 23, 1837,
Gentlemen.-Your letter of the 18th inst. has been
received, communicating "the copy of a Resolve passed
by a unanimous vote at a Whig Conventinn held at the
Representatives' Hall on the 15th of March current,
nominating me as a candidate for re-election to the of-
fice of Lieutenant Governor of the Commonwealth for'
the ensuing political year,;'
That my services for the Commonwealth have been
so satisfactory as to elicit this renewed and flattering
testimonial of confidence and regard from the Repre-
sentatives of the Whig party, is greatly gratifyvin to
me, and I-pray you to believe, that I duly appreciate,
while I accept the honor.
1 am, with great respect,
Your servant,
GEO. HULL.
To Messrs. Charles Russell, John Tenney, David Joy,
Geo. Blake, Gco. J. Tucker, H. Chapman, Wm. J.
Whipple, Commnimllee.'

The Cabinet.-The Washington Metropolitan, which
it is said, is the organ of the Administration, gives the
following version of the story of Mr. Forsyth's resigna.-
tion :
We have reason to believe that the following will be
found the true state of the case, as embraced in the
leading facts~
The proposition to undertake, ithe new mission to
Austria, -originated with Mr. Forylth himself, and not
with the President. Austria,in national rank holds, and
has held, fbr many centuries, the precedence in diplo-
matic etiquette among all the countries ot Europe, and
the honor of representing the Republic of the United
States at' such a court,' as well as opening and estab-
lishing, in the person of the first minister, official and
permanent national relations with it, was rightly deem-
ed by Mr. Forsvth an employment of the highest hon-
or and dignity'for an American statesman ; while it
would have been not less complimentary and gratifying
to the court of Austria to have perceived in the inew
ambassador, a cabinet minister, and a gentleman who
was known, throughout Europe as the able head of the
State Department,' during the administration'of Gen-
eral Jackson. There waa.-therefore, a peculiar fitness


m


.S- <-.


plied, the same answer must be given as was given to
the Providence Bank, when it was decided that an ex-
emption from taxation could not be implied, in a grant
which'contained no reference to taxation-the right of
taxing property held under a charter, and the, right of
doing an act which entirely destroys property held un-
der a charter, being placed in the same category.
He proceeds to argue further in support of this con-
struction, from the language of the act of 1792, by which
West Boston Bridge was established and the charter of
Charles River Bridge was extended. After stating'the
facts, and citing a part of the act, he says "it appears
then, that by the same act that extended this charter, the
legislature established another bridge, which they knew
would lessen its profits; and this too before the expira-
tion of the first charter, and only seven years after it
was granted, thereby shewing, that the State did not
suppose, that by the terms it had used in the first law,
it had deprived itself of the power of making such pub-
lic improvements as might impair the profits of Charles
River Bridge.". It is an obvious answer to this reason-
ing, that the erection of West Boston Bridge, although
it might diminish the amount of profits of Charles River
Bridge, is justified on grounds entirely different from
any which apply to the Warren Bridge. The public
convenience, and the accommodation of a different line
of travel evidently required the erection of West Bos-
ton Bridge,but no such considerations called for the e-
rection of Warren Bridge; that being promoted solely


D P 'NDEiNT CHRON141)'L.E


~e~a~


" 3N












MASSACHUSETTS LEGISLATURE.

IN SENATE.
STurESDAY, MARCH 28.--Leave to wilhdraw was
granted on the petition of thle First Parish in Wayland.
A bill to authorize the Tatmton and Aliddleboro'
Precinct to sell their lands ; a bill relating to the Prison
Point Damrn Bridge ; and a bill to annex part of Newton
to Roxbury, were reported, and passed to second read-
ings.
Fhe petition of Moses Grant and others was referred
to the next General Court.
On motion of Mr. Hudson,the bill in addition to an act
concerning' the deposit of the Surplus Revenue, was
stricken from the orders of the day, read again, and
further aniended ; and pending its consideration, the
Following. Message was received from the Governor :
Tu the Senate, and iouse fRpr at's :
I here %itii (Van:mitl to the two Houses, copies of letters from
His Ecelleancy hlit Gov-mriist oflaine, beating date the 16th inst.
rrlailve Lu tie continuatilon oftlthe round from tihe Matawamkag
river, in that estate, to the river Aro,,'sto,.k-anid the 18th instant,
enclosing a copy ofresolutions passed hy lih Legislature of Maine,
relative to the construction ol a road fromin the town of Wilson to
the Moose H.oad Lakle,-to which sibjeis ithe attention of the
Legislature is te-pectlully rcqutsted.
EDIWAAD EVERETT.
Ccun.il Can.ber, .1larr7h 7, 1837.
The message was referred to the Committee on Pub-
lic Lands.
The consideration of tihe Surplus Revenue bill was
resumed. Mr. Parker moved an amendment, providing
That one fifth part of said surplus shall be invested, and
the income thereof be applied for the benefit of Com-
mon Schools in the several towns; and on motion of
Mr. Lawrence, the question on said amendment was
ordered to he taken by yeas and nays-ar.d being so
taken, it was determined in the negative, viz :-yeas
13, nays 19. The bill was then passed to be engrossed,
and sent down for concurrence. ,
Mr. Russell, from the Committee on Mercantile Af-
fairs and Insurance, reported that it is inexpedient to
legislate on an order of th? 18th inst. respecting giving
authority to Marine Insurance Companies to- take fire
risks. The report was accepted. .
On motion of Mr. Fairbanks, the motion to recon-
sider the vote by which the Warren 'Bank bill was re-
jected, was taken up; and on motion of Mr. H. Wil-
liams, the question was taken by yeas and nays, and
determined in the affirmative, as follows :-.
YEAS-Messrs. Adams, Dorr, Greenwood.. Hudson,
Lawrence, Palfray,Tenney, Bowman, Fairbanks, Gur-
ney, Joy, M1ann, Quincy, Chapin, Fitch, Hancock,
Kimball, Oliver, Shove-19.-
NAYS-Messrs. Cushing, Hastings, Marston, Rus-
sell, B. P. Williams, French, Kingman, Parker, Tur-
ner, H. Williams, Handy, Livingsto.a, Pope, Whit-
marsh--14.
So said motion was sustained, and the bill was order-
ed to a third reading.
On motion of Mr. Bowman,the motion to reconsider
the vote,'by which the Senate rejected the bill to es-
tablish the Harvard Bank., was -taken up.; and or mo-
tion of Mr. Hudson, the question was taken by yeas
and nays, and determined in the negative, as follows:
YEAS-Messrs Bowman, Joy, Oliver, Pope, Cush-
ing, Lawrence, Palifray, Russell, Hahcock, tLivingston,
Parker, Shove-12.
NAYs-Messrs. Adams, French, Hastings, Kingman,
Tenney, H. Williams, Chapin, Gurney, Hudson, Mann,
Turner, Handy, Kimball, Marston, Whitminarsh-16.
So said motion was rejected.
Adjourned.

HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
TUESDAY, MARCH 28.-Petitions of James inger-
soll, and the Charlestown Wharf Company, for leave
to extend their wharves, were presented and commit-
ted.
IA petition of A n d rew Robeson, for a modification of
the law concerning the education-of children employed
in manufactories, was presented and committed.
A bill to incorporate the Merrimack Mining Compa-
Sny was reported, read twice, and ordered to a third
reading tomorrow.
S A bill to authorize an allowance, out of the personal
estate of persons deceased, to the widow, and for other
purposes, was reported, and passed to a second read.
PVursuant to assignment, the House proceeded to tlhe
consideration of the Resolve providing for an amend-
ment of the Constitution in relation to the basis of the
Senate, which was read, and, on motion of Mr. Stowell
of Peru, indefinitely postponed-189 to 117.
The bill to incorporate the North Falmouth Fishing
Company passed to a third reading.
Adjourned to 3, P. M.
AFTERNOON.-The petition of Moses Grant and
others, was referred to the next General Court.
Messrs. Hinckley of Barnstable, Kinsman of Boston,
and Fogg of Scituate, were appointed a committee to
i.lnquire whether any, and if any, what further provis-
ion is necessary, in relation to dividing the Surplus
Revenue.
Petitions of Bailey Loring and others, and Sylvanus
Morse and others, relating to the License Laws, were
presented and committed.
Bills passed to be cnacied-To incorporate the Berk-
shire Silk Company ; to establish an Institution for
Savings in Chelsea; to incorporate the Green River
Manufacturing Company ; to incorporate time New-.
- nn......r d nd whNu'r' Mecharnici' Aar-,iMu- "


~to aumU~fie--"'fg'B -' i n-utto sell estate;
to repeal an act to repeal the charter of the People's
Bank, (as amended) ; to repeal ari act to repeal the
charter of the State Bank, (as amended.)
A bill to increase the fees of Criers of Courts, and a
bill to prevent bonfires and false alarms of fire, were
reported, and passed to second readings.
The bill to repeal the charter of the Nahant Bank
was read a second time, and committed to Messrs. Lin-
coln of Worcester, Chapman of Greenfield,; and Gray
, of Boston.
Thie bill concerning Jury.fees was read a second
time, and refused a third reading.
The bill to establish a Registry of Deeds for the
Southern towns in Bristol, passed to a third reading.
The bill to incorporate the Hopkinton Springs Conm-
pany was read a third time, amended, and passed to be
engrossed. Sent tip for concurrence. Adjourned.


DAILY ADVERTISER AND PATRIOT.

BOSTON.

WEDNESDAY IORJVNING, MARCH 29, 1837.


Later from Erope.-The packet ship Havre,.arriw-
ed at New York, on Tuesday'rom Havre, in the short
passage of 21 days, bringing 1Parispaplers to the 2d inst.
The papers contain very little' news. The English
dates are to Feb. 27, on which day consols opened at
9 1-8d., closed at 90. Money was in great demand,
to supply the manufacturing districts, and to meet the
engagements of the week. The following extracts are
furnished by the New York Gazette-:-
Marshal Clauzel had refused an invitation to dine at
the Truileries with several of his colleagues in the Chainm-
ber, in spite of the solicitations made to him on the sub-
ject. This refusal was founded on the reasons which
obliged himin to clear up belfoje the-Chamnber, the ques-
tion of his government& at Algiers, before appearing at
Court. His conduct was approved-by Marshals Soult
and Gerard.
According to a recent act of the French government,
the naval peace establishment is to consist of two hun-
dred and ninety sail of'vessels, viz: 40 vessels of the
first ciass; 50 frigates, and 200 vessels of smaller force.
The Chatnber of Peers was about to sit as a Court
of Justice Io try Meunier, for his attempt upon the life
of the King After it was completed, it was supposed
that of the accomplices of Champion would take place.'
The opinion was that these trials would occupy the
time of thie Court at least a month.
The London Morning Herald of the 27th says, the
debate on the Poor Law Act, as far as it has yet gone,


September. This probably indicates an intention to- AMERICAN MANUFACTURES.-We have seldom wit-
relinquish it altogether." i nessed an exhibition from which we derived truer grat-
The Courier Firancais notices the improbability of the ification than from that of the Broadcloths and Cassi-
statement made by the Messager, that the French Gov- meres in the warehouse No..71 Milk street, yesterdav.i
eminent had offered its mediation between England and These have all been manufactured at the Middlesex
Russia in the affair ofthe Vixen. 1 Mills, in Lowell,by W. & S. Lawrence & Stone, since
The Constitutionnel affirms that it hasireceived in-, December last, and are to be sold at Auction T 'DAY.
formation on which it can place the fullest reliarnce, A catalogue has been printed,by means of which the
that should the Peers of England throw out the muni- great quantity and variety of the goods may be seen. The
cipal bill, the Ministry of Lord Melbourne will retire Broadcloths are arranged in the upper story of the
en masse, and leave the field open to the Tories. spacious ware-house, and the Cassimeres in that be.
Cadiz, Feb. 13.--Yesterday General Manuel Loreno neathh. Five yearsago it is hardly probable that the most
arrived from St. Jaego deCuba. Already a great num- sanguine manufacturer wouldhave ventured to antici.
ber of patriots-have called to pay him their respects. pate such an exhibition of American goods so early as
.. the present time. But American skill and enterprise,
Geology of New York.-The reports of the agents under the protection ofthe Tariff, have out-run ex-
employed in the geological survey of ewYork, as far pectation. What would have been thought a vision
S only a few short yeas since, is now a reality. An
,as they have been made, have been published by an assortment ofcloths nran-ufactured at our own mills,
^ ._i. i ~~-1. l I na tv;- 1,. A *1.i ln hos ,, .5ir i -na -A irat n '_ ic nnw nr esnr *SP lta


order of the legislature. These reports embrace such
facts of general interest as have been discovered, in the
prosecution of the surveys thus far, but not the minute
details which will be given in the final -report. Strong
expectations have been entertained that coal mines
would be discovered within the limits of the state.-
These expectations, we learn frore the Albany Argus.
have not been realized by the investigations which have
been made thus far in this survey. The district of
country embraced in the southern tier of coun-
ties bordering on the state of Pennsylvania, where
there was supposed to be the greatest probability of dis-
covery of coal, has been found to consist of sand stones


and shales, which support the coal strata only,and it is
ascertained that the coal region does not extend beyond
the Pennsylvania line. The statement which was made
a short time since of the discovery of coal at Haver-
straw is contradicted. A large quantity of a material
which was dug out of the earth for coal, proved to be
nothing but a mass of black shining slate. Frequent
mistakes of'this kind, it is stated, have been made, large
quantities of this material having been discovered at
Troy, -at Van Wie's Point, and along various parts of
the Hudson, ,which possesses none of the properties oi
coal but *its black and shining colour.
Expectations appear to be -entertained of the discov.
ery of rock salt. This material has not yet been dis.
covered. Salt springs only are discovered, from which
salt in great quantities is manufactured, but at the ex
pense of a great'consumption of fuel. Numerous beds
of marl have been found in various parts of the State
which are useful for manure, and also of plaster in th(
canal district, which is considered as- valuable as th(
article brought from Nova Scotia.
Masters Commandant.-On the last day of the lat
session of Congress a bill was passed, and approved by
the President, providing that all Masters Commandan
in the Navy should thenceforward be called by the tith
of Commander. Four or five days afterwards the nev
President, with the advice and consent of the Senate
as we were infornied by the Globe, appointed nineteen
new Masters Commandant, a title which it was supposed
that Congress intendedto abrogate.
Ohio.-The Legislature of Ohio at the present ses
sion, his authorized the establishment of a number o
new banks There are already thirty-two banks existing
in the State, the aggregate capital of which paid ii
amounts to $9,247,296. The circulation of these banks
on the 1st of January -last amounted to $8,326,974, th
private deposits $3,463,450, and the deposits of the
government of the United States $4,126,483. The
amount, of specie was $3,153,334, of which abou1
$1,3000000 wore :in -the six deposit banks. The whole
amount, of notes ,discounted was .$18,178,699.
X -fr..Madison's Papers.---Congress lately appropriated
$30,000 for the purchase of Mr. Madison's manuscript
reports of the proceedings of the old- Congress, and ol
the Federal Convention for forming the Constitution.
We learn from the Richmond Enquirer, that the family
are preparing for the ,press five or-six volumes of man-
uscripts, independent of those purchased by the gov-
ernment, including a volume devoted to Constitutional
Doctrines, and four or five of:Correspondence.

In the Senate of New York on Friday last, a bill be-
ing under consideration for making appropriations oi
the State's share of the Surplus Revenue, Mr. Beards-
ley moved a reconsideration of a-vote granting an
annuity of $5000 to Hamilton College. He stated
that he had voted inmfavor of thie appropriation, but an
a'olition p fition.ifrmsixty five students of the Col-
lege, having be n since presented in thie House of As-
sembly, he recommended that the grant should be de
played until it could be ascertained whether the faculty
the students. The motion was agreed to.
"Correspondence of the Journal of Commerce. -
-WASHINGTON, March 25fh, 1837.
GCbinet meetings have been held every day this
week, upon the subject of the Treasury order. The
discussions have, it is said, been rather warm, and it is
believed that majority of the Cabinet are decidedly in
favor of revoking the order, forthwith. The matter is
unsettled; but-those who have had, within the last two
days, the best opportunities to know the views and dis-
position of the President on the question, say that he is
afraid to repeal the order, and will not do-it. Further,
they say that he will not shut up the land offices, nor,
in any other way, evade or relax, or do away with the
measure,-except by delaying the regular land sales by
auction' till Congress shall have an opportunity to act
on the whole subject. The lands subject to entry can,
in the mean time, be entered, as usual,-and the amount
of entries, at present, is not on the decrease.
The Judiciary.-The Senate, on Thursday, passed
the resolutions for so amending the constitution as to
provide for -the appointment of two additional justices
of the supreme court; and yesterday rejected those
which proposed to confer on the legislature power to re-
organize the court of chancery, reduce the number of
circuit judges, appoint additional vice-chancellors, and
regulate the right of appeal. Some of the powers
enumerated in tie latter resolutions, it is conceded that
.the legislature already possess, and others a majority
of the $Senate deemed it inexpedient to grant.
The Senate -have also passed a bill authorizing the
appointment of three commissioners to digest and re-
port a judicial and equity system for this state.
Mbanjy argus.
JACKSONVILLE, March 16 -Col. Warren informs us
that he has just'heard that two Indian rafts had crossed
from the west to the-east side of the Suwanee River,
eight miles feelow Charles Ferry, supposed to have been
used by Oseola and 'his men, coming into Gen; Jesupjs
camp. The rafts were discovered on the 12th inst.
Maj. Hart, who arrived from Newinansville on Tues-
day last, gave us the following information which he
obtained fromn Mr. Harris, bearing despatches from
Gem. Jesup to the Governmenrt.


Jumper and Little Cloud, Abraham and some other
chiefs, were in. On the 9th inst. the day Mr. Harris
left Gen. Jesup's head quarters, Tigertail came in, and
reported that he had brought with him 16 Indians-
men, women and children. He drew rations for them.
Little Cloud commanded at the battle of the Wahoo.
Micanopy had sent for.a horse to bring him. General
Jesup sent the horse requested. The horse fell down
with Micanopy ,on him, and hurt the chief so much
that he could -not come in. Micanopy has since asked
of Gen. Jesup to forward to him padk horses to bring
in his women, children, &c. The horses were sent.-


ianiU a mosIt W *iitta n tinUic igL-'ni -ic, \- .a 10 I u iD W -,:. *v.U ,
which will compare very i favorably with any from Eng-
land. The loom and spindle have become naturalized
among us, and are now filling the country with their
useful products. I,
We invite our citizens,, particularly those who en-
tertain doubts as to the success of our'manufactures, to
'witness the exhibition which we have, and w.p think
their doubts, if any they have-will be most agreeably
removed, while afl will derive from it increased confi-
.dence in the resources of our country. B. B.

False Alarm.-A paper of this morning informs the
public, that seven hundred and thirty-five thousand
dollars in Bank Stock, and twenty thousand dollars of
City Stock, are to be sold at auction on Saturday next,
by order of the Directors of the Savings Bank. it is
added, that curiosity is active ito know the cause ofsach
an immense sale, at a time when Stocks of almost all
descriptions are sold at a sacrifice.
For raising wantonly the cry of fire, a penalty is pro-
vided by law ; but our community is so accustomed to
idle reports in the newspapers,that little agitation is pro-
duced by them. The probable object of the paragraph re--
ferred to, may fail in consequence.of the very attention
that will be drawn ito it. Two important deficiencies
in the elements of alarm must be at once discovered.
One is, that the City Stock is offered not by the Sav-
ings Bank, which is not guilty of owning half so much,
and probably would not sell a dollar; had it tn times
the amount. The other error, apparent from the adver-
tisement, is, that the Stock offered is seventy thousand
two hundred dollars, instead of seven hundred and
thirty-five thousand.
If the desire to know the -catr-e of this sale be reas-
onable,it may easily be gratified. The stock must be sold,
ascertain the precise value of the residue, only one
tenth being offered. To make the division of profits!
among the depositors, required in the coming season by
the Bye-laws of the Institution, it should be known to -
a single cent, what all the property is worth ; and lihe
would be a bold man, that should resolve to a fraction
the market price of shares in twenty-five Banks, when
no quotations have been possible for many months. 1
suppose there can be no doubt, that some profit will
arise from the investment of the Institution in Bank
Stocks, and the depositors, who have more concern than
any body else in the result, will know it, when their
dividend is declared. S.
MR. UPHAM'S LECTURE.
MR. EDITOR-1I am happy'to see announced in your
paper, that Mr. Upham's Lecture on Col. Pickering, is,
to be repeated this evening. This gentleman's course'
of seven lectures, delivered before the Society for the
Diffusion of Useful Knowledge gave such general
pleasure and valuable instruction to all who had the
good fortune to hear them, and so widely established
his reputation as a popular, interesting and really use-
ful lecturer, that I deem it superfluous to say any thiing
Sin his commenndation. I merely wish to remind his
friends aud the public of what the advertisement states,:
that the Lecture of this evening is an independent one, i
not delivered before any of the regular literary'societies!
of the city, and that therefore the audience will depend
upon the general interest felt in the Lecturer and his
subject. This interest will be manifested I trust, by a
large and overflowing assembly at the Temple. The
lecture, as is well known to those who have heard it, is
chiefly a deli-ieation of the private character, and an,
account of the private life of Col. Pickering, in which
were some incidents of thrilling interest, particularly
his violent seizure in Pennsylvania, by a band of ruffians
in disguise, who kept him bound to:a tree 'for twenty
days. It contains nothing that need give oflbnce tq the
most morbid political sensibility, and will be enriched
I have understood, by some valuable facts and interest-
ing anecdotes,'communicated to Mr. "Upham, since he
delivered it a few weeks ago, before the Mass. Histori-
cal Society. Its entertaining narrative and instructive
lessons, will amply repay all, who devote an hour to
attend it.
COURT CALENDAR.
Reported for the Boston Daily Adveutiser.
Supreme Judicial Court: Before the whole Court.
TUESDAY, MARCH 28.
The arguments in South Cove-Corporation vs.._take,
were concluded. Holland vs. Cruft et al. was opened.
SALE VS.. PRATT.
This action was brought up from the Court of Com-
mon Pleas by exceptions to the ruling of the Judge in
that Court. It was moved that the action bc dig w-
-.1 "h T r ,r *? 1fT p eal"*
-"/ ph t.oqurt overruled the motion. They were of o-.
pinion that 'the patties in this cases had an option to'
appeal or take exceptions. On the question arising on
the exceptions no opinion was given.
ELIJAH THAYER Pet. for Review.
Scirefacias against bail. The defendant was de-
faulted as alleged through mistake. ,
It was said that the Court had no authority to grant
relief in the case. IBut they did not so think,and were
of opinion that the circumstances of the case were such
as gave the petition a right of Review.


Dr. Bird's new work, %Nick ofthe Woods, on the
Jibbenainosay, a tale of Kentucky," -has just been pub-
lished by Messrs Carey,Lea & Blanchard.
It is now understood that the Van Buren party in
Maine, not being very well agreed upon a candidate for
Governor, will make no nomination in legislative cau-
cus, but hold a state convention in the summer.
Mr. Roane, the new U. S. Senator from Virginia, is
-son of Judge Spencer Roane, and grandson of Patrick
Henry.
The bill appropriating $800,000 for Rail Roads and
Canals, has passed both branches of the Legislature of
Illinois.

UTICA, March 21.-A cold blooded attempt was made
last Friday evening, to murder Mr. John Schuyler of
New Hartford. He was met, as we learn, at Mr.
Ha.mblin's tavern, about'two miles'from this city, by
Samuel Bennet and Lyman Smith who had an old
grudge against him, and had threatened vengeance
whenever an opportunity should offer. One of these
men advanced upon Mr. Schuyler and grasped him to
prevent resistance, while the other inflicted upon him
ten or twelve, wounds in tihe breast, side, and neck,
with a Spanish dirk. Mr. Hamblin, the only person
present, stood in his bar, and saw the men scufflEhng.
He supposed that the stabs were mere feints, and no
harm was intended, until he saw a jet of blood issue
from one of the -wounds, towards-the ceiling. He,ush-
ed out anti caught hold of the man who had the dirk
but immediately received a blvw in the face which
struck him down senseless. On recovering, he found
tile wounded man lying on the floor, respiring through
the wound in his neck. The ruffians had left the.
house. Pursuit was -immediately made, and they were
taken in a few hours, by our police officers, at a hpmuse
of ill fame in this city. Mr. Schuyler's recovery is
doubtful.-Observer.


The Connecticut river is clear of ice below Hartford,
and steam navigation is resumed between Hartford
and ,New York.

The r:ofot the building at the corner of Tremont and


SAVANNAH. Schr Vihginian-97 bales cotton, 172 tcs rice,
427 hides. ,
CHARLESTON. Schr A'ciope-200 tcs 54 hfdo rice.
BOSTON MARKET, MARCH 28.
Ashes-Nothing doing. Flour-Southern is extremely heavy,
and holders anxious to realize Genesee is retailing from stores
-at $1-2, and largt lots have sold something under, probably 121c.
Grain-Corn is heavy, and purchasers decline buying uriless at a
further decline ; last sales white were 102 a 103c-no buyers now
over $1 ; sales yellow 105 a 1i(c. Sales Oats 55c ; Eastern Bar-
]ey 100 a h0c. The import (f Wheat per Ganges has been sold,
price secret. Molasses-Sale of200 hhids Havana for distilling at
34&c. Salt-Sale of a small cargo Liverpool, tfromi the Provinces,
at 3 '25, cash.
ACTION SALES-YESTERDAY.
Oranges, good order, 1500 boxes 0. $2 a 2 5"2 ; 300 do 00 2 27
n 2 625 per box.
Lemons, good order, 600Oboxes, 2#55 a 2 67, 60 days-cargo of
the Favorite, from Messina. f
Beans, Sicily white, 20 bags, 1 60 a 1 621 ; 20 tes offered,6 sold,
150 a 1 55 per bu offi21bs. 60 days.
Salt, Liverpool fine, 600 bags adv. 350 sold, 2 05 a 2 08 per bag,
cash.
Raisins,, Malaaa, Bunch, 200 boxes, I 57. a 1 62 ; Christiha, 64
boxes, 1 08 a 1 10 per box ; Smyrna, .80 casks, 2c per lb. 4 mo.
Tea, Orange Pecco, 20 chests, 21Ac per lb. 4 rno.
Potatoes, Eastern, fair, 400 bush adv. 300 sold, 43 a 45c per buo.
cash.
PARIS, Mch I-Five per Cents 109f 79-50 ; Threes 79f75.
HAVRE, March 2.-Sales '900 bales Louisiana'Cotton, at 113 a
118; March 1, 163 dodo at 118 a 136; Georgia 130 ;. 22 chests
Bengal Indigo, at 9,85; 3 mil. Whalebone, at 2f; 30 bbls Pearl-
ash, 2d sort, at 47f.
Hlavre, March 3--Market for the last three days quite inactive,
and prices of last week barely supported. 500 bales old Cotton
valued five months- ago at 1 32 a .i 50, sold yesterday at 1 129,
leaving a loss of 5 to 6 cts per Ib. Purchasers from the interior
are lukewarm and buy very sparingly. We have several Cotton
arrivals from the United States. Wheat has fallen to 42 francs.
MARSEILLES, Feb. 25.-Coffee in fair demand. 1500 bags
Havana sold at 67f.50, and 150 St. Dorn. at 61t.25; 213 bxs brown
Havana Sugar by auction at 30f.2O5 a 37f.50 cwt.; 2000 bags
Pepper by auction at C6f.25. a 50, per 50 ko.; Olive Oil at 120f.
30 a l21f.85. Sales Cotton, 860 balesiLou. this week at fr. 111,43,
but prices do not advance. In other descriptions, little done.
ANTWERP, Feb 21.-Coffee-Dull throughout the week and a
decline of j 0 & c. chiefly on St. Domingo. Brazil and Java re-
mained at same rates. Yellow Java in demand on account of
the small quantity of this dsseription offered at the sales of the
Dutch 'Coninierciar Society. Sugars-Prices with difficulty
maintained. Cotton-quite inactive. Indigo--in good position.
Po ashes-a few small lots taken for immnediate consumption at
former prices. Tobacco-Public sales of 13th and 14th inst. 209
hhds, V 4th quality, 21 rt 331 ; 79 K. 24 rd 37 ; 369 damaged 8
0 34 543 hhds M. withdrawn.
PHILADELPHIA, Mcl 24-Money exceedingly scarce, and the
embarrassments felt in New Orleans, N York and Europe have
caused the suspension or failure of some houses here. Domestics
-Demand less active, and prices have evinced a slight tendency
Sdownwards, occasioned by the pressure in the money pmarkit.-
Can(dles--Mould have advanced to 14;c, ,dipt 14. Coffee-Market
tluiet, and prices have receded full ic, except for very prrm-, skae
new crop Rio at 12 a 13c; principally 12 a 121, for fair to good, 4'a
6 mo; good Laguayra 12c, cash and on time ; a small lot of very
prime brought 12c. Coal-Supplies from the mines may be ex-
p-,cted by the close of next week. Last cargo sales $8 per ton,
for SclhujL 'II. It is dull at this price. Vessels plenty and prices
have declined ; to Ruston $2, Providence 1 75 per ton. Cordage
-Sale 40 coils Russia assorted at 0lOc per lb. Peathers-Sales of
Russia No I at 36c ; Western 3 2 a 55 for prime ; Russia Down
50c. Fish-In limited demand at former rates. Flour-Market
exceedingly dull and heavy. We quote superfine nominal at
10 50, with a decided tendency downwards. Rye Flour scarce ;
small sales at 8-25: Corn Meal in bbls 4 50. Grain-For. Wheat
very dull, and prices declined ;sales 500 hush from store aft $2 for
fair ; a large parcel, having some smell, is offered at 1 85. Early
in the week 5000 bush good Western, deliverable after the open-
ing of the Canals, sold at 220 : good domestic is wanted. Rye,
sales Delaware afloat 1 40. Corn in request ; sales of Southern
white at 91c for inferior 93 for good, yellow flat 94 for only fair
95 a 96 for good. Hops-Small sa:es 1st sort at 9Nc. Indigo-A
few cases Bengal sold at 1 85. Lead-Stock light. Sales Missou-
ri pig at 71c, cash ; Sheet 9c, being an advance ; Bar held at 9c.
Leather-Sipplies increasing ; prices steady. Molasses-Sales
Trinidad about 38c, on time ; a cargo Havana 33, 6 mo. Oils-
Linseed arriving more freely, nominal price $1. Shot advanced
to lOc. Soap advanced &c ; brown 6&, yellow 84, white lie. Spi-
ces Sumatra Pepper 8c, 4 a 6 mo., Spirits-N. E. Rum dull at 47
a 48c in hhds and hbls. Teas-By auction today, 4084 pkgs per
J N Gossler offered, 3000 sold, quality generally inferior ; Y 1H 35
a 45. Gunp 63j a 75, Imp 60` a 66, Hyson 48c, 6 mo. Wines-
Sales Catalonia 40c ; sweet Malaga in qr casks 48, Indian bbils
50c ; Muscat in Indian bbls 60. Wool-Demand steady ; week's
sales 60,000 Ibs, embracing-a considerable lot of superfine at for-
mer prices.-CoWn. List.
BALTIMORE, Mcll 24-Money still scarce, hut the business of the
city is in a sound and healthy condition. Domestics-A good
business doing. Candles-Sales mould, Jackson's brand, at 15c.
Coffee-Transactions very limited ; sales Rio 11.c ; St Dom 111,
and by auction a small parcel at 101 ; P Rico 13c. Fish-Mack-
erel without change, demand limited. The Legislature of Md at
its recent session, reenacted the law requiring the reinrspection of
Mackerel and other salt fish brought to this market. The charges
for inspection, we understand, are the same as those heretofore
allowed. Feathers-Western 50 a 52c, dull. Flour-All descrip-
tions have fallen, and market dull and inactive. Howard street,
today $10. City Mills, last sales 9 75, on time without interest.
Rye Flour dull at 7 63 a 7 75. Grain-A material decline in for
eign Wheat, the difference between the prices of today and this
day week being 15 a 20c. .The heavy and declining state of the
Flour market has for a fortnight past induced millers to purchase
very sparingly, while at the same time the imports from Europe
have been coming in freely, leaving large and increasing stocks
mu market. Early in the week a sale of good European red at
2 07 ; another of 10,000 bush at 2 05, and 8000 mixed 2 03 ; yes-
terday a parcel of prime red at $2, and this is the last transaction
which has come to our knowledge. Today nothing doing at the
reduced rates, for want of buyers. The principal pirt of stock
going into store. Corn, sales white 85 a 86c, yellow 90. Rye is
down materially ; today $1 a 1 05. Oats scarce at 51 a 52c. Gin-
seng-Sale at 35c. Hemp-Sale Russia at $210. Hides-By auc-
tion, 1232 Horse Hides 1 75 each ; 800 W India lie. By private
contract. 900 Horse, terms nnt transpired ; and a lot West India
llc. Molasses-By auction, 308 hhds bright muscovado. Mtan-
zas 34 a 371c ; 50 do P Rico 35. Provisions-Beef and Pouk dull
and without change. Spirits-Sales N. E. Rum at 49 a 50c in his
48 in hhds. Tobacco-Md begins to reach the market, and better
qpalities find ready sale at former rates ; common &"tii '--1'
glected. Wool-By a 31c.-
American. ---
PASSENGERS,
-n teit Roscoe, at New York from Liverpool, Mr Samnl Doggett,
of Boston.
In the Luchnda, at New York from St Marks, Capt Aiken, of N
Bedford.
....n the Condor, from New York for St Croix, Mr Jas L Hunt.
MR. UPHAM'S LECTURE.
Kr THIS EVENING, March 29th, at half past 7, at the
Masonic Temple, Mr. Upham, at the request of many of his
friends, will repeat his Lecture on the Life and Career of Col.
Timothy Pickering. This repetition is independent of either of
the courses for which Mr Upham has lectured, and tickets at 50
cents each, will be for sale at the Bookstores of Messrs. Billiard,
Gray & Co. and William D. Tick nor.
{KrERMAN LITERATURE.-On Thursday Evening next,
March 30, at half past 7, at Tremont Hall, Phillips Place, Mr.
BOKUM will deliver a Lecture on the Life and Character of Jean


Paul Friedrich Richter.
Single Tickets 50 cents each, and family tickets at $1, will be
for sale at the Book Stores of Messrs. Hilliard, Gray & Co. and
Light & Stearns. mh 28
8j:NOTICE.-The Annual Meeting of the Female Bible Socie-'
ty of Boston and vicinity, will be held at No. 5, Park street,
THIS DAY, March 29, at 11 o'clock, A. M.
mh 29 *2is By order of the President.

MARRIED.
In Saugus, Mr Elijah Weston,of Malden, to Miss Lucy W Fisk.
In Jamaica, L I. Mr Wm Sefton, stage manager of the Bowery
Theatre; New York, to Miss Ann Duff Waring.

DIED,
In West Cambridge, Mrs Sybel, wife of Mr Amos Russell, 25.
In Andover, N H. Mr Benj Dantbrth,ofWalthami, 57.
In Durham, Conn. 17th inst. Mr John Loveland, 72. He-went
to the Academy that morning to build a fire, as usual, and it is
supposed that in getting wood, at the head of the stairs, he stood
on a bench, which not being securely placed, he fell to the bot-
tom of the s'airs, and that the fall mutist have deprived him of life
instantly. He wa, found at the bottom of the stairs, lifeless, and
a great quantity of blood around him, which had flowed from two
large wounds in his head.
At the U S Naval Hospital and Asylum, (on Schuylkillj Phila-
delphia co. 22d inst. after a lingering illness, Mr Nathl Heazer,
(seaman) late of Massachusetts, about 42.
In Cheltenham, England, on the 5th Feb. last, Henry Brom-
field, Esq. 86-a native of Boston, and for many years arn eminent
merchant in the city of London.
At sea, on his passage from Boston to Charleston, whither he
was proceeding for the benefit of his health, Dr John Heard Man-
ning, 24.

MINIATURE ALMANAC-WEDNESDAY, MASCH 29, 1837.
FULL StA SuiN MooN DAY,
Morning, Rises, Sets, Rises, Age, inc.
.f4 38,. H5 49, | n6 23M I-1 44mo I 2l days IH3 32m

DAILY ADVERTISER AND PATRIOT

MARINE JOURNAL.
*


PORT OF BOSTON.,
TUESDAY, MARCH 28.
ARRIVED, I
Ship Rambler, Baxter, Marsala and Palermo, Feb 15-Gibraltar,
3d inst. Left at P. ship Montgomery, Grace, fin Malta, ar 10th, in
quar ; .brig Florida, Ripley, for N York, 30th. Left at Gibraltar,
barque Ophir, Brittinghamn, fin N Orleans, for Havre, repg ; brig
Plato, Ailing, hence, ar 2d. Saifed 27th ult. brig Margaret, Gage,
blazagan ; 'ad inst. ships Augusta, Higgins, Malaga; 3d, Dublin
Packet, Rogers, (34 days from Messina) N Orleans. On..lst, lat
38 30, Ion 60, passed ship Franklin; ofN York, standing E. (from
Savannah for Greenock.)
Brig Hollander, Kelly., Rotterdam, 18th ult-Helvoet, 2d Inst.


DISASTERS, ETC.
Brig Pensacola, (of Portland) from Matanzas for Bcs!on, lale
Goold, who was washed overboard by a heavy sea, went into
Holmes' Hole, Sunday eve.
Sch Ripley, from Eiastport for Alexandria, put into Norfolk
24th, with loss of an anchor under Smith's Island.
WHALERS.
Spoken-Jan 18, lat 28 10 S. Ion 51 30 E. Good Return, 8 mos
front N Bedford, 12010, bound into Madagascar; Marich 8, lat 19
43, lon 60, Octavia, Alley, fm Ind Ocean for N Bedford.
Heard from, in Sept.-Congress, Nan 500.
ARRIVALS, CLEARANCES, ETC.
At Franklin, La. 5th, brig Harriet Brainerd Thompson,Charles-
ton, ldg ; schs Independence, Philadelphia, o i; Agenoria, Ports-
mouth, ready.
SCld at New Orleans, 16th, sell Vesper, Handy, Charleston.
Arat Key West, 12th,'sch JovyJoy, Boston.
Ar at Savannah, 20th, ship Thos Dickasoanl, Lyon, New York.
Sailed, ships Lancashire, Emily ; sch Plutis ; 21st, Br ship Eiu-
rope, St John, NB ; brigs Hope, Tyson, Providence; Susan,
Kingston, J.
Ar at Charleston, 19th, brig Frederick Pearl, Luce, N Orleans,
15. Cld 2Uth, ship Admittantce, Soule, Mobile.
Ar 20th, brig Maria, Hopkins, Franklin, La. 14 ; schs Atlantic,
Godfrey, N York, 6 ; 21st, Charles, Brower, St Marks, via Key
West, 5. CMt. brig Volaui,Wright, Bo.ston ; sch Oregon, Mil-
drum, Apalachicola and St Josephs. Sailed, sch Savoy.
Sailed from Richmond, 23d, schs Charles, Cobb, St Thomas ;
Pierce, Rogers, Boston ; Glide, Wheeler, N York.
I Ar at Norfolk, 23d. schs Vulture, Gray, Newburyport, 6 ; 24th,
Blue Rock, Knowles, N Bedford; Ripley, Reynolds, Eastport.
Cid at Baltimore, 24th, ship Louisa, Stanhope, Rio Janeiro;
sclh Geo Washington,1Brown, Key West. Ar 25th, sch Clinton,
Baker, Boston, 13.
Ar 25th, barque John A Robb, Bennett, Liverpool, with loss of
both anchors 24th, having got ashore on the HOrse Shoe, in a se
vere NNE blow, and was compelled to slip both cables.
CId at Philadelphia, 24th, briis Emily1 Stotesbury, St Jago ;
Tom Cringle, (Br, Merry, St John, NB.
Ar in the Schimylkill, 24th, sch Factor. Haynes, Lubec, 24.
Off Cape Island,20th,hrig Granite, Boggshenee for Philadelphia
Ar atNew York, 26th, ships Havre, Wootton, Havre, Mch 4 ;
Craton, Elliot, Genoa, via Fayal ; Leonra,-Lunt, Greenock, 41;
ft James, Sebor, London and Portsmiiouth,25th ult; Louisa, Tru-
man, Liverpool, Feb 11 ; Roseoe, Williams, do 25th ; Chilo, Bat -
bidge, do 18th (latter anchored at quarantine, In consequence of
having small pox on board) ; Cristoval Colon, Smith, Havana ;
Arkansas, Dennis, New Orleans ; barques Noble, Stevens, Glas-
gow, via Cork, 14th uilt ; Louisa, Hutchinson, Vera Cruz, 4th
inst; Condor, M'Kee, St Croix, BE 24 ; brigs Richard Alsop, Al'
Michael, Canton, Lintin, Dec 18-passed Anjier. 28th ; Ellen &
Margaretta, (Sw) Dantzic, via Norway, 51 ; Lucinda, Harkness,
St Marks. Cid 25th, brigs L'Etoile, (Fr) Tessiere, Marseilles ;
Mercurius, (Nor) Ham-rurg ; Odessa, Deming, Madeira ; Angola,
Binney, Havana; New England, Crocker. New Orleans; Rus-
sell, Matthews, Parien ; sclhs Oxford, Kennev, Neuvitas ; Nor-
val, Tilden, Pitch Landing ; Lafayette, Pendletonr, Fredericks-
burg ; Mercy, Kelly, Norfolk ; Splendid, Patterson, and Salem,
Eldridge, Boston T H Jenks, Dyer, and Stephen Olney, Crock-
er. Lubec. Sailed, ship Panther, barque Gulniare, and others.
Sailed from Bristol, 24th, brig Clyde, Bly, Matamzas ; 27th,
ship Charlotte, Pitman. Havana; brig Nertus, Gladding, Ma-
tarizas. .
Ar at Providence, 27th, sch Billingsgate, Nickerson, Boston.
Cld. brig Pandora, Savannah.
Ar at Portland, 26th, brigs Franklin, Thomas, fin Eastward,
purchased by J Knight; Dante, Sttwood ; Mary, Hann ai, and
Orono, Dyer, Boston ; schs Frances, Reed, and Everlina, do ;- Pa-
tapsco, Tliniaston for do ; Mill Creek, Bucksport for Dorchester.
Cid 25th, brig Charlotte, Thomas Cuba ; sch Emerald, Davis, St
Domingo. Sailed,brigs Rival, Washington, Baltic, Turner, Flor-
ida, Speed, Rovenria, Napoleon, and a fleet of schs.
Ar S5th, slch Montezuma, Prospect for Boston.
Ar at Portsmouth, 27th, schs Merchant, Boston; Combine,
Kennison, do. losthis only man overboard just out side the
Graves, and came home alone, laying the vessel alongside the
wharf in handsome style; Rambler, do; Edward, Card,Norfolk ; ,
Tabitha, Wellfleet. Sailed 2tith, brig Armadillo,Hammond,New
Orleans.
Ar at New Bedford, 27th, brig Acton, Chabe, Boston, to load oil
for Europe; schs Queen, and William, Boston.
Arat Newburyport, 27th, brig Barclay, Boston ; schs Ocean,
do ; Maize, Felch, Baltimore.
Ar at Gloucester,-26th, schs Henry, Boston; Grauville, do for
Tliomaston; Cygnet, do for Frankfort ; Alice, do for Hallowell ;
Spartan, do tor Portland ; Prospect, do for Ipswich ; Merchant.
Harriet, Lydia, and Rambler, do for Portsmouth ; sloop Union,do
for Camden ; 27th, brig Beaver, Ward, Cranberry Island ; schs
Mayflower, Boston ; Pacific, do for Bristol.
Ar at Salem, 27th, sch Washington, Hingham. CId. brig Shaw-
niut, Shepard, Baltimore, with her Trieste cargo.

Sailed from Deal, Feb 20, Lucilla, M'Lellarn, Richmond.
Ar at Ranisgate, 23d, Neva, Bunker, Antwelp for N York, with
loss of anchors, &c.
Sailed from Falmouth, 17th, Mary Kimball, Freeto, Cadiz.
Sailed front Shields, 17th, Wellingsley, Churchill, New York ;
20th, Satisfaction, Boston.
Cid (or sailed) from the Clyde, 21st.,Oxford,Mitiot,Philadelphia.
Ar at Hamburg, 12th, Alice, Wood, N York-, 17th, Dani Web-
ster, Manson, Charleston.

LEFT, ETC.
At Canton, (Whampoa) Dec 17, ships Regulus, Vasmer,Boston,
wtg cargo; Ceylon, Gore, and Eben Prehle, Crocker, do unc ;
Plymouth, Kenrick, Philadelphia, do; Albion, Putnam, N York,
do; PanFma, Benjamin, do wtg cargo ; Asia, Cole, ar, up 13th
Henry 'Puke, Williams, for Singapore and Batavia, 20th ; barque
Marblehead, Christie, Boston, unc ; brig Nabob, Putnam, disg.
At Lintin, Dec 18. ships Emily Taylor, tor Singapore, 19th ;
Annawan, Rathbone, for Whampoa, 20th ; Sarah & Arsilia,
Gardner, unc; brig John Gilpin, Walsh, for Manilla, 18th. Sail-
ed 14th, ships Italy, Cormerais, Manilla ; 16th, Chandler Price,
Coffin, Philadelphia.
Ar Havre. 4th inst. ships Burgundy; Sully ; Chas Carroll
Warsaw, Rossiter ; George, Choate, and Talma, Dillingham, all
for N York ; Jane Ross, for Philadelphia ; Emperor, Antioch,Jno
Hale, and Cumberland, line ; Gloucester, Lane fin N Orleans, ar
2d ; Olympia, and Win Engs, for do ; baique Nimrod, Patterson,
fin do ar 2d ; brigs Paris, Chase, from Mobile, ar Feb 28 ; Dido,
Adams, for Philadelphia; Serene. Cooksey, Baltimore. Sailed
Feb 26, ships New England, Swanton, N Orleans ; Congress,
Hasty, Mobile; brig Neptune, Comings, Cadiz ; 28th, ships
Equator, Bisson, N Orleans ; 28th or 29th, Hermitage, Sturges,
do ; Ant Mary Anmi, Clark, do ; Globe, Porter, do ; barque Lu..
cretia, Lewis, do.
Ar at Marseilles, Feb 24' h*lfri,. f
At London, about Feb 19, itor, Majestic, and Mon-
treal, all for N York.
At Liverpool, 26th ult. ship Arnold Welles, Howes, Boston,
ready.
At Cowes, 25th it. barque Pleiades, Young, fin Havre for Ha-
vana ; brigs Caledonia, Drummond, fm Bremen for Baltimore, ar
19th ; Perseverance, Adams; repg; Aurora, of and for Hamburg,
fm N York,With loss of boats,and pait of (argo thrown overboard,
At Vera Cruz, 5th inst. brig Cazenove, for New Orleans, 7.
At St Croix, BE. lt inst. brigs Barfine, Fish, N York,4 ; Shep-
herdess, do ldg; sch Nonpareil, Sturdivant, do.
Ar at St John, NB. 12th inst. sch Thistle,Best, Boston, 7 ; 17th,
brig Fairy, Doane, Philadelphia, 8 ; schs Coral, Howatd&, tirfolk,
12 ; Spray, lielue, Boston, 2.

SPOKEN,
Dec 30, lat 8 12 S. Ion 104 20 E.barque Mary Bsllard,fm Batavia
for N York.
Feb 20, off Dover, ship Belvidera,Hill,fm Havre for Rotterdam.
March 4, lat 21 30, Ion 66 30, brig Fox, Fulton, 3 days from St
Croix, WE. for New York.
March 7, lat 19 50, Ion 56 10, sch John A Blount, Morton, 16
days from Washington, NC. for Demerara.
March 8, lat 42 20, Ion 15 45, ship Jupiter, Carter, fm N Orleans
for Havre.


Marchj10, lat 45, Ion 34 50, ship Susannah Cumming, finm Liver-
pool for Baltimore.
March 12, lat 2655, Ion 61 23, brig Ceres, of Boston, 8 days from
Wilmington, NC. for Surinam.
March 13, off Carysfort Reef, brig Sophia, Haven, from Havana
for New York.
March 18, lat 28 08. Ion 80, brig Sophia M, 19 days from New :
Orleans for Boston.
March 21, off Capes ef Virginia, sch Joppa, for Norfolk, sup
posed from Salem.
March 21, lat 36 40, Ion, 72 10, ship Copia, 3 days from N York '
for Havana.

IINEN GOODS.
ENJAMIN JACOBS, Ja. No. 44, Washington street, a few
doors North of State street, has received his Spring supply ot
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, cold
and plain borders, hemstitch, and wrought in corners;
3 do 3-4 and 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
Cloths, extra fine, with Doylies to match;
1 do 4-4 Linens, super quality, put up for collars and bos-
oms of shirts, from 7-6 to 12s per yard;

2 do 7-4, 84, 9-4 and 10-4 double satin Damask, of a very
fine quality;
1 -do Linen and Marseilles Bureau and Toilet Covers;
1 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 inh 1
TO WESTERN AND SOUTHERN MERCHANTS.
S HOES.-Men's leather and morocco heel Pumps,all qualities
SDo do do dancing do. do do.
An extensive assortment of Children's Boots, Ancle Ties,
leather, morocco and lasting.
STRAW GOODS-200 cases, just opened, being new patterns
and a good variety; consisting of Ladies' and Misses','ats, dlo.
ored, plain, &c.-which will be sold to make it an iiducemeit
for purchasers. For sale by EDSON P DOVGHTY,
SJan 18 istf 35,,tntral street.


FRESH SPRING GOODS.-HENRY RICE & CO. have
received an extensive assortment of British. French 4 .-meri-
can Dry Goods, which they offer for'sale on favorable terms, at
No. -. Milk"street, tin stairs. 3d dootwest nof Killiv stret.


wharf.


FOR ROTTERDAM..-REGULAR PACKET.
The HOLLANIDER, Wm. H. K-lly, master, will sail in
a few days. For freight or paz-sage, Lavin superior ac-
commodations, apply to BATES & CO. 55, Conameicial
istf h m 29


FOR .NEW ORLEANS-.P.ACKET LIX.E-On Saturday.
61 The superior fast sailinrg coppered ship FLORENCE, L.
14= 1Russell, master, is loadiny at Central wharf-having most
S of her freight engaged, will have immediate despatch, and
take steam at the Balize. For freight or passage apply to R. R.
ALLEN, 110, Milk street is4t mh 29
FOJR CHAREI,,TO,',S. C.-REOUJL..R LI.N&.
THIS DA1.
1 The new and superior packet ship CAROLINA, Harding
master, will sail as above. For freight or passage, hav.
tng elegantly furnished accommnoaations, apply on *oard, at
Lewis's wharf, or to A; C. LOMBARD & CO. at Nos 13 & 14,
said wharf.
Freight for Augusta, Georgia and the intermediate places, will
be received by the Agents of the packets in Charleston, and for-
warded by the Rail Roadjfree of commission.
Shippers are requested to send receipts withtheir goods.
mh 29 ists
FOR BALTIMORE-TrIs DAY.
Tlhe fine packet schooner ELMIRA ROGERS, J. E.
Turner, master. Apply on board, south side City wharf,
or to A. HARDY, 13, said wharf. imh 29 '
FOR BqL T7IMORE-REGULAR LIJJE-iOMORROW.
t- The packet schooner CONWAY, Crowell, master, will
S sail as above. For freight or passage apply to the master
on board, at Mercantile wharf, or to JOHN H. PE.AII.\- .
& CO. 44, Commercial street. mh 29
FUR PHIIL.q)ELPIII.--CO.M.MERCIA.qL Ll.,VE-THIS DAY.
+-j The brig ELLA, Capt. Richard Mathews, willsail
C as above. For freight or passage, apply to HORACE
SCUDDER& CO. ALFRED C. I]ERSEV', 1, Mercantile
wharf, RIt. LINCOLN & CO. 56, Commercial street, or to the
master on board, at Philadelphia Packet Pier, Mercantile wharf.
mh 29
FOR PHILADELPHiA-DBESPA TCH L/VE-TOMORROW.
The fuine packet schr ECLIPSE, Whelden, master, takes
-XM place of packet not axrived,and will load on the north side
of Long wharf,opposite City wharf berth. Apply on board
or to A. HARDY, 13, City wharf. mh 29


4NEW-YORK AND BOSTON PACKETS.
DESPA TCII LAJRE.


{>jTo Sail every Wednesday and Saturday, (Wind and WVeath-
er permitting.)
Schooner JASPER, William Howes, master.
." TRIO, Thos. J. Njckerson, 9
TREMONT, Joseph Reed, ,
RENOWN, Cornelius Lovell, "
PAGE, Hartson Hallet, -
CHINA, Oren Crowell, ,
This well established Line of Packets have commenced their
regular trips for the ensuing season. They are vessels of the first
class, and commanded by men who are good Pilots and well ex
perienced in the trade. The public are assured that no exertions
will he spared by the Agents to afford every facility and accom-
modation to the shippers, and the masters pledge themselves to
be attentive to their business, and to sail with promptness and
despatch. The patronage of their friends and the public is solicit-
ed. All goods from the country to be shipped will receive the uit-
most care and attention.
For freight or passage apply to ADOLPHUS DAVIS, at the
Packet Office, head of Long wharf, or the masters on board, op-
posite, to GEORGE BALLET, orNICHOLS & WHITNEY, in
Boston-E. & I. HERRICK, or HOWES, GODFREY & ROBIN-
SON, Coentis Slip, New York. epis3w.-ostf mh29
FOR EW ORK-DESPATCHq LJ-AcE-THIs DAY.
0_ The schooner MARTHA, Capt. Bacon, will take the
# place of one of the line packets not yet arrived, and sailas
above. Apply on board, head of Long wharf, to GEO.
BALLET, NICHOLS & WHITNEY, or ADOLPHUS DAVIS,
13, Central wharf, mnih 29
FOR ArEfW YORK-TRE.MOX7r L/NE---Tms DAY.
j- The fine packet schooner EMPIRE, Baker, master. For
4 freight, apply to Captain on board, south side City what,
or to ALPHEUS HARDY, 13, City wharf., mh 29
FOR EASTP OR 7',
Tisme brig S1ROC, Field, master. For freight or passage,
in apply to LEMUEL CRACKBON, 23. Commercial wharf.
m Ih -29 3tis
FOR .FW" LOWD OXI f NORWICH.
,-^ The packet sloop'JUPITER, Capt. Kelly, will have im-
mediate despatch. For freight, apply to DAVID SNOW;
No. 8, CIty wharf, or to the master on .board, opposite,
south side. mh 29
FOR '.EW BEDFORD, /
J The schr. TRANSPORT, will sail on Saturday next-
I= For freight, apply to Capti A. L. SMALL, on board, India
street, or to FISK, RICE & CO. 4, Central wharf.
mh29 3p *
ORIENTAL JBANK.-A Dividend will bie paid at this in-
stitition, on MONDAY, 3d April, to holders of stock at the
close of .business on the 30th inst.
mh 29-5sp GEO. F. COOK, Cashier.
ATLAS BANK.-A meeting of the Stockholders of the Atlas.
Bank will be held at their Banking House, No. 65, State st.,
on THURSDAY, the 13th April next, at 3j o'clock, P. M. on
business of importance. Per order.
nimh29 istAI3 J. WHITE, Cashier.
EXCHANGE ON LONDON, FOR SALE.-Apply to ISAAC
JACKSON, 1, Kilby street. Ip nih 29 '
HI OLLAND GIN.-25 pipes Trefoil and Vineleat brands,
I ofhigh flavorand fine quality, landing from m brig Hollander,
from Rotterdam, for sale by BARNARD, ADAMS & CO. 41,
Commercial wharf. 8t mlh 29
LONDON DOUBLE BROWN STOUT.-EDWARD
CODMAN & CO. 31, Congress street, have for sale, '.Ab-
bott's" London double Brown Stout, in quartgmLpint bottles.
mh 29 3ts-----
I ARRUm3BW. [SINS.-200 boxes Carriburna Ral-
3 .. T sale by W. B. REYNOLDS & CO. 18, City wharf.
mh 29 6tis
OUCHONG TEA.-Just received, 200 half chests "Ann
K & Hope's" cargo. Also-200 chests and 200 half do. Young
Hyson Tea, Horatio's cargo; 250 131b boxes Imperial ; 250 do
61b do do; 100 cases Canister do; 100 do Gunpowder ; 6Q do do
Hy'on ; 500 13 and 61b boxes do. For sale by HILL, CHAM-
BERLIN & CO. 7, Central wharf. is3w mh 29 .
OIL OF ANNIS.-A few-canisters China Oil of Aninis,
S for sale by I. WINSLOW & SONS, 44, Longwharf.
mh 29
ANTON MATTING.-100 rolls Canton Straw Carpeting,
C for sale by I. WINSLOW & SONS, 44, Long wharf.
nih 29
OHIO PORK.-200 bbls. Clear Mess and Prime, for sale by
BARNARD, ADAMS &.CO. 41, Commercial wharf.
mnh19 epis4t
lSUGAR.---00t bohxe Yellow, 100 do White, St. Jago Sugar,
Sfor sale by HOWARD &-MERRY, 39, Central wharf.
mh'29 .3tis
COTTON SPERM OIL, INDIGO, DRtUGS, &e.
lANDLfR-, HOWARD & CO., No. 16, Central wharf, have
95 bales New-Orleans Cotton, part choice,
500 pigs Missouri Lead,
5000 gallons Fall, Winter and Spring Sperm Oil,warranted pure
and of best quality ; 300 pieces brown Russia Sheetings ; 30 cases
bleached Domestic Sheetings, 37 inch; 50 cases Bengal Indigo;
50 do Manilla do; 140 bales Buenos Ayres Wool; 100 bags old
Sumatra Coffee ; 50 sacks Mocha do; 16 tons Sapan Wood;
23 casks French Teazles. 2 to 21 in; 50 do Todd's- Bleaching
Powders; 200 bags crude*9altpetre : 5000 lbs Cayenne Cocoa; 50
cases Lac Dye; 20 do Shellac; 100 do Gum (oApal; 50 do Gumnt
Senegal; 6000 lbs Nutgalls; 20 zeroons Ipecac; 100 bbls Wheat
Starch.
Also-Isinglass. Chrome yellow and green, Tartaric Acid,
Prussian Blue, Copperas, Munjeet, Epsom Salts, Senna, Gum
Benzoin, Alum, Copaivi, Refined Saltpetre. White Lead.
mhb 29
M OLASSES.--160 hhds Matanzas Molasses,' of superior
S quality for retailing, landing from schr Francis, and for sale
by DANA, GREELY & CO. No. 1, Central wharf.
mh29 epislw
CAYENNE CLOVES.-For sale by THOMAS or 4D-
S WARD WIGGLESWORTH, No. 16, India wharf, 25 bar-
rels Cayenne CLOVES. mh S2
RAVEffS DUCK, MADDER, &c.-250 pieces light
.IRavens, good fabric ; casks Umbro Madder ; Cuba Fustic i
Honey ; green and black Teas, Dromo's cargo-for sale by R.
D. TUCKER, India wharf. 1w mh 29
W INES.--Madeira in half pipes and quarters, and old
Gaocin in quarters and eighths, entitled to debenture,-for
sale by R. D. TUCKER, India wharf, is mh 9
TIHOLLAND GIN.-30 pipes high flavored W. and P. Wheel
brand Gin, now landing from the Coliseum and Hollander-
lor sale by R. D. TUCKER, India wharf. ep6t mh 29
TJ(OLASSES, HONEY & MAHOGANY.-59 lihds, 2 tiercee,
I. 11 bbls Molasses-23 d.o 2 do 46 do 4 half do Hlonev-85 logs
Mahogany, landing from schr Caroline, from Cienfiiegos-For
sale by B. BURGESS & SON, 24, India wharf, tf mh29
PRIME TOBACCO.-100 boxes Robinson's manufactured To-
bacco, superior quality, now landing and for sale by
HILL, CHAMBERLIAJ & CO.
mh 29 3wls 7, C mntral wharf.
C ORN, Afloat--1000 bushels, on board schr Zeta from Norfolk,
for sale by LOMBARD & WHITMORE, 21, Commercial
wharf. 5tis mh 29
FLOUR.-1200 bbls Fredericksburg superfine Flour, in prime
order and bright bbls.-For sale by E. WILLIAMS & CO.
23, Long wharf. 6tis mh 29


RYE FLOUR.-100 bbls Rye Flour, first quality-For sale by
E. WIL.IAMS & (C0. 23, Long whf. 4is mh 29
.ORREL COALS, Afloat-50 chaildrons, deliverable at any part
of thme city-For sale by LOMBARD & WHITMORE, 21,
Commercial wharf. 4is mb 29 .


ARACAIBO FUSTIC-100 tons, forsale hy B. BURGESS
&. SON. 94. India-wharf. -tf rnhO2


mm




.























i'.*" .
i "




1?


IROXBtURY MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COM-
R PAN Y.- Tirhu Jembeca t' tlle It. M. F-'. 1. 'o. are herei-y no-
t,ild ofllhe annual ineetig o' o llt Ca'l- iparnll w'hicli Is t,, I ii held
at their Office in Roxburv, on tli( fir-t TUEStIA Y in .Apr:l nest,
at 3 o'clock, P. M. or tIli Ceio,'e ul' )l' rctors Ir th,' .-ar eltuiirig,
and for tile traniiaction ofl u-.'l ie:l'r hiis i -ess Ias in i\ 'ullni; herrfere
them. L bi N i\l. DU1LT.\l;, Secretary.
mil 29 3tos-3tis
BIOSTJN AND PROVIDENCE RAIL ROAD
CORPORATION.
N OTICE is hereby given to ihe Stock holders or the Boston
and ProvidenceRsil Road Corporation, that their meeting
which was to be field on the 5th day of April next, is postponed
B. It. NICHOLS, Clerk.
Boston, March 29,1837. iseoptAp'
T1HE Proprietors of the First Universalist Meeting House in
SBoston,.are requested to tianet at their place of Worship, on
THURSDAY,30th inst. at4 o'clock, P. M1. As business of im-
portance is to be acted upon, a punctual attendance is requested.
By drder of the Statndinig Committee.
MARSHALL TENNY, Chairman.
AMarch 29, 1837. 2spis
CENTRAL TURNPIKE CORPORATION.--The
members of the Central Turnpike Corporation are hereby no-
tificd that there will be a Ineeting of the n,'enibers of said Corpo-
ration, in Webster, on SATURDAY tire 1.-th day of April next,
at the Piiblic House of J. GRAnT, at 2 o'clock, P.M., for the,
transaction of such business as may then and there legally come
before said nierting. JONA. DAVIS, JR.
Clerk of said Corporation.
March 29, 1837. 3sC-

~i~F~I~F~~a~a~ g


BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE RAIL-ROAD.
All'Baggage at the sole risk oj the owners thereof.
IN conformity with the usual practice, the Summer Arrange-
Sment for the departure of Trains, will uo into effect on the flr.'t
Monday in April : leaving Boston and Providence at 7, A. M.
and 4, P. Mi. daily, (Sundays excepted.)
STEAM BOAT TRAINS.
Leave Boston at 1, P. M., to meet the Steamboats of the
Transportation Co. for New' York, daily, (Sundays excepted.)
Leave Providence on the arrivals of the Stenamboats of the
Transportation Co. front New York, daily, (Mondays excepted.)
MERCHANDISE TRAINS.
Leave Roston and Providence at 5, P. MI. daily, (Sundays. ex-
cepted.)
For further information apply to the Co's. Offices, Boston and
Providence. DANIEL NASON,
Ma4ter' ranap'n Boston Depot.
mil 29 3wisostf
D ERRY VILLAGE FE11 ILE SEMINARY.-The
first term of twelve weeks, will commence on MIONI)AY,
the tenth day of April next, under the Superintendence of lMiss
Lydia G. Prescott,formerly of Dorchester, Mass.
Tuition four dollars per term.
GEO. W\. PINKERTON, Secretary.
Derry Village, N. H. March 23, 1837. mh 29
ADAMIS FEMALE SEMINARY,
DERH'R, JV'.H.
rVIHE Spring Term at this Seminary will commence on
SVWednesday the nineteenth day of April.
CHARLES 13. P. GALE, Principal.
Derry, N.H., March 6, 1837 \V&Sis4w m 29
$ 0o IN PREMIUMS.--' he subjSriber having, by pur-
chase, become the proprietor of the copy Iight of the
American Comlic Almanac, and wishing to make that publication
as amusing as possible to its readers, offers FIVE CENTS PER
LINE for such articles ai may be most suitable tor said work.-
The lines to be of the length found in common duodecimo paces,
in Long Prinmer type. Short stories, said admitting ofengraved il-
luistrations, preferred. The stories tube strictly within the bounds
S of morality, and lo be sent to the Proprietor on (or before the first
day of June next, containing real name, etc. The selection will
be made by the editor, and the money paid on the assurance of the
author that the articles are original, and that said stories shall not
appear in any other publication prior to their appearance in the
American Comic Almanac, for 1838.
This mode of enlisting talent for this publication is an experi-
-- ment, and should the result be successful this timne,greater premi-
umrns will be offered, in future, pnd more lime given for their pro
duction, than the present case admits of.
Address S. N. DICKINSON, 52, Washington street, Boston.
** All communications must be post paid.
ih 29l W&Sis6t
DRESSING CASES, &c.--'or sale at MARSHI'S, No.
77, Washington street, a large supply of the most approved
Dressing Cases. Also a prime assortment of Razors, with every
article wanted for a gentleman's toilet, mb 29


GAIMMON BOARDS, CHESS DO. &c.-A fresh
supply for sale at MARSH'S, No. 77, Washington street.
mil 29
L LEG ANT PORTFOLIOS,& e.-For sale at M ARSiI'S,
No. 77, Washington street, a beautiful assortment of plain
and steel mounted Portfolios, roll up Writing Cases, &c. &e.-
just manufactured. mbn29
The petition ofthe President and Directors of the Quincy Canal,
to thie Hon. the Senate and the House of Representatives of the
State of Massachusetts, in GeneralCourt assembled :
r OUIR Petitioners respectfully represent, that on the 26th day
of February, 1825, an act was passed by your Hlon. bodies,
incorporating certain persons in Q.uincy, under the title of the
Proprietors of the Quincy Canal, with power to dig a Canal, and
make the necessary Locki and Gates, for the greater accommo-
dation of vessels drawing not more than 9 feet water, and for ihe
facilitation of the transfer of Stone from the quarries in Quincy
to the Water-reference to which act in the laws of Massachu-
setts, for the year 18-25, is respectfully requested. According to
the terms ot said Act, the property of the Company was divided
into 60 shares, upon each of which a sum of not exceeding 125
dollars, was assessed and actually paid in, making in all $7500-
but the said sum having proved insufficient to complete thepro-
posed undertaking, and it being deemed inexpedient at that time
to require a further sum trom the proprietors, resort was had to a
voluntary loan, on the pledge of the rents and profits accruing
from the privileges of .the Canal, no part of which could be real-
ized by the Stockholders uitm 1I-aWi loan was paid off. Eleven
years have passed away, and onlyr'itre -a3000 have yet
been paid, leaving $200W yet to be paid, before t -if ders
can receive any thing on the stock. Wherefore, by the concTir-
rence fall the Pioprietors, excepting two hares, we the Presi-
dent and Directors of the Quincy Canal, are authorized to pray
forsuch an amendment of the seventh section of their Act of In-
corporation already alluded to, as will enable them to assess a
fuirt hr suin not exceeding $30, L pon each share of the stock, thus
making a sufficient sumto pay 6ff all the burden of debt now due,
and enabling the Proprietors t0 foresee within a reasonable time.
some prospect of a small compensation for the labor and risk of
the undertaking, which has proved eminently serviceable to the
public in Q(uincy, though not yet to themselves, as well as for the
loss of interest for 11 years, already incurred.
All which is respectfully submitted.
R"ENEZER J\\' ETT, )
DANIEL BAXTER, Directors.
SETH SPEAR, )

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS.
In Senate, --, 1837.
On the petition aforesaid-Ordered, That the Petitioners cause
an attested copy of their petition, with this order thereon, to be
published in the Quincy Patriot, a newspaper printed in Quincy,
and three times in the Daily Advertiser, a newspaper printed in
Boston,- the last publication to be three days at least, before the
fourth day of April next, that all-persons interested, may then
appear, and shew cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said
petition should not be granted.
Sent down for concurrence.
CHAS. CALIHOUN, Clerk.
In the House of Representatives, March 25, 1837.
Concurred. L. S. CUSHING, Clerk.
A true copy,-Attest,
CHAS. CALHOUN, Clerk of the Senate.
M 29 '3sp
NOTICE.-The New England Silk Company, having on the
15th day of January last, leased their Manufactory and estab
lishmentin Dedham, to JoNA. H. COBB, Esq., as appeared in his
advertisement at that time, and when his Agency on behalf of
the Company ceased; all persons having any just claims upon 6e
Company for services, or materials, prior to that time, are re-
quested to present the same immediately to the Treasurer, for ad-
justment, at No. 20, Court street, Boston.
By order of the Directors.
WM. J. A. BRADFORD, Treasurer.
Boston, March 25th, 1837. 3wis
7 1 NOTICE. -
T-IHE Copartnership heretofore existing between the subscri-
bers underthe firm of JACKSON. & DAGGETT, was dissolved
on the 24th of March, by mutual consent. The business of the
late firm will be settled by GEO. S. JACKSON, who is duly au-
thorized. GEORGE S. JACKSON,
EDWARD C. DAGGETT.

The subscriber will continue business at No. 7, India wharf,
where may be found a general assortment of W. I. GOODS and
GROCERIES. EDWARD C. DAGGETT.
NOTICE.-The Copartnership heretofore existing between the
subscribers under the firm of BROWNE & WIGHT, was dis-
solved on the 24th of March, by mutual consent. The affairs of
the late firm will be settled by CHARLES A. BROWNE.
C. ALLENJ BROWNE,
DANFORTH P. WIGHT.

C. ALLEN BROWNE having associated with himself GEO.
S. JACKSON, tile business will be conducted under the firm of
BROWNE & JACKSON, at the old stand, No's 15 & 16, Com-
mercial street, where they offer a good assortment of
PAINTS, DRUGS, CHEMICALS AND DYE STUFFS
C. ALLEN BROWNE,
'March 25. GEORGE S. JACKSON.
islw mh 27


PAPER HANGINGS MANUFACTORY--Over Boyl-'
ston Vegetable Market. HENRY WOOD respectfully informs
his friends and the public, that he, through the past Winter, has
been manufacturing, and has now completed, a good- Spring as
sortment of PAPER HANGINGS, of new and improved pat-
terns, which he offers for sale, wholesale and retail, extremely
low, for cash. They are equal to the French of the same styles,
.rid come fifty per cent less.
H. W. still continues to pay personal attention to Paper Hang-
ings. He has in his employ, several of the best workmen in the
city, and can execute orders in that line imR the beat manner, and
with the greatest despatch.
.T 9-X7 rn. tlo thita sto hh isnatronno for the vtrv lihaerl Pn.


FOR CALCUTtq.
T fhe .hil, REPI lOLIC, a fir.t rate copperetd vessel, Ceo.
-Cffiii naiitcr, i%0 i .;act for Calcutta ou ilne lit April, 1t
tihe consist .uiteni i-t' ,ii.- J.'. f. Higaginsm ... For terms of l'reigihl,
aiply t, ;:. AUsTI.\N, .In. 34, end (ofli,,i whlarf.
ml 1}3 -- epistAl "
FUR GOT I'FEJVBUIG.
;-. The Swedish brig JAC-'OBIN\A, Cuptain Ekstrom, hav-
ing two thirds of her cargo ten2nwgd, will take freight on
reasonable terms, on application to JOSEPH HALL, In-
dia wharf. 3tis nih 28
FOR HVYJAA.VjA-FlFriT VlS ,L--O1 WEDNESDAY.
The coppered and cnpper faIitened1 slop COWPER,
I George Henchman, master, is now loading at Comme-cial
wharf, and will sail as above. For freight or passage,
having superior acconmimodations, appl3 to
mh 28 iLtf BATES & CO.
FOR H.r VA"..
The substantial brig LE(N I QAS, Crocker master, will
take freight for the above port if offered immediately.-
.Apply to the masteron board, lying at the Long w)harf, or
to W.T. BRADFORD & CO. No. 24, Broad street.
mh 27 istf
FOR H.JVA.N.q- With D,..spatcp.
The coppered and copper fastened Swedish brig LA.
FAYETTE, Captain Sahlberg, now loading at jCentral'
wharf, will take freight and passengers, on application
to JOSEPH HALL, India wharf. 3tis mh,21
FOR HAULIPJX A.rD QUEBEC--With despatch.
-L T'Ihe fine schooner BARBARA, J. Gerrior master, will sail
as above. For freight or passage, 'apply to JOHN M.
= -MARSTON, 4, CiI:thiam st. epists mh 28
FOR ST. JOHJ, JN. B.--on WDNESDA1Y
The schr. CAROLINE, Trefrey, master, will sail as
,Is ablove-lor freight or passage, apply to RICE & THAX-
"TER,27, Long wharf. mh 28
FOR APALACHICOLA.
* ML Schr SUPERB, Moses Dillingham, master, will sail on'
_ ^the 926th inst., having two.tllirds of her freight engaged.
For the balance of freight or passage, apply to NATHAN
W. BRIDGE, 78, Commercial-street. is4t mh 27
FOR IXOBILE.
-i The ship HELLESPONT, will sail on Saturday, for
Mobile. For freight or passage, apply to C. & W. B.
VWILKINS,33, Longwharf. islwep mh27
FOR PHITfLADLPfHI.-REGO LAR LI.NS.
On or before Wednesday.
The packet brig OAK, G.G. Ryder, mastaler. Apply to
the master, NICHOLS & WHITNEY, or to RICE&
'T1 IIAXTER,27, Long wharf. mhb 27
W"EW LI.MVE-FOR .ALBAJNY 4 TROY.
AA With immediate Despatch.
The fine packetschooner OLIVER, Captain D. Fuller,
will sail as above.. For freight or passage, anply to
DAVID SNOW, 8, City wharf, or to the niaster on board, oppo-
site, south side. mh27
FOR JLBlNE'rJYvfD TROY--REGULAR LIJVE.
With immediate despatch.
c3 ... The regular packet achy. VISSCHER, Owen Bearse,
'd t.master, will sail as above. For freight or passage, apply to
IM--BANGS &: ALLCOTTr, 15, Long wharf, or to master on
boald, opposite North side. mh 27
FOR .NJVI YORK--COMlIMERCIAL LI.NJVE-First Vessel.
The packet schooner MAIL, Capt. Loring, will sail as
Above, rom head Central wharf, N. side. For freight o0
passage, apply tothe master, on board, head of Long
and Central wharves, to STANLEY, REED & CO. 10, City
whf. orto E. WHITON,att!he PacketOffice,Tndia st. mh 28
FOR',NE W YORK-on Thursday.
The packet schr ATLAS, J. H. Sears, will sail as above.
For freight, which will be taken at low rates, apply to
DAVID SNOW, 8, City wharf, or on board, opposite,
north side. mh 28
FOR SALE,
M The hull of a ship, now on the stocks, in the ship house
at Medford, of the following dimensions : length on deck
136 fect 8 inches, breadth 29 feet 84 inches, depth of lower hold
14 feet,' between decks 7 feet I5 inches ; is 552 tons ; can be
launched in ten days Said ship is, heavily copper fastened, and
js a first rate ship in every respect. For further particulars, ap-
ply to WATERMAN & EWELL, at Medford.
mh 10 epistr
FOR SALE,
&-B!; The brig SUSAN, 2 years old, 133 tons burthen, copper
fastened and coppered is well found ; sails mostly new,
and is in prhie orderfor any voyage. For particulars ap-
ply at 33, Central wharf. islw mh 28
FOR SJLE, FREIGHT OR CHARTER,
The substantial brig LEONIDAS, E. S. Crocker, mas-
ter, 248 tons burthen, well found, as just arrived from
New Orleans, tight and staunch, sails well; now lying at
Long wharf. For terms, apply to the master on board, or to
WM. B. BRADFORD & CO. 24, Broad street. istf-mh 23
VESSELS H 'J\rTED.
Two Vessels from 90 to 150 tons burthen, to take Cargoes
= from a southern port to Boston, by GEO. WHITTEMORE.
iseplw mh27
COAL, AFLOAc;--43 chaldrons Orrel Coal-for sale by RICE
S" & THAXTER, 27, Long wharf, 3tis mh 27
TIRON WIRE, BRAZIERS' AND WIRE RODS.--300
I bundles English Iron Wire, assorted Nos; 153 do Braziers'
Rods, 3-16, 1-4 and 5-16 inch ; 8-00 Ilbs 1-4 inch Osborne's Wire
Rods; 400 bundles Sheet Iron-For sale by EDW. WINSLOW,
6, Broad street. 6tis mih 24
SAILCLOTH-Of the Alexandrofsky fabric, henmp and flax
for sale by JOHN BROWN & CO. 19, Commerdial wf.


AL[ONDS & CORKS.-10 bales soft shell Almonds; 5
do paper do do; 6 do (50 gross each) velvet Corks, superiorto
any in the mar-ket-just received and for sale by
THOMAS DENNI[E & SON,
mh 14 eopis3w 105, State street.
I/MALAGA FRUIT AND WINE.-ELIJAH LORING
has for sale, now landing, at No. 72, Long wharf, 600 boxes
Bunch Raisins, 652 half do do do, 448 casks Sun Raisins.-
Also, in Store-Malaga Sweet and Dry Wine, all Ge,. Lor-
___h____Ma 3taw2wis mh 22
R10 GRAM Um-1 DESi,-2034-1io Grande Hides-land-
R ing from brig Cedric, and f&'trtie by THOMAS DENNIE
& SON, 105, State street. epistf F 10
R EFINEDSUGAR,fnromthe worksof the Boslon SugarRefin
ery, in toaves,of various qualities, the finest equal to the best
Englislrefined-crushed lumps purifiedd Muscovado, Molassesof
superiorquality,for sale by JOHN BROWN & CO.
J6 epist 19, Commercialwharf.
RUSSIA GOODS.--HEMP, clean, half clean and Codilla
SAILCLOTH, Alexandroisky fabric.
DIAPERS, SHEETINGS,. CRASH, FEATHERS, DOWN,
and CANTHARIDES. For sale by


mh 18


JOHN BROWN & CO.
11, Lewis's wharf.


SALTPETRTE, SHELLAC, HIDES AND RAT-
TANS.--850 bags of superior Saltpetre ; 69 cases Orange
Shellac ; 19 bales heavy green salted Patna Hides ; 4000 bundles
Banjermassing Rattans-forsale by "GEO. A. GODDARD, 15, or
N. GODDARD, Jr. and B. GODDARD, 24, Union wharf.
mh 10 epistf
FLAX SEED.-2700 bushels, now landing from ship Ruth-
elia, from Calcutta, for sale by
JOHN HENSHAW & CO.
mh 20 2wls Commercial wharf.
I EMONS, Oranges, Filberts, Raisins, E. Walnuts, Almonds,
Prunes, Palmleaf and Hats, Butter and Cheese, for sale at
19, Merchants' Row, wholesale and retail, by
mh27 Iwis DANIEL TAYLOR.
LIVlE RPOOL SALT afioat.--20 hhds coarse Liverpool
Salt, on board schr Collector, for sale by LOMBARD &
WHITMORE, 21, Commercial wharf. 3tis mh 27
YELLOW AND WHITE CORN.-400 bushels Yellow
Corn-400 do White do-on board brig Chickasaw, from Bal-
timore, for sale by HORACE SCUDDER & CO. 1, Mercantile
wharf. 3tis mh 28
C1 ORN.-3,800 bushels white Corn of prime quality, on board
sch Dusky Sally. For sale by GIO. WHITTEMORE.
mh 28 is3sp
CORN, AFLOAT.-4,500 bushels Southern Corn. For sale
by RICE & THIAXTER, 27, Long wharf. 3tis-mh 28
TOBACCO.-Kentucky Tobacco, approved ; and Bulls Eye,
all grades. For sale by THWING & PERKINS,
F 14-is2m 28, India wharf.
BORAX.--50 cases Refined Borax, received per Nantasket-
for sale at 28, India wharf, by THWING & PERKINS.
mh 4 is2m


M ESS. PORK.-75 barrels Mess Pork, for sale by
WM. TUCKER & SONS.
mh 28 Otis Nos. 37 & 38, Central wharf.


COD FISH AND MACKEREL, afloat, for sale by A. B.
WESTON, 37, Commercial wharf. is3t mh28
M ATANZAS MOLASSES-193 hhds, landing from schr
Exeter. For sale by N. & G. KNIGHT.
mh 28 3tis
RICE AND COT "ON.-100 casks Rice, and 47 bales Cot-
Ston, landing from schr Virginia, and for sale by JOSHUA
SEARS, 14, Long wharf. epislw mh 28
DEW FOR SALE.-One of the best Pews in Park Stree
Church, situated on the broad aisle. Apl lyat No. 42, Long
ivharf, up stairs. 2wis mh 20
LOR SALE-The Stock and unexpired lease of a Furniture
t- Warehouse, it being an established stand, and one of the best
in the city for the above line of business. Apply at this office.
mh 27 epislmn
FOR SALE OR TO BE LET--A very pleasant and
-convenient House, containing two parlors, six sleeping
rooms, kitchen, &c. situated near Rev. Mr Putnam's
Church, In Roxbury. Inquire of A. M. WITHINGTON, Dud-
ley street, Roxbury. W&Sistf o 1
i TO BE LET-A House, nearly new, and in the most
- thorough repair, pleasantly situated in the centre of the'
A- '-town of Walpole, Mass., 'with a fine garden. There is a
mail stage passes dailv from Boston to Providence, and the com-


TkEM)NT, THEATRE.' I

'I': : M;i iMag.'r respectfully announces t!)at tle, new Tragedy of
the Bi[DEt OF GENOA written by Epes Sargent, Estq aind
nightly received \]with eliliusiawtic applause, will be repeated tlii
.evening for the 5th time.
THIS EVENING, March '29J,
W%'ill be perforni d the new Tragedy in 5 Acts, entitled the
BRIDE OF GENOA I -
Montaldo,- -- Ir Mlurdockf
Fiesco,-- -- .Mr Hield.
Laura, Mrs Hield. '
Claudia, b- - -, Mliss A. Fisher,
,A Grand Dance ..................by............... Miss McBride-
To conclude with the Domestic Opera of
CLA ll--I Or, The Maid of Milan!'
The Duke, Mr Lenan.
CLAR[, MRS. RICHARDSON.

BOOKS & STATIONARY.
SPLENDID ENGLISH BOOKS.--The Cabinet of
k-Paintings, containing II b.-autitil designs, executed in il
colors. 1 vnl. 4to.
The Andalusian Annual, with 12 beautiful rol'd Illustrations.
Romance of Nature, or the Flower Seasons illustrated, by
Louisa Anne Twonilidy, with 28 beautiful col'd illustrations.
Heath's Drawing Room Port Folio, with 6 large and beautiful
Engravings, with fanciful illustrations by Lady Blessington.
Sir Thomas Lawrence's Cabinet oi Gems, with Biographical
and Descriptive Memorials.
Harding's Port Folio, with 24 large illustrations-a beautiful
work.
Andrew's Lessons in Flower Painting, a series of easy and pro-
gressive studies, drawn and colored after nature,
Philips on Effect and Colors, with beautiful colored plates.
Harding's Elementary Art, or the use of the Lead Pencil advo-
cated and.expluined.
Montgomery's Poetical Works, a beautiful edition, 3 Vols.
This day received at TICKNOR'S. mh 29
THE FOREIGN QUARTERLY REVIEW, No-
XXXVI.-For 1837.
Contents-Art. 1. Foreign policy, and internal administration
of the Austrian Empire; 2. French and English schools of Medi-
cine ; 3. Tyrol and the T3 roltse ; 4. Steam Navigation in India ;
5. Chateaubriand on English literature; 6. Occupation of Cra-
cow by Austria; 7. Sternberg's Tales and Novels; 8. South
America i 9. Raumer's Historical pocket book ; 10. Reinaud ont
the invasion of France by the Saracens ; Miscellaneous literary j
notices. OTIS, BROADERS & CO. Agents, I
mh 29 147; Washington st, ,
AAMERICAN QUARTERLY REVIEW, No. 41-
for March. This day published.
mh 29 OTIS, BROADER & CO. Agents.


FOSTER'S CABINET MISCELLANiY, No.25,coin-
training the Continent in 1835.
% OTIS, BROADER & CO. Agents.
mk 29 147, Washington street.
MTEANS WITHOUT LIVING.--Means without Liv-.,
11 ing, orNew Experiunents, being the History of a Man who
livoli on "Small Means," together with notices of Animal. Mae-
netism, Grahamism &c. &c. Published this morning, at the
Literary Rooms, 121, W ashington street.
mh 29 WEEKS, JORDAN & CO.,
FALKNEl YOUNG MAN'S AID, and several other
new Works, received at the Literary Rooms, 121, Washing-
ton street. WEEKS,. JORDAN & CO.
FALKNER.-A Novel', in 1 Vol., by the author ot Franken-
stein, &c.-received by HILLIARD, GRAY & CO.
mh 29
POEMS-By Oliver Wendell Holmes. A fresh supply,. jfst
received by HILLIARD, GRAY & CO. mh 29
SOUTHEY'S COWPER, a fresh supply-Pictorial Bible, No.
1--Gallery of Portraits, No's 55 and 56-Richardson's Dic-
tionary, part 13. Just received by
mh 29 -HILLIARD, GRAY & CO.
IMEMOIR of the Life and Character of EBENEZER POR-
TER, D.D. late President of the Theological Seminary,
Andover. By Lyman Matthews, Pastor of the South Church,
Braintree, Mass. -1 vol. 12mo-with Portrait. This day publish
ed by PBRKINS & MARVIN, 114, Washington st. mh 29
V'ALUABLE BOOKS, CHEAP.-A collection of valuable
T Books, principally Latin, Greek, and Frenclh, but some in
English and other languages, may be purchased atlow prices, at
3, T'udor's building, opposite the east side of the new Court House.
mh 27 epistf

DR. CHARLES GORDON,
NO. 6, WINTER STREET.
d 16 epis3m
TILESTON, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN CLOTHING for the Southern
and Western Markets;
XJOS. 10 4 12, WATER STREET.
OTIS TILESTON,
RuFUS C.KEMP. istf F8
QTERLING EXCHIANGE-Bills on London, in sums to
suit purchasers, for sale by ROBERT G.'SHAW & CO. 51,
Commercial wharf. 3tis mh 25
1j[XCHANGE ON. LONDON.-For sale by S. R. PUT-
.L NALM, 40, State street. is2p mh 28
CROCKWIIRY, CHINA, AND PAPER HANGINGS.
M ICHAEL MELLEN & CO. have received by the Spartan
I't and Trenton, front 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 I W&Sis6w



A-(at 6 23A,9%14 9


8e D DEGREE OF VARIETY, PERFECTION, AND BEAUTY
UNTOUCHED BEFORE.
'yn CASES-7by the Switzerland and Poland, fresh from the
Best -manulfactories in France, and of very superior fabric -
and style.
AMERICAN PAPER HANGINGS.
An unusually extensive variety-excellent imitations of the
French and at lower prices. Colours of equal durability to the
imported.
imported. TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS
A vast quantity, both of French and American, particularly
adapted to your trade. Now this article is so universally called
for, a good assortment should be found in every village. Prices
the lowest possible. J. BUMSTEAD & SON,
mh 25 W&Sislm-&eWis2m 113, Washington-st.
BATTING--Manufactured and for sale by the subscriber, a
his Warehouse, Atkinson street.
F 13-epistf OLIVER TENNY.
HORACif3 GRAY & CO. have ror saie, at No, 89, Milk-st
Russia New and Old Sable IRON,
Russia SHEET IRON,
Russia Clean,
Outshot, HEMP
Half Clean, and
Codilla '
Egyptian OPI UM-7 cases,
PRUSSIATE POTASH, From the best manufacturers in
CUDBEAR, Scotland.
Shears' London Sheathing COPPER, from 16 to 32 ounces,
Russia SAILCLOTH, various qualities.
F7 MWFis3mn
JNO. W. LANGDON & CO. 41, India street, have for
sale, landing from brig Messenger, and in store,
WIN E-100 casks sweet Samos.
FRUIT--5000 drums Figs, in prime order.
600 boxes Carabourna Raisins,
1000 drums- do do.
1000 doElemedo do.
500 do Sultana do.
50 sacks English Walnuts.
WOOL-100 bales fine washed Smyrna,
50 do limed white and grey,
50 do unwashed Smyrna.
MOHAIR-20 bales.
SOAP-30 cases Candia.
BOXWOOD-10 tons, a prime lot.
DRUGS-20 cases Gum Tragacanth,
10 sacks Aleppo Galls,
15 bales fine Sponge,
30 sacks Yellow Berries,
2 drums Smyrna Saffron,
1 drum Scammony.
HAIR-2 bales curled Hair.
CARPETS-2 Turkey Carpets, splendid patterns.
m 13 epislhn
G1 RASS SEED.-150 tierces and barrels Herds Grass Seed ;
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. eopislm mh8
TO DRY GOODS DEALERS.-The subscriber being
about to make a change in business, offers for sale his stock
of Dry Goods, together with a lease of the store he now occupies.
The stan( has been occupied by the subscriber for the last eigh-
teen years, and is one of the best in the vicinity of Boston, being
situated in a thriving village, and in the neighborhood of the
Walthamni Factories. To a person with a small capital, it offers a
first rate chance for commencing business For further particu-
lars inquire of the subscriber on the premises.
ISAAC SN.IIT5H.
Waltham, March 10th, 1837. isW&S4w
TAILORS NOTICE.-A steady, .industrious Tailor, and a
good workman, can find a good place to establish 'himself in
business, or will be hired on application to the subscriber. First
rate recommendationsas to workmanship and character will be
required. HENRY W. WELLINGTON.
Weston, Mh. 18, 1837. '*WSis4w
TrI DRUGGISTS.-A Stock of Drugs, Paints and Dye
- Stuffs, 20 miles from Boston, will be sold on reasonable terms.
As there is no other store of the kind in the vicinity, young man
with a small capital will find this a profitable purchase. For
further particulars apply to DELANO & WHITNEY, Chatham
sftreet BRotnn W Si lw ?10


NATIONAL THEATRE.

Two ne\t Farce-., and thpe ppioved and hiclily nttraclive Play,
'rTHE CARPENTER OF ROU:EN !
e'n the same evening. .
THI-S EVENING, March T9,
Will be acted the Farce of
UNFORTUNATE 1IISS BAILEY I
Capt. Smith, with Songs, Mr. WVilliamson.
bliss Bailey, Mlis Sheridan.
i After which, the popular Drama ofthe
S CAJIPENTER OP ROUENI
Or- The Confrerie of St. Bartho'lemew!
Marten Mr W. H. Smith.
De aulgne, Mr J. Adams.
Antoine.Bellard, Mr Crane.
Mykkin Lippe, Mr J.S.Jones.
Jill', Mrs \V. H. Smith.
adanme Gronrder, Mrs Nelson.
To conclude with a new Afterpiece, called
CONTENTMENT VS. RICHES4
OR, PLEASANT NEIGHtBORS.
Christo| er Strap, Mr J. S. Jones.
Nanci, -trap. rs W. 11. Smith.


3 AS ACHUSETTS HISTORICAL SOCIETY.-A
v sia t meeting oft the Society will lie held at the So-
ciety's moms, over the Savings Bank, Tremont street. on
THURSPAY NEXT, 36lh inst. at 12 o'clock, IM.
mh:28 3tis JOSEPH WVILLARD, Sec'y.
NOT CE.-The Stockholders of lthe Boston Water Power
C -onya,are here-by notified that the annual meeting of said
Cmpa for the choice of Direcl(rs and a Clerk, and for the
tranaci n ot siich other business ao may thlien come before them,
will he Id at thie Exchnnge Coffee House, in Boston, on TUES-
DAY, 4th day of April, at 12 o'clock, IM.
\ PSAMUEL NICOLSON,
i mh 28 epi-tm Clerk B. W. P. Co
NOTXCE.-'l'he Stocklolders in the Charlestown Branch
Rak Road Company, are hereby notified to meet at the office'
of the Oiarlestowni Wharf Company, in Charlestowne, on FRI-
DAY, the 7th day of April, A. D. 1837, to decide if they will Eic-
cept thbect in addition to their Clharter, passed at the present
session f the General Court, and to act on any other business that
Anay be ubmitted at said meneling.
By order of the Directors.
mh epis3l WILLIAM \WYMAN, Clerk.
PRIV TE ESTABLISHMENT FOR THE IN-
SANE.
D R. (HARI.E PF. CHAPLIN having been repeatedly soli-
citel1 to open a Private Etlabli4hnient foirthe curative treat-
nment of the Insane, has taken a large and commnnodiouns House,on
the rise of land between Canibridge-port and the Colleges, for
that purple. Its situation is pleasant, and sufficiently retired to
make it adesirable residence for Invalids. Intelligent and ex-
periencc-diatendants only \\ ill be employed,annd nothing will be
rnmilled.lwhich can in any way soothe thie sufferings of that un-
fortunate class of invalids, %lhilf- such prompt 'and energetic
means winl be adopted, as individual cases may require, to give
them the best possible chance of recovery. -
For further particulars apply to Dr. C. F. CHIAPLIN, Cam-
bridgeport.
Dr. C. has the liberty to refer to-
S L. CUSHING, Esq. ,
tlerk oft he House of Representatives, Boston.
R. C, MANNERS, British Consul,
Camruridgeport, March 24, 1837.
mh 28 2spis&3awostf


BOARDING HOUSE FOR THE INSANE.
DOCT. GORDON, of Hingham, respectfully gives notice that
he has opened a Boarding House for the Insane,in that town.
The house is well known as the Hapgood House." It has
been a favorite summer residence for five or six years, is nearly
new, and well calculated for its present purpose. The situation
is very retired, being about I of a mile from the main road from
"Hinghafm to Cohasset, and about a mile from the landing of the
Hinghain and Boston Steaumboat. No dwellings are in its imma-
diate vicinity. The House stands upon the banks of Ware River,
and commands an extensive view of the sea. In the summer
season, rooms for salt water bathing will be built a few rodsfrom
It. Suitable carriages and attendants will be provided.
The attention of the public is respectfully invited to this House
Ifor the healthy and careful accommodation of the Insane. Appli-
cations may be made to Dr. GORDON, at Hingham, or to Dr.
CHA'S GO'kDON, No. 6, Winter street, Boston.
Jan 21 eoislm-W&Sis2m
COMMERCIAL BANK Of NEW BRUNSWICK.
ST. JOHN, *11th March, 1837.
STOCKHOLDERS resident in the United States, are hereby
notified, that an instalment of thirty three and one third per
cent, on the Capital Stock, being the residue unpaid, is required
of them on or before the third day of April next, to be paid into
the Commercial Bank of Boston : receipts of which will be there
granted, and on advice of same, cer ificates will be furnished by
this Bank. By orderof the Board. -
A. BALLOCH, Cashier.
- Boston March 21. epist3dAp
A TLANTIC BANK-A dividend will be paid oh the 3d
April next, to holders of Stock in this Bank, 31st inst.
-. mh 27 eopist31l B. DOOD, Cashier.
( LOBE BANK.-A dividend will be payable at the Globe
Bank, on MONDAY next, April the third.
CHARLES SPRAGUE, Cashier.
mh`7 eopis


W ASHINGTON BANK.-A Dividend will be paid at
tle Washington Bank on-MONDAY, 3d April, to those
persons who were Stockholdres therein at the close of business
on the 20th inst.
Boston, March 27. eoptA3is
NEW ENGLAND BANK.-A dividend will be paid at
the New England Bank on MONDAY, the 3d of April next,
to those persons holding Stock at the close of business on the 25th
inst. E. P, CLARK, Cashier.
mh 27 eopistA3
BANK OF NORFOLlK.-A Dividend will be paid at this
Bank, on Monday the third day of April next, to the holders
of stock on the 25th inst. WM. WHITING,
Roxbury, March 24. epistA3 Cashier.
SUFFOLK BANK.-A dividend will be declared and paid
k. at tlie Suffolk Bank, on MONDAY, the 3rd day of April
next, to the holders of Stock, at the close of business on the 25th
inst. J. C. BREWER, Cashier.
mhb 23 epist3A
BiIA KEU T BANK.-A dividend will be declared and
paid at the Market Bank on MONDAY, the 3d day of
April next, to the holders of Stock on the 31st day of March.
mh22 epistA3 SAM'L. 0. MEAD, Cashier.
C ITY BANK.--ASemi-Annual Dividend will bepaid at
this Bank on MONDAY, the 3d of April next.
mn 27 istA3, ELIPHALET WILLIAMS, Cashier.
SHOE AND LEATHER DEALERS'g BANK.-A
dividend will be declared and paid at the Shoe and Leather
Dealers' Bank, on Monday the third day of April next, to the
holders of stock at the close of business on the 27th inst.
mh 25 epistA3 E. PLUMMER, Cash'r.
COIIMMERCIAL BANK.-A Dividend will be declared
and paid at this Bank, on Monday the third day of April next,
to holders of stock at the close of business on the 28th inst.
minh24-epist'A3 JOSEPH ANDREWS, Cashier.
rRADERS' BANK.-A dividend will be paid at the
Traders' Bank, on MONDAY the 3d day of April next, to the
holders of Stock on the 27th inst.
E L. FROTHINGHAM, Cashier.
mh 27 epistA3
HAMILTON BANK.-A Dividend wiil be declared and
H- paid at the Hamilton Bank, on MONDAY, third of April
next, to the holders of Stock on 30th instant.
mh 27 epistA3 JOSEPH HALL, Jun. Cashier.
W INTHROP BANK.-A Dividend will be declared and
paid at this Bank on MONDAY, the 3d of April next, to
the holders of Stock on the 25th inst.
mhb 27 stA3 JAMES RUSSELL, Cashier.
R AIL-ROAD BANK.-A semi-annual dividend will be
paid atthe Rail-Road Bank in Lowell, on Wednesday the 3d
day of April next.
Stockholders in Boston and the vicinity, will receive tha same
at the Merchants' Bank in Boston.
P. W. WARREN, Cashier.
mh 28 istApl3
NOTICE.-The Counting Room of the Subscriber is at 26,
Union wharf. WILLIAM PARSONS.
mh 38 3tis*
NOTICE.-The Copartnership heretofore existing between
the subscribers under tlie firm of BENT & BURRAGE, was
dissolved by mutual consent on the 8th inst. The business of
the firm will be adjusted by either of the subscribers. '
NEWELL BENT,
JOSIAH BURRAGE, Ja.
Cambridgeport, March 23. '*W&Sig8t nih 25

SALES BY AUCTION.

BY RICHARDS & BISPHAM--PHILADELPHIA.
Peremptory Sale of2500 bales Barbary Wool.
On WEDNESDAY, April 5th, at 11 o'clock, at the Auction Store
., No. 34, South Front street, Philadelphia,
2500'bales Barbary unwashed white Sheeps' Wool, part suita-
ble for.ombing wool.
Dealers and manufacturers at a distance may 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 examined at any time previous to the sale,
on application to the importers, Messrs Samuel Moss & Son, No
3, Grey's Alley. epistA2


Building Lots in Charlestown.
Will be sold by public auction, on THURSDAY, the i30th inst.
at 3 o'clock, P.M., on the premises,
The remaining lots newly laid out in the burnt district, viz:
I11 lots on Chlelsea street,
5 ;'-," Warren "
4 .Water "
2 ,< C Joiner ",
A plan of the arrangement of the lots and passage ways may
be seen at the Charlestown News Room.
'Terms-20 per cent of the purchase money payable on delivery


LION THAT IE.

Benefit of MR. BURTON, Machinist of the Theatre.
Second Night of Mr JOHNSON'S Domesticated Cats!
THIS EVENING, MARCH 29,
To commence with
RunningVaulting, by the whole Company
Juggling, by Signor Perez.
Comic Song, - by Mr Nathans.
MR. ROWE as the INDIAN.
Slack Rope, by Mr Johnson.
Mr. Robinson on -- Three Horses.
Tight Rope, by .i- Signor Perez.
By permission of Mr. Johnson, Four Domesticated Catsl
will appear.
Billy Barlow, Mr Leonard.
Negro Extravnganza, by ""Mr E. Harper.
To conclude with
BOMBASTES FURIOSO I
I -- I


16'





5.4


-k


c1-


More, &c-Gibbon's Roman Empire-Spectator-Prettyman's
Christian Theology'--Boyer's Dictionary, 4to-Tedd's Johnson
and Walker's do-'tollmn's Ancient History, 4 vols--Hervey's
Works, 8 vols-,-Plutarch's Lives, 4 vols-Burnet's -Own :Times,
6 vols-American Encyclopedia, 4 vols 4to-Scott's Napoleon, 3
vols 8vo-Prince's Chronology-Arabian Nights--Lcke's Essays
2 vols-ChurchilPs Poems-Stackhouse's History. 6 vtils-Topla-
dy's Works, 6 vols--Bakewell's Geology-McKenzie's' 5000 Re-
ceipts-valtety of Novels, Magazines, &c &c.
7- The above may be seen on the morning of sale.

French Fruit Trees.
On SATURDAY, at 11 o'clock-at Office,
t An invoice of superior French FiUIT TREES. com-
prising more than 100 kinds of PEARS, PEACHES,
?.LUMS and APRICOTS, imported by M. P. Wilder.-
The list of time varieties was furnished by Robert Manning, Esq.
of Salem, and the sorts were selected either from specimens ex-
hibited at the Society's Rooms, or from the London Horticultural
Society's Catalogue.
It is believed that more reliance can be placed upon- the genu-
ineness of the varieties, than auy other lot hitherto offered at
auction-several of them being the produce of scions sent out by
the Horticultural Society to the Nurseries from whence they were
imported.
The Trees are of uncommonly large size, and in very fine or-
der.
:'-Catalogues will be ready on the day before the sale. Lepits

Pezos in Trinity Church,


SALES BY AUCTIO N.

IKr SEE FIRST PAGE.

BY COOLIDGE & HASIKEjL;; :-
[fttice 67&69,Kibystreet.J

Middlesex Broadcloths and Cassineres. : .
THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock,
At the new Warehouse, 71, Milk street, *
750 pieces of BROADCLOTHS--ColoroDahlianap Violet,Xd.t
elaide, Claret, Irving and London Brown, Olivre, Oxford Mlx'd,
Black and Blue.
1000 pieces "CASSIMERES-..Color, Black, Blue. I.avender,
Slate, Essex Dove, Steel, Lead, Cinnamon, Stone & Pearl Drabs. ,
ry'rian Purple, Saae Green, Oxford, Steel, Cadet Dak.ia, Gold,
Parrot and Priu e Nlixtures, &c.
&"-The above have all been manufactured since December
last, and are superior in quality and finish to any ever before of- /
fered by this Company. .

Choppas.
THrS DAY,, at -,. o'clock '
..At l, Milk street, A '
Immediately after the sate ef CIlltis and Cassimeres,., .
14 cases company Cozilnhazar, Mediurn and small Choppas ;
an entire invoice just received. '

To Hotel Keepers, Steam Boat Owners, and tmirs in., "-
want of good Furniture, &c." ".
THIS DAY, 29th inst. at 9 and 3 o'clock, .
At Eastern Steam Boat Whrf, '
All the Furniture and materials saved from the wreck ofth '
Steamer Independence ;-among which are sets of best Damask -
Curtains and Ornainents-.Marble top Pier Tables-Mahogakiy
Extension do-WVash Stands-Brussels, Kidderminster and Caaot"
vass Carpetls-Couc lies, Looking Glasses, Settees, Chairs, Coffe ,
Urns, Castors, large quant ty ot Silver Spooas, 100 Mattresses --.
with Counterpanea, Sheets, Pillow Cases, &c. Crockery and. / '
Glass VWare. .." -
At 12 odclock--Will be sold, theBoats, Saits^artessand Wa- ,
ter Casks, Chain Cable, Anchors, Bell, &c.-.' W a
The whole may be examined the diy.previou's to Ite sale, at
the first range of Stores on Easterna Steam:-Boat Wharf, near the '7
foot of Hanover street. .

Package Sale.
On FRIDAY next,.al 9 t.'clock-at Office,
100 packages English, Scotch and American DRY GOODS.
fParticuilars on Wednesdav.J > .- .
Catalogues will be ready for delivery on ThTrsday at 3 fclk "
when the Go ds niay be examined.
BY WHITWVELL, BOND & CO. -4
fOffice 11, Kilibvqtrewt. .

Hides, -c. .
THIS DAY at 12 o'clock-at India wharf' "
Now landing fom ship Ruthelia. from Calcutta,
5 bales Buffalo Hide's, 4.1 do dry anil green n cow do, 1 do bullocka'
do, 5 do Goat Skins, 9 cliesLs Lac Dye, 18 do Shellac.

On TUESDAY next, at 10 o'clock--at office.
A large and valvnabl- assortmeMlt of Poreign'and Domestic Dry
Goods. f Particulars in future papers.]


SALES BY AUCTION.

BY STEPHEN BROWN.

Valuable Real Estate at Public .auction.
Will be sold without reserve, THIS DAY, the 29th day of
lMarch, instant, at 12 o'clock, M.-at the City Hall,
The three story brick Dwelling House, No. 37, Purchase
street, the lot measuring 26 feet front and rear, and 73 feet
deep.
Also-Three very eligible Building Lots on Purchase street, ad-
joining thle above-each lot measuring q3 feet front and rear, and
75 feet deep.
Alko--One other Lot adjoining the same, measuring 28 feet on
Purchase street, 77 feet deep and 15 feet in the rear.
Also, on Broad street-Five Building Lots. on the Upper, or
%Vest side of s:id street-four of them measuring20 feet 8 inches
by'about 73 feet, and the other -21 feet on that treat, 72 feet deep,
and 32 feet 6 inches wide in the rear.
A right of passage from Purchase street to each of thlie above
named lots will be secured to the purchasers, in conformity with
a plan of the preini-es arawn by NMr. Wadsworth.
An undoubted title will be furnished. The terms for the pay-
ments will he satisfactory.
A plan ol the Estate may be seen at the City Hall, and any fur-
ther information obtained, hy applying to thle Auctioneer. epists
A very valuable lot, No. 301, on Pliillips place, (see plan) very
convenient to Treront street, containing 27761 feet of Land.
Terms liberal. "Please apply to the Auctioneer.
T&e above lot may be purchased at private sale.

Executrix's Sale of Real Estate.
TOMORROW, at .l o'clock, M.
On the premises,'
Will be sold at public auction, by virtde of a lieence
from the Judge of Probate for the County orf uffolk, *
The whole of that large and valuable Estate, Nt. b2,-Salagn
st., corner of Salem Place, the residence oftlle 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 M1ansion House and two
convenient Dwelling Houses, which might be improved profitalbly
as they now stand. ,
Terms, which will he liberal, made known at the sale. -
For filr'herparticulars, inquire of NRS. W. SMITH,62,,Sa-
em street, \YM. H. SMITH, 13, Wiarren street, or ofthe Auc-
tioneer. MARY SMITH, Executrix.

On SATURDAY next, at 11 oclock--al Briggs's Mechanics'
Leading Ro-m,
By order of the President of thle Provident Institution for Savings
in the Town of Boston,
25 shares American Bank, div. off.
25 do Atlantic "'
25 do Atlas g o o
46 do Boston "C
35 do City -" 9 4
20 do Columbian g
25 do Commuiercial cc "
2i do Eagle ,
35 do Globe '
25 do Granite CC" ,,
25 do Hamilton g oC
50 do Market 9' l
10 do Mass. cc C c
75 do Merchants Ii em
22 do N. England "
26 do North ,, ",
36 do Oriental ..
25 do Shoe and Lelther Dealers' Bank, div. off.
10 do South "c "s
47 do State C" c
24 do Suffolk cc
25 do Traders' mm e9
25 do Trenlont cc "cc
18" do Union c C
25 do Washirgton C 4 C e
-ALSO-
$20,000 Boston City 51per cent. Stock, payable in 1855, interest
half yearly,
20 shares Calais Bank, lodged
5 do Boston & Lowell Rail Road, old stock, as collateral.
1 do Hamilton Bank,
1 do Appleton do.
100 do Charlestown Wharf Co. lodged as collateral,
5 do Ipswich Manuif. Co. .'.

BY EDWARD F. .HALL.
[Office 88 & 90. WVater street.l
SHERIFF'S SALE.
Stock of a Dry Goods Dealer.
SUFFOLK, SS, _IOSrTOT, March 24th, 183S.
Taken -on Execution, and will be sold at Public Vendue, on
THURSDAY next, 30th inst, at 9 1-2 o'clock, A. M., at Store
Nos. 88 & 30, Water street:
The stock of a Dry Goods Dealer, consisting of French, EInglish
and American prints, choice colors and patterns-merino, thibet
and silk shawls-pongee, flag silk and bandanna hdkfs--silk,
worsted and cotton hose and half hose-Gros de Swiss, Gros de
Nap. and Italian silks-super 6-4 bombazines-Genoa silk velvets
---French and English merinos-super 4-4 Irish linens--red,
white and yellow flannels--gaiuze veils and scarfs-lace capes,
collars and vandykes-thread and bobbinet laces and insertings-
rich ribbons-twill'd and plain silks-super black and cold satins
-Italian and Swiss cravats--bonnet silks-sewing si!k-linen
cambric lhdfs-cambrics and cambric muslins-barage-bundle
and pound pins-Russia and English damasks and diapers-crash
-furniture patches-lawns-checked and "corded cambrics-book
muslins-bishop lawns-battiste-linen and cotton thread-petti-
coat robes-brown and black linens--ladies' and gent's gloves-
rubber wIsllenders and apit.- -4-mai .r stutTl-Italian and Can-
ton crape-s-Freichl and English ginghams--silk braidaiid oemsd
-spool cotton-plaid and damask table cloths-bleached and
brown sheetings and shirtings-tickings, checks, &c.
Also, at 11 o'clock-85 pieces and part pieces superBroadctoths,
desirable colors ; 60 ps Cassimeres and Buckskins 100 do blue
and steel mix'd Satinets, and 10 do super Genoa Silk Velvets.
By order of H. H. HuGosroRD, Dep. Sheriff.
-At 121 o'clock, or immediately after the Sheriff's" Sale- -
25 cases fashionable Silk Hats ; 100 cases Farinna Cologne ; 100
half pieces super Irish Linens; 100 pieces French and English
Prints ; 18 pieces super Bomnbazines, and a few cases Shoes,-on
which advances have been made, and will therefore be sold with-
out reservation, for cash.
j)3rCash advanced on Dry Goods, Shoes, Boots and Hats.

BY J. L. OUNNINGHAM.
[Office, corner of Milk and Federal streets.]

Furniture.
TOMORROW, at 10 o'clock.
At No. 23, Williams street,
The Furtiture of a lady breaking up housekeeping, comprising
Carpets ;fancy and common Chairs ; Looking Glasses ; large ma-
hogany Dining Table; Pembroke and other Tables; Fire Sets;
Chitna and Glass Ware; 10 Feather Beds ; Bedsteads ; Wash &
Light Stands,-and a variety of Kitchen Furniture, &c.

Pico .Madeira Wine.
TOMORROW, at 12 o'clock-on Foster's wharf,
50 whole, 50 half pipes, 60 qr casks and 100 sixths Pico Madei-
ra Wine, of superior quality, landing from brig Harbinger, from '
Fayal.
Miscellaneous Books.-Evening Sale.
TOMORROW EVENING, at 6& o'clock, '
At Cunningham's Auction Room,
A PRIVATE LIBRARY, comprising Raymond's History of
England, folio-Comprehensive Commentary, 3 vols 4to-Jose-
phus, 2 vols 8vo-Malte Bruin's Geography, 8 vols 8vo-Works of
Lord Byron, Buirns, Burke, Pope, Scott, Shakspeare, Hannah-


Channel Coal.
20 chaldrons Cannel Coal, of superior quality.


~4


BY J1. DI. ALLEN & ,00.
L[Oflce, cornerof Milk anrd Congress istreets.J ..

MORTGAGES SALE.
Stock of Dry Goods..
THIS DAY, at 9' o'clock--at Office,
An entire Stock of Dry Goodw, consisting ofsuper broadcloths,
cassimeres-drillings--merinos-erminetts-corduroysa--Imstings ;
lace and gauze veils-raw silk, merino. crttin, embossed and
sewing silk sha" Is--white and lialck satin stocks--paras6ls-
French, English and American prints-cotton I.uckskin-satin
jean-woolen tablewcovers-plaid silk lidts-ntrieno ditto-fur-
niture-colored cambrics-cotton hdls--mull, Swiss and book
mnuslins-platillas-fig'd and satin v'stings-cravats-plaid and
fig'd gro de Naples Silks-black uand colored satin florences-
wallets-inidia rubber aprons-blond, lnimp and thread laces-
blk and cold crapes--bolbinet I1 ies--ilk serges-French cloths
-bonnet wire-edging--lace and llrbnd inserting trimmings-
knitting cotton-spool do-gent. and ladies gloves-satin and
silk scarfs--do belts-lawn hdls--while and cold cords--pins-
foundation muslins-butiste-buckrams-linenas-hats, &c. &c.
By order of Mortgagee.
.lso, 1 case London Prints, I do dark do do, 15 ps super Broad-
cloths.
Dry Goods.
THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock-at Office,
For cash, withbnot reserve,
An extensive variety of fresh imported Dry Goods.
Also, parts of several stocks.
A valuable invoice, consisting of super Irish linens ; pl lin, rib-
bed and fancy buckskins-; while and red merino shawls; extra
super broadcloths and cassimeres ; elegant thiliet and silk shawls
and hdfs ; plain, fancy and plaid silks : Chappe's spool cotton;
London and French printed cambrics and niuslins ; ladies' and
men's super horseskin and kid gloves ; laces, edgings and insert-
ings; London diamond pins; extra damask napkins; summer
pantaloon stuffs, &c.


Genteel Furniture. -
TOMORROW, at 10 o'clock,

At House No. 7, Province House Court,
The Furnitare ofa genilemanl breaking up hoiinekeepine, con-
sisting in part uf Kidderminster Carpers ; Card & DiningTahles ;
cane seat, fancy and flag bottom Chairs ; mahogany Secretary ;
hair cloth arid other Sofas ; Lon in. Glasses ; brass Fire Sets;
Fenders; Stoves ; Crockery and Glass Ware; Bedding ; Beds;
Bedsteads, and a great variety of Kitchen Furniture, &c.
At 11 o'clock-- Electric Machine.

SHERIFF'S SALE.
SUFFOLK SS. Boston, March "25th, 183'i.
Taken of execution and must be sold on
TOMORROW, at 11 o'clock-at tffire,
The Stock of.a Painter and Glazier, consisting of a variety of
Carpenters' anr'Painters' Tools, Planes, Axes, Saws, Vise. Paint
Stone and Muller,&c. Also, about 20 or 30 boxes Window Glass,
assorted sizes.
By order of DANIEL PARKM A N, Depl'y Sheriff.

New and Cabinet Furnitusi e, Looking Glasses, 4'c
TOMORROW, at l0o o'clock--ai office,
A collection of Boston made Cabinet Furniture, comprising
several Couches, in hair cloth; 6 sets p,,lislled anid waxed mnahog-
any Chairs; 6 do and do squb seat Rncking Chairs. in hair cloth ;
half sized do; painted Sinks; Toilet Tables; Wash Stands ;
Hair Mattresses ; Bureaus; Ottoman, &c. &c.
Also, an invoice of 100 Looking Glases, all vilt; maple, ma-
hogany and gilt, of various'patterns a id all sizes.
At 1-2 o'clock-An invoice of50 splendid mlalhogany Bird Cages,
comprising a great variety of new and tasty patterns.

Green. House Plants.
TOMORROW, at 12 o'clock-at Office.
150 pots of choice Green-house Plants, in full bloom and In
prime order, conmpiising a great variety of Roses, Callas Etheo-
pica, Geraniums, Oranges, Gelly Fl dras, and many others.

Genteel Clothing.
O FRIDAY, at 10 o'clock--at Office.
A large assortment of genteel ready made Clothing, being all
the ready made Sltock of a Merchant Tailor, consisting of super
black, dahlia, blue, brown, olive, mullberny, green and mixed
Dress and Frock Coats ; super black Cassimere, do drah ribbed
ldi^ rt A- h&P 1 n1.. i fLrt rn.-^.. nndi rfhn .. Pac-a: P-nin_


i' -rr.-


BY F. E. WHITE.
[Store, No. 22, Long wharf.]

W"ool, Hides and Skins.
THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-at Gray's wharf, North end,
A quantity of Wool--200Ox Horns-200 Hair Seal Skins-sav-
cd from the wreck of ship Mercury, and sold for account of whom
it may concern. -
.Anchors, Cables, Sails, Rigaing, &c.
THIS DAY, at 1-2 o'clock -at Gray's whar'f, North end,
For account of whom It may concern,
Anchors, Cables, Sails, Rigging, Water (asks, and other mate-
rials, saved from the wreck of slip Mercury

Gamootee Cable.
THIlS DAY, at 12 o'clock-at Gray's wharf,
I Gamootee Cable, composed of the best materials, is light and
strong, and higlily reconimended for its durability-has been
worn only one voyage from Batavia.

Rio Coffee.
TONIORROW, at II o'ckick-at 0-2. Long wharf,
150 bags prime Rio Coffete-40 do do St. Domin:o do-36 do
damaged do.
Sugar,
35 boxes Havana Brown Sugar, for retailing. ":
At same hour--50 bags Almonds-10 do Pimento.

Vinegar.
TOMORROW, at 111 o'clock--it 29, Long wharf,
10 hhds Vinegar. -. .
BY JOHN TYLER.
rStore No. 9, Central wharf.]

Sicily .Madeira Wine.
THIS DAY, at II o'clock-opposite 23, Central wharf,
Landing from brig Jacobina,
10 pipes, 20 half pipes, 120 qr casks and 30 eighths Sicily NMa-
deira Wine, Pirandello brand.

Rye.
THIS DAY, at 12 o'clock-opposite 44, Commercial street,
500 bags Rye, of the first quality.

Peach Orchard Coal..
TOMORROW, at 1 o'clock-in Liberty square,
20 tons Peach Orchard Egg Coal, well screened.
Orrel Coal.
'25 chaldrons Orrel Coal, of the, best quality, well screened, and
suitable for grates. .


- -~- .,', ~ -~ ~

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^^^T ^t-ion.tli reults -*f1Txin Uerstigataons.-
,r.-t p..pero. .s sit-
(|^^*^^^ i6Ify'- ati -G'l'p*P'ai.^iua rnust afl'urd
^^ I. Eaf~atirip~gnttfl'as it d6e, stro-ng'
^^BE^&emig;iB^^'tQ b^6iie ei^^tins of that
^^^?^^^^ li^yhejbors of ee-~R~ev. Mr.
^^^^^^^ pkch9of of inative;-children and
^^ )fe?^ 1>ttI, m her., promisee the tnost
P '8-t ...... W -race. it ap-
ofthis- gentle-naht, are
fti^P I-^ ;6rai^ Kings, who will, ere
^j iieAkifi R- a arid;'and i be t yu enabled
P ran de ^esbjelts- The. blessings of
i~i~hfiatiy.. -- .f d* i'JTt^'i^o e'~ss of the course ^- '-"y- tbet limfl -rfsts, t in mdevosint thafr-
^^ .. ijJ~ instead dte ihtering -into tra dig
Satit',es ^ aniftec' itself i the happy
ftt ^esete'i o the po i .se of perta-
.ripoperityr'.shicl.h ttiey edijoy.
o'' *, iiore qrnericv z.
^^a -'^ ^ U-S. tna^'Pcovott~c,
_r~o ~ i of -'." n-rft.f January. 1837.
-m I b:h l that the arrived









"Ac 'e.urado on e .th ?Aer w r ce. we
i'Co~ve o iche 'tlils, and make the fol-
"..is- ftr as w I could ascertain
mles oy ownobvaotts f the, athortf-

iops fthe ship. *,**r '"t A -
Se -te loatiow selected w.th.judient; itri








6 Asectualy fortifihe-, rrd js anchorage is good.
-. ikon _60b t oLe ti s"nd, and their exportsel









,i ,d es .maniv e sth d -s elfi anith ally, in
^^^ ryd'^p~n-oilanid'afew~hides; but at hies-
the setf lfch depressed in conmseqece of the









ja(?^~i 'itve' '1'le fore~ts ahot rd within inedi-
shi her b~sgu rts,. and valuable wcood of almost eveni
To'. O *"-
1r&os of.'it-.- y. Air.

























^ ta'enly -fievessl-s-touch hIi re an-d
^ ,h-r.Sa-'re A.nericarnor -Ahere arn-










flae appears o~hcthiame been neglected, owing they say
-the pecun/ar embarrassment. mif the people arId the
l -.t:-t -canl .e -:. -.iid.gn u lu a _ntu e t. Cot ,











ifeie arid the ft'ciV's sugar cane are indigenous to the-'
-d ith encouragement a.nd industliy, culd be
.in a quantities.. Te.- salubrity of the ci-











^fhun'd'- -ncrease as the forests are cleared acay.
":: .... ',~o '..Pte~tsJ _a-n ua ry. 1837.o
















able fIany kinds ay .e raised in plent ; ad
S ad co....s appear to thr.ve. Fish in












^ra '^ltound in the strenmns and it isgenerallv
.,.esura very comfNrtable subswstence can be













Kafl~'nti'itf of moderately industrious habits
^orlplija.'a on th e attch pital prevents thehp













i~,fom- ra....: a surplus. _"
,PD s rave tride. iccithik-n the three last ers las seri-













ijgmredrit Cofony. Not only hasVit diverted tlte
_of tIbe nfati -'s, b, it has effectually cut h. ff the
:fic.a-tion .rvia'lthe inteio..tn The war parties be-














1ar otplu^^"^?"*^'hd^r anid kidnmappaing fur slac'es
eet,,,ether parties o thewar. or not,
I m a-' wa"reaetse with the demand ior
eqt w11-otfie-, su pplie by theneival
k I s aov erV thefired, excited the natir
s. Vltiutie..'of their goods, an appeal t i
Oi n r i, s' ;t'osuccessful, andbuithein a















iir oru-'ssl avScr-s hace been. established ainnoat
tIbm s~i htof the CJolony. iut'the-cuhmnists say tlhe-
^deter-r~..drichinde toe-sd strn c Ihemn, y otine
*4*m seveai ge~o'i'hieh their helpless trading' vessels
1cjed6f t he sh'ip u'. rs were kept from the coast,
Jo^dar ecould- be effected ifth. ju
an -arTe d vessel, to be banned by their ocnt-i
e r&2 atives. hebr-ts of te aund withhold bedi-
erbs,, b rIt and valuable wood of almost ev'er%

















ned0'-dntay-itiees would reslurn stou tchleir peace-
{~vhu' 'iir d are Amnerica 0.-.+.-There a ,ri-
W?"appea'rs:]ochrevre been negrlected, owing they say

















hiepeu-nirtl ..imbaat many of the emopigraets are forced
t.fpend vcatle k T -:_capitural theinstrumy have in erectin
Si' adingds, th c.- dtar cane are indioenoust trac for
















:4B~ 'ubsistence,ns;'-fhie neglect of slower returns
^^i w'iand thmif the-drain of thein-habitanls ot
.-., adrd(i, then: other ettlenad iuents, has been a se-
e .n a'l'quantities. SoThe salubriof the officers clito.,

















4 Ire~b'ove, tell me th-at it, evidently is not
^ras at their forests are cleared await; ili
eg tothk' neglect of agricultse re for the uarl-
r.gd,- ahmch being now cut off by the rve.nativeh in

















ri~fra''left them" cvithout -.resources. The traders,
-e ound ipon the oast, hearing no copeit: isgenerall.
.t"eir necessities,- demand exhorbican-
nagain increased by tdue traderus labonshore
.rd th~at the waste at capital prevents the
"1erfxrom. raistirx a surphis. "

















-ave t reach .withinthe three last years has serning
jred.' ofony. Not onlo me, that it verwould thbe

















ptfaeo'uato all-pa'Kicls'iif ae Society should place
-ir--puhibic store crn such afeobtinsg as would enable the
:.-to isueatiVs, a but iderat has effete the colonists, the
"a~tiop xi'tf -th'e nt~e'rior. The w ar parties be-


















bt-otphi f Sh thkidey now paying so dear-slaves
part,, t,,prejaricin the war or ot,
+ l~ ,,:..,~o~ +. ,..,with the dem n d for't]

















d'r^. The onop~epist could not then take ad-
.theref'ore, excited the "at

















tj-ots t iecessitiaootsuccessfui and ings thinga
:'aP. fo'rithe beproveen. establish ofhedir alandst
Sins rtanththatf.6grate. r proportite-clonis otss' farmthers
'et amo, them.ta, ireon ighe product of tyhein sil b3'th
r.twaWor Will ich their h helpless trading vesselsnd.
f'^ layersrs were kept fror the roast,















r l^'.l me that aboue l f our miles fromlonv
r,"lad veselekton river isann the settlement of
e .'iVtco r i t.s' a-out t wo hundred and befifty
ov e-' a a~:+~ tives uo ild return to their peace-

'is cdm p'lali 11-6,tmraiay of'the emigrants are for,-ed
ped 1;iK-,WC itr'lorle capital they may have in erectingr
Ilidings, & 6-.-- and to resort to petty traffic 1r,17
1i 0.'iubsstenhee'ito' r leto"sower returns
;,and thtqtf the AraiZ of" thelin-habitanls af
nthe'other gettlentents, has been a se-
is'l o' Vh. Some ol'the officers who


'^^#f ie-tapbured Africans, who are devoted to
iLr,-.which amply repays the laborer. This set-
i4 b cer il' in advance of the others in agricul-
0;Etlt another of the settlements, is about
abovev e New Geoigia ; it extends about flour
i 11tgrl thk i -i of -the St. Paul river, and
fis abot? .hundred inhabitants- The soil is
a ably good state of cultivation.-
1 e,-. .Caldwell is Alillsburg, finely lo-
-I n' [e i.;re i .d flourishing, the soil fertile
l~nate.-more sNhubrious than the others; it
mti tIhee hundred irrhabitants.
4i i.A~i"" e- settlements are generally w ell
,time c-etidr.u mmake very good progress. The
b'. 5f'tf 'upper settlements generaH'l stand fair.-
ri'dBt Buss- Cove on the i29th of November,
a, 'la., t s6ing, that those who
a ai'i.kblvsurprised at the pro-
t.lade'it l-aring-away the laud,
Sr iii, ?i. e'"pilece. of low grounds
i. q'4t .u~al -settlers, as
|l exe n e! .e present inhabitants
Ij umtatie'nains of the first settlers,
e ^..u.t.. had,'been take nr, ad vantage
i Ikire R and batrn their houses, and
N women a-ad children. The
'; 'h'lianan, deserves more praise.,
gO~rt? ohi,' Gfer,qpon him for having re-es-
Athni,. Elveen.'months haye notelapsed since
I w aa' e-nSe Witderness, And now exhibits
Vfle a thriving village.and ofan industrious
,V edeot to 'the laws, and understanding their
ij-_aii.talnin g n them.
-slIla-ppear-to-be ve.il attended by thie adults
_44o.which the necessary goodeffects will
mTrroral influence over the natives. 'The
A.4'.lWly situzated on the southern side ofthe "
lte mouth, about fiftlly-.five miles S.
of 1j,!of'ing the-ea breeze every day.-
ier-Ils.gm its. rear aboundinm with fish and
nl'dn..the neighborhood is favorable
t .r p'Q p.ulpjltion is abroul one -hundred
r, t xW forty dwelling, hoatces- ef-
An. Z '-0" far, l. er- .
tby-th-te, well placed pie.,f artillery.
tir cl v with the' native bhad been oc-
p t.i. by the inguence df'the slavers ;
q1 i..e of li-s ship all differences were


.?, -;.." '

'aout far about thre!.tiniles from thecape on each, side of
-the' Marvland Avenue.
S.Thev have already in cultivation forty-seven, farms
ornera'lly of five acres, on ,iimst of. \\ hlich the propric-
Soirrs reside ; and a mudel ltnrm of ti'fty acres partly urr-
-.'_-.rculttvario.n.-. The limits of tlIre settlement extend
, i'trnli R,.cktoccn to the Cavally -iver, a distance of.
- twvntV-five inlles on thle sea board; up that river orTlvy
miles to Denali. at the head ot navigation, where it is
-intended to strike that river by the Miaryland Avenue,
..aad from Rock Town tc about fifteen iniles in the in-
Sterjor.. -Abotit five miles of the cutintry may be trav-
ersed--in different dirictitons over gom.d roads.
Thi're are two native tbwns of two -hoiusand imihabi
tants between Harper ind the Farms, under the com-
matid of King Freemart, but the cirlonists appear to be
on very good terms with all the Kings and people of
the rnel"ghborhood, and 1 cannot refrain troun express-
ing my agreeable surprise, at the evidence of industry
and fores-ight that were exhibited through the settle-
ment-so iiucli hate they advanced in solid prosperity
in the short space of three years. .Its location is decid-
edly superior to either oft thie other settlements, in cli-
mate and facility of 'landing ; the soil is equally fertile,
and the surrounding couniltrv capable of cultivation.-
Fish and oysters of excellent quality are found in abun-
dance, and vegetables of various kinds may be raised in


Richmond Whig of'Tuesday, that the bill.auithorizino' a
subscription on the part of lhat State, to the stock of
the Baltimjore and Olii ,Rail Road Comipany, passed
the Virginia House of Delegates on the preceding day,
by a vote of 56 to 33. This bill appropriates the' sum
of'$30o,100, to be applied to that portion of the work
(about twenty-two miles) whiich is comprised within
the territorial limit of' Virginia. The "appropriation
(says thie Whig) is made on the same terms as that
made last year by the Legislature ot Mary'land.
Bailt. 'atriot.
Susquchnmna Canal.-The First Branch of thie City
Council have passed the ordinance making a subscrip-
tiun- to the Capital Stock of the Susquehiama Canal, of
seven thousand six hundred shares. The speedy and
favorable action of the Second Branch is now looked
for, and then we may congratulate the people of Balti-
nmore on -he prospect of the early completion of this tim-
.... -.l 1. I r J /,L __ --


ESTATE LAWS. .
i C.'OMMON\VE \LrH OF :I.AsSAS-CILtS -I'T. .
1 AN ACT concerning the Deposit of theSttrplus
Revenue. _
'Be, tileict'l, 4-c., as jfllows : Sec. 1. 'he_ first t wo .
instrlmiehtts of all moneys, received by thE'Tre'hsurer
aand Receiver GeneraIl ofthis Common wve-alt. fr6mn the
-Secretary orithie Treasury of thIe United S.(ates, ltr de-
posit 'wvtth this Commrnonw'ealth, in pursuance of an act
of Congress entitled "An act to regulate thl-cdeposits o
thIe public ioncey," approved on the twenty-lhird day,
'of J une, in the year eighteen hundred and-thirtily-six.,
excepting the sum ot two thousand five h-ndred du(l-
lars, to be appropriated as hereinafter providedsshall.
froinm time to time, as soon-ii as may be after receivlncgthe '
same,_be.-eposited with-ich of ll tihe sevei altoins ot
this Coinmiionwtalth in prp6porti,-,n to their respective
Spopulatfion, as ascertained. b-y Ilie last general census. as
shall agree to receive the same, ani duly anithorpe their
Treasurex or their agent appointed by them to pCL'ive
the siame': and the two last installments of said n s:,nets
sinall as soon as may be, after receiving the :ahbte, be
deposited with the towns aforesaid, in proportion ti;
their T-espective population to be ascertained as herein-
after-provided. '.. i
Sec. !. A census of the population- of the sveral
.towns- in ,this Commonwealth shall, in the m4 th of
May next, be taken, in such manner as the Goveurnor,
with the advice and consent of thIe Council, maydirect,
and returned, as soon as may be, into the officeuof the
Secretary of the Commonwealth, and such pers-ms as
shall be appointed by the Mayor and Aldermen ofeach
,city for that purpose,. and the assessors of the several
towns, who shall be sworn to the taithiful dischurge ot
the duty, shall take said census, and make returns. as is a
herein provided. A copy of said return shall e de- i
posited-in the office of the Clerk of each town: aid the
Inmates of the State Prison, of the-several Hopitals,!|
Jails and Houses of Correction, and the Sttide.its in1-
Colleges, Academies and High Schools notbelonging I
-to the towns in which said Colleges, Acadenlies or
High Schools are located, and all State Paupers, .hall
not be numbered in-the census of said towns.
Sec. 3. She Treasurer and Receive-r General:of'tlihe
"Commonwealth shall deliver their respective propor-
tional deposits of said moneysto the Treasurer, or othlier
duly authorized agents of said towns, on receiving cer-
Stificates of deposite therefor,-in su-c-h form ias he may
prescribe, signed by such Treasurer or agent,"attd bind-
ing said-towns in their corporal capacity for the repav-,
ment of the money deposited, or any and-every partly
thereof, from time to time, whenever the same shall he
required by the said Treasurer and Receiver General.,
to be by him refunded to the Secretary of thie Treasury
of the United States. '
Sec. 4. The several towns aforesaid shall apply the
money so deposited with them, or the interest upon
the same to those public objects of expenditure, for
which they may now lawfully raise and appropriate,
moneV and to no other purpose..
S Sec. 5. Where any new town has been constituted
by a division of any town or towns, or where any town
-has been enlarged or diminished, by annexing to or
taking.therefrom any portion of territory since'the last
general census, any town so constituted or altered shall -
receive the first half of their proportional, deposit.
agreeably to said census'; but when the proportion of
any such towns cannot be determined by reference to
said census, if said towns shall mutually agree upon the
proportion of their deposit which each town so agree-
ing shall receive, then such town shall receive such
agreed proportion on the terms of this act; but, if such
towns shall not so agree, their respective- proportions of
the deposit which would accrue to them join# -under
the last census, shall be determined by a new census of
such towns, to be taken as soon as may b*, by some
suitable person appointed for that purpose by the Trea-.
surer and Receiver General oFathe Commonr health, on
application of either of said towns to him.
Sec. 6. Ifpaymient of said moneys shall be demanded
of the saidTreasurer and Receiver General by the Secre-
tary of the Treasury of the United States, agreeably to
the act of Congress before named, then said Treasurer
shall, as soon as may be, give notice to each town in the
Commonwealth of the amount of its proportional share
of deposit to he repaid, which amount, each: town shall-
within thirty days after said notice repay to said Trea- '
surer and Receiver General, and on failure :of any town
.to repay said amount, within said. thirty days, said
Treasurer and Receiver General is hereby authorized
and required td issue an rx --cuiion for the .mount due
from said town, returnable within sixty days, against
the goods or estates o;f the inhiabitantsaof said town, and
directed, to the Sheriff of thie County in wh"h said town
is uuituated; and it shall be the duty of the Sheriff Ito
serve and make return of such execution to the Trea-.
surer anid Receiver General of the Commnnonwealth, ac-
cording to the directions therein given. j
See. 7. Two thousand five hundred dollars of said
moneys -shall be reserved and loaned by the Treasurer
and feeeiver General of the Commonwealth, and the
income therefrom paid annually in the-month of March
+ as follows,, to wit: To the Treasurer of the District of
Marshpee, the income of one thousand dollars; to the
Guardian of the Chappequiddick and Christian Town
Indians, the income of one thousand two hundreddol-
lars. One half of said income, for the benefit yi!said
Christian Town and Chappequiddick Indians, and the
other half for the benefit of the Indians at Gay Head ;
and to the Treasurer of the Herring Pond Indians, the
income of three hundred dollars-all of said income to
be appropriatedcto the purposes of common slhool-edu-
cation in said places, a-n-il-ii u othr distrinuSfn shall be
made to said Indians from said moneys.
Sec. 8. This act shall take effect from anrd after its
passage.
Approved by the .Governor, March 21,1837.


* any quantities'.
Y.*- The -hip '.va visitel bLv Kinl Fleernan and Kin,
W ar; Ilice latter is at the ht.id cf a ,1-werfttl tribe, ii
thie iierltior. Thcy" Were so iiuch atlonished at he
size, that for want of language ti cc-rte; y litir impres
sion" IO their friend-. they measured her l.i-ngth am
breadth wirh fishirig lines.
The chat errorie.,u-Il' strri.inds ihe Cape with ruck-
but in sounding with' our boats, we aeuni no dange
but the ricks nenr the shoi.e, wl.iih arE v.-ilile, and
rock bearing N. \V. We-terly frurn the iouLn ahout tw
miles ditair,, and it mai be enicied in peifecit safety
Tlie unly Missi-.iarv eslal-li-himent I had an uppol
Initi ty l" Pviliting \vWa- hat (fthe Rev. Mr. Wil-on, wh
hias about oiL.e hundred oftilih native elhilldren iffdifferen
lou nis under his cha iige, and a lew adult:. I xwa please
at the et.,rectiness with which mant ohilii',m read fror
FEngliish A.a,.,k- ; and ns some of ihemrn are the -ons c
King-, afil may be King, thenisl-ves in lime, it is-inM
pIusstblielo foresee the happy cff.' tIpu-n thecivilizatio
of tihe Atricans, that may be pioduied11 by this school]
l.t is'lo ie regretted ihat this genilemai h.is nol uthe
Missionaries to assist him in his i-.-elul labors. The re
spectivL' colonies being 4nuch in wait of arm,
atmunilitiois, &. '., foir their detence, re,-eived frimin hi
ship, in aciordan'e wi0h the ifrltIi'tiil s Iro tn ihe De
parimen i,all lIthe ai iltat Iheirn- circumstaices -eemed t
require. I
W'e left Cape P.linlas oin lhe lili Dceniln-kr, and pro
ceedil on our way tim io de Jaiireio. where \ anrriVe,
yes-ieiday in iwen'y days passage. If 1 may be allowed
an OlItitiii'n, f.utiileil on the irifurmatiton aud reports o
others and my ov i n tb.ervations, I wOtUild say that it i
o thlie greatc-t importance to have white agents at th
respective settlements, gentile- en of general irilurtna
Il1it atid firrne.-s uh'chariactor. N~t only du ltheev corn
mand mrnore respect fi,nin the Krines and natives olfth
country, but the colonists ihemnsiv'es more readily iul
mit to their ,governmneiiw. I would further sa, i tha th
Colonies have now taken firm root in rhe miil of Africa
and ih,,uth thel" may be depressed at liues by adversity
vet by the gradual dew-elopniermt o'if h'eir rest., ces. am
thejudicious assistance uf hl'heir friends, ihey m usi finally,
floiutish, to be an asylum to the colored man, and ai
luiiinor to thctr founiler. I have the hitnir to be very
Resl-ecitully, yrtr ibi. i.'r.
J. I. NICHOLSON, Captain,
To ihIe Hornralile MAHLON DtIC:KERSON,
SSecietiary tif the Navy, W\Vaiingtrin Cily.

TREATY WVITHI THE SEM1NOLES.
Capitulation of thIe Seminole nation of Indians an(
their allies, by Jumper,'Holatoochee, or IDavy, and Ya
holooc-hee, representing the principal chief', "Micanopy
and fully empowered by him, enteied into withi Majoi
General Thomas S. Jesup, cornnmanding lthe Unitet
States forces in Florida, this sixth day of March, on(
thousand eight hundred and thirty-seven:
Article 1. The chiefs above named, in behalfofthem.
selves and the nation, agree that hostilities hull cease(
imme-diately and shall not be resumed.
Article 2)'. They agiee and bind themselves that tihe
entire nation shall immediately emigrate to the country
assigned them, by the President of thIe United States
West ofttIe Missiesippi.
Article 3. Until they emigrate, they %%ill place in thE
possession of the General commanding the troops,.hosta.
ges for the faithful performance of their engagements.
Article 4. The Indians shall immediately withdraw
to tlhe south of the Hillsboroug-h. Those found north ol
that river, and a line drawn Iroin Fort Foster due easi
front it to the ocean, without p-rmrssion of the Gene.
ral commanding, after the 1st of April, will be consid-
ered hostile.
Article 5. Major General Jesup, in behalf of the
United States, agrees that the Seiimino:les, and their al.
lies wlho come in aird emigrate to the WVest,shall be se-
cure in their lives and property; that their negroes.
their buna fide property, shall accomnpany them to the
West, and that their cattle and ponies shall be paid fori
by thie United States at a fair valuation.
Article (P. That the expenses of the movement WVest
shall be paid by the United States.
Article 7. That thechief'. m. ar-rori,aud-t*4-if-tramilies
and negro.es, shall be subsisted fronm the time they as-
semble in camp, near Taminpa Bay, until thee arrive at
their homes, west of' the Mississippi, and twelve months
thereafter, at the expense of the United Stiates.
Article S. The chief's and warriors, with their families,
will assemble in the camp to be designated by the com-
manding general, as soon as they can; and at all events
by the 10th of April. Yaholoochee will come in at once
with his people, and the other tpwns will fiAlow as fast
as possible.
Article 9. Transports will be ready to take the In-
dians, with the negroes, off to their \Vestern homes. -
Article 10. M',icanopy will be one of the hostages.
He is'to visit the commandinggeneral,and will retain
near him until his people are ready to move.
Article 11. All the advantages secured to the Indians
by the treaty ofPayne's Landing. and n,:,t enumerated
in the preceding articles, are hereby reeognised and se-
cured to them. i
Signed at Camp Dade on the thli of March, by Gen-
eralJesup and four of the principal Chiefs.

We discharge, a painful duty in announcing the death
of the Hon. Joseph C. Yates, late Governor of this
State. /-te expired on Sunday, at his residence in the
city of' Schenectady, to whichli he has been confined
several .months by illness. Gov. Yates has been for
many years associated with lhe judicial and political
history of this State; although since his retirement in
1824, he has not been in public lile, excepting as a pre-
sidential elector in 1828. The event of'his death was
communicated by message from Gov. Marcy to both
Houses of the Legislature.--.lbani! .rgus.

Baltimore and Ohio Rail Road.-We learn from the


from 100 to 1- 2 f.et above that river, and havinga steep
descent to its banks, the interventig land buing at
pretseti covered with forest trees. Thins hlocality is in-
e.x'hatiLst, le and the slate is uf an excellent quality,
cuntatninfa no p.rites and is capable porresisting, as mnay
s-e seetn on i'o s ef.xp.ised surface, the action of air and ,
w.-iter Ibr ages, without undergoing decomposition.
The shepts of r lati weie )observ'ed to run E. by N. and
\V. by S., and they dip N. W. 70'. Slates, from one to,
six luet square, nity be. s'iht with great ease from this
rock, and in antiy quantity desired. A great natural ad-
vantage is presented at these localities, by the nearly ver-
tical position of thie strata, while they uoccu'pv elevated
ground, and may ibe transiportedto the river by a regular
slope of the land, rail way bci ng made for the dis-lance.
which is only 2010 rods.. :o valuable '& locality shouldi
not be allowed to0remnain unf\ brought, and I am happy *
to learn that it is in contemplation to begin operations
at this place early next summer. While at this locali-
ty, some calculations were made respecting ig the cost of,
Iransporting the, slate; and from data furnished by
,ent.ientmt.i well acquainted with the navigation of the
'e nobscit, it appeared that it could be landed in Boston,
at the cost of $8 per ton. Now the Welsh imperial
slates sell for $27 per ton, and this locality will furnish
an equally good article. 1 feel no hesitation in saying,
that, in my opinion, Maine is capable of supplying alI
the United States with good roofingslates. The whole
section from Williamsburg to Bafigor, appears to be
composed of argillaceous slate; 1' have observed it on
either side of the river below that city. Doubtless
other quarries will be found, equally valuable with those
of Williarnsburg, but I have not yet visited any which
can be wrought so advantageously."

CITY AFFAIRS.
In CommoN COUNCIL, on Thursday, the petition of
the Primary School Committee, that a committee of the
City Council may be appointed to examine several lo-
cations selected by the Primary School Committee
whereon to erect School houses, was referred to the
committee on Public Lands, in concurrence.
SThe Council concurred with the Board of Aldermen
in the adoption of the orders establishing the bounda-
ries between the City and Roxbury.
Messrs. Waters, Williams and Austin. were appoint-
ed a committee, to be joined, to consider what measures
may be requisite for the City Council to take in rela-
tion to the surplus revenue now about to be divided
among the several cities and towns of this Common-
wealth, with liberty to report by ordinance or other-
wise ; and to this.committee was referred an order from
the other board, authorizing the. Treasurer to receive
the City's portion of said revenue ; sent up for concur-
rence.
The report of the- Committee on the subject of re-
moving the jail to South Boston, accompanied by or-
ders for the sale of the land and buildings in Leverett
street, and for the erection of a jail, and jailor's house,
at an expense not exceeding $45,000, which came from
the other board, for concurrence, were under discussion
for some time, when the Council adjourned.

Pennsylvania.-The Pennsylvania House of Repre-
sentatives,, aftermuch discussion, has passed a bill mak-
ing appropriation for internal improvements. The whole
sdm appropriated for the present year is $2,833,000, of
which $1.400,000 is to be expended on various works
which are the property of the State, and $1,433,000 in
aid of about thirty distinct rail roads, canals, turnpikes
and bridges, belonging to several corporations.

The following is copied from the Obituary of the
London Society of Friends, fbr the year ending 1.836:-
" In our last number, we noticed as a remarkable fea-
ture of the obituary, that of those whose deaths were
recorded in it, an unusual proportion had attained to ad-
vanced age ; but in the present obituary that propor-
tion of this class is still greater. Out of rather more
than 200 adults, there are 90 persons trom the age of
70 to 98, presenting an average of full 80 years: of
these, one-fourth are from 78 to-98, presenting an aver-
age of full 85 years, and 10 are from 90 to 98, present-
ing an average of full 94 years.


COMMERCIALS RECORD.
AUCTION SALES-SATURDAY.
Coffee, St Domingo, fair, 280 bags, 91 a-9c per lb. cash
Beans, Foreign, white, 140 bushels, I 4o a 1 45 per bu. cash.,
Sugar, P Rico,,76 hhds. 7I a 8,c ; b7 bbls adv., 10 sold, 7.c, ss ;'
Havana white, 40 boxes adv. 15 sold, 9J a 91c, 4 mo.
Wine, Muscat, 55 casks, 31 a 33c, 6 nio.
W\Valnuui, FEnigIshi, 117 bales, 31 a 4c per lb. 6 mo.
Inurraiit,l 5 c.asks. 7c, 6 meo.
Dates, 204Y boxes, 31 a 4c, 6 mo
.laiIIs, Caraburria, 940 boxes, 4J a 4c ,- ]50 casks 3c, 6 mo.
Molasics, New Orleans, 7-9 bbls and 11 tierces, 38 a 411c per
gall. 4 mo.
Beef, (New Hampshire ifispection) mess, 45 bbls. $14 a 14 40;
No 1,10 bbls. 1175--; prime, 5 bbls.-8 75 per bbl. cash.
Feathers, Southern Live Geese, 79 bales adv. 6 sold, 42 a 45c
per lb. 4 mo.
AUCTION SALES-YESTERDAY.
Oranges Fayal, good order, 600 boxes adv. 400 sold $1 85 a 2 30
per box.
Lemons, poor order, 380 boxes adv. 100 sold $1 05 ier box, 60
days.
The abovd landed from the Harbinrger, from Fayal.
SCoal, Anthracite, 20 tons, $10 per ton cash, ss.-
SToCKSr2-Sales 'n Saturday by Stephen Btwn--35 shares
Lafayette Bank,"(div off) 87 per c; 14 do Tremont do par ; 14 do
.Atlas do 864 a 87 per c; 5 do Grtinite do 93m per c ; 6 do Hancock
do 924, per c ; 5 do Middlesex do (div off) 90 per c 4; 35 do Atlantic
Ins Co. 93& a 941 per e ; 20 do Boston aid Lowell Rail Road (old
stock) $455 a 465 per sh ; 15 do Bangor and Piscataquis do $68
do ; 50 do Andover and Wilmi 'gton do $75 a 76 do ; 3 do Mer-ri-
mac Manuf. Co. 354 a 35" per c adv ; 3 do York do do (old stock)
lj a 2 per c adv; 1 do Lawrence do do 96 per c ; 5 do Lowell do
-do 98 per c; 1 do Appleton do do par ; 1 do Mill Pond Wharf Co.
$650 ; 1 do South Cove Co $630 ; 58 do Winnisimmet Co. $53 a
,544 per sh ; 7 do Bangor Steamboat $47 per sh ; 10 do East Boston
Co. $511 per sh; 7 do Boston and Hingham Steamboat 4$29 per
sh ; 5 do Ten Hills Farm $265 per sh ; 30 do Bangor and Lower
t.'till%%ater Mills Co. $30 per sh.
We have been favored with the following statement of the
stocks of Sugar at the five principal Depots of Europe, at the end
of the four past years.
:1833 1834 1835 1836
England, cwt 1,406,900 1,255,000 925,000 1,270,000
Holland 166,960 ... 97,000 150,400 290,250
Antwerp 109,360 39,000 -47,000 88,700
Hamburg 240,000 160,000 205,000 p25,000
Trieste 150,il)0-lo 82,000 84,000 251',000
Total 2,073,!20 1,633,000 1,411,400 2,126,950
The following were the average prices in London for the differ-
ent kinds during these years :
Mus. English 24s a,34s 26s a 38s 36s a 438 30s a 40s
Havana white 28s a 33s 22s a 35s 45s a 50s 33s a 36s
.'yellow 24s a 27s 29s a 30s 36s a 38s 25s a 27s
Brazil white 24s a 27s 29s a 31s 34s a 40s 24s a 30s
yel and bro 21s a 24s 25s a 26s 26s a 32s 18s a 23s
From the above statement it appears that the stocks of 1836 a-
bout equalled those of 1833,- and exceeded those of 1835 by 715,-
550 cwt. or nearly 36,000 tons.
LONDON, Feb. 23-Consols opened at 9014, some business done
at'90, the price then receded to 89 ; closing price 90k a 1, arid
for the April account 90g.
PAwis, Feb. 23, 2 P.M.-Five per cents 109f85 ; Threes 79f80
CARD.-The undersigned, Consul of the United States for the
Azores, takes this method of informing all those whom it may
concern, that the decree of her Majesty, the Queen of Portugal,
issued on thel4th of November last, imposing a tonnage duty on
all vessels on entering the ports of that kingdom, is not to take
effect at-the Azores Islands, with which all vessels can counmu-
nicate as heretofore.
This information is particularly interesting to those engaged
in the whale fishery.,
Consulate ofthe'U. States for theAzores, March 9, 1837.
CHAS. W. DAINEY.


PASSENGERS,
In the Charlitte, from Liverpool, Mrs Mariana Taylor and
daughter ; Mr Chias H Leach. ,
In the Shaw, for Havana, Mr Edw C Bates ,nd lady.

*M '- MARRIED,
In this cty, Mr John Baker to Mie-s Abby Colgate 5 Mr Jessa
Bird to Mussl Sarih IJ Thwbng.
Mr A.tbert G Stearnis to Miss Mary D) Hlallett ; Mr GGeo \I lye
to Miss Iltjnunahl 'i'uckr ; Mr Peter WV Ray to Mliss Mary J HBim.
In trn4 rity, by Rev. Mr. Streptrur, Mr. Win. i Voostor to Mllss
SJirahli Ruberts ; C'-apt. Jaimes Ntilhlr to Mlis lannmah Hilton ; Mr.
H -nry Morrison to Miss Ex) Colton.
"" -' + D1l D.
-Ii this city, DrJohnEarl, .57 ; in Friday, Nancy, eldest daugh-
ter oft'htie ate SamutIl Armstrong, Esq.
O riday morning, after a short illness, Hannah Ann, daugh-
ter fl', r \%x in M5urtland, 13.
lt hi citv .Thursdav mornin'. nf cnnoiintoinn Mr_ Ann


^*+Y (;'hronicle aid Pal oti --i
S MIIARINE JOURINA L.
POuRT OF BOST'ON.
SAI'LFUDAY, MARCH -25.
ARI.IR l I, .
Suli Barhlrar iBi-," GErrior, BC. 1,e ,iit, C13.
C l t.,,,ll .'t ,r, i _r, I lirl-in,..!1 JLm~lt, N.C.
.eii L'ari.,I i, it I "i r..l'1'r y t .It olni, NB.
,'5_'.1 \ldii, ,o t :r ,, Fore.-], ,-\ni,:hi.il
S.ch GR'\ h,,niii l, i.Bi i Laudid,4 -., Aith. it.
t" LI .\ _i; .
B irijui Floaa. R-rilirn Eldril't- N'w Orleeans, by D Ds'niii
Ci"iet, Ll'lri.l ,-'I, 'l rlt i --1Bri, Fain-, ..xt oud,llavan;i, Bale.
kZ. 1-1., ; I.Lt, Jtint 't~l : i| :"t c-l ;, (.;13. i Siani D DtSi wnof ; (.,U inhina,
iii:tlil, tIj'ii.aiilla. J 11 Pearr-. n 'i& L' ; Aqii.i, Eldrdi ee, Nei-N
Orleans l- IFin i .'tlh:Utit Nttlhl 1 0t 1, LidA, I Iavan'ii il, V V
Kent & Co; Ci3hatham, Clement K..adri.k, iand t a-lic r, (Chamn
lierlaiiin, Baltimore, Gem, StcVchri, PhlladLlJ.lhia llarcla;.,1 I,,li
as, Newhuryport-Schs Digen' t, i r; Cock, ft- Jlinni, NB. Lii-n
,: r, &- Whlhiimvre L.evi, Zeph. Nii Kir,n, Jr. Frudericksb.irg
Fri..a J -rRkiuI:. R tiiliii. .- : \\ i \Vil-on, I.il.r, Pliiad, lplia
lH.ri iJiril,.\', i\ rll-, arit ) Oriait it, Siiuldtfvr, .\lban\ ; capital ,
.I'i >. l %.-, Britv :it : 'ai rii.ri -, Lillefi, Nr% \ Iork ; Ver-
mont, Cr.-hb h lartford ;. A ill.iii, GilNl:-, Now ii t ill il ljiiet,
Robinson, Bath ; 5lerclanit1, Lv\ is, iaiikl;... ; Ranilillr, l-'Porl-s.
rilmouthl ':.,. Iili, Dover ; Ocean.Ne burypurt ;'ie-ccieli,Green.
Marbla,,ead-yloops Hartiet, Pi3tiionill ; I-nci Pairket, Ailcri.
-UNDAY, MAlCItH -26.
ARRIVEI\_
Sh'p Charlotte, Wifflcu,Liveri.,.,!t, ,21btil it.i. ]led in cii ,;iiI
shipA Mohawk, gtevens, N Orle.is ;, Fr"ni.iiia, \ oul, Mobiiu
Octorara, Deacon, Philadelphia; I:,'a-qri I!Iticule, Mark-, do
Left, ships Stieglitz, Bisbee, Bost -.in, Mitiihi :20 R, Rjali, Blis, Mo-
bile, uric ; Europe, Druininond, N \i'ok, Fbb ':2i ; Lcxigt,'n,Hill,
do March 1 St Mark, Holnies ,, i.n iaiiili, rv dy's1 Rait,.i,
Holmes, Mobile,ready ; Georia: Slal.kfuril, !l;a'aina,du ; Chliester,
Watson, Philadelphia, do ; PaiiMiol, l )i d, do t-upp sd tlo i have
sailed 95th) ; (Cit ziii, Thorpe, NI ork. real) ; I Depani, i'irb,.'s,
do do ; New Orleans, Agry, do d4 -l Hull, Paiina, N Uileah, d., ,
York, Larrabee, Havana, do ; (.aldoifiti, ('.,iir, for Alex:ianlia.
with salt, put back leaky, and was rie,-, 'l'all Ho, ri-pig in dock ;
Silvanuis Jenkins, Bark'er, for N ,York, \re,. ; V'ginia, ir. avii
nab, ready, put back on account i h. .id % ihds ; barques Binne),
Hopkins, Havana, ready ; POtoii:L, lnixtei, Laltiimict, nnc ; Al-
lioth, Chase, Boston, March 5 ; \ V ii'e, King, do une ; C brig Ce-
res, Blanchard, Savannah, ready. liLg Jas 'askie, 'ourig, lor
Virginia, eld l8th. Sailed 25th, slih, Jol.n L'niiiii, [Dnickasun, N
York ; St Louis, tanton, do; -,tl (c\ n, -Iha. c I.. c.e,e
---), do; Waverley, Phillips, Plh:iladelphia.
Ship Coliseum, Winsor, Ain-trdairii, Fetu l21-N>;i %Di-ppe,
March 1. Left, ships Harvieat, Itllcr., fiu Janit.s Riucr, jusl ar ;
Ariosto, Blackler, do Barque P'inimia, UlI'ule(roii and iiiig Lu-
cy, Cassady. for N YGrk,.saile,'l 0oi New ih,.pp, 26thli nls'i
Dutch brig Van Spyk, dodo. S.il-ed in co \ th In bl lLoLmsa,
Cushman, for do. Spoke 19th itct. ltt 4-2 3i, Ion i 54, ship Saiip-
son, fmi N York for London. -hiip Li.,an, Fllauusbee, I'ui Ma-
tanzas, ar at Antwerp Feb 14.
Brig Harbinger, Savage, Fayal, 9th in-. Lvfl tn Am ves.il.
Barque Euiione, Swift, fm Newiat-tle, Dec 17, fi.r N Yoi k, put in
iu distress Feb 3, arid sailed agauni nIth. Tlie E. on Jan 21l, lat
42, ltm 40, while scudding undei tio-u ree-lfd main topsail antI
reefed foresail, shipped a heavy -sia, v. hii hi bike tie rudder ,rail.
oulwark, sprung main yard, broke a i in't armi, nnald \ash,_|d
averboard the second officer. Jo-_ -pI Ad.iih.t a naline of id\eidtn.
Ship Craton, Elliot, fin Genoa, iut iiti di-trets, ind a>iled F-b :2,
for N .York.
Sch Robt Noble, (Br) Kirkby, Il.li'i ;i, '-'l iu.st. L fit, biI
Acadian, Lane, hence, 70 hours, ar lih, to riiturn iiit 3 dan)s; LS
Industry, Irwiu, for do 3 ; )espalch Irto. I'i do .r 5tll ; liitiS
try, Edwards, do ar 19th, (60 honis. 'I It. uiali patket Mair-;irril,
hence, ar 21st, 57 hours ; brig Will in, Dinie, f'U Mn imaaza, ar
18tb. CId 17th, schs Mary Ann, M'lJuiiatl, lBoloun ili, brig
Horatio, Bamer, N York.
Sch Empire, Baker, New York.
Sech Boundary, Shackford, EasTpoil.
Scb Comet, Young, Belfast.
Sch Free Trade, M'Grath, Franklfort.
Schb Win Tell, Benn, Dover.
Sellch Emblem, Stewart, Portsniiiith.
Sloop Sally Curtis, Phillips, Pot tsiu.ilh.
Sloop Jackson, Gauss,; Salem.
Below, brig Ellsworth, having bt-en p.t ioff' Nanta-ket Bleach.
SAILED-Saturday, wind W. cliit Shtt ; brig M:gniiet, Nile,
Columbia, Metarnora, Hebe, S Williams. \\'illiam, Duiant, Alex
andria, Gem, Orono.: and Irom Roradl, Liicolnu. :-inday, N WV
to WV. barque Chief; h'bigs Famine, (G'aniiia. A.igsis. Tain ,.'hlian-
ter, Aquila, Cashier, SiLbee; sch Evehlani.
M .ONDAY, MARCH 27.
ARRI1VF.D.
Barque Ganges, Brown, Antwerp, I;lhi-Flushini, 20lth ult.
Left at former, ships Deucalion, 'I h'I)t r., lg ; L.an, jus r ;i
barque loljemnia, Thompson, disg. 'liip Nev.a, .uliike-r, hlr Nt.w
York, sailed from Flushing about I'ili : I.arlf*d fr,..n a Dillt that
she anchored in the Downs, wher. in a i ,vrre :gale slio ihrke leri
chain and windlass, and put into Ranmg;i ..t. rhi -ir latter. At
Fishing, barque Philadelphia, A mem, In N 0 lears,just ar. On
13th inst.] lat 43, Ion 33, passed a lauz. I' il ru.'grtd tir12, birck \ tilt
a white streak, steering E. slho% ivn Nis 64 64.- ircirei l : Ihee
being the numbers of the Neptiiiil, tf Du\bitr; which \\iL. at
Havre last accounts, bound to Ciadiz i
Brig Siroc, Field, Mobile-Point, 2..
Brigs Junius, Parker, and CeCilia, N i.-kr rsoun, Baltimore,
Brig Chickasaw, Eldridge, Balt i11 ire.
Brig Leander, Richardson, Net York. Ciime onit 01o' lolnies'
Hole, on Saturday`witth brig Otter, fIm Ma tiunique lor Neo% biir)
port, and saw her same night.
Sch Mary Ann, (Br) ,M'Donald, Halifalx, 5.
Sch Argonaut, (Br) Betts, St J-.hrin. NB.
Suh Virginian, Nickerson, Sav.aiiil..
Sch Edw Everett, Howes, Riclriiiiond.
Sch Tarquin, Sparks, Ricbhmond.
Schs Volunteer, Elowes,and Tionet, \VWdIianuw, Raippnhannoik.
-Sch-Dusky Sally, Prior, Norfolk.
Sch Sultan, Short, Wilmingtoii. D.
Sch J T Berfine, Cavalier, Philadi Ipliia.
Sch Erie, Patterson, Belfast.
Sch Franklin, Pierce, Bucksport.
Sch Alfred, Tucker, Portland.
Sch Paragon, Brackett, Portland.
Sch Minerva, Trefethen, Portsiniuthi.
NSch Sophronia, Trefethlien. Port i-nijutilli.
Sch Transport, Small, Nantucket.
Sch Clifford, Finney, Plymoutlh.
Sch J Warren, Reynolds, Moiiomuy, with nipper, wool and
materials from wreck of ship Mercuri.
Sloop Abigail, Woodbury, Beverlh.
Sloop Conmion Chance, Tate, Salem. _.i
A large topsail sch. painted greeui with a white strepksfibt'.irr
bound, got on the rocks near (+eorgt.s' !?. u-,-ie~li'i day al'ftr-
noon, at about half ebbtide, and r-iimalilid.
CLEARED,
Schs Susanna, Brooks, Fredieruckctrurg; Seadrift, \Walker,
Richmond ; Victor, Cammett, Alliany ; Fairrimid, Ephmaim Burr,
New York ; Sun, Nickerson, do ; Ann, Flier, Harnfurd Su-
san & Eliza, Coombs, Castine ; New Hope, Haley, Salem-Sloop
Leader, Norton, Castine.
[Per Charlotte.]
Ar at Liverpool, 16th ult. St Clhir, Putnam. Cbarleston ; 19tlh,
Uaaspian, Patten, N Orleans ; 20tl,,Sheridan, Iiussell, N York ,
21, Amelia, Thompson., N Orleans; d'1, C'omel, Marc3 & D Can-
nonBroadfoot, do ; Hatriet & Jessie, M'Kot\ n, and Rob Roy,
Arnold, Mo.ile ; Magnet, PaynetCharleston ; Halifax,fm Halifax.
Cld 17th, Margaret Forbes, King, Net Orleans ; 18h, Peruvian,
Spear, do ; Hector, Post, Mobile ; Sylli-rie, Huijier, N York. Eht
;or idg, Rialto, Holmas, and Ale.\andria, Turner, Mobile ; Pow-
latan, and Plato: N York ; Argosy. Phimmer, Havana. Adv i1
Bore ot 23d) St Andrew, Smith, I'Phladellhia, and ent for Ide lur
io(has been reported tor Boston) ; Nui in ltar, Benediet.do :36h ;
IB lhii.rrani, do unc ; Powhatan, X1'Cernt n. N 'ork ; Florida, and
Suipe-rior, do 28th ; New London, Shiumway, do March 5 ;H


Krn ei-land, do une ;' Othello, Savannah, do ; RuRo, Itov, Mobile,li ;
Wave ley, do 25th ; St Clair, dc uac. In port 25thb, Britannia,
Ularjik, repg
CId at London, Feb 13, Lucilla. M'Lrllan, Virginia.
Ar atGravesend. 20th a 21st, H5lder All, I'm Ha\re (supposed
the brig ofthat name, reported thi- nrtce Ibr Boston.)
Ar at Cowes, 16th, Aquetnet, Mo.iher, Matanzas.
At Newcastle, E. 13th, Satisfaction, (Br b1ig) Straker, Boston,
ready.
Ar at Milford, prey to 20th, Star, Glover. and Elizabeth, i Br)
Airey, from Liverpool for New Orleauis, % ith loss of sails, bul
warks, &c.
Ar at Cork, prey to 17tb, Baltintmore, Finney, fIm Ct3ide toi Bos-
ton, leaky, cargo shifted and must dischliarge.
Liverj.uoo, Feb, 23.-Several hair trunks'and deal bh.xes (some
ifthe latter branded Wood, Kurtz & Co. and marked damrnund B
No.6,) a rosewood desk, and some pillows and beds, with aquaui-
ity of wreck, -'supposed to be the Jane & Mlargaret, Wakes.
henfe' %r N York, was passed 14111 nist. olt \- ickltw. Her
counter has since drifted ashore at Hal o3head.
Stromness, Feb. 15.-The Ospiey, iof and from haith, for New
fork, arto day, making 5 feel tatir per hour, having been
truck by a sea: must discharge to repair.
Further particulars of the lossof shiip Glasgow, of N York, are
given in the Wexford Conservative. She %tcnt ashore at 51 A.
NI. Feb. 14, in a fog on a ledge of tot ks called the Barrel- or Cun-
iles, off Carnsore Point,and about 10 riot a vetsiige ol her ,ac 16
be seen. Twenty-two of the-passengeirs ind crew peri.-lied, out
if more than 80 on board. The others we-ie saved b) the humane
and intrepid exertions of Capt. Martin %\ al..h, of brig Alicia, ot
WVexford, and his crew, at great lhazanrd.

DISASTERS, ETC.
Ship Phrenix, Bultman, of and fiorn Bremen, Dee 24, for New
Vork,'with a full cargo of dry coods and wheat, is a missing ves-
gel. Mr Chas Starcke and family, of Baltimore., are ainong the
abin passengers. The P. was built in Baltimore, and hasnusu-t
ally made short passages.
At the last accounts from barque Havie, wrecked near Charles
on, the water was up to her main decrk, and there was .i3 no posi.
ability of saving any of the cargo: suie ails, rigging, anchors,& c.
had been taken to Charleston.
Brig Belisarins, which has been reported sunk in the Schuyl
kill, is stated in a Philadelphliia paler li have be-n lowed to the
ity by a ferry boat, leaking badly in consequence of striking
upon a bank.
Fr barque Estelle, (supposed the same vessel from widch the
rew and goods were saved and'taken to Havana by Fclnrr Gen
Cobb,) was found ashore on Bahama Banks, Fell 23, by a Br
ehr floated and taken into Nassau. It is said she was perfectly
ight-, '
Brig Eliza,Holbrook, of and for NYVork froin Pensacola, with
otton, went ashore on Peck's Beach, near Great Egg Harbor, at
A. M. 22d. Crew saved.
Schr Bravo, Smith, from St Josephs, was capsized belot
New Orleans 12th inst. in a squall and tilled ; jiassengers and
rew saved by a boat from shore.
Capt M'Manus, ol brig Lunar, writes from Matanzas, that on
is nntWrd nassas Mnrh. 7. ia 7.nt'i nn ro,,p ,,ei' IIte ,nlr IKveys


--. ..: -...


---..
;T ..


LEFT, E'T-C-"
'lThe Brenda, Kinsaiian. sailed lioni ('.alc Good Hople,D ,.
CalcL tta, nol tChinia. ..
Arat ieste, 4th ul,. barqie Roman, GilL, -Rio-JaO-elti.-
An at flavre, 17th l ilt. srip \'arzin V, Ii -,-l:.u in, ti l -'',le--
biric Dido, Ad-iins, Noilfvlk ; -,''d. Jiir h Julin Hale, '.'TOi
Orleais ; 24th,.RuihcLii, <'g ,;. t I iti-n -'a :.ili i pri'a,
HItr irn .R.'ly, .- 'i t1-' -Y .t3-iled l.dtl,h, Siil,'I -i Now' iff'o'-
inrtIi tIM n1rri, tiiin rionild, N- .tle nuis ; -baiqle I .-imteI '--' l
vana brig H3 dur All, Baker, B ilpWlit-, .lth, Mill i lvuiul-V
HalnibUi.a
Ar at do `233d, Iumque Galileo, Lirriirrt-, New Orleans ..... ..-..
li .tirt Q.51h, still Equator, i]i.a.ii.f fNu-N Irleans; Mai'elu-,
New ELlaiind, Antiuchli, r1'ahla, \Vn Eirgs, anAld.-lyrin_, fiu-ir-do '
Ru ssI l, I,.l-ibi1s, ofur RPri-tol, E i HcrIlnitig'eI. e:tuirge'ts,.'ior'.n aj0T i,
Glob.', Cumnibeilamid,. EmI -eror, ('mleduinam, arnl J;iue Pco s-m-' ,'0
barque lucietit, L.wi-,i-, i,mr N Orliiean, dii: brigs Ntptudine,"--''
ii:s',Q, Inr (indIit ; Did.o, for N York ; andclrr. tr.Q.
At alaismill'.-i, 15th uIlt. -hips Clarissa Andre.ws, for N Orleans, '- ;-..
tinr; Deniitnimk, Bangs, d( Mmn.chi 1. "' .. ..M. .tc 1
Arat do Fcb 13, buii C.,inmierfc, T) lirin:. N York. '. S
Sail.:-d fiLm Bordeaux, 17th ult. bri l'acifi,-, Lantour. l'hilad:Opbhia,;'
.\r at {>.ii-ellhi, Feb 19, brigs i)oh.fl;'Tibble, and Mary Jane;.',. .
Aiha1rewt' N Vita k.
-X Il[ l r"n..ir.,. Janii31, illip Arc i, Farley, N Vtlik, lilg. -' .-.'''
Ar at Montiieitdeo, aboul Jitn li, brug OIlm.hii., A lkinis, Pot-la--,---:Z"
S.'iil.d Fi'riom Fernandina, Ftlb 2 i-hl Vr'inriia, Rurge s, N' IYorki,- i
1st inst. l. i ..-lAdeil:iidt. 'I rinlilad :2' smh L';rolikie, Fi'-'e-nua-'. 'rri
At Leghlorn, F-bI 15, ship L-:,''vre, Ranleit, fo-ir N \Yrk, hdg,-r:t-. .
sail ill 1,' rn 20.
Sail-ed from MAlsi-illes, Feb 15, brig Red Rover, GirdfeT',-"0.af .- '
Ha3 t-,n. :- -Z a .."zf
.\t lamburg, Fel 9, brig Tuikar, (iChadwvick, for Ba-ston;-I3'-h... i--
ing puil lI;i(.lk, will rue-d siita r-pair,, whiiih it twas :U iU p'ou' -l "'l .
wvl'li not rc-qiutir.' liher to- diS.iL are Ship Jeii' ell,, and bUisJt- i "
I tl-ion, had iot beftin able t o reach ulic lc it', o, wing to low.tide- ..-. '
and ir-f. '.. :
Ar at li.'iix crn Felt 5, Duin brig Maria, Ariti,-?n, N York. "
Ad' v atl.i'i-rp.r.l, l'li 23., ripPa, 'g Pml iia, i i-iiiu i, r-ii'e riffe, -''..Z
ianilmli itlely ; Br sllip Lckwordils, 'I hlnais, QlueIec Ihai'. l.ieeu t
up I'r Ho i-tt.n.) Ai,-\ 11th, ship l -Ai ild \Veil!-, 'hiim e ', Bi,,t.-I _. n
.A t0o Frb '21, ship Ticitius, Ru sset, Ir N Otlcarms, 7 ; l tiatue '.4,.
Binm.' Hopkinls, dig ftir Ilaiahia. Sailed -25th, shlyt Marg -ret
Forlt. Kiit-, N Orleaisi '.*
Ar at Brn-.tI, FebI. 10, Irili'e Globe-, SIly), H.\vrF., -
rniqi.ie Rirna u, I'n Rio Janeiro, had uijt ar at Trie..-te, Fer i4, a.i .. :'1!-
rt pirti.'i : nor linad -t'n up to ) .10th.. V .
Arai Ilavana, -ith inmt. ?-i Branchl, Il'hirl>ston ; th. brig De-l. 4'_
[a, Fr.ri, -z., Sat:miniial, h Frankilini Grui.-n, di. Sailed Ctlh-, bii.-._-..
113 peIon, Blhiki- lio:-.cn. .:
At Nassau, NP. l'thi int. shi RascilaI, fm BRalimnie dteg. 'a -...
.A r 61h, ?chs PuitIveyor, Harden. N York ; fill, BusluriiJ,1saltsburI -' '-"
do. (Ii I lltl, _,rig llil. tt, Murthli, Xp lauahn.-nla.S ..? -.-
Ar atl J t.hnt, NR. IIth inist. sch Ne-tor, t;srri.-k, lo-t.n. CId. ..
no d.ite, sihlis iuImI-ilr, Johnstn, Phiiladelphia ; Marlay Jane, ,
Slienee, Ale.xandria. -, ,
SPOKEN, '
Martih 12, nio Halterns, sch WV1i Girland, of .mid fronh IBat, "I
for Mobile, leaking badly '. -
AnRIVALS, CLEARANCES, ETC.
Arnat N Oih-ann- 13lh. Trig Ketliiui ky. Ha;IclhI, Saannah ; -15th, -
ipRlt ii ienzi, N Ynrk ; bnim-1.W M:niraet Au nn, TIlinip1'sn d(u; Ed-
\c in, Ap;lai-liit:io.hl.; Ptr'i, M'L.iren, 'I'ampa Ray. Clidl 13th, ships
HI-ti.n, \\ hientlannil, Gret ,ock ; Gibraltar, Dinbhai, l'lIotl ; brigs -" -
ir'om. Tii'furker, Rlijji,'I-on, Tanip:i Bb ; Amaranth, M'Near, Halt; .
srhi Exile, ,liirris; do ; raphi:l, UiOitd, N York ; aria, Sturti- -.
v:ait, N Beillordl ; HIlth, shliili Lion, aaltliU, lav're- ; Narhtille, .
N Vork ; brigs Jos.-plint-, Ph.ck, ind A+ii .l,I Havana ; iclas Black :
H-;tmk, Litant, anid Get. H-leny, X\ istell, ['litn; Roauloke, "-o'
Philadl ; Wiin lHenry, Ja;mi.in, kii liuutrid; 15ih. brig Edward. .
Beray, Nilfolk; a6sit Sngilallaick, Nickeison, uiston. Towedto "
zi>-i, pre'v to 13th, slp Sanhi allPalK.iir, RIli3-r ihcrn.an, I 'aique- '
Enm,(sih ieLianic. nitd Ito heaniiah.-,ra1e, HatniMab, Lfor osti.n.)
Ar al Net\a Orlealnin, ft .I f i I MItiIIIIa. Eddy, A tiakapas.
Ar al Mobile l7lli. lip Southrlitner, N Yirk ; Soinhn, Wood,
Pt.-naiila ;hartlue- Pi:tu, ---- ; e. hi Jane Caroline, [Liglee,
Baltimort-. (C'Id ilthl. liup (.;r,-at Bnitain, French, Havre; brigs "
Victr.-ss.and Lexlllgln, Wise, N V'urk, sch '(harletoni Packet, f
Prciv drn(e. .
Ar at St Jouseph_, F. prev lo I 11th, sqchls Peru, Place, Clharliston, .
8 ; H-ral.l, tladi.n, Mubile. I-lu'.v, a si:h. CId uclis Forrcsi,
Pe(n ea> In ; lielen, Curltl,,ito ; Bui o.. minith, N Grnit.icaz. .
Ar nt Pen-acola, about 1thi, ch Erupeior, Cu.O, ----, withi .
losz ol fore amiI.
.\r il Sahvannah, 17th, brig Ge,.irgia, N York i schl Frrlonia, '.
X\'- t, N Orleans Cld. ship- Lanrni'ashile, (Alexander reported "'--
mast-er) Liverpool ; Eurnpe, St Johln. NB brig Susan, Powarn s ..
lKiiln,,sh-,J ?schs Plutus, Roaers, St Th a.iia ; Jo- Hand, Wal- "' '*,f
lace, Havaria ; I-thn, ships Lewis Cass, \hliittle-ey, do ; Emily, '
Grovi-s, St Cnrix. Sailed brigsi Chas W'ells Rolme, Sidiick,Bosg- -
Ion ; Ronmiilu-. Pro( vid-ncIe. :.
A.\r at Charle-Zlnt, 191h. !liip An i..n, N Yoirh ; .ch Savoy, Wat- ...
si.n, Si Andrth%- ., F. for do. In the -r'tine, a ship. CIrl. ships "
Rose, Flandt-r-, N rtrlians ; Saluda, Haniilit,.n,N York or Poston -'
\ r at Nett bern, 141ih, s. li Kntimb-rl} ,0 i ,',I 1, St 'hI'-mta3 ; i-nh, "
Phiilndaltlplim, Ainiamin-, Giiadaluutpe. CIld 1th, sfh Crusader,
l{oi,.r, N V ,rk. .
A\r at Nuorfik. al, ih, srh \\'hWi Allen, !Cook, aind Columbit," -" -
li nca, B-.utin; Helen Mitar, New'orn Fxch:.n-e, 2lake; Glou- .._
r.-ster : 2st, Pni-i.ras, Ailamts, P'riotviictlown ; 22d, brig Nile .,
Ti it, N Y ; seli Mariner, Nanututket fr Palnlinorr ; Mlasnriic, St '
Ji.hn, F. fr N Y, t ilhi dainag Saile-d -"0lli. -rn Crrl ".-
In llHamnpton Roads Q-2iI. ship Siuperb, JacoLstadt, Liverpool"t
Dee I, I'or N V piul in. in di-rtr-ss. .y
Arat AI,:-xandrin, 23i. -'h Farniwr,ljisp(-rt. OffaIndian Head, .;'
ship Xlarylandl. Sailed -nri IDanl.\Vrb-hlr, l)earlori,,arbamoes. '-
Ar nt Baltimore, '?il, rri, Argo, Hutosun, N Orlean-a ; sLhs "m
E .leler, Mtobile ; Mlarnt-r, K nilhl, Newl,,r. pirt ; Trader, Phil- -'AI.
adelpbhta. CId. barque PNoli. Raingeard, Havre ; brig Susan,Laci- '.
dletnian, ItiJineiro. Sail-d, .hip Oc .an ; si-h Boston, Havana. Ti
Ar a- Nec Yurk, 23d, schs AdVline, J~nkitiM FernIandLna, J6 ; .a
Pres Jnaksrin. Rnrnham, 1.iibec ; Rkihmunud, Thhornridlle, and (n~- '.
rns-a-e. V'rrill, ThbinilaSton a 2-4th, ship Utira, Pell. Hnvre. Feli-25, .'
Oirig Nahmakanta. Lrw'ry, Mntanzas, 16. Ctid. brig Lewis, Page, ..vt
Trinidad. ,,..
EASTERN STEAIMBOATS!
{ r-,,. s.r 8..,l^ILI.A'j^E..d pI
ARRANGEMENTS FtiR THE SEASON. %.
^ The splendid Sleamer PORTLAND, Capt. -;*-
C,3 he, cc- will run am usual belt cen Boston and "
*'ortland. She wilt ltiace .aP.+ adon Mondays, *'.',
\Vt'd1nudas and Frmdny--'nri ,etOil-o-i Tisssdai;s, Thursdays '


In-Iiilray.; -, at J u7 j. Mr" .i
o- t'mieices hier trip? Muhnday, M.larch 37th.
.... tir-f noe Ste-amer BANGOR. Capt. S. 11. 1-lowes, will nnt
betlaeen Bang-ir and Bost rin. Until the ice leaves tle Penob-
sc(t, the Banior will make but one trip per w ek, lenaig Bposton
nt 5 o',elock, P. 31,, anti Franktilt at 7 o'clock, A. il. on Tuts-
days-ti-t.lhing at Pol land, Belfaht, and the other intermediate
polls each way, and arriving at BiLtrlon VWedinesdav morning.
OfShe will tart tr ui Boston on her first trip, Fri'ay, March
31st.
The Steamer McDONOUGH, \\ Ill run tis ice a week between
Hallowell and Portland, riand ource a vi eek between Boston and
Portland. Due in-itic vl li t he pivenofherfir-tIrip.
Fare between Boston aiid Portlanr, $31
do P1ortland and Bangor, S4
do ..aud-_lUJdmI, .,4eL- ..-
do do and' BiicksportI, S- rI Foui.."-
do do a -md Belfast, 4 f" -.
d(o do arid HMIllIowet, 1 2 '-:'
do Hallowell ani Boston, $4 1"
The Boasla are in first rate order for the ronile, amd- se'T fuu-
iishedl with L'oatr and Life Preservers. They start fto4i,'Eas-.
tern Steamboat wharf, font of1 Hanover street, Bostonr, a little
nrthlti ('Chilsea Ferrn.
For further information apply to I. IV. GOODRICHIL -
Inh 27
THlE ODEON.
r HE ODEOCIN : A olleitlon ofS&aul.tr Melodies, arranged and
I harmonized fiur four voices designed for adult Singing
-chnools, and for social misic parties-1By G. J. Weltt aadLowell
Malon, professors in the Bolton Academny ofblursie. -
The publishers present this work to the notice -and patronage
ofthi- public, inT ihe bheliefthat its d.-igii and execution will meet
wilhI uenerril approtbatron. It ,coiiiins t-the idiWent%, arranged
on the Pestalozzian plan, and an Appendlix. containing instruc-
lirns limr developing and tiainiiug the voice Theiablhe aolfconte-nto
eiribrai.e.;, htsides nt-% pieces, many flhe finiiest and most pop-
ular airs, harmonized fir'four voi-res.
Gr.at pr-ais hare fee-n taken to exehinde ver-y thing that-can be
objectionable, in tIhe language ,nr entimenels.
F'ri', tr rtr t'ce.
This work has been ucm[piled for ithe purpose otfulrnishing adult
singing schools, or classes in vocal music,rand also for families and
social iniisical pnities-. It consists, ns irs title page purports, al-
together of erulai Mnsic. The selei tlioi hat .cten made cbiefly
frmin those scn,_, and other pi.ees., thich have obtained a de-
cidr-d popular.t)
By far the greater nuniberofpice-z iii the pntsent volume, are
either nowv harmi.nizeuf for the first timiie, i ailloether-newly ar-
rangped ; and a fewv wi re rcompnped expreissly for this work -
Alany ofthe pieces have lhrn -ting knot t o the public in the
shape of singl,- songs, diuct-, &c. '1 hliese, and all the other piecesa
in this book. are now presf(ted in four paris. in (icrler to meet the
requtirementsofa gener;,l singing school, in which tlK four kinds
of voices, viz ; Trrt-ble. Atoi, Tt-nor and Bast are usually. fo-rid.
Jt is hoped that the Odeon may prove a plea'inig and useful .-cotl-
lection, and taint its rniblicatmion may have a tejind-nrt' to promote
a cnrrei I tas(e and style tif perlfi nianre in vocal tuisile.
Pulhishled by J. H. VILKINS and R. LI. CARTER, 16, Water
street. lawD lawC3u- meh 21-.1
STOCKS.
GLOVES, HOSIERi', SUSPENDERS,
OEjITLE.ME.-V' S REJA DY M.1.4 D'E LIE.V
Ofchoicet fabric and best workmanship..For sate, wholsaI, and
Retail, by '
D A R V I N C H A F FIN, "
At his Furnishing Store,
8.. 'O SO, f1SHINO7'OdTO" STREET.= [eCtf


- -.--







IA


JAUNDICE, INDIGESTION AND LIVER COM-.
PLAINT ---.Si Editual Remecdy. .
EI E'FT'S Improved Vci-elabe Pills, or Geuman Specific, 1will
prove a sure remedy for'the cure of Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Dis-
eases of the Liver, Headache, Heartburtn, Suir Srtuinachi, Loss of
Appetite, Dizziness, WVeakness of thel Liub,, Costivenes, and
Piles.
Among Ihe many testinioinials recently received c'!f the salutary
rTi'eels o' lht-se Pills, tlIe. holluciug strong proof uls submitted for ,
examinatioir. .
Extract from a letter from Rev'. Mason Knn pen,dated'
Sudlmury, Vt. Sept. 3',- 183 -"
Dear $ir-It is with no ordinary intel'rest that I unadertffle to .'
recommend to the public the virtues of Jewelt's Improvcd Aege- ;.
iruble Pills, or G rmain Specific, for the cure o( in'digestiori; Sc.-. .
Ait nttr rN n, ifehn hs en oil ift h' lie ioml os 1 iiiii-i', i er htp kinajL_. 1-"v ..


S-4
-a-


AN'.ACT concerning the Assessment of Taxes.
Be it enacted, Sc. as follows: All machinery, emijloy-
ed in any branch of Manufacture, belonging to any per.,
t son or-persoms, shall be assessed in the city, tovn or
other place, where such machinery may be sitqted of
employed.-
Approved by ,the Governor, March 21, 1837.,.

AN ACT to establish the dividing line betw-en the
towns of Westfield and Southwick. '
S1 Be it enacted, 'c. as follows: Sec. 1. The dividing
line between the towns of Westfield and Southwi'ck,in
Sthe County of Hampden, shall be a straight line,-'fromn
an established monument on the East mountain, so
called; being the Southeast corner toan established
monument on the West mountain, so called, beirrng the
Southwest corner of the said town of Westfield.
Sec. 2. The territory and jurisdiction, according to
the line so established, are hereby confirmed to the
Towns of Westfield and Southwick respectively. i
Approved by the Governor, March 20, 1837.
.. <" II .... --

For the Boston Daily Adveitiser and Patrit.
Geology of Maine.-Among the-numerous imp^)ve-
ments that are going on in the scientific world, wJ are
Happy to notice the "First Report on the Geolog of
Maine." published by*the order of the Legislatu of
SAthat State, by Dr. C. T. Jackson, of this city: Fhe
work is replete with information of the most val -ble
kind, and is accompanied with an Atlas, illustration the
Rock forimation and scenery of the localities over w ich
he passed,executed by Mr. Graeter, who was em -oy-
et as draftsman to the survey. .I
Geological surveys have- recently -been undertaken
by most of the states in the Union, and thus fur hove
been productive of the most auspicious results. Agri-
culture has been improved, quarries opened, and .mast
treasures ofmifieral wealth have beAen discovered,w ich
will eventually prove a never failing source ofprospEritv
to our nation. Although Dr. Jackson's researihe's
have yet extended over but a small section of the Sate,
there is abundant evidence that the money alreadyrl iid
South for the survey, has been advantageously expended,
and his-future labors will, we truet, 'be attended witli
like favorable results. '.
In order to show the value of one article alone, to
say nothing of the immense quantities of marble, gyp-
sum. limestone, granite, and a high probability of Foal,
the tfihlwinoir ,- vtrnact will enafle h i th erleadr in hrm