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New-Hampshire patriot & state gazette
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 Material Information
Title: New-Hampshire patriot & state gazette
Alternate title: New-Hampshire patriot and state gazette
New Hampshire patriot and state gazette
New Hampshire patriot & state gazette
Patriot
Physical Description: v. : ; 56 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Hill & Moore
Place of Publication: Concord N.H
Creation Date: March 28, 1836
Publication Date: 1819-1862
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Concord (N.H.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Merrimack County (N.H.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New Hampshire -- Merrimack -- Concord
Coordinates: 43.206667 x -71.538056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available in microprint from Readex Microprint Corp.
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from Readex Microprint Corp.
Dates or Sequential Designation: New ser. v. 1, no. 5 (Feb. 2, 1819)- ; -new ser., v. 16, no. 815 (Dec. 31, 1862).
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for Feb. 2, 1819-<Dec. 26, 1820> called also whole no. 512-611.
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Dec. 2, 1833 called also: Vol. 25, wh. no. 1286.
Numbering Peculiarities: Volume numbering irregular.
General Note: Publisher: Issac Hill, <Jan. 16, 1826>-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09591153
lccn - sn 83025541
System ID: UF00073662:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: Daily patriot (Concord, N.H. : 1841)
Related Items: Legislative reporter (Concord, N.H. : 1862)
Related Items: New Hampshire patriot and state gazette (Concord, N.H. : 1832)
Related Items: Semi-weekly patriot (Concord, N.H.)
Preceded by: New-Hampshire patriot (Concord, N.H. : 1809)
Preceded by: White Mountain banner
Preceded by: Hill's New-Hampshire patriot
Succeeded by: New Hampshire patriot and gazette

Full Text














W lBY CY BAJRETN.


BY CYRUS BA-RTON.0


CONCORD MIOD-AY, IARCH, SS, IS3.


SVOL. 2. NO. 78. NvEW NTER S.
v lVOL. XXVII. wILE NO. 1408.


NEW-IIAM3PSHIRE PATRIOT.
In .this paper the !aws of tile United States and of New-
S' iampshire are published by Authority.
S D: PnicI--$2 per annum if paid in advanee-S3 per annum
if not paid within the year
Kr"No papers will be sent to subscribers:out of the State, un-
lesIs'payment itrmade tn advance.

Timothy Haynes,, M. D.
S OULD'inform his friends a Medical bretliren,
that he has opened
ANATOMICAL OMS,
on Main-stheet, Concord N. Hllere hlie will devote n
large share of his time in dcm's-tiadng anatomy to
1 snudents,' nd making anatomy preparations fir his
u"-nTneum. having mlde'arrangI ents for tin ample sup-
"y'of subjects from abroad, tier witt the prepara-
,,tions'niow o hand, he feels con ent, thatlie will be able
'to ,iake hli*demoistrations interesting and useful to the
a ,stdent. .
o .He touldfalso rspesietfully invite his friends, ihe pro
fesni.in, farmers and all nnxious to promote thi science
of me.lui, e, to pr.1 c re l ,oi.-ime.t- i i.f. N i l.r.l I lislory,
Curiom it'ei r)eloreirc.l An.1r.l nt of Ill kI l.J_ ,-nd lor-
ward thel to h;m. 'o g. t ial.-rma.,i.a I l, 1is l.r. All
Tifaors of the kand, vill be gr.itelaul re. eld, acknowl-
Sedged manl-reasonably coupenv,'teil.
S -6ard~ atl,the tgle Cutfee lHuuce, and office first
i do r helow .. -
Marich 18,-1836. 67

F franklin Seminary.
IHE Principal of this Seminary would give notice,
that the semi-annual examination ofl' the students
will take place April 12 and 13, and close with an ex-
hibition April 14. The following gentlemen are select-
ed, andm-are respectfully invited'to attend as a visiting
committee, at tihe time and place, viz-:
Rev. t. Broadheal N. MarkettIlon.tVm.Pickering,freenland
;" J,. 'Prkins, Dover, Wmin. Plumer, Eppinig,
J. G. Dowe, Dover, Dr. P. Renton, Concord,
E. Smith, Great Falls, -V'. Piea'coLt, Lynn,
iHen. C. F. Guove, Gotlstown, B.. tMoore, Epping,
o C. Baretn, Concord, J. Kelly, Esq. Ereter,
S N. S. B1err Bristol. J. S.ullivaE, Esq. do.
I artellottiiihiam, J.K. itatchi, Esq. Greenland,
Dr..W: Kitt N. Market G. Wingate, Esq. Stratham.
; AMASA BUCK, Principal.
This Semnirry is furnished with an extensive appara-
tus and Cabinet ofMinerals, Charts &c. and is designed
to give a thorougIh, curse of education in all the sciences
and arts, and in the French, Italian and Spanish lan-
guages. A'fulli course of Physical Astronomy will be
given, including Eclipses, Transits, and Occultations.
A Lady highly-qualifinl is constantly employed as Pre-
ceptress. Summer term will commence May 9, 1S36.
Board in good families, as reasonableasat other places-
and-accommodations for students who wish to board
themselves.
... A. BUCK.
New Market, March 15, 1836. 37
A CARD.
The subscriber would thankfully acknowledge a
handsome present in money, from the Hon. CHARLES
F. GOVE, for which lie ardently desires the Benediction
of [leaven upon the kind Benefactor forever.
AMASA BUCK.
CopartanerShip Notice.
T HE Subscribers have formed a connexion in busi-
J ness under the firm of
SHAW & IHUTCINS,
for the transaction ol the General Foreign and Domestic
DRY GOODS BUSINESS,
"in this city, and have taken the StoreNO. 24 KIIL-
BY STREET.
-We would respectfully invite our friends in Newv-
Hampshire and Vermont, to call and examine our goods.
WILLIAM B. SHAW,
u r HORACE G. HUTCHINS.
-. Bohin, Mare-i. 19,1TP36. 2,,w

N Mew Books.
_t IENZI 11 1rhe 9 II 2 % Tril.e,,in,, "J.Sf.l,3t in 0 ,rchl
S I L tsl>U 2 l. lllPhlOn ik G*..'tsi'?
,W. .RuC. ; L rl'l ouk lZ rT".F ir, jr, .-.4f 'Alli.- ':
- ..ilie.li' M .tlG tIot i f 01ltcli ; .Lond.-.i"f Qia, t.ii RIe.
MienW, Drec i\Na C. i,,pnaede ,.f Medni n..... : l
logical Review ; Blackwoods Magazine Dee. No. Vil-
lage Boys ; Holden's Nurative; Awful Disclosures, hby
"Maria Monk; &c. &c. Just received and for sale by
S, MARSH, CAPEN -LYON.
Conctord, :March 18, 1836. 37
,T'o Bri'dge Builders.
'rI E Subsciliter will receive proposals for building a
covered bridge over the Connecticut river at the
mouth of Wiite Piver. The bridge to le about 400
feet long.. l'The.propolsalb to embrace the charges for the
wdo, or,rk : al. j tie time in which it will be completed.
It i itloi nr:.-.. iite a plan accompany the proposals.
The subscriber will be in Windsor, Vt. front the 3d to
the 8th of April, ton whom communications can be ad-
d e.sed'fl.-uinh tElie post office or otherwise-
THOMAS BELKNAP.
MarcW-18, 1836. 37'
Bristles Wanted.
A NY PERI ON having a quantity of AMERICAN
B'BR-I LES on hand, wishing to avail themselves
"of the very high price, to such I woul I advise, to sell
before the i ;inile of April, or they will depreciate very
much, owing to the very extensive orders which are.
sent out, and are expected, on, or before that time.`
Atny person 'havig such for sale will fird a market by
forwarding them to No 13 Charleston Square.
Charleston. Mass. March 14. 36


Wanted Immediately,
Sprightly capable Young Man to attend and drive
horses., One who is acquainted with the business,
temperate in his habits and devoted to the interests of
his empl.,r will meet with good encouragement a
hart oif It, busiinf!. will be to ride with the mail once
r uice a iveek on the route'from Concord to Gilman.
: JOHN LANCASTER.
'Gilmanton Centre, March 19, 1836. istf
Salesman IWanted.
-*NE who. has n thorough knowledge of the Dry
--Goods Business, and is competent to take charge
of anEstablishment in this place, by making immediate
application to the BIG FIGURE, producing good ref-
erences as to character, will receive encouragement.
Concord, March 18. 37

'White 11iiflberry Seed.
[HE subscriber has just received a small quantity
more of White Mulberry Seed-the demand is
great, all who-wish to purchase must apply soon or they
may not be able to get a supply far it is very scarce.
A. CAPEN, Jr.
, Concord, N. [H. March, 19, 1836 37.

_ Silks, Prints, Gillghams, &c.
gtl- Ps. Gro de Naples Silks.
'.. 25 ps. Loudon Prints New Style.
r 25 American do. do.
20 Ginghlams do
; 10 Astrican and Buffalo Cloths-Jaconet
haerd checked Camricks; Bishops Lawn, Linen Cam-
bricks; White, Brown, and Blue Drillings ; Linen Ta-
ble Covers, Linen Cambricks, &c. &c. Just received
and for sale cheap-at NO. 4. Hill's Building, by
ASAPH EVANS.
WANTED.
3000'vds. Tow Cloth.
2000 "'" 'Coitton aind Wool Cloth;-Corn, Rye,
Oats, and Flax seed, frrw hit h the highest market pri-
ces will be paid.
Concord, March 21, 87"
Wanted
MMEDIATELY, by the Subscriber,a JOURNEY-
NIAN BLACKSMITH, a good workman at com-
m ino'n country work, for which a'fair price -will be given.
"He rould also inform his friends and the public, that he
has added to his Blacksmitlh Establishment an entire
new tutning engine, by wfich hie intends to do at short
notice the different kinds of business done by such ma-
-chines.
WARREN JOHNSON.
Boscaen, N. II. March 11, 1836. 37
Boys Wanted.
W ANTED, four or five smart active boys;,to learn
the Mason's trade, from 16 to 18 years of age, of
good character, and who can bring good recommend.
tions ; to such, good encouragement will be given For
further information inquire at the office of the Boston
Transcript.
Boston, March 12, 1836. 36
Shoe lHakers,
5d'l SHOE 'MAKERS, on- Men's Pumps and
SMens Slipper, are wanted by the subscribers at
Amesbury Mills,
CHRISTIAN & ROWELL.
Amesbury, Mass. March 11th, 1886. -66


DRUGrS, PAINT AND
Dye Stuffs.
No. 5, & 6, Commercial Wharki
BOSTON.
10, 000" Lbs Pre White (No. I & 2) Lead
IU ground in Oil,
10,000 de do Dry,
20 Barrels Dutch Oil,
20 Pipes English, do
20 Casks Fiench Yellow,.
10 do Amnrican, do
20 do Venetian Red,
50 Barrels Northern Spirits Turpentine,
100 do Whiting,
20 Cases Englist, Refined Borax,
4 Casks Cream Tarter,
150 Barrels Ground Dye Woods,
50 doI Alum,
10 'd, Copperas,
15 do Blue Vitriol,
10 Bags Alleppo Nut Galls,
10 Cases Ch,'ome Green,
10 do do Yellow,
10 Casks Rose Pink,
20 do Castile Soap,
50 Bexes Sperm Candles,
50 tdoz. Paint Brushes,
3 .Cases Bengal Indigo,
5 do Manilla, do
2 do Spanish float, do
With a large a-sortment of DRUGS AND MED-
ICINES, at fairti prt-ices and on favorable terms.
Also, LUCIFE'R MATCHES, at the manufac-
turer's prices, by the case or single gross.. Country
dealers are most respectfully invited to call.
ROGERS, DEVENS & CO.
November 23. 1835. 6mis

New Store



Fine Watches and Jewelry,
r HE Subscribers have just received and will con-
stantly be receiving direct from themanolctuttrers,
the following articles, which will be s ,ld on the most
reasonable terms, viz :
Goldi .Inchor Escapement

a very superior article.
PAT' NT LEVERS-Made by M. I. Tobias,
F. B. Adams, and other approved makers.
GOLD &ND SILVE It LEPINES, SIL-
VER LEVERS, Verge and Common WATCHES
in a great variety.
On hand and constantly receiving, a large assortment
of EAR RINGS. Diamond, Ruby, Emerald, Cor-
neli.in, Jet, Agate, Enamelled and Cameo Pins and
Rings. Elegant Gold Dress Chains fur Ladies. Do do
Gua-d do for Gentlemen's wear; together with a large
assortment of Gold Seals, Keys, Sihdes, Buckles, and
other articles of Jewelry, too numerous to mention.
1d4I Particular attention paid to Repairing and
Cleansing Watches and Timepieces.
JONES, LOWS & BALL.
Granite Building, 124 Washington-street,
BOSTON.
February 8, 1836. 4qi

JONES, LOWS & ALL,
N o. 123 WashingtoWp-treet,

(Directly opposite Water-street.)
O FFER. for sale a large and complete assortment of
thie following articles, consisting in part of
LAMPSI -Two three and four light Boat Lamps ;
one and two light Mantel Lamps, in sets and pairs, with
antil without spangles andt drops ; rich Cut Glass do,
mounted with large refrangible drops; some very splendid
Astral Lamps, a great variety of patterns; Entry Lamps,
Study Lamps, ,&c. &c. together with pullies, balance
weight... n &c.. t.. ets; c
I[.VLt :IC -rTeat.n I cr-.:.' S'tis; Pitclier. and
-;.:, I t.-1 r iL..J L) t *. I,. Frencih iut l dnglisli
p;itlet T.,I... ir.. I -..i, 1"..a, Satlt M nstard and
Gravy Spoons; Soup and Butter Ladles; Fish and
Butter Knives.
PLATED-Calke, Bread and Fruit Baskets;
Waiters; 5, 6,7 "and 8 Glass Castors; Candlesticks.
with Snuffersantd Trays ; 'ea and Coffee setts ; Toast
Racks; Dish Covers, &c. &e.
CUTLERY-Ivorv balance handle Knives and
Forks. by the set or dozen ; superior Table and Dessert
Knives. intended to be used with silver forks.-Also tipl
Horn sets, as above.
JAPPANN ERS-A great variety of fine Gothic,
Sandwich anlnd Convex Tea Trays in sets, with Bread
and Cheese Basklets and Trays to match. Also, coin-
mop Tea Trays, assorted patterns and sizes. v
MANTEL C LOCKS-Ebony, Alabaster, White
and Black Murble, Gilt and Bronzed Mantle Clocks,
warranted to keep correct time; Bronzed Ornaments,
in great variety. .
BRITANNIA-Dixon 4- Son's BritanniaTea and
Coffee Setts; Urns, &c. *S
AL.so-Bronzed Urns, Pla'c Warmers, &c.
All of which are offered for sale on the lowest
terms.
February 8, 1836. 4mn


India Rubber Goods,
69 Wasiington-street,
BOSTON,
(Directly Opposite the Post Office.)
INDIA RUBBER SATIN BEAVER HATS,
fT|HEY-nre an entire new article very LIGHT and
.- FLEXIBLE, and cheaper than those made on the
old plan.
India Rubber Shoes and Over
Shoes,
made without sewing, from Moleskin, Morocco, Lasting,
Kid, &c. The utility and general use of illese Shoes
have proved beyond a single .oubt their superiority over
all others now in use, as they keep thie le(et warm and
dry without any unpleasant feeling; they are also highly
recommended by the first Physicians in our country, and
are for fit and elegance, superior to most shoes sold in
this market.
India Rubber Aprons,

of superior quality. All that is necessary to say in fa-
vor of them is, that FIFTy THOUSAND have been sold
within the last four months without any complaint what-
ever; they are a very useful and durable article and of
splendid patterns.
INDIA RUBBER CLOTHING,
of every description ; Air Beds, Pillows, Cushions,
Life Preservers, Caps, Capes, Travelling Bags, Ba-
thing Tubs, lHdrostatic Beds, Gem Covers, Machiiie
Banding for Factories, India Rubber Cloth, &c. all
warranted Water Proof and to give good satisfaction.
The subscribers would inform the public that all goods
sold' by them are from the Roxbury India Factory,
(with the exception of hats) and can be depended upon
in every respect. They have but one price for their
goods, aid that is the very lowest price established by
tihe Factory Company.
1C:: Gentlemen from the country are invited to
examine the above goods before purchasing.
WOOI)MAN & BOURNE.
February 8, 1836. 4nm

To Let.
r HE second story over Marsh, Capen & Lyon's
Book-store-suitable for Lawers' Offices, Book-
Bindery or l'rinting Office.- Enquire of
MARSH, CAPEN &LYON.
March 3, 1836. 36

BUTTER & BACON,
.F O JAMES RINES, & CO.
Concord, March 12, 1836. 36

Herds Grass and Clover Seed.
OR sale at the lowest prices by
JAMES RINES, 4- CO.
5'0 BUSHELS Superior Freedom Wheat, Ioi sale
OU by JAMES RINES, & CO.

jLaw X'otiec.
rT HE Subscribers have associated themselves as co-
..L partners in the practice of LA.W, under the firm of
ATHERTON & CLARK.
IC Office on Main-street, NVorth of the Bridge,
(opposite the Baptist Church.)
C. C. ATHERTON,
J. L. CLARK,
Nashua Village, Dunstable
N. H. March 1, 1S36. 36


When will the federal stories learn to submit to the
voice of the people with decency ? Notwithstanding
they are so weak in this State as scarcely to be able
to make a show of resistance, one would conclude
from reading some of their papers, that they were
"cheated" out of the choice of their candidates-
and that but for the "frauds" practised upon them S
by the democratic party, they would have carried
the State at the election which has just taken place.
Although there is a democratic majority of more than i
fifteen thousand in the State, federalists take it very
hard that they are not permitted to elect their candi- "n
dates and to rule the State-and hence they talk of
" manufacturing voters from foreign stock," of i
"swarms of Irishmen" and "imported voters," as if
such a resort was necessary to enable the democratic
party to triumph. If they will take the trouble to
examine the subject candidly and dispassionately,
they can be at.no loss to account for their ill success.
They will find it in the rottenness of. their cause, and,
the absence of all honest principles on which to base
their party-in the frauds they have themselves prac--
tised upon the people, the anti-republican doctrines
they have promulgated, and the want of political
honesty in their party leaders. Such a party never w
can succeed in an enlightened community. They
can only be in the ascendant anmiongst a people who
are too ignorant to appreciate their own rights, or too
much deluded to be moved by the dictates of patri-
otism. The doctrines of the federal or whig party
can never grow and flourish in the soil of New-
Hampshire, where love of country is a ruling pas-
sion, where equal liberty is the first article of the re-
publican creed-where the people know their rights,
and knowing will maintain them.t

The brutal and cowardly assault upon Mr. Speak-
er Polk by Mr. Orator Puff, in irony often called Mr.
Wise, has not met the reprobation or censure of a
single whig press that we have seen, except the
Keene Sentinel. On the contrary they mention it in
a tone of approbation and exultation. But Mr. Pren-
tiss fears it will lower Mr. Wise in public estimation,
but those fears are idle, for he is below the sinking
point already. Brother Prentiss is on the whole,
we'll say that for him, rather the mont highminded
and respectable of the whole corps of federal editors.
It is true he is a little too much of a jesuit some-
times, and policy and expediency are a little too apt
to beat down the scales of rigitt and justice. His
prejudices are occasionally too strong for his hones-
ty and his party feelings too often predominate over
his natural candor, and lead himn to censure in an op-
ponent what he approves in a friend. For instance,
he abuses our delegation in Congress for votitig a-
gainst the New York Relief Bill, so called, but has
not a word to say against Mr. Everettt of Vermont
and others of his own political friends for voting the
same way. So as to our friend Storrs. His profane
ranting and incendiary harangues were all in Mr.
Prentiss' eye, very wrong and wicked, till he com-
menced a crusade against the Patriot as well as the
South, when lie immediately falls into Mr. P.'s fa-
vor, and becomes like Hal, "the rascaliest, sweetest
young prince." To preach the abolition of slavery
was very wrong till the N. IT. Patriot was attacked
with it, and then upon the wholo, it is just the thing.
He can tell a bit of a whopper, too, where he has anu
end to accomplish-as lie did when lie said our prof-
its for "wrapping paper and twine" were $5000 per
annum, which is more than the whole amount we
furnish the Post Office Department in every thing.
Now brother Prentiss ought to correct himself of all
these bad propensities, or rather habits. He is not a
very good opposition editor,for lie lacks malignity and
tells the truth only when he thinks a lie will answer
better,and if he will reform in these particulars, he will
answer for admission, on trial, into the fraternity tlat
will support the next administration under Mr. Van
Buren. We hope he will think of these things and
take this lesson as it is meant in kind feelings. We
say again lie is the fairest federal editor in New Eng-
land. If-he never speaks well of an opponent as
Buckingham sometimes does, yet lie seldom abuses;
one from sheer envy, hatred and malice. Thei:- -,..'
some exceptions, it is true, but they are rather rare.
A long life of disappointed hopes will make a man
a little sour, but friend Pie.ntiss bears his with a bet-
ter grace than most of the federal family.

It seems "quite impossible" to the astute editor of
the Journal, that the number of votes on the second
ballot for moderator, should exceed the number east
on the first ballot "Quite impossible," truly, that
the democratic party should rally their men, when
they found the federalists, by playing a trick, had
prevented a choice of moderator -on the first ballot.
But it was not "quite impossible," it seems, even fort
the federalists to get in twelve, more of their men to
vote at the second than voted at the first ballot. We
believe one timing is "quite imnpossible"-and that is,
for the editor of the Journal, ever to tell the truth or
become a decent man.

HoLDEsN's NARRATI'VE. Messrs. Russell, Shat-
tuck & Co., have just published, under the above
title, a neatly printed 18 mo. volume of 133 pages,
handsomely bound in cambric, containing a minute
detail of the shipwreck, captivity and sufferings of
Horace Holden and Benjamin H. Niute-seamen
cast away in the American whale ship Mentor on the
Pelew Islands in 1832, and for two years afterwards
subjected to almost incredible hardships by the bar-
barous inhabitants of Lord North's Island-as relat-
ed by the former of these unfortunate mariners. A
general notice of the events narrated in the work be-
fore us having been copied into the Patriot of thle
22d June last from the N. Y. Journal of Commerce,
the prominent circumstances of which are doubtless
still fresh in the recollection of our readers, it may
be unnecessary at present to recapitulate them. We
will merely remark, that the author, Holden, is a
native of Hillsborough in this State, whire his moth-
er and other relatives now reside-lthait in July 1831,
he shipped on board the Mentor at New Bedford,
Mass., for a whaling voyage to the Indian Ocean-
that on the night of May 21st, 1832, the vessel
grounded on a coral reef near the Pelew Islands, ont
one of which those of thIe crew who escaped the
wreck resided kindly treated until thIe last of Novem-
ber, when all but three of their number embarked
on the open sea in a .canoe and small boat, within the


hope of reaching some European settlement-that,
after encountering many perils and being almost fatm-
ished for provisions, they at length landed on a small
island known as Lord North's, hitherto considered
uninhabited,-about three fourths of a mile long and
half a mile wide, situated in Lat. about 3 deg. 2 iimn.
N., Long. 131 deg. 4 min. E. Here they remained,
with the exception of the Captain and another who


providentially escaped, suffering every thing but
death from the cruelty and inhuman barbarity of the
natives, until the 27th of November 1S34 ; when
Holden and Nute, the only survivors, were taken oni
board the British barque Brittannia and conveyed to
Canton ?wheice they took passage to the United
States and arrived at New York May 5, 1835. A
simple unostentatious recital of these occurrences and
someparticulars of the climate, sod and productions
of a heretofore unknown island, together with an ac-
count of thle character, language, appearance, man-
ners and customs of its inhabitants, compose this un-
assulling little book, from the perusal of which much
interesting arid valuable information may be gathered.
It is no fiction,, and its size places it within the reach
of every one. The author has returned poor, and
the profits arisjig from the sale of his work will ren-
der him rnidhi assistance.

OI'ioles AiutoAD. The following extractsfiom
an article in the London Weekly Despatch, a spirited
whig journal, will show how differently the prosper-
ity of,onr republic and the messages of President
Jackson are regarded by the real Whigs of England
and their bastard namesakes in this country :
"TIIE SPEECH OF THE AMERICAN PRESI-
DENT TO CONGRESS.
Nothing co d be more fortunate, upon the eve of
thie approachingg session of our Parliament, than the
arrival of thie dress made by the President of the
United States of America, to thie Congress of Rep-
resentatives of that glorious Republic. The basest
of our Tory prints are obliged to pay homage to this
spirited, manly, and beautiful state document. Even
the ever venal and profligate Times is compelled to
acknowledge the supreme excellence of the Presi-
dent's speech, and though the creature must be at its
dirty work, it can pick no hole in this fine emanation
of Republicanism, and is obliged to accompany a
sneer at its length with a sarcasm that the people of
America are determined to have enough for their mo-
ney. We wish that the people of England would par-
take of the same spirit. We pay for our King at
least two hundred times as much per annum as the
Americans pay for their President, and yet we may
have on the throne a King that could .not write six
lines of common sense or compose a sentence gram-
matically, or even spell a word of three syllables. To
suppose that we ever could have a King so deeply,
so extensively and so practically acquainted with the
interests and affairs of the country as to bo able to
understand, much less to compose, so magnificent a
state document as the American President's speech,
would be the very acme of all extravagance and ab-
surdity. Our whole theory of Government proceeds
upon the basis that our King is a fool, at best an im-
potent trifler, that can perform no one function for
which alone his office is created, and for which he is
installed into it ; and, having paid the bedizened idol
more than all the expenses of the civil government of
the American Republic for doing nothing, our next
care is to spend twice as much more in paying those
that can do his duty for him."
"General Jackson's address is acknowledged, by
even the base and hireling Tory Times, to be not on-
ly in itself an excellent state paper, but to be the
finest of these superb compositions that has ever ap-
peared in the American Republic. The President
addresses no "Lords," or "Gentlemen," but lie re-
mtinds his "FEL.OW CITIZENS" that the time is
now arriving when his power ceases, and when de-
scending from his elevation he is again to become
one of the people,,a mere private individual, without
title or pension, place or reversion, or patronage, or
dignity, or distinaiofi..f-any sort., Drive a "mower
down i-rretsses,'" a blood-thirsty rniac-tent ftoni a
iuropean. throne, and thle people are saddled with
enormous taxes in order to pension the tyrant and his
Royal brood ; but let a President of a great Republic
retire from his well-executed functions, and he costs
his country not even the value of the cat-'o-nine tails
within which a Duke of Cumberland, or any other
Prince of thIe blood Royal, may have drawn blood
from English soldiers or seamen. The President then
appeals to "his FELLLOWAV CITIZENs," upon tihe u-
exampled growth of their untaxed and debtless coun-
try, which has placed America beyond any appre-
hensions from the hostilities of any of the nations of
Europe. HIe reminds the Republicans that they have
no standing arises ; no war establishments to traim-
ple upon domestic freedom, and he exults that every
branch of labor is crowned with the most abundant
rewards, and that individual prosperity and comfort,
with a general harmony, prevail throughout "his be-
loved country." With all the nations of the earth
she is at peace, and in the full enjoyment of all the
benefits which commerce ensures when established
upon the basis of Free Trade and Seamen's Rights.
The Piesident, in this address, says that the Re-
public receives justice, friendship, and even'liberality
from Portugal, Sicily,Spain, Austria,Prussia,Holland,
Sweden and Denmark, and even from Russia and
Turkey. America never sacrificed one single dollar
upon any of these States, and yet she receives all
the proofs of loving kindness from the whole of them,
whilst there is scarcely one on which the Tory Gov-
ernment of England has not sacrified her millions,
without any returns but imposition, and even hatred.
Louis Philippe appears to have been the only Prince
in Europe that has acted like a rogue anid vagabond
towards America. We are accustomed to read and
hear a great deal about Royal honor and Republican
violence, injustice and coarseness ; but, in perusing
the part of the President's Address which refers to
the dispute witi France, it would puzzle us to refer
in history to any .chicanery, fraud and imeanness,
equal to that of the King of France, whilst there is
something pathetic and magnanimous in the forbear-
ance and generosity of theo Republic. We will defy
any records of diplomacy, and state papers to proe-
seut, on behalf of a nation, it more touching instance
of simple grandeur and magnanimity than the follow-
ing passage from the address :-"Th o subject had
already been an affair of twenty years' uninterrupted
negociation, except for a short time, when France
was oveIwhelmed by the mihtary power of united
Europe. During this period, whilst other nations
were extorting from her payment of their claims at
the point of the bayonet, the United States intermit-
ted their demand for justice, out of respect to the op-
pressed condition of a gallant people, to whom they
felt under obligations for fraternal assistance in
their own days of suffering aund of peril." This is
worthy of a great Republic.
""Two more passages f'om General Jackson's Ad-
dress are peculiarly applicable to the English at tIe
present moment. Here any attempt to interfere with
thie Royal prerogative is deemed treasonable ; and
yet so little is thought of remoddelling the supreme
power in the United States, that it his address we
find General Jackson urging upon Congress the strong
propriety of amending that part of the Constitution
which provides for the election of" thie President and

Vice President of thec United States. Good Heav-
ens In Europe, any attempt to unsettle t throne
produces a bloody civil war and a foreign invasion ;
whilst in America, the supreme power can be chang-
ed and re-changed with as little ceremony as passing
a divorce bull through the llouse of Lords."
,nThe relative merits of monarcehcial and Republican
institutions are no Iouger a point of specumhtion.-
They have been submitted to a long experience-to
a severe test-and the question is settled When thie
American Republic was first established, our states-
men called.it a more poetic vision, a beautiful theory
thiat never could be reduced to practice. Some To-
ries declared that it would lead to bloodshed anid an-
archy ; others maintained that it could not last long ;
some allowed tha t it was a beautiful system for a


small community, but that it could never be extend-
el oni a large scale. We now see it spread over a
surftec larger than all Europe, and administered to a
population as large s that of England-a population
of so diversified a character, and uuder such extraor-
dinary diversities of condition, that no government of
a.less simple and flexible nature could have adapted
itself to the wants of ingratiated itself into the hearts
of the people."


INDIAN WAR IN FLORIDA.
Extracts from lellers, datel "Head Quarters, Pic-
olsita, Feb. 2.1. c
"We arrived in safety on the night of the 22d. t
The scene was a stining one ftom the mouth of the o
St. John's to this place. From one of the revenue fi
cutters, we were hailed by the most thrilling an do- v
liglhtlful music-a charming prelude to thie lod roar i
of the wide-mouthed artillery., and grand finale, to
similar demonstrations of welcome, which had gree- I
ted us at all the points of detention during our prog- t
ress up the St. John's. i
"From all authentic information obtained by spies,
scouts, &c., the main body of the Indians, includingW
many women and children, is congregated on the ,
Withlacochee, near the site of the late battle. u* *
It is contemplated to form a junction of our forces
willth as little delay as possible, aid charge upon the '
enemy; butseveral days must elapse cre we are fully t
prepared for the onset. The scene of action is a
hundred miles from Picolata. One principal object t
will be to form a military cordon from the St. John's t
to Tampa Bay, to prevent the escape of the Indians
to their almost inaccessible Everglades."'
"Head Quarters, Picolata, Feb. 27. t
"We have heard nothing new or important of the I
enemy since my last, with the single exception, that
all subsequent reports confirm tlhe belief that the
Sominoles are still encamped on the Withlacoochee.- I
We march to Fort King in at few hours, with what
we denominate the right wing of the army; the left
is likewise in motion forVolusia, at point you will ob-
serve by the map, to be some eight or ten miles
above Lake George. Fort King is on the Ocklawa-
lice. The forces at Tampa Bay, commanded by
Gen. Gaines, will form a junction with one of the
wings; after which hostile operations will immediate-
ly commence. We hope that one battle will termi-
nate this most unpleasant business.
P. S.-News .has just been received by express
from Fort Kiung, stating that Gen. Gaines, with an
army of one thousand strong, had reached that place,
from Taimpa Bay-that lie had buried the dead who
fell at thle battle of Withlacooclie.
"I am now in the field, surrounded on all sides by
the din of warlike preparation. This scrawl is indi-
ted in haste upon the bottom of a chair, to be sent
by ths steamer Florida, which sails immediately for
Savannah."
JACKSONVILLS, Feb. 25.
Further hostilities of the [ndians.-By accounts
received from Micanopy, we learn that two men were
fired upon, one within a mile of that place. One was
killed and most shockingly mangled. The particulars
are contained in the following extract of a letter re-
ceived by Mr. C. Waldron, dated Feb. 17th.
Yesterday, Isaac Lanin, and Willis Nettles went
after hogs a little below Mr. Savry's when they were
attacked by 15 or 20 Indians. Mr. Nettles ran about
200 yards and was killed. Lanin made safe home
with a ball shot through the calf of his leg. This day
a company went out and found Nettles' body-his
head taken off, his body split open and his entrails ta-
ken out. I never witnessed such a sight as he' was.
There have been Indians all around us several days.
Many saw two yesterday morning in the prairie."
This new instance of depredations, anid the ap-
pearance ef Indians in that quarter, may be regarded
as a manifesto of their readiness to engage the whites
again. It is the last manifest of theirs. Their tri-
umph is short.
By order of Gen. Scott, an express started from
this place to Milledgeville yesterday morning.
Capt. Jackson of the Revenue Cutter Jefferson, has
been ordered from the St. Johns, to cruize among tlhe
Keys near New River, for the protection of that part
of the Territory. Capt. Jackson, though a short time
among us, by his kind, oflicerlike and gentlemanly
deportment, gained the good will and esteem of all
who shared his acquaintance. His arrival among us
first gave the inhabitants of the River a feeling of
greater security.
Owting t h! dltiailiuti in bring ou the m 1titi,
into service, within which G lt. Call lus .,u.. To contend
lie has resigned the situation of Brigdmier General,and
accepted that of Lieutenant Colonel,to which he was
immediately called by the suffrages of the people.
General ticott, we learn, intends establishing a post
at Volusai. Should the Indians retreat southward, as
when defeated they probably will, this will become a
most important post, from -which to receive supplies.

Mhfajor Dade.-The Legislative Council of Florida
have organised a new county, embracing the coun-
try bordering on New River, and including Indian
Key, to be called Dade County, in honor of the la-
mented Major Dade. This is well. The name of a
brave and worthy oflicer will be carried down to pos-
terity, and the desperate fight which ended in the mas-
sacre of as noble and gallant fellows as ever drew
breath, will be remembered with feelings of admira-
tion for the valor of those who fell, and regret for
their loss. A southern paper says :
"Years hence, some mother will relate the sad tale
to her enquiring child, and tMajor Dade and his heroic
band will long live in traditional history in conse-
quence of this selection; and who can tell its influence
on the unfolding mind ?

Ii/ whole faitmily found frozen to death!-The
Haverstraw Times, of yesterday gives the appalling
details of a most melancholly event in the vicinity of'
that town. On Saturday last as a person had made his
way into the mountains, which have been inaccessa-
ble until the late moderate weather, lie found after
passing the Orange county line, tt man in a sitting
posture near a cabin, frozen to death, with a wooden
shovel in his hands, with which lie had evidently
been laboring to open a passage fromn his snow bond
habitation. The traveller then entered the cabin and
found on tlhe floor the frozen body of a middle aged
woman and two children. The neighbors were then
raised-the nearest living at the distance of a mile
and a half-and upon examining the house, it was
found that every particle offoo d and fuel had been ex-
hausted, and the whole family without doubt had fall-
en victims to the combined horrors of cold and hunger.
Thie father was probably endeavoring to make his
way to a pile of wood at a little distance, anid perish-
ed in the midst of tihe attempt.
The Times describes the sufferings of the poor peo-
ple in the mountains, now first revealed by t.hie giving
wiy of the snow,as being of thlie most intense descrip-
tion.-J-. York Cour. E2nquirer.

Dangerous Explosiont. Last week, a box marked
"with care," was sent to the depot of thie Camden
and Anmhboy railroad, to be transported to New York.
I'The agent was assured that it contained nothing com-
bustible inor dinigerous; but while one of the young
men was putting the box on a wheel barrow, to be
conveyed on board a steamboat,its contents exploded
and blew thle box into small pieces, and the porter
almost "sky high." The noise, says the U. S. Ga-
zette, was tremendous, and all hands in the neighbor-
hood rushed to the scene of uproar; when it was
found that the box had been filled with "tbrpecdos,"
which irritable little fellows had been ollff'ended by tihe
action of the porter and "gone off" without notice.
The explosion led the people to look after tnotler
box, wvilli a similar marie,which on being opened, was
found full of pullingerackers," a noisy fulnuinating
affitir, which mught have done immense mischief.
It will be recollect that a fire occurred some time
since in the baggage car of tho passenger line, which
was imputed by the sufferers to the carelessness of the
firemen, but by thie company to Lucifer matlches. A
suit is now pending in New-York retltive to the loss
and this occurrence will strengthens thIe defentce.
Boston Transcript.

.Melancholy ./Icciud/ti.-On Friday afternoon,three
persons, wvio were at work amongst thie ruins of a
building in tIe burntt district, at New York, were
instmtateounsly killed by the falling of the wall,


which buried tholu beneath a mass eo a brick and
mortar, from which they were dug out most shock-
ingly mutilated.

A brave man.-The editor of the Indianna Palla-
dium is bold enough to confess that le was the first
man who hoisted the granny Harrison fleg in the Un-
ion. What a ninny to make the confession without
being asked.-Boston Post,


.Veuwsf-ron JIf'ricc.-- y the arrival of the lid
Susan Elizabeth, at this port, letters Ihaa been re-
cived from TIhomas Buchanan, Esquire, agent of the
Ncw York -ind FPhildelphia Yomug men's Coloniza-
ion Society, who sailed from ilassa Cove on the 23d
of November last. lie arrived at Monroiia on the
first of January, anddproceeded to the sttn t of
hbich he has charge, on the eighth. The following
s an extract from one of hi letters :-
" I find a state of tilings here altogether betterthan
had ever anticipated, even when trying to iiingino
he brightest side of the picture, but with iiy present
mporfect ability to detect the errors of first inipres-
sions, shall withhold the remarks whiichl my feelings
would prompt I visited New Georgia, Congoe Town,
and Caldwcll, oni Tuesday Ist ii in cmp:iny with some
gentlemen of this place for the purpose ofseeing some
f our emigrants who had been located t:t those places.
With all these towns I was .much pleased, but Ibis
ernm is too feeble entirely to convey the delightful
emotions excited by the appearance of things in tlhe
two first named villages, which arc the residences of
the recaptured Africans.
' The air of perfect neatness, thrift, and comfort,
which reigns throughout, afforded a lovely commin-
ary ot thle advancement which these interesting peo-
ple have made in civilization and Christian order, on-
der the patronage of the Colonization Society. im-
agine to yourself a level plain of some two or thieo
hundred acres laid off into square blocks, with streets
intersecting each other at right angles, as smooth and
clean a- the hct vswept aids-wnlls in Pildeiplphia.and
lined with well planted hedges of cassava and plum
-houses surrounded with gardens luxuriant with'
fruit and vegetables-a school-house full of orderly
children, neatly dressed and studiously engaged-and'
then say whether I was guilty of extravagance in ex--
claiming, as I did after surveying this most lovely
scene, that had the Colonization Society accomplished
nothing more than had been done in the rescue from
slavery and savage habits of these three hundred hap-
py people, I should be well satisfied."
A'Y. Jour. Com.
The Launch of the new Frigate Columbia, from
the stocks at the Navy Yard in this city, took place
yesterday, under the most favorable circumstances.
It was a bright, cool,.spring day; the vessel %ent off
in fine st'le; and every thing concurred to make the
spectacle interesting and gratifying to many thousands
of persons, among whom, besides the ladies
were the President, the Vice President, Heads
of Departments, and the members generally of both
Houses of Congresg.--Valional Intelligencer.

Five hundred dollars per foot were offered for a
corner lot in Cincinnati-and refused. One would
think there was a scarcity of land in that western re-
gion.
The Tminpico Expedition.-We learn from the
New Ooleans Bee of the 27th ultimo that the U. S.
district attorney for that district has been ordered (it
does not say by whom) to institute a criminal process
against Mr. William Christie, as having been engaged
in transporting volunteers to Texas. The motive of
this prosecution is to be the serious charge brought a-
gainst Mr. Christy, in the several letters that have
been published,' written by the unfortunate men who
were shot at Tampico, to their relatives in various
parts of the United States.

.lrkansas The New York Times furnishes the
following synopsis of the provisions of the Constitu-
tion prepared for this Territory when it shall become
a State :
Every free white male citizen of the United States,
who shall have been a citizen of the State for six
months slill be deemed a qualified elector. Mem-
bers of the House of Representative are to be elected
for two years, members of the State Senate for four.
The General Assembly shall meet every two years.
All general elections are to be viva .voce. In the pros-
cution-of slaves for any crime, they shall have al.
impartial trial bv jury. Any sihve cunvicted of a ca-
pital offence shall suffer the same degree of punishu-
nment as would be. iflieted on a free white person,
and no other, anid courts of justice before whom
selves shall be tried, shall assign them counsel for
their defence. The Senate shall never consist of less
than seventeen, nor more than thirty-three members.
The House of Representatives shall consist of not
less than fifty-four, nor mole than one hundred Rep-
resentatives. The Goverhir is to hold his office for
four years, but shall not be eligible for more than
eight years, in any period of twelve years. The Ju-
dicial power is vested in a supreme court, circuit
courts comity courts, and justices of the peace. The
supreme court is to consist of threejudges. Is juris-
diction shall be appellate. The official term of the
judges of the circuit court, four years. The judges
of the supreme and circuit courts are to be chosen by
the General Assembly. Justices of the peace are
to be elected by.the people, and their term of office
is two years-judges of the county courts are to be
chosen by justices of the peace. iThe legislature shall
have no-power to emancipate slaves without the con-
sent of their owners. No lotteries shall be estab-'
lished, nor the sale of lottery tickets allowed. The
person of a debtor shall not be imprisoned except
where there is- strong presumption of fraud. The
legislature may establish one State bank with branch-
es, and one banking institution to promote the ag-
ricultural interests of the country "

The Burnt District.-Upwards of two hundred
buildings are now rising from the ashes of the great
conflagration, and every fair day adds some ten or a
dozen to the list. Many of them have their cellar
walls up: some of first story walls and granite
fronts; some the timbers df the second floor, &c.
T'he district resembles for activity the surface of an
ant hlill on a summer's day. As soon as industry
can accomplish it, all the destroyed stores will be re-
placed, and with edifices far more beaunltiful and con-
venient than the old ones. The streets will be much
better, and on the whole, we have doubt that business
will be more firmly fastened to this section of the
city, than if the fire had never occurred.
.A. V. Journal of Commerce.
We observe in a New Hampshire paper an adver-
tisement in the following terms: Wanted iuimmedi-
ately, a boy, 15 or 16 years of age, who 1has worked
some at the printing business It ought to be
amended thus Wanted a boy who has run away
from antuothler office or who will rtun away when
he has a chancee" Many, printers as well as
other mechanics, injure themselves, their apprentices,
and the craft, by this mode of procedure, which is
in utter violation of the rules of all mechanic associ-
ations. At apprentice, may, however, be thrown
out of his place by- the death tf his master, by
change of business, or other casualty, i which case
he is right in getting antotlher place.-K-ennebec Jour.

Ex'rtRDIonu ARiY DEA'rl.e-A young married
woian natued Gareit, residing at Guiernsey, died
suddenly, last week, from excess of joy produced by
receiving a letter from her husband who is in Ameri-
ca. She was confined of her first child about three
weeks ago.-Liverpool Mercury, Feb. 5.

I.MPORTANT DEcistoN.-We have received an
authenticated copy of the decision of ths supreme
Court of this State, and the opinion of Chief Justice
Savage, in the case of the People vs. George M. Fish-
er, Stephen Fowler, and Anthony C. Hoyt, which
establishes the principle that thIe Trades' Union, or
any combination formed for the purpose of preventing
their members or other mechantics fi'o working be-
low certain fixed rates or prices, is unlawful, and
subjects the offenders to indictment for misdemeanor.
.Neto York Courier.


The New York Times eays, "-We mnuy expect to
hear soon of the nomination of an American minister
to France. Mr. Cass is generally spoken of for that
distinguished station, and it is believed will be select-
ed. His appointment would be universally approv-
ed, for there is no one more competent or more pop-
ular."
At Tuscaloosa, the capital of Alabauma, when the
regiments were lately drafted to go to Florida, three
limes the required number immediately volunteered.


AN


PATRIOT













the aforesaid proceedings of the Senate, was reject
Twent'y-Fourth CongreSS, and repulsed by that body, and was voted to be
F rinr, alN hbreach of its privileges, and was not permitted to I
rsr Es __ .... entered on its journal,0 o printed among its document
:' a .11/ I. d | w while all m em orials, petitions, resolve.S, and re r o
SENATE. A jo.n re"ol i. ,, a ,...vr. .- l 1, air strances against the President, however violent or al
Kin of lab.an., p ,ap..hI,g i. li a I,, ,i.l ,, .1r founded, and calculated to inflame the people again
the adjournment of the session of Congress. Mr. lim, were duly and honorably received, encoenias
Ewing moved that the Senate proceed to the consid- really conamented upon in speeches, read at the table
eration of the bill for the distribution ofa part ol the ordered to be printed with the long list of names a
proceeds of sales of public lands. The motion was tached, referred to the Finance Comnitte for consi,
negatived, yeas 20, nays 26. The bill for the con- oration, filed away among the public archives, of l
tinuation of the Cumberland road in Ohio, Indiana, alow constitute a part of the public documents of ti
and Illinois, was read a third time and passed. The Senate, to be handed down to the latest posterity
Senate sat for some time in Executive session. And whereas the said resolve was introduced, d
HOUSE. The first hour was occupied in discus- bated, andhadopted at a time, and undercircung with tl
sing a motion relative to a resolution of the Legisla- ces which had the effect of co-operating with ti
ture of New York, on the subject of the Militia laws. Bank of the United States in the parricidal attue
The bill making further appropriations for the sup- which that institution was thetmaking to proy tl
pression of Indian hostilities in Florida, was read a panic and pressure in the country-to destroy ti
third time and passed. A resolution of the Legisla- confidence- of the people in President heaectson-'
ture of Kentucky, in favor of a distribution of the paralyze his administration-to govern their ecturrens-
proceeds of sales of public lands among the States, to bankrupt the Stte bankswith te-ruin their currency-
..was presented. A memorial from the National Trades fill the whole Unfrom withe suterror and distress,-a
1Union As-ociation was presented, praying for a law thereby to extort from the sufferings and alarms.
to regulate the number of hours for the employment thnepeople the restoration of the deposited and the ra
of day labourers'in the service df the United States. new of its charter p
Most of the day was occupied in' the reception of res- And wherouas the saede solve hos old never ha
solutions of inquiry. been received, debated, or adopted by the Senate, (

Tuesday, JMarch I. admitted to entry upon its journal : wherefore,
s .y .. .. Resolved, That the said resolve be expunged from
SENATE. Mr. Ewing of Ohio, moved to take up the journal : and for that purpose, that the Secretar
ihe bill to.appropriate for a limited time the proceeds of the Senate, at such time as the Senate ay appo
df sales of thi.public lands, which was agreed to shall br the manuscript journal of the session 183
The bilwas then taken, up.for its third reading, and-4, into the Senate, and, in presence of the Senate
supported by Mr. Cwng. .nil he wasexhaustedwhen draw black lines round the said resolve, and writ
Mr. Naudaii nioved an. adjournment which was neg- across the face thereof, in strong letters, the follow-
's alised, The anoion wa- renewed by Mr. AMangum. ing words: "EXPUNGED BY ORDER OF THE SEz
r Mr; .elnriO -s-r-lia oold ;t111ti midnigh-raTher than :ATE, T XIS-- DAY OF-- in O THE YEAR O
S djoqin. The minion wava then negatived. Some ATE, Loa -D AY OF-, IN THE 183YEAR."
S of ar.ther disontohes toeok plaee, after which on motion The bill for appropriating the proceeds of the sale
.'"of Mr. Benton, the Senate went into Executive busi- of public, lands was again taken up, and Mr. Ewin
HOUSE. A resolution was adopted, akiness. concluded his remarks. The Senate then went int
', HOUSE. A resolution was adopted, making Executive Session.
11 A. M. the daily hour to which the House shall ie i
tafid adjourned hereafter. An effort was made wHOUSE'. Having met at 11 o'clock, inconformi it
"to take up the North Carolina election, but without ith the vote of the preceding day, no quorum wa
success: The navy appropriation bill was taken up present. The House proceeded foir some time i
S and dis A',s-eJ until the hour of adjournment, without calling the absent members. Subsequently the Nay
any sicteion b.:reon.. Appropriation bill was again taken up, and Mri
any Chambers and Mr. Bell spoke at length upon it.
, .' -.. W1ed n e s d a y M a r c h 16 .
W *ednesday, March 16. Thursday, March 17.
SENATE. Several abolition petitions were presen- SENATE Eight thousand copies of the statement
ted by Mr. Webster, which he wished to have refer- of the aff irs of the Deposite Banks were ordered ta
red to the Committee on the District of Columbia.- be printed. Mr. Grundy offered, but subsequently
After some discussion the question of reception was withdrew, a resolution instructing the P. 0. Commit
laid on the table. tee to inquire into the expediency of authorizing
iMr Benton offered the following preamble and res- permanent contracts to be made for the transportation
bl iion :. of the mail with the 'different rail-road companies
Wheeas,. on thie 26th day of December, in the Mr. Hill made a speech on the Land Bill, and the
year 1833, the following resolve was moved in the Senate adjourned.
Senate : d HOUSE. Mr. Halwes made his usual unsuccessful
iReholved, That, by dismissing the Ite Secretary motion to get at West Point, and the N. C. election
other Treasury because hie would not, contrary to case-was again-discussed, until the House took u
his own ses of duty, remove the money of theUn the Navy Bill, upon which Mr. Bell spoke till the ad.
ted States in deposit with the Bank of the United journment.
States and its branches, in conformity with the Presi- __.t
,dent's opinion, and by appointing-his successor to ef- Friday, .lairch IS8
feet such removal, which has been done, the Presi- SENATE. Mr. Benton moved that his expuangn1
denim hahs assumed the exercise-of a power over the resolution be made the order of the day for Monda
'rIerasury of the United States, not granted him by fortnight, and in support of the motion made a speech
the constitution and laws, and dangerous tothe liber- which he had not concluded, when the Senate ad-
tiesof the people." journed to Monday.
Which proposed resolve was altered aid changed HOUSE. The hour of morning business was oc-
by the mover thereof, on the 28th day of March, in copied in discussing the question of the North Caroe-
the year 1834, go as to read as follows: lina contested election. The est of the day was do-
.Resolved, That.in taking upon himself the respon- voted to the consideration of private bills.
pibility of removing the deposit of the public money
from tiheBank of the United States, the President ef Saturday, I'aarch 19.
the United Stt-es has assumed the exercise of a pow- Tie SENATE did not sit.
er ome .the.Treasury of -tbe United Sttesa not granted HOUSE. The contested election question was re-
to him bh Ib.: conrilue,.n and laws, and dangerous to suned. .The motion to give time for the sitting mean-
theibereolth people an ed and modified by the ber to obtain Jurther evidence, was decided in the
hich reos one o hanged and modified by the negative. The main question was postponed to
emoe, thereof an the ;',ine day and year last men- Thursday.I
tioned, was f'uther airired so as to -read in these Tur.day. .
words ;
STha he Presiden in he lte exe ve Later from Europe.-By arrivals at New York
e.e.., Thliathe President in the late executive from Rochelle and Liverpool,. we have Paris and
proceedings in relation to the revenue, has assumed London dates to Feb. 13th, and Liverpool to the
upon hInimslf autholiti and power not conferred by 14th_ It seems thaLt.the French cabinet has at tsi,
th9' cOnbt,-it.,a-.tnu- onds, -but-ian-desnaog' *-i f asen to pia a-wonder is, how such incongru-
Sboth -oas materials have continued to keep together so
In Nhich labi inenlioned form the said resolve, on lon, ,
the same day and year last mentioned, was adopted F.rance. Ian consequence of the disagreement of
by the Senate, and became the act and judgment of tae Cabinet of the Due de Broglie with M. Human,
that body; and, as such, now remains upon the jour- relating to the inexpediency of his project of the re-
nal thereof: duction of the five per cent. stocks, and finding the
Andwhereas the'said resbilve Was irregularly, ille- Chamber of Deputies refused to sustain them in their
gaily, and unconstitutionally adopted .by the Senate, opinion, the Ministers resigned o the 9th of ebrua-
ini ion of the rights of defence which belong to 'ry. M.,Guoin's motion for the reduction was de-
every citizen, and in subversion-of the fundamental bated on that day. Tliiers spoke three hours-Hu-
principles ol law and ulce;r because President Jack- man replied. On the question of adjournment minis-
son was thereby adjiag d pronoun.d to beguil- ters had only a majority of two votes. They imme-
ty of an irrp.aush'ale a laofe. and,, inn. placed diately resigned. M. Dupin was sent for to form a
upon him ai 'a inlahr of his oath of .. ,ce, and of new Cabinet. H. Human declined giving his assis-
the laws rand cniid ded, which he was sot orn th opre- tance. Messrs. Passay, Sauzet and Count Montalivet
serve, protect. nd dend, without going through th were also called. On the 12th of Feb. they formally
forms of an ip:ach,.nran, and without allowing to announced to the King their utter inability to form a
S him the benefili ofla ,r.1. or the means of defence : new Cabinet. Most of the Peers utterly refused to
And llheir.I.l tia ,-,,d resolve, in all its various associate in a Cabinet, in which Messrs. Dupin, Pas-
shapes and l rm,, vd. ntr unfounded and erroneous insay and Sauzet were to form the most important
point of fir, ,rd, thrfore, unjust and unrighteous, parts. There appears to have been through the whole
as'well i ir irglrn ald unconstrutioual; because tihe affair a great deal of intrigue, and a fresh revival of
staid Pre.ident Jacksoai. neither in the act of dismis- old. hatreds. These, .with the creation of new antip-
sing Mr. Duandenor in the appointment of Mr. Ta- athies, greatly added to the anxiety and embarrass-
n' ey, a- specified in the first form of the resolve, nor ment of the King on the subject of a new Cabinet.
in taking upon himself the responsibility of removing Among the difficulties of a permanent chractr, is
the e e a pecifiedin the second form of the general disapprobation which seems to exist a-
same resolne, nor in any act- which was then, or can iost the government for its continued prosecutions
now,' be specified under the vague and ambiguous against the press and against persons suspected of
terms of the general denunciation contained in the entertaining political opinions hostile to the King.
third and last furmi of the resolve, did so, or commit The President's Message relative to Mr. Barton's
any actinviolation or in derogation .of the laws nd correspondence created for a time quite a sensation
constitution, or dangerous to the liberties of the peo- at Paris-but the best informed persons were con-
pie: .. r 1 vinced that it would soon blow over, and that all dif-
And whereas the said resolve, as adopted, was in- fcalties ceased with the mediation of Great Britain.
certain and ambiguous, *containing nothing but a loose
certain and ambiguous, containing nothing bt a toose Tile trial of Fieschi and his followers was still in
and floating charge for derogating from the laws and e trial o Fichi and his followers was still in
constitution, and assuming ungranted power and a- progress.
-thor'ity in the late Executive'irtdceedings in relation to The news from England is not at all important.
t1ie public revenue, without specifying what part of The Liverpool correspondent of the New York Star
Sthe Execntive proceedings, or what pait of the public tells the following story :
revenue, was intended to be referred to,- o what parts When the King read his speech in the House of
.- the laws and constitution, were supposed to have Lords, it was very dark, and lie could, with difficul-
been infringed, or in what part of the Union, or at ty, read it. He made many mistakes, and called to
What period of his administration, these late procee- Lord Melbourne, 'Melbourne what word is this?'
Sdings wenr supposed to have taken place : Therebt At last, he said loud enough to be. heard by the re-
patting each Senator at liberty to vote in favor of the pirters, 'Melbourne, whny the d-- don't they bing
resolve.upon a separate amnd secret reason of his own, in candles ?' At last, one wax taper was brought
and leaving the ground.-of the Senate's judgment to in, the King then told tne. Parliament that as he haId
be guessed at by the public, and to be differently and not, hle feared, been able to make himself intelligible
Sdiversely interprted by individual Senators-according lie must commence reading the speech de novo, which
to the pervate and particular understanding of each: he did.
Contrary to all the ends of justice, and to all the Spain. -A letter from Barcelona, dated J.an. 2S,
forms of legal and judicial proceeding-to the great states that Mina, the Captain-general, had been conm-
prejudice of the accused, who could .not know against polled to fly for his life and seek refuge in a fortified
what to defend himself; and to the foss of Seniaorial' place, a furious mob having risen against him, with
responsibility, by shielding Senatorsfrom public ac- shouts of "Death to Mina." The cause is said to
countability, for making up a judgment upon grounds be his ferocious and cruel treatment of his prisoners.
which the public cannot kno*w .nd whichfi, if known, This seems rather strange, when we consider that this
might prove to be-insufficientt itri law,'*i unfounded in same mob, but a few days before was engaged int
S.fact : 1' murdering all the prisoners it could lay its hands on.
And \there',s 'the specifications co'f'ained in the first -
and secorid forms of the resolve, having been objec- MExIco.-Among the passengers in the Montezu-
te'd to.in debate, and shown to be insufficient to sus- ma at New York, from Vera Cruz, is Commodore
tsin the charges they were adduced to support, and Lopez, the head of the Mexican navy. A letter fronim
it being well believed that no majority could be ob- the American consul at Vera Cruz, says-"The ob-
tained to vote for the said specifications; and the ject of his visit, it is said, is one of public duty, ap-
same having been actually withdrawn by the mover pertaining to his station; and may we hope that Ihe
in the face of the whole Senate, in consequence of will meet at thie minds of our countrymen those ci-
such .objection and belief, and before any vote taken vilities and attentions which his virtues and merits as
thereupon, the said specifications could not afterwards a gentleman entitle him to ineceive."
-be admitted by any rule tof Parliamentary'practice, or The measures adopted by the government of iMex-
by any principle of legal implication, secret intend- ico, indicate a determination on its its part to nut


snent, or mental reservationito., remain and continue down the revolutionary movements in Texas. Frorn
a part of the written and public'resolve-from which the statements put forth in the Luz, an opposition
they were thus withdrawn : and, if they.could be so paper, published in the city of Mexico, of the strength
adiranoiid, the' would not be sufficient t6 sustainthe of Santa Anna's expedition, it appears, that he left
charges therein contained : San Luis with 3,500 infantry, 400 cavalry, and 12
And whereas the Senate being the constitutional light pieces- of artillery, which, added to the 1,600
tribunal for the trial of the President when charged men of which Sosma's division is composed, m ake in
by the House of Representatives with offences against all 5,500 man. An army of reserve has begun to as-
the laws and the constitution, the adoption of the said eemble at San Luis Potosi and Metainoras, to be
resolve before any impeachment was prefe red by the composed it is stated of a similar force.
House, was a breach of the privileges of the House,
a violation of the constitution, a subversion of justiee, Splendid Present.-The distinguished naturalist,
a prejudication of a question which :might legally William M'Clure, Esq. author of the first, and prob-
come before the Senate, and a disqualification of that ably best Geologidal'Chart of the United States, and
body to perform its constitutional duty with fairness who is now residing in Mexico for the benefit of his
and impartiality, it the President should thereafter health, has presented to the Academy of Sciences of
be regularly impeached by the House of Representa- Philadelphia, his large:and valuable library, of 2000
ties for the same offence, volumes, chiefly scientific and literaty.-He had al-
And whereas the temperate, respectful, and argu- ready on a former occasion presented 2500 volumes
tentative defence and protest of the President against to the same institution.


.







CONCORD, .ONDAY. ARCJI 28, 1836.

Democratic Republican Ticket-
'a Every thing for the cnause-nothing tor men."-Bcmton.
FOR PRESIDENT,
MARTIN VAN BUREN.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,'
RICHARD M. JOn:NSO-i.

APPOINTMENTS BY THE PRESIDENT:
By and with the advice and consent of the Senate:
ROGER B. TANEY, to be Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court of the United States. j
PHILIP P. BARBOUR, to be an Associate Justice
of the same Court.
Amos KENDALL, to be P.'ir.a-er Gener i
ANDREW STEVENSON, to be Envoy Extraordi-
nary and hhlinister Plenipotentiary of the United
States to the Court of Great Britain. -
JOHN II. EATON, to ie Envoy ExtAadrdinary and
Minister Plenipoteniary of the Unite4 States to the
Court of Spain.
RICHARD K. Csa.LL, to be Governor of Florida.
ARRHatn MIDDLE toJB, to be'Secretary of
the Legation of the United States to ,ihoCourt of
Spainm.
The following are the yeas and nays on confirming
the above appointments, in the Senate,' Mrt'l. 15.
Mr. Clay called for the yeas and nayi on the con-
fimation of Mr. TANEY, which wererdered, and
the result was as follows e
YEAS--Messrs. Benton, Brown, Buchanan, Cuth-
bert, Davis, Ewing of Illinois, Grundy, Hendricks,
Hill, Hubbard, King of Alabama, King'of Georgia,
Linn, MacKean, Moore, Morris, Nihliolas, Niles,
Prentiss, Rives, Robinson, Ruggles, Sh"pley, Swift,
Tallmiadge, Tipton, Walker, Wall, and Wright.-29.
NAYS- Messrs. Black, Calhoun, Clay, Crittenden,
Ewing of Ohio, Leigh, Mangum, Naudain, Porter,
Preston, Robbins, Southard, Tomlinasqn, Webster,
and White-15. I
Mr. Southaid, called for the yeas and nays on the c
confirmation of Mr. BARBOUR, which were ordered,
and the result was as follows :
YEAS-Messrs. Benton, Brown, Buchanan, Crit-
tenden, Cuthbert, Ewing of Ill., Grundy, Hendricks,
Hill, Hubbard, King of Ala., King of Geo., Leigh,r
Linn, McKean, Morris, Nicholas, Niles, Preston,
Rives, Robinson, Ruggles, Shepley, Tallmadge,
Tipton, Tomlinson, Walker, Wall, White, and
Wrighlt-30S.
NAYS-Messrs. Black, Davis, Ewing of Ohio,a
Mangum, Naudain, Porter, Prentism, Robbins, Soutleh-
ard, Swift, and Webster-11.
Mr. White called for the yeas and nays on the
confirmation of Mr. KIBNoALL,which were ordered;
and the result was asfollows :
YEAS-Messrs. Benton, Brown, Buchanan, Cuth-
bert, Ewning of Illinois, Grundy, Hendricks, Hill,v
Hubbard, King of Ala., King of Ga., Linn, M'Kean,
Morris, Nicholas, Niles, Rives; Robinson, Ruggles,t
Sheplay, Tallmadge, Tipton, Walker, Wall, and
Wright.-25.
NAYS-Messrs. Black, Ewing of Ohio, Leigh,
Naudain, Preston, Southard, and White-7. a
The following appointments by the President, in,;
addition to the above, have been confirmed by thee


S" It is easier to drive men from Jacksonism than
SAbolitionismni "-- biggerr Herald.
This we concede. Abol'tionism and Jacksonism
or deamocracy,do not go together. When ai maln eni-
braces the former, lie is sure to desert the latter. We
do not know of but two abolitionists in thins town who
were eier democrats. One of them deserted and
voted the whole ledera! licki:c at the last election and
the other did not vote at all; and all the rest of the
abolitionists supported the federal ticket. VanBiPremm
will not get the vote of five abolitionists in this State,
whilst Webster, IHarrison, Calhoun, or White would
get then all. The moment a democrat becomes an
abolitionist he is reckoned by the opposition as one of
their men, and they are seldom deceived in such a
calculation. This subject was agitated solely for po-
litical effect, and is continued for the same purpose.
A very few who fall in with it are honest but are
deceived-the leaders and agitators are either bank-
rupt politicians or their agents. The same men have
rode the Sunday ms'ils," the "poor Indians" and
antimasonry." They have now mounted this
hobby to ride into power. The jade will dismount
them at the next Presidential election.

GEORGE Sronns, the abolitionist.-This foul-
mouthed defainer, after publishing columns of impious
rant, denouncing thlle Patriot, the democratic party
and its candidates, and procuring articles to be pub-
lished in Zion's Herald, recommending to our Meth-
odist subscribers to exclude the Patriot from their
families as immoral and licentious, on our exposition
of his hollow-lhearted hypocrisy, changes his tone
from that of defiance and denunciation, and suppli-
cates sympathy, affecting to believe himself greatly
abased. He finds that his mighty name, has lost its
potency, and he therefore 'doffis the lion's hide' and,
in the last number of that paper, assumes the ass's
skin, which covers the editor of the Nigger Herald.
He call for sympathy, after denouncing in turn, in the
coarsest language of invective the purest patriots and
wisest statesmen the country has produced! But he
need not expect this from any denomination, for he
would disgrace any party or any sect to which hlie
might attach himself. His character is duly appreci-
ated, and he is esteemed a ranting, roaring hypocrite,
who would
"Steal the livery of the court of heaven,
'To seive the devil in,"
and who draws around him a garb of religious sanc-
tity, to deceive the unsuspecting, and iduce them to
contribute their aid to the destruction of our free in-
stitutions; one who, to defeat the election of Van-
Buren and prostrate the democratic party, would
even stir up servile insurrections and thereby en-
courage the slaves mto cut their master's throats-who
strikes at the very pillars of the Union, and to ac-
complish his purpose would
a Pour the sweet iilk of concord into bell,
Uproar thie anivermaIl peace, confound
All unitly on1 eialh ;"
and thus understood, his calls upon the people to dis-.
countenance the Patriot, have been answered by a
large acquisition of subscribers from every section of
the State lie has visited. His name, on which hlie at
first relied to prostrate the democratic party, has lost
all its potency and magic, and he finds his. influence
nearly upon a level with that of the Spirit of Iniquity,
with whom and the Statesman, he is now associated
in a crusade against the principles of democracy.
Abolitionism as we have repeatedly intimated, is but
another name for federalism, and every person em-
ployed to disseminate it, whether he be priest or lay-
snan, is but a tool of ihe federal party. It was got
up on purpose to prostrate the democratic party, and
every one of the leaders in this State, without excep-
tion, are rank federalists. George Kent, the former
editor of the Statesman, who not three weeks since



Senate, viz: / gallanted a jet black, thick-lipped negro wench to
Robert R. Reid, to be Judge of the United States church, and seated her in his pew between his wife
for East Florida-J. A. Cameron, do. for West Flor- and her sister, who took her into his pailour and
ida-Jamnes Webb, do. South Florida-John For- compelled his white servants to wait upon her, who
syth, Jr. to be Attorney for the Southern District of carried her in his sleigh by his side to the stage house
- Alabama-Thomas W. Oldfield, to be Consul lor and there took an affectionate leave of her, is the
Lyons, in Frnce-Richard P. Waters, to be Consul acknowledged head of the negro party in N. Hlamp-
for the Island or Zanzibi'r in thoe rfn,;ia,ini 4C.- L. h u- '",'d "'ilath l.ai _ra a ---iittsd All, 0..3,. ,
Sultan of Musenat. Kiumball, and N. P. Rogers, all former editors or
Wednesday, March 16.-The question being put, contributors to the Collin Handbill Journal; and last,
on advising amid consenting to the appointment of though not least, their tool and travelling agent, Geo.
Andrew Stevenson, to be Minister to England, the Storrs, selected on account of his supposed influence
vote stood as follows : with a highly respectable and numerous denomination
Yeas-Messrs. Benton, Brown, Bachanan, Cuth- of christians in this.State, but who was the son of a
bert, Ewing of Illinois, Grundy, Hondricks, Hill, decided and somewhat distinguished federalist,whose
Hubbard, King of Ala., King of Ga., Linn, McKean, principles he inherits. With such leaders, who does
Moore, Morris, Nicholas, Niles, Rives, Robinson, not see with half an eye, the materials of which the
Ruggles, Shepley, Tallinadge, Tipton, Walker, Wall, abolition party is composed ?
Wright.-26. We have only to say to these disorganizing brawl-
Nays-Messrs. Black, Calhoun, Clay, Clayton, ers, go on-we neither value your good opinion, nor
Crittenden, Davis, Ewing of Ohio, Goldsboroggh, fear your denunciations : for this is not the first time
Knight, Mangnm, Naudain, Porter, Prentiss, Presion, the Patriot has been denounced by political knaves,
Robbins, Southard, Swift, Tomlinson, White.-19. shrouded under the mask of religion or philanthropy,
The question being put, on advising and consenting whose flimsy covering it has stripped offi and exposed
to the appointment of John H. Eaton, to be Minister their- true characters. And we certainly look upon
to Spain, the vote stood as follows: this follower of George Thompson, who stole his
Yeas-Messrs. Benton, Black, Brown, Buchanan, benefactor's money in England, and recommended to
Crittenden, Cuthbert, Davis, Ewing of Illinois, Grun- the slaves in Jlam'erica, to cat their master's tlhoats,
dy, Hend'ricks, Hill, Hubbard, King of Ala., King as little less culpable than his infamous prototype,
of Ga Knight, Linn, Moore, Morris, Nicholas, Niles,. and we shall not hesitate to strip off his hypocritical
Prentiss, 'Rives, Robinson, Ruggles, Shepley, Tall- gua,... and expose his deformity whenever he crosses
madge, Tipton, Tomlinson, Walker, Wall, White, our path. It,was he who sought the controversy and
Wright.-32. began the war, and for months we submitted to his
Nays--Messrs. Calhoun, Clay, Clayton, Ewing of overweaning insolence without notice or reply. But lihe
Ohio, Goldsborough, McKean, Mangum, Naudain, need not hereafter expect that any mock sanctity he
Porter, Preston, Southard, Swift.-12.: may throw around him,will shield himn from the lash-
The question being put, on advising and consenting wings of justice.
to the appointment of General Call, to be Governor
of Florida, the vote stood as follows : iE::TThe Coffin Handbill editor,, ii his Saturday's
Yeas-Messrs. Benton, Black, Brown, Buchanan,, paper, exhibits palpable tokens of the chagrin and
Clay, Clayton, Crittenden, Cuthbert, Ewing of Ill. mortification lihe is experiencing, because we last week
Ewing of Ohio, Goldsborough, Grundy, Hendricks, avoided the miserable task of attempting seriously to
Hill, Hubbard, King of Ala., King of Ga., Knight, particularize and severally refute his atrocious ca-
Linn, McKean, Mangum, Moore, Morris, Naudain, lumnies and :naliciously false innuendoes against Gen.
Nicholas, Niles, Porter, Prentiss, Preston, Rives, Davis. So great is the disquiet and disappointment,
Robbins, Robinson, 'Ruggles, Shepley, Southard, by which he is tortured, that, before the conclusion
Swift, Tallmadge, Tipton, Tomlinson, Walker, Wall, of his article, they break forth into open profanity.-
White, WrighIt.-43-nnys 0. Now, however we may regret that our ungenerous-
Arthur Middleton, was appointed Secretary of Le- ness in this respect should grieve and fret one, who,
nation to Spain, without opposition. judging from the ferocious ebullitions'of his pen, is
already sufficiently unhappy, we must assure him
TH-i PEOPLE'S TnRIUMiPH.-In another part of that, if lie wishes his charges noticed in detail, he
this paper we have inserted an account of tihe action must conjure up something possessing at least the
of the United States Senate upon the nominlations.sub- semblance of verity-somthming which the most prej-
udiced and abandoned federalists in town will not in-
mitted to their decision by the Executive, with which stantly and unanimously pronounce base and disgus-
are incorporated as matter of record and future ref- ting lies, as they did his fornier assertions and insin-
erence, the yeas and nays on the question of confirm- nations. There is not a decent member of the feder-
ing or* rejecting the most important of those nomnina- a party to be found, who is not moved to pity or ha-
orejecting t ost potent of those tried pon reading the mendacious effusions of the
tions. This detail affords assurance, most gratifying Handbitllrevildr, according as they are attributed to
to every friend of republican liberty .amid the best in- the weakness,folly and stupidity,or the wickedness of
terests of the country, that the higher branch of our their author. Under such circumstances, it would(be
National Legislature is at lengtheman ated and is a work of supererogation to bring proof to show that
National Legislature is at length-emancipated and not a single word he has uttered, tending to impeach
enthralled from the rueful sway of a corrupt and dis- tihe conduct and character of Gen. Davis or the dem-
organizing faction-that a new era has commenced on ocratic party,possessesthe slightest foundation in fact.
that floor, which, since the inauguration of President
Jackson has been the fruitful source of the foulest ca- ''Tlhe scandalous insinuations contained in the
lumnies upon Ihis character, tha basest and most in- federal papers of this town against the Warde, of
jurions, because most influential, attempts to paralize the State Prison, like all their other statements in re-
his magnanimous exertions and thwart the wise anru nation to matters connected with the recent election,
patriotic measures he devised to secure the perma- are utlerly and unqualifiedly false. No' individual
nent safety, prosperity and happiness of the Ameri- fromnBarrington has been employed by him as guard
can people. Thanks to the persevering energy, the at that Institution within the past year-no one of
uncompromising firmness and devotion to principle, those employed in that capacity has been discharged
every where manifested by the democratic party by him since the election, and no gfiard leaving has
throughout time Union, the Augean stable is at last so presented ann account of forty dollars.
far purged, that the popular voice is now heard and Use of nwine. Speaking of the adoption of tee-to-
obeyed when before it was mocked and resisted; a tal pledges by the ultra advocates of temperance, and
result furnishig satisfactory evidence that even the the exclusion in some instances, of wine from the
most aristocratic department of our government is not coumnunion table, Professor Stuart of the Andover
wholly beyond the reach of-the people's will. Theological Seminary says--'"The lawfulness of oc-


It appears by the Dover Gazette that the name of casionally using such wine or strong drink ias they
Hezekiahl D. Buzzell, Esq. was used by the opposi- had in Palestine (viz. fermented wine, an intoxicat-
tion as a candidate tfr Counsellor, without his ing bovei'age) is established on a basis, which cannot
knowledge or consent., be shaken, so long as the authority of scripture and
the example of Jesus remain."
TEMPERANCE MEETING.
A'public Address will be delivered before the "Con- Mrs. Rebecca, wife of Capt. John French of lRan-
cord Total Abstinence Society" at Rev. Mr. Bouton's dolph, Vt. committed suicide, on the 23d inst. about
Mseting House on Fast Day evening at half past 6 2 o'clock, P. M. at the Yeoman's Hotel, Boston, by
o'clock, by Revy. GEORGE B. CHEEVER, of Salem, hanging herself with a pocket handkerchief, attached
Mass. The members of the Society are requested to to her bed post. She was a lady of respectability,
meet at 4 o'clock for the transaction of business. but had labored under a depression of spirits, occa-
Communicated. signed by the death of a daughter


':J. The editor of one of the Siamese (win pa-
pers in tiis town, with his usual disregard of truth
and decency, accuses thie democratic party of en-
courau g a "gross intemperance" and lhe cites the
case of one Miles Tlhmuips on, who was taken in an
uninhabited dwelling house. v.haro lie had broken in
and taken lodgings, adian who plead. intoxication in
extenuation of his o.'oenrce. \Whether.this Thompson
voted the dcinaocralic ticket or not we are unable to
say, but lresumeho did not, as le was heard repeat-
edly to dare that hlie would not vote l'for a.r. ill.
If he voted at all,it was probably on the federal side,
where the drunkards in this town uniftormnly vote.
We dislike this sort of attack, or of holding a party
responsible for the conduct of such of its unworthy
members-but n o cannot forbear to ask on which
side was old Mr. Unra, who got so drunk on whig
wine and wing brandy that the general resurrection
day would liave found him still prostrate, but for the
application of the stomach pump ? On which side
was the man whom Ela took out of jail at 10 o'clock
Monday night, by signing his bond to keep the peace
and who after voting the federal ticket on Tuesday,
went singing and swearing through the streets, most
essentially corned ? On which side was Ucan, who
last year got drunk, pilfered small articles from the
stores and went to jail ? In short on which side are
all the men in town, in the habit of getting drunk?
It cannot be denied that they belong to the federal
party-for whenever any man becomes so fiar degra-
ded and debased as to be seen staggering with drunk-
eness through the.streets, he invariably joins the fed-
eral party and votes for their men. But such charges
against the democratic party might be expected from
a creature sunk so low as to discard even the sem-
blance of decency and truth-from onevwho makes
it his constant business to stir up neighborhood strife,
by prying into the privacy of the domestic fireside,
and whose nocturnal rambles in the vicinity of his
neighbor's woodpiles, have been celebrated both in
prose and verse-from one who did nrot hesitate to lay
his hands on, t-ike from the P. 0. and retain a whole
month, a letter on the contents rof which hung an im-
portant appointment-who, pretending to oppose the
abolitionists, sends copies of thie Nigger Herald to
Calhoun, wilh *'we shall make it go" written on the
margin, and letters to Wise, declaring that the aboli-
tionists held the balance in this State at the recent
election;-who went sneaking into the groceries and
grog-shops on the night before the election, to urge
the inmates to vote against Gen. Davis, because ie
was opposed to granting licenses.-In short from the
worthless creature who was the whole cause of the
mob at Hopkinton, and who ought to be held respon-
sible for all the drunkenness, debauchery and profan-
ity which characterized that occasion, and which re-
sulted in the death of the lamented Mrs. Chase. For
all this lie ought to be held responsible-for after the.
notice of the reprieve of Prescott had been published
in this paper, he urged those who led the mob to at-
tend on the 23d Dee. declaring, that the notice was
but a trick to cheat the people out of a sight of the
execution.-he was therefore as much the cause of
the death of that amiable and accomplished woman
as Prescott was of the death of Mrs. Cochran, and
had the Sheriff been called on to do execution in his
case, less regret would have been excited in the pub-
lic mind. From such an unprincipled creature, from
one sunk far beneath the soundings of remorse -.i-.1
shame, comes the charge of encouraging "gross ...-
temperance." But the subject is too rotten and nau-
seating to be meddled with. It should not be stirred.
Pah !
-- ---'The offence is rank,
It smls."

The Coflfi, Handbill has reiterated the malicious
and premeditated libels of the correspondent of the
Boston Atlas, in relation to the Agent of the Boston
Bewick Company, and in addition, basely and falsely
charges him with gambling. We have never known
a more villanous,unprovoked and outrageously wick-
ed attempt to injure the reputation and destroy the
business of an honorable, unassuming, gentlemanly
young man, than this conceited, venomous attack up-
on Mr. Tibbetts through the federal papers. He has
resided in town with his family about three months,
and up to the time of the recent election, malignity
itself, nor even the dastard slanderers who now assail
him, could find aught against his character or con-
duct. Quietly and peaceably had he pmnr-sued the


luauubIt vtatlon iv which e n is-eigaged, nteitlier ot-
ficiously intermeddling with the affairs of others or
importunately obtruding himself upon their notice.
To the propriety of his deportment and the correct-
ness of his demeanor, the success, which has crown-
ed his efforts to introduce a valuable miscellany
among our citizens, furnishes abundant evidence.
Why, then, arc lthe floodgates of scandal upraised,
and such torrents of falsehood and vituperation out-
poured on lhis devoted head ? Simply, because hie
had the independence to vole the democratic ticket.
No citizen was better entitled both in law and equity
to the rights of suffrage, than the individual who is
made the target for federal approbiium and calumny ;
hlie was repeatedly urged by leading and influential
federalists to attend at the polls and aid them in their
endeavors to prostrate democracy; b b because, from
a sense of duty and an attachment to principle, lie
dared fearlessly deposit lis ballot for the republican
candidates, lie must be abuseld andl ooted dawn bj
the miserable lickspittles of a chagrined, mortified and
broken down faction-the reckless and demomnace
scavengers of a corrupt, disgraced and prostituted
press.


But wve wiuhl ask the ilethodists bof New-tl:nipshire, if
they can )iphoa1d a paper w'hiclh thus albuFes anid sanders lone
ofl tlhir ilstr \vori hvy members ? wVe would asl< [heie c(n
etly, s en ly, as before Goa i, if they can be the 'i it id"'
of a Iman whoa lanlu, knowingly, watontly, froml 'imly nio
tives, will thth truth before his eyes, stigmatizes ;!s "a hypo-
critical knave" ne oftheir most devoted ministers ?---~'iggcrr
Herald.
The above is about the fiftieth appeal George Storrs
has made to the Methodists, invoking them to de-
nounce the N. H. Patriot; and we trust this will be
attended with about the same success as was his pro-
fane appeal to them to vote agaifist Mr. Tilton. He
begs the question, and assumes what we deny-that
le is a "devoted minister" of the connection. He is.,'
not in the employ of any methodist conference or so-
ciety, but the agent of a set of political demagogues
and iancendialy fanatics. We would not wantony I
injure the feelings of one member of any religious
sect, hut when tammin forsakes his calling and pursrucs
a course detrimental to religion, to morals and society,
and when be also steps aside to attack us personally,
and thrust at our character and reputation, it is our
right as well as our duty to expose him. In our con-
troversy with Mr. Storrs, he was the aggressor-he a
wantonly and wickedly and unprovokedly assailed


Mr. Storrs can do us or the party we support any es-
sential injury.

R1On0E M s,ISLND. Three distinct sets of candi-
dates for State ollicer.s have been presented for the
ensuing April prox. lie democratic or administra-
tion party have nominated lion. TJTahn Brown Fran-
cis, tlhe present incumbent, for re-election to the Gu-
bernatorial Chair, while the federalists propose
for that ofiico old Tri'aian Burgess, the same
who one thanked God thit lie was not a dem-
ocrat. Another portion of the people, termed
the Constitutional Reform party, support Charles
Collins of Middletown. These last we believe,
are organized for the ostensible purpose of pro-
caring the formation and adoption of a State Con-
stitution, their government having been hitherto ad-
ministered under the charter granted by Charles II.
A desperate struggle will undoubtedly be made to
destroy the democra(m c ascendency,but we have little
doubt that with suable efforts it may be preserved
and even strengthen Let our friends do their duty
and all will be wcll..

OGIo. A bill to pr jibit the establishment within
this State of any bral, office, or agency of the-
Bank of the United States as recently rechartered by
Pennsylvania, also to prohibit the circulation within
the State of any bills, notes or other obligations is-
sned by said Bank, has passed the Legislature of
Ohio. In the Senate, the vote stood 20 to 15. It is
hoped that this will oppose an effectual barrier to the
ruinous operations of the mammoth monopoly within
their limits.

Expunging. Under the head of Congression-
al proceedings our readers will be pleased to find the
preamble and resolution, introduced into the Senate
on the 16th inst. by Mr. Benton, again proposing to
e'xprnge the obnoxious record from their journal.
Their passage-of which there can be little doubt
now that the power of the corrupt and unprin-
cipled opposition in that body is broken up and pros-
trated-will be a bitter pill for Clay, Calhoun, Web-
ster and their satellites. Clay is said already to
have given intimations that hlie is about to retire to
private life. if still possessing any remnant of the
common feelings of humanity, it may well be sup-
posed that lie will be unable much longer to endure
the frowns and rebukes of an abused and outraged
community. Whenever he shall withdraw from the
councils of the nation, he can never escape the load
of infany which his numerous derelictions from duty
and justice have heaped on his name.

The Girard Baoik. The bill proposing to increase
the capital stock of-this institution to five millions of
dollars, which had been vetoed by Gov. Ritner, has
again passed both Houses of the Pennsylvania Legis-
lature by a majority of more than two thirds, and
consequently become a law notwithstanding the veto.
The vote in the Senate on its re-passage was 24 to 6,
in the House, 61 to 26. The real grounds of hostil-
ity to this bill, which are presumed to have been to
throw the whole moneyed influence into the hands of
the United States Bank, seem not to have been gen-
*erally understood by the partisans of the "Monster,"
or else they feared the rising indignation of the


THE FLORIDA EXPEDITION.
Extract from the letter of a young officer of the 1st
Reg't. of Artillery, to his mother in Boston, dated
PICOLATA, (Florida) March 7, 1836.
Here I am, just arrived in the steamboat. We
march in a day or two to Fort Dramne, in the interior
of Florida, to join Gen. Clinch. Gen. Gaines, who
is now encamped near that place with 1100 men, is
surrounded by 1500 Indians, and distressed for pro-
visions, and without the means of transportation.-
Gen. Scott is here, but will take the field in a few
days, and in a few more will, I hope, finish the cam-
paign.
This is a horrid country at present, as the rainy
season has just commenced. We must march through
roads up to our knees in mud-wade through streams
&c -but I am now in camp, wi:h a bright sun shin-
ing over me, writing this on a box, with a few drops
of ink spilt on a bad pen, as you may perceive.
Gen. Gaines has fought a battle and repulsed the
Indiuans-he has had two or three skirmishes near tli
Withlacoochee river. I write in good health and
spirits.

Late and very Inuportant Intelligence from Flor-
ida.-By a slip from the office of tie Charleston
Courier of date March 13th, we have received very
cheering intelligence fiowa the armv of Gen. Gaines
at Withilacooche. General Clinch had succeeded in
reaching the camp of General Gaines with reinforce-
mnents uand provisions, and their united forces aunount
to about 1200 mnen.
Gen. Gaines has had several battles with the In-
dians, in all of which hie exhibited great skill, always
anticipating the movements of the savages; and the
manner in which he has cut them off, with little loss
to himself, shows him to have been no idle scholar in
the art of war. His whole loss is represented to have
been but eight men.
It was his intention to cross the Withlacooche on
Saturday last. He had his floating bridges, &c. well
prepared, and four twelve-pounders to cover his re-
treat.
TIne report of a quarrel between General Scott and
General Gaines, which prevented thle former from
rendering aid to the latter in his perilous situation, is
said to be without foundation, and that no one felt
more deeply interested for the fate of General Gaines
than General Scott.-Baltirmore Transcript. Ga _e

Increase of the Alrmy.-GGeneral Macomb has sub-
mitted to the Senate, in obedience to a resolution of
that body, a plan for the increase of the army to ten
thousand men, without adding to the number of of-
ficers. The opinion seems to lie unanimous among
men of all parties that our present force is entirely
inadequate to the public defence. Had it been in
the power of the general, government, to send a full
ind efficient force to Florida on the first breaking out
of hostilities, that war would ere this time have been
over, and a heavy loss of lives and property would
nave been saved. Oui immense frontier is 'but half
protected. General Macomb proposes that there shall
be eight regiments .'f artillery, each comnprsing 5
companiess of 100 men, 9 regiments of infantry each
comprising 8 companies of 72 men, and I regiment
of dragoons, comprising 715 The aggregate-in-
e]udlng the non commissioned staff--will be 9955
neun.


us, and we have acted only on the defend sive. It. is The Family rl'agazine for .arch has just come
among our "methodist friends" tliat he hoped to in- to hand, fully sustaining the character w have here-
jure us, baut we have too much confidence in them tom to hd, fully sustaining the character we have here-
believe they will condemn us upon his bare asser- tofore given it as one of the best, as well as the
tions, withoutt pi'oof. There is no denomination we cheapest, of the class of periodicals to which it be-
hold in higher estimation than we do then. We longs. By the way, as a newv volume is soon t
have said it before when they were not appealed to, commence, we wild advise those who have been
to denounce us, and we have so uniformly adhered c, we would ade h o have bee
to it in public and private, that we have no fears it taking the Penny, People's or Saturday Magazine, to
will be said we repeat it for conciliation. Where to try this one year-if they are not satisfied with the
there is no misunderstanding, there is nothing to con- change,we shall begreadly mistaken. Terms, 1,50
ciliate. From our youth up, we have been taught by New York.
friends and by observation, to look to them for the New Y'k.
purest example of practical piety and genuine icli- The Methodist Church has been peculiarly unfor-
gion. It is among such people that hypocrites usual- tunate of late. Weegretto learn by a western pa-
1y seek shelter in order to consummate their wicked par, that the Seminary at Norwahl, Huron court a-y,
designs, for they hope the good name of the society Ohio, under the patronage of that church, was, with
oi w aar a a sve suspicion. Ioloamae C usama its libaramry, cabinet, philosophical apparatus, &c. en-
now in ti State Prison, was not loig since a methi- trely consumed by fire on the night of the" 26th tilt.
odist minister at Dover-.and if we, with the most The loss s estimated at about $l,000.
satisfactory evidence of lhis character before us, had
warned the people of his designs, lie would, with as Fire.-A building owned and accuied by Mr.
much impudence as George Storrs have appealed to Thomas Poor, of Antrim, for tihe manufacture of-Pa-
the methodists to denounce us for "'stigmatizing one tent Leather, was lurnt last week, aud property a-to
of their most devoted ministers." That Cushman the amomut of 1500 consumleda e s. urged in Hills-
turned out to be ait villain is nothing against the soci- borough Mutual.
ety, nor is it our intention to make a comparison be-
tween Storrs and him, but we do mean to say that in Samuel A. Tolcott, Esq., d
censuring the conduct of Mr. Storrs, no one can think aumd lorlm y Attor ey Geneal of tIie Slaed lawyer,
we intend tI inmplicato the society either collectively ork, died lit Albany, on Saturday, 19th of Nst.
or individually.
We do think that Mr. Storrs is doing the methodist At the request s' Mr. Benton, tie huther consid
denomination more injury than a hundred such men .cration of his expunging reston thas lurtheenr cpost-
as Cashminaii could do it. We believe ie is in time pn ps
employ ef politicians for political purposes-and that poned to the 4th of April next.
under the garb of rehigion', and the name of metho- 'e r of Mine h Th a
dist, he is endeavoring to stir up discord and dison- te 21st governor f Maine has appointed Thursday
sion in the society, to subserve the views of his em- e 21stday of April next, to le observed as a public
players. Time will show if we are in an error, and iFast day, in that State.
if we are, we will cheerfully retract and make tilhe
amended honorable; but till then, so long as lie con- .Joisr S. BitYANT, Es'q. of Bristol N. fI. is ap-
tinues his unprovoked, wanton and viperous attacks pointed Deputy Sheri'ff for' the Counties of Straffoid
upon us, the law of nature and self defence compels and Grafton.
us to speak of him as we think he deserves. Con- Ohl .1dAfan q/'the Jl.ftoain" iin typo and will p-
scious of our own rectitude, we have no fears that pear next week.


. .


I

















REPRESENTATIVES ELECTED.-CoNTINUeD.
Hampton Falls, John.Weare.*
Seabrook, Samuel Walton.*
E.9ingham, Morris Leavitt.
Peeling, Thomas Vincent.*
Colebro'ok, 4-c. Rosuell H-obart.*
Dullon, Asa Taylor.*
Jefferson, Robert Tuhtle.*
Lancaster, Jared AV. Villiams.
We have received no returns from Albany & Chat-
ham, Centre Harbor, and Freedom, in StraflTord
County, Deering, Hillsboruugh and Siharon, in Hills-
borough County; Marlow in Cheshire, Bethlehem, in
Grafton, and two districts in Coos. Will some gen-
tleman at each of these places do us the favor to for-
Sward the name (if the representative elected ?

"REACTION.o"-The towns of Hanover and Leb-
anon, in Grafton County, and Charlestown and Win-
chester, in Cheshire County, which last year sent
federal Representatives to our State Legislature,
have this year all elected Democrats; and Clare-
mont, in Sullivan County, which last year sent three
federalists, has now elected TWO Democrats and one
federalist. Last year from the five towns above
named the representation consisted of 9 federalists;
this year of 8 Democrats and one federalist.
"* Dover Gazette.

SHOmciLNG AccIrENT.-On Thursday morning
last-as Mr. DANIEL HAYES, one- of the owners of
lhe stemn Mill erected in this town the last season,
was regulating some of the machinery of the mill,
one of his arms was caught between the spokes of the
Balance Wheel, then in motion, by which he was
thrown.with violence against the timbers and ma-
--chinery "over head until his arm breaking,released him
from the wheel and he fell to the floor a lifeless
corpse-his scull much fractured-arnm crushed to
fragments-besides other severe bruises.
Mr. Hayes was an ingenius mechanic, an industri-
ous man, and a good citizen. Hie wais about 37
years of age, and has left an affectionate wife to
-whom he had been united but a short time, and ones
child the fruit of a former marriage, to mourn their
irreparable loss.-Dover Gazetlte.

From Texas.-Information from Victoria, a port in
Texas, to the 8th of Feb., has been received inNew
York. General Houston had arrived at that place, on
hisi way to San Felipe, some difficulty having taken
place between Gen. Smith and the Provisional Gov-
ernment-Thie troops were concentrating at Copeno,
to m6ve 1st March.
Santa Anna had determined, not to command, in
person; the expedition against Texas.
An insurrection of two of his generals had caused a
division of his forces, and it was thought there would
be no fighting till late in the summer.
The New York volunteers who were carried pris-
oners to Nassau, were on their way to join the Texan
army-some of the New Orlenns volunteers had re-
turned in disgust.

Henry J. Fox, Esq. was presented to the President,
by the Secretary of State, on tihe 16th inst., as.His
Brittannic Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary and Minis-
ter Plenmpotentiary to the United States.

itra-,'u.-A letter received in Augusta, from a
volunteer in the Richmond Blues, states that among
the remains of Major Dade's command, were found
about 2200 dollars in silver, some on the ground, and
Some in the clothes of the officers and men.

Croup in Children.-Dr. Fisher, in tIe last num-
her of the Medical Surgical Journal, recommends to
mothers and nurses, when a child is seized with that
dangerous disease, the proup,.to apply immediately
and. perseveringly, until medical aid can be obtained,
to the throat and upper part of the chest, sponges or
napkins dipt in water as hot as can be bourne, and
wrung out so that the water may not ooze from them.
The remedy was first suggested by a German physi-
cian, and has been practiced with decided and uniform
success.

There are in the House of Assembly of New York,
52 farmers, 30 lawyers, 16 merchants, 11 physicians,
s-7 aenliemrur al ilrge, 6 mechanics, 2 inukeeperi, 1
fairnei and n',c'char_ I farmer -rid i1..llc", 1 .5s ^.r..
and 1 ceivl engineer.t

The Weather-Glorious news-Strave, a German
professor, is said to have published a pamphlet, pro-
ving that there are to be no severe cold winters for a
THOUSAND YEARS to come.

DiExmn,-In New York city, MIlarch 17, John Lang,
Esq. editor of the New York Gazette, in the 68th
year of his age. Mr. Lang was the father of the pro-
fession in this city and state-and has left behind him
but four others we believe in the United States, con-
nected with the press, or who have been connected
with iti who were his seniors either in age or the pro-
fession. These are, the venerable Geo. Goodwin, of
the Connecticut Courant; Major Benjamin Russell,
late of the Bostonrt Centinel; Colonel Samuel Green,
of tre New London Gazette; and Mr. Zachariah
Poulson, of the American Daily Advertiser, Phila-
delphia.

Poisoning.-A wretch, named John Earls, has
been sentenced to be hung, in Lycoming-county, Pa.,
for administering arsenic in a bowl of chocolate, to
his- wife during her illness in consequence of recent
confinement.

Nathaniel Holmes, Jr. of Bradford, Mass. has been
detected in advertising for a husband, inathe Haverhill
paper, using the name of Hannah Hull, a respectable
young lady. He has been compelled to publish his
own baseness in the most humiliating terms.

A sober, industrious young man named Asa Ander-
son, of Madison county, Ky., was married to young
lady on the 12th Iult., and went out on the evening
after and hung himself to a tree in his father's or-
chard, where lie was s6on afterwards found quite
dead.

SC^A child is now exhibiting'in Montreal, only
ten months old, weighing ninety pounds. Its height
is two feet six inches, and it measures two feet and
eight inches in circumference.

The Government of New Grenada has issued a
decree granting to the Baron de Thiery, a celebrated
French engineer, permission to dig a canal across the
isthmus of Darien. The Government allow him the
exclusive privilege of receiving site tonnage and other
duties, for a stated period on all vessels which may
navigate the canal, besides placing many facilities ir
his way for the completion of his gigantic undertak-
ing-Bermuda Paper, Feb. 16.

Justice. The Legislature of Maryland have deci-
"ded the sufferers by the riots at Baltomore last sum-
mer shall be remunerated by the cIty, for which pur-
pose the state will issue a five per cent. stock to be
redeemed by site corporation.

The N.Bedford Gazette states that thIe shores above
and below that place are covered with tautog (black
fists), dead, probably from the effects of what is
termed anchor frost.
The Americat at Paris. There is an American
gentleman of great wealth, residing at Paris, who
rivals nobility itself, in the splendor sfi his equipages.
Tihe Paris Messenger, of Jan. 20th, thus notices him:
"The attention of the numerous promenades in the
Camps Elysees, on Sunday last, was irresistibly
attracted by the equipages and the brilliant suite of
an American, M. Thorn, who has resided some time


at Paris. inii an hotel in the Faubourg St. Germain.
M. Thorn exhibited himself with two carriages with
four horses each, two others with a pair each, and
followed by a great-number of outriders. There is
scaredly any one but the Duke of Pembroke in Eng-
land who can rival M. Thorn!"

/ A Remarkable Fact.-The church at Southamp-
ton, Mass, was organized in 1743, and they have had
but two clergymen in all that time, the first serving
a period of 60 years, and his successor still holding
on., This speaks as much in favor of the congrega-
tion as of their pastors. Such instances of uninterrup-
ted harmony are bunt too rare in our country.

Hallaban, the person who has been convicted in
New York, of being engaged in the late riots of tIhe
stevedores and others, and also of an assault on Mr.
Brink, the police officer, has, been sentenced to seven
years imprisonment in the Stato Prison.


MAR ItAGES.
In Lntew ll, ir. JoRepht W.t Gile ol l'ethn briiL-, I. to A lim S
Alary Sa-iwyer r& Lowelli.
At \VWaitniut lilt, Ohio, Itev. Calvin E. Stoce, Profelssor in
Lane Semintarv, I o31iss Catherine eecher, daugtileri of' Ly-
maii eeeher, D. D.
In tlenilbr.ke, 17 th iit. Mr Noah 1 Co ian, ito Miss Sophia
F. Piilsbury.

1.),ATIIS.
In this ta nvn, Saturdat nri)riing last, Mas. EliizalibetI Low,
relict if tie late Wnr. Lowr, h-iq of Artheret,inid dt.nguter of
Capt. Josiah U ttroty or Milford. 75. Shie ln(d resided in this
town w crit her son Gei. Low, for thei last three years ard it
his ftimilmy closed her earthly pilgrimagne, with thire fullest ais-
surance f a happy inmortality. In the cou ise if thier life,
she had seen much affliction from sickness in her thmiilv, and
troin the loss of ehiidren and family connexions; ilt shec'ever
remained calin anid tranquil amidst thie various trials shie was
called to endure.
"'Calm resignation lent her aid,
Taught ler the chastening hand to bear:
Within affliction's gloomy sharde,
Sire saw tier hrilhtest tliss was near."
T'iree i lnn mmci of fllrcti )it herself taught her how to srnu)-
pathise with tim afficttd, and ilis believed fevw oie'int iave
green oftlencalled upon in senIes of sickness sntd diulrhrts tirn
Mrs L. and sihe was qualified both d y nnalti-eand cdincaii to
administer aid anti conbit, und to sootlhe the pitt is and an.-
guisih which gather around thie bed of sickness. 'Ihlse who
have known her'in thie latter period of hler life,can hardly in -
acinethnt rtunt I'ars-r kindl olicis to liher frinenls & io neigh.
borhoodi in which she lived, in times of sickness and ealamin.
ty. Ino the loss of one whose ife exhibited so nuch ol the
Christian. her fiends havenicli to afford csoliution. Sile
Ials left them that example and those counsvls, which if ftol.
lowed, will lead them also to keep tlie aiit, to finish their
course wvitLbjny and-to enter thie mansions of eternal rest.
Cum.
In Pembroke, lth inst., M ir, Samuel Abott, 86, a soldier
of thie revolution. Perhaps the munst prominent trait in thre
character of thie deceased, and one for whieh he \ as distin-
goished in the circle of Ihis acqrinltance, was his ardent pat-
riotismn-iisuncomnpromnising altachnient to thie principles of
democracy as taught tby Jeffersnu, with (lie prevalence of
which he believed the best interests of his country were in-
separably identified ;i and hence ie v was rarely, if ever, fir
more tiha n sixty years, known to neglect, under any cireunn-
stincrs, attending at tie polls and depositing hist Iallot on the
side fit republicanism. No mattrter vieheIr liit pmty vere in
the minority or nnujoritv, whether they were abusedi and vii-
lifited, or respected and flattered, he never swerved front at
undeViating adherence to tie cause lie so warmly espomsed.
In this particular hiis e ample is worthy of all i citation. As
ia man and a citizen, his honesty of purpose, uprightness of
conduct and integrity ofchiiaicter, itsi kindness, benevrnlenee,
and liberality of senm timent, justly endeared hiIn to h s friends
and commanded t e respect of I]is trwnslael. Printers in
Vt. and Me. are, &tc
In GChichester, l2thi inst. Richard Galley, about 60, formerly
of Boston. 'lThe nies. day a coroner's inquest w;is t-hcden
over thie body by J. L. Fowler, t.oq., and tine jiry tetnmned a
verdict, t that ttie deceased came to Ihis death by reason iof a
scald or burnt, inflicted on the night of ti e 21st Jani. last, at
tile lioise of WInliam Lake, by some person or iipersons n-
known." We understand considerable excitement prevails
in the vicinity; tlhat a meeting has been holden and a cnmnt-
tee appointed to investigate tie citniislances of tire case.
[tn Vcare, tMatch 8, inst., at the residence of her giandfa-
ther. ol fever, Louisa, daughter of Air. Kilbern anid Mrs.
Asenath hnit. Having resided with her grand parents from
infancy until she attained lie- twelfth year. sie had won their
warmest affectionss by her aniatle arind affee innate deport-
ment ; ever ready ti t impart her aid with clieerfuln-ss, she
appeared a rising pntteni of female excellence. tler generous
heart, susceptible of tender impressions, led her to embrace
every opportunity to alleviate tlitr cares and win their love.
She seemed destined by providence to soothe tllheir declining
years, but alas! we may exclaim, Ilow delusive our fondest
imopes. Today we' may boast of friends; to-morrow where
are they?
She cheers her friends no more,
Her earthly cares are o'er,
Young, innocent, sincere
Shei left tnis world unlkinth
No tenrs distressed her mind
"Save leaving those behind ir
PIn riwhorm nshe was so dear.
[Ter spirit mnce unchain'd.
No tIiger here detain'ri,
lais sought a hieav'nly guide;
'Thoiugh lost to friends below,
Her spirit. feign would a o
Where joys immortal flow,
And friends no more divide.
tn ?tewartsto\vn, Mr. Jonathan Harvey, 47. formerly of
London.
In flopkintori, Jan. I'l, Mr. Moses Chase, aged 1 ; lis
death tias occasioned by snow lolling front ai barn upon a
large sht ed which fell upon him ani it is supposed caused iun-
esant death. hle was toulnd and extricated theiefrom rby fe
males belonging tn rime family, before any assistance could be
obtained. Mr. Chase was an honest, industrious anmd up-
right man ; lie inas left a wife and eight children, and ita nu.
mneronus circle of relatives and friends to wi-orn he was en-
deared by many acts of kindness and benevolence, wiho
deeply feel and lament their loss. but they do not mourn
as tlmose who have no hope they have this divine consola.
tion, that their loss is his unspeakable gain a and hho' death
came sudden and unexpected, we. trust lie was prepared to
ineet the glin messenger.
In Chester, on tihe2fletinst, HmonotableJOtiHN BELL,form-
ly Governor of this State in tihe 71st year of his age lie was
son of Hon. tohn tell,. whn died 3m November, ]06, aged 98,
and grandson of.loin Bel l. one of ltle primnfive settlers of
the t.wn-of lodndoderry, in which town Ctihat part which is
oiv~v rr\J Ce~ov. n<-ll iv~o l*.,,.. i o,> irwr ** ........ .. -
inOerianutt" iTt-iesternnd at the same time employed in public
business. tie was elected a Counsellor from Reckingphata
county five years romn 1817 to 1821 inclusive, lie wasappnin-
te.I sheriffifor tire same county, 10 November, 1823, ond filled
that office fiveyears. Hlie was elected Governor in 1628, and
filei l that office one year.
In this twn, Jamies, son of Mr. John Wheeler, aged 14;
An infant child of Mr. George Witkins ; 10th inst. c-f con-
snimpion, Sarah, wife oft Alfred C. Abbott, aged 30 ; widow
Kimball,tased 9f.
In tlooktet, March 13th, Mary Jaine Sargeant,infant daugh-
ter of Widow John Head, eboauteleven months.
In Boston 20th inst-i. George C. BarrettEsq. 26, Propictor
of the New England Farmer, &c.
In ,ondionderry N. H. ITAlarch 21, Mr. William Richardson,
aged l9 years and fire months, leaving nine children to mouin
the loss ofa kind and affectionate parent.. I lie has been a
worthy member of the Baptist Chlnrch in said town tfor thirly-
one years; was a soldier in the revotItition,i at tIhe taking of
Bureoine, at Lexington. and o h Long Island: in politics heie
was a member of the Jeffersonian School.
Psinters in Mnlass. and Vt. are requested &c.
In Alexandria, Louisiana Feb. tIi, of cmnsumplinn, Mrs.
Delia A. llurd, aged 25, wife of Rev. Samuel tlurd and
daughter of Ltathrop Willis of ltanver N. 11. Printers in
Mass. N H. iand Vt. are requested &c.
In Acwortlh, Joel Turner, a revolutionary soldier and pen-
sioner, 86.
SIi' Windham, 161h inst. Den. Robert Dinsmoor, aged 79-
Extensively known as the RusticB ard.
In Doyer, on tc l19lhi uil. Miss Lucinda Garland, aged 19.

BRIG HITON Mi ARKET-i onday, Marcht 21.
-. (Reported forte Daily Advertiser & Patriot.)
At market, 335 Beef Cattle, fi60 pair Working Oxen, 8 Cows
and Calves, 580 Sheep, and 835 Swvine.
PsicES-BeefCatles -Last week's prices were fuiy snip-
pn teld ; a small advance may have been realized on second
and third qualitily. We noticed two or three yokes extra at
45s. We quote first qunaltty at 39s a 42s 9d ; second do. 33s
6d ait 36s 9d ; third dro. 28s 6d a 3-2s 6d.
Worlihmi Oxen-A large number were sold ; we give the
prices oft few only-St2, 60 76, 80, 85, 92, 100 10t, and 106.
Cows and Calves-Sates were noticed nt 0, 23, and 27.
Sheep-Lots were taken at2?s 6d, 25s 6d, 30s, and a lot at
about 39s.
Swine--Sales were quick and high ; all at market sold.
Several lots of selected Barrows were taken at 8c. and Sows
at 7e ; lotsi. m peddle, not selected, -at 6 1-2 for Sois, and
73-.8 for Barrows; one lotat 6 1-2 and 7712. At retail, 7 for
Sowst and 8 fur barnows, for large, very "small 7 1-2 and 8 1-2.
Higher prices are expected.

Hlopkinton Academy.
mHE SUiMMER Term of this Institntinn will enm-
5. inence on the llthi of May, and tire Fall Term on
the 17th of August next, arnl cantiane twelve weebs
each, tender tine instruction of MOOlPY CURRIER,
A. B.PtntiCies.L.
T'ie increasing popularity of this Ihstitutiou renders
any reuromrmemndatloi unnecessary.
'fhe Trrsiees would only say so those desihoms ofob-
lairing a thorough and perfect knowledge of those braun-
ches, usually taught in Academies, that their object can
he attained here ; and that noticing shall IIe wanting ou
tie part of tire Trustees or thie Preceptor to sastaia the
present mligh c-niracter of this school, and render it wor-
thy- of.the continued patromtgo, (ti-inch hillielto has
been so generously bestowed,) of a liberal and enlighten-
ed community.
The Female department will be stperintended by Miss
MARY Y BEAN Principal Preeeplres.
In addition to tine acqtuirements frmn thie most re.
spectacle Academies in this tstte and some considera-
ble experience in tenclling, Miss Bean hias attended for
the last year, .that popular and jnstly ceellnaltedl Female
Seminary imr Troy N. Y. conducted by Mrs. WILLARUD,
with a view of qualifying herself particularly fir tearh-
ing ; and fiom the high reputation Miss "eart sustains aa
a scholar, thixTrustees can assure the purlie thiat no
school can offer greater inducements to Yotig Ladies
tlhan thils.
Provision has been made by the Trustees for impro-
ving and enlarging their chemical and lthilnsophical ap-
paratus, and lectures will be given and experiments
made upon those sciences by tmie preceptor.
Tine practice as well as theory of Snrveying, Mcnsura-
tion, &c. &c. will be taught, and the use of instruments
explained.
If required tire French and German languages will bie
taught.
Suitable assistants will be provided in both deluart.


mente when necessary.
HORACE CHASE, Secretary.
Hopkintlon, March 20, 1836. eoplfin-8
Transportation.
r'HE BOSTON AND CONCORD IBOAT-
SING COMlPANY, in order to meet tlie neces-
sary advance in their expenses, (the wages and board of
men) find that a corresponding advance in their rates of
freight is required. Notice is therefore given, thatthe
rate of freight ty their boais, from Boston to Concord
the ensuing season will be $6 per ton or 30 cents per
100 Ibs. Thie rates of freight downivard will remain tile
same as heretofore, 20 ets. pr. 100 lbs. Furniture uand
other articles light and bulky, will as forrmerly, lie charg-
ed higher in proportion to tie room they require. Boats
will be ready to commence operations as soon as tihe
state of the river will admit.
R. B. SHERBURNE, Agent at Boston.
T. FRENCH, Agent at Concord.
March 25,1836. 68


DANIEL BATES & CO.
.A'o. 21 Ellm-street and 32 Ution-street,
BOSTION,
Have for sale a complete assortment of
HOLLOW WARE.
SU-T received from the Tau:lor Furnerces rf i-pe-
rim" quality, very liglt aInd sItrou,, ,re il l iba -ild ftr
retailing, consisting ol lever :t I pilia Tea KrIetles,
Bake 'ans, Pots and Dish Kettles, tf all sizes, I-rrid
Ilarsins, Potaioe Steamers, Spid'!ls., (G iddles, Skillets,
Maslin Kettles, High Pans. CGilkst, FIntmnae, &c &c.
-A ISO-
Oven Mortih,, Ash Pilts an1 Boiler iD.ors, Sa-sl
Weights, Sad Irons, Steel Fire Sells, Cuoking Stoves
all descriptions, suitable for coal or wood, Fire Frani-s,
anl Parlour Stoves, hir louir and chiaiber Mantle Grates,
English, Russilt and American. Sheet Irrn, Cauldions,
of all sizes, Fire Brick, Tinned Shieet Copper, &c.
In addition to the above D. 13. & CO. have eon-
stantly o har d IilI lr:tge assortment 'of I'ierpon 's Dric
Stives, justly celecirt-ied fir their useftlne-s in diffuahin
a pleasant and lheaithiy lieat biy tralnsmission as ell as
radiation.
'4J" The abore sold at wholesale and retail on
the most liberal lerms.
March 25, 1836. 88

Straw Bolonet A*-ciey.
!5HE Subscribers Agents of one of tihe nmott exten-
2 s- STRItAW BONN ET MAN`'UFAtT CTO-
RIES in Massachtisetts, have on iharnl and will keep aI
constant supply of Straw Bouners of every description n,
suitable fibr (lie Northern Market, whir-h they wviil i;ell
at thIe ilManufactumrer's lowest prices. IDealerr suppliedI
on thle most reasoriible terms, and the subsrerilcers litter
themselves that their facilities for supplying thie trade
with a good article and ait alow pi ice, will not be ex-
ceeded by anyoher concern in the Srtate. Bonnets will
be forwarded to order ini any direction.t
JONES & DANIELS.

N. B. J. & D. have now on hand and are conl-
stantly receiving an extresive and cminplcer assortment of
Sngl8ish aiad W. .. Goods,
of every description. DRUGIIS ANDt IEDI-
CINES, &C, which they will sell at thIe lowest pri-
ces for cash, produce, or approved credit. Grateiul for
past favors tiher hope by a close attention to business to
merit ita continuance of thIe Famie.
Anoskenag Falls, March 28, 1S36. eouSw.

NTew Books,
APHE I' in search of a F ithlier; by Capt Marryatt ;
fStories of the Sea, by same ; The Outlaw by Mrs.
Hale ; Awful Diselosures of Maria Monk ; May Marr-
tin or the MoneI y Diggeis; voils. 1 & 2 Murryatts Nov-
els, L ..A. Godey's edition at 37 cts per No; March No.
Museum, do. Carey's Library of choice Literati-re, &c.
&c.-received by
JOHN F. BROWN.
March 26, 1836. IS
Notice to BrickmaBkers.
T IHIE Subscribers wish to contract with s,,me person
to manunlanture from 200 to 400 thousand of brick,
to comniente as soon an the season will permit. Thie
materials will all be furnished on thle spot.
BLAKE & MOSELEY.
Nlew Chester, March 20, 1836. 38
TO LET.
r HE best store at Sandiornoo:i Bridge is now to lie
let, being thie same whliiclhi was last occupied by Wit.
FOLLAISnBY Enquire of
NATHANIEL HOLMIES, Esq.
Sanhorntonn Bridge, N. H.
larclh 16, 1836. 37

Itlacksmithl Stand For Sale,
S-IITUATED itn Canaan or thIe old Graftlon Turnpike
.J Road, so called, near Joln XVorth's Tatvern, coi-
sisting of about five acres of good land, all under in-
provement; on whIichI is a good dwelling house, a barn,
and blacksmith shop. Teriis liberal. Possession given
immediately, and a good title. Apply to Johln Fales, of
Canaan, or to the subscriber in Lymne N. H.
DAVID FALES.
Marcht 7, 1836. 63

Letter Paper, &c.
OHN F. BROWN, at the old stand No. 1,
Hill's Block, has this day received by teaet,
3 Cases Letter Paper, containing
50 Reams, Anes' Fine Quarton Post [white & stamped]
Also a complete supply of thie following kinds viz :
& Hiidsons, Batt Pori ; Goondwitl's Gilt Edge, do.
IHubbard's Nixon's &c. superfine; whiite do.; Ames',
Hudlson's &c. Cap writing paper, No. 1 & : ; Alnes'
PauIcrt Post, also, medium & Demy Writing Paper, of
various qualities, &6. &c.
Concord, March 2, 1836. istf
o./I Cre for Deformed Feet in
Infants and VovngI' persons.
r1IHE Snubscriber is possessed of the right of sing
Ai GOODl.ICIt'S PATIENT IMPROVED
APPARATUS for curing deforrmnities in thile Fh'ET
of Infants and You tng Persons. The above named appa-
ratus is tIe result of forty years study, and has been
found by thIe Patentee, as well as hy tine subscriber, to
he fully adequate to effect the object intended. It is
coustrueted on strictly nieclanical principles, and is
geitle in its operation. Thie most obstinate deformities
have readily yipldedl to tire power of this apparatus, and
in a short time, have been perfectly restored.
GEORGE FARRAR, M. D.
Derry, N. H.' Feb. 8, 1836.
Reference may be made to
BENJAMINI SHURTLEFF, NI. D. Boston, Mass.
Amos TWITCHELL, Al. D. Keene, N.HII.
WILLI.Mit PEny, M. D. Prof. Materia Medica,
Bowdoin Collr-ge, Me.
CHA.LES A. CHEEVER, M. D. Portsmouth, N. I.
LUTHI-R V. BILL, M.. D Dcrry, N. H.
CHARLES B.I ABBOTT, Esq. Dlunton, Me. 62is
Take Notice.
'ANTED to hire to work in a Brick Yard, in ithe
V south part of Bedford, N. H. from Fifty to One
Hundred able bodied Men, to whom good wages will be
given, to commence the first of Aprh ; inquire of the
subscriber, in Bedford.


Bedford, March 18, 1836.


WILLIAM MOORE.
38


Proposals
W ILL he received by the subscribers until tire 81st
of Marcl, for furnishing tlie imalerials and build.-
ing of a Meeting House, in Enfield, 55 feet lung, 44
lest wi-e, 19 heet high.
A plan of the house anud any other lfinfornation can be
obtained by applying to either of the subscribers.
HAZELN CARR, Building
JOHN C. CLOUGiH, .IConnnheo
OLIVER GOODHUE, inComitee.
Enfield, Mnrc- 15, 1886. 27

HOUSE FOR SALE
IN HIANOVER, N. 11.
F OR Sale that spacious and elegant house now oc-
cupied by thie subscriber on lle west side ofi tihe
College ground, .and nearly opposite the College, in
Hanover N. H. Said house is delightfully situated
throughly built, and contains two kitce!ens, a large
parlour, an elegant drawing room, and two other con-
venient rooms, in the first story ; eight chambers, with
numerous closets ; bmarn and other outhouses, anud a small
garden. Said house is extremely well adapted by its
situation and accommodations, for a genteel boarding
house, which is lmuch needed int that village. Or it
would make a genteel and at the same time a profitable
residence for a private finnily, as it contains several pleas-
ant rooms in the upper story whiichi may always be let
to advantage. For sterns apply to
DANIEL OLIVER.
March 26, 1886. 2mn
FARM FOR SALE.
r59 HE Subscriber will sell his Farm situated in Can-
terbury in the County of Merrimack, at Publice
Auction, if not previously disposed of, oin nine 14th day
of April next at ten of tihe clock in thie forenoon. Said
Farm consists of Sixty acres ol excellent land suitable
divided into mowing, tillage and pasturing, anid a. good
supply of wood, with good convenient uiihdings, nand
was formerly ownedt by John Whidden. Sale on tihe
premises.
NATHANIEL FLANDERS.
London. March 25, 1836. 3S

FARM FOR SALE.
ripHE1 Trustees of the New Ilampshicire Missionary
Society till sell it PUBLIC AUCTION, oil
Thursday tihe 21st day of April next, the Farm of the
late De'a. David Brewster, in Lonlonderry, containing
from one hundred, tdo one hundred and fifty acres, most
of which has been cultivated. Said Farmt is situated
between Derry village and the Mammoth Road, and
consists of a good proportion of mowing, tillage, pasture
and woodland. There are o the premises, a two story
dwelling house and a good barn. A wood lot of 60 oa'
SO acres, adjoining, will not then bIe sold ; but ilcre ire
on thie above Farm several parcels of young thriftyi
wood. I'he above farmn will be sold togetller or iin par-
cels, to suit purchasers.
An extended credit will be given if desired, upon good
security. Sale toi be on the premises at 10 o'clock foire-
noon.
SAMUEL FLETCHER,? Agents of the N. H.
ROBERT DAVIS, S Missionary Society.
March 24, 1836. 48


Teachers eiminarv and Theo-
log'ical i111tstgite,
PLYMOUTH.
'il1E tru.ilecs of "Holmes Plymouth Academy"
ihav ig made nr i rangnaentii.is fer p ;hris!'ialg a Teach-
ers Seiminairy and Theological I nstiuote, as braclihes of
the Instiintio now uideit lieir charge, would give no-
tice that their summiier tern it'ill comtneuce on lie 21sl
of April, under thlie iatruetioI of vo rexerieiirced amid
very stncessful teache;s,-Mri. C;GL)UFE COOKiE,
of tie 'ilieoligical Seiuinairv, A ndiover, at. Ml iss MA IhY
E. El.LISON, for soine ulie t teachlierin the l-nt Ver-
non s school, Boston. A gentlrn:mi of distinguished
qualifications and reputtii)n, hizs Iheen appointed i Princi-
pal, who it is hoped and expected will take charge of
thie Institution curing the ensuing sunnmmer.
In the Academical Department, tire noat thorough
instruction will be given in lithe classics, aid in t all those
Eeglisih branles which iare uo;ually taught in our blst
academies.
The Teachers Dspartment as well as tihe Academi-
cal, will be open to males iind fenmales. Tihe course of
study will be as elevated andth uliii"lh as in the best In-
stitutions oi ltieb knd in tie cou.ltry. A fill course wiil
require three years in thie ital department, and 1i0o
yearn in tile female. Students however, will be receiv-
ed fir a shorltr period ; for a term, Or reven half a term.
The Theological Department is designed to iaise
up, for onr tfeebhi and destitute churches, men of sound
minds and decided piey, whose age, or oilither circuit-
stances utterly for bid their going tlln oughi a collegiate
andil thiorouglh professional course. The studies will be
principally, if not entirely English, embracing mental
anI inoral philosophy, Logic, Ilhetoric, systemialic The-
olgv, connpiosiiion of serinons &c. A fiul course will
require about three years.
It is tile intention of the trustees to provide the best
of instruction in every department. TiThe natural sciences
wHi receive particular attention. Lectures on thl!se
sibjet'tsa, ad on An itomry iand Ph Iysiology, as illustra-
ting -,hle science of life. A full course oil school keeping,
and on varinous theClogical sIljects, will be given as
fast as tile necessary varragenients call ie completed, and
tihe interests of the scholars may seem io require.
For tile accommodation of soidents a ronienient and
beautiful brick building Ihas been recently erected; and
ait large and nrealily finished and furnished boarding
house
Thigh establishment will i e managed by lhie Secretary of
the hbaird of trustees. It is Ihis intention to render it. as
much like a well regulated religious private family as
tihe circumstances of the case will admit.
The unmarried teachers of thie several depiarltments
are expected ito board in this house, for tihe purpose of
exercisialg a friendly influence over tire manners and
habits of their pupils, during the hours of recess from
study. Board, including room, washing, fire atd lights
in tie common rooms, $1,50 per week.
Farinaceenus anilt vegetable food will be furnished if de-
sired at $1,25 per week. Those who prefer to board in
private families, may be accommodated on reasonable
terms.
Plymouth village is regardedi as one of the best loca-
tions in tire state for an Institntion of this kind. It is
situated on the banls of the Pemegewasset a principal
branch of the Menimack; near thIe centre of New-
llarrpshire ; amidst scenery the most romantic ; and is
easy of access from every direction, by means of numer-
ous states which centre here.
As a 'temperate and moral community it is believed
that it will compare favorably, with any in the country.
Inducements to idlers, nnd fidilities fori dissipation are
prointbly as few as can be found in any village in tihe
stale.
Tuition in tihe Teachers Department $12 a year.
do. do. do. Classical do. $4 a term
the same as the Teachers department. Common Eng-
lish studies $3 a quarter. Theological instruction gra-
tuitous fo the indigent.
For thie Trutlees,-
WILI.IAM GREENE, Secretary.
Plymouth, March 20th, 1836. 33

Cheap anid Vahlable Reading.
T HE AMERICAN MAGAZINE, of Useful
a. itd Entertaining Knowledge, publiihle by tire
Boston Bewvick Co. monthly at -2,0J per year payable
in advance. It is neatly printed on fine while paper, each
embellished wilt h numerous beautiful en gravings of our
Public Biniildinge, Institutions, Monuments and Improve-
ments, of Amrerican Scenery, and of tihe Portraits of
our aiost distinguished Americans. In tihe pages of this
publication, no party politics nor seetarianismn ever finds
place. It is now considered tie cheapest and most use-
fnl family work and hats Ithe greatest circulattion of any
of the kind in the country. Any individual in this
.tite, fishing to become a subscriber, chan Ire suppli-
*......... 1,.'JI, 6.r it 2 87 1-2 and tihe
1resent; n-s,
or otherwise to the Agent, J. 1H. TIBL'lTT''S,'ai Ite
Bookstore of J F. BROWN, Concord N. II.
March 28, 1836. tf

Farmi for Sale.
TritE Subscriber wishing to leave thie State, offers his
SFarm for sale situated in Northfieldi, N. H. County
of Merrimack, suitably divided into miowinr, pasture
and tillage, containing 180 or 140 acres of first rate
upland ; about one mile, from Smitirville Factory and
two miles from Franklin village, is all fenced withlt
good stone wall, cuts from 35 to 40 tons first quality
of English Hay, and makes from 40 to 60 barrels Cider.
'rThe buildings are a one story House, 40 by 60, Barns,
Sheds, Ciderhouase and all other nrecessaiy ibildiiags all
finished and in complete repair and within 60 rodls of a
good school houep.. Said, farm has a sufficient quantity
of good wood. Ary person wishing to purchase a good
farmn cheap, will do well to call anri examine fur them-
selves.


Nortllfield, March, 23, 1830.


JESSE HEATH.
68


Admainista'ator's Notice. -
T HE Subscriber having been appointed by the Judge
of Prnobate fnor and in the County of Graflon and
State of New Hampshire, Administrator of tsie estate of
STEPHEN GALE,Esq. late of Alexandria, Statle and
C.iltty aforesaid, deceased, aud given bounds as the lanv
directs, calls upon all persons who have laims nigailnst
said estate to present them werll vouched for setielinent,
and those indebted to said estate to make immediate
payment to


February 23, 1836


LUKE t Grda, A ndnmrnitrator.
388


Good Nature Abused.
I T nill be well understood that in i 1834 thie time that
I commenced business under thie firm of
CHkASE &e BUSWELL.
that I advertised for a settlement and as thero is some
of my good cnstnmers that have not hlad tiunie to call, I
would just say tt tlhrem anl all others indebted to me be-
fiore that time, that I shall holdl their demands no longer
than thie first of May next.
A. A.CHASE.
Nortlfietld,l March 1, 1386, 38

Adamns F emale Seanminary,
DEIIRY, N. 11I.
T HE Spring term at this Seminary commennces on
Wednesday the 20tlh davy of April.
'CHALES'C. P. GALE,Prinepial.
Derry N. H. March 15, 1S36. 57is
3000 Lbs Cover Seed.
3000 00 Bushels llerds Grass Seed.
50 do Red Top, ro
For satin imy
ForsaleyGEt<. I1UTCHINGS.
Concord, Fehb. 18, 1836. 21r


D ESPECTFULLY tenders his professional r ervi-
.U1, ces, in the various branches of tllhe healing art, to
thie inhabitants of Concord and vicinity.
OFFICE first dnor below the Eagle Coffee louse,
whicre calls will be received and attended to at all hours.
Concord, March 10, 1836. 66

Pahn Leavcs.
I 1HE Subscribers have oin hand a few tlhousand Palinu
SLeaves, which they wish to have manufactured into
Hlats. Persons wishing to obtai n leaves fur braidiniig will
please to call soon uponRE & PRICE.
(GREENOUGHt & PRICE.
Boscaven, March 4, 1836. tf.

Journeymen Shoemakers.
1 or 20 Journeymien Shoemakers will find constant
1- employment lind goid pay, by applying imnmedi
ately to tlie subscriber, in Exeter N. II.
CHASE HILL.
Dec. 28, 1835. 3m.


Operative Dentist,
AT THIE AMERICAN HOUSE.
Jan. 11, 1836. fire.

Notice.
LL persons are hm'e.ey fofibid liarloring or trusting
DANIEL POWIVLL :nil DOLLY POWE.LL,
his wife, town pain iers of thie town of Grafton, as tihe
subscriber has made a contract with thle selectmicn of
said town for their minainainance for one year from ithe
120i day of March inst. ail will not pay any debts of
their contracting, and if any person hItarbors the said
Powell and wife, they must look to thIermi for pay.
HENRY FRENCH.
Grafton, Marchi 16, 1836. 31


To the Judge of Probate for the county of Mffert
rimnck, in thie Stale of Newo Hampshire,
R E-PE 'TFULLY shews Betsey Roby of inulton in
tIhe Cou(tiry of Meririnack, widow, that ishe is
(Gtritdiat o!'f Betsy iM. .-,by, Silas N. Roby, Robrit B.
Roby and Williaiii D IRobly, mino-rs, eiihircn oflind
heis itof ICIlABMID ROBY late orf said Suton, deceas-
ed, by tlie appoirtrieiut of tire Judgm of Prlniae for tlre
saiidl County oif Merriateck ; ilat her said wards are sei-
zed eachi i' orie undivided thirteenth ilat of a Cevrirnlt Io
uf laind situaite in s'ild Snitto, leing lot timbier l(i'tv'
three in thie first division of hundred acre lots, and
known bv tihe name of thIe White Lot and that it is ne-
cessar-y ibar ttie support of eir said wards and will be
conducive to their interest to have lie pi emises sold ;
whierefire -he prays that she may be licensed and nau-
thorized to sell tle same at public action, according to
tLie statute in such case made aind provided.
BE rSY ROBY Guardian.
Mlarich 22, 1636.
STATE O? NEW-ItAMPSHIRE.
IMERtIMACK, SS.
Conrt of ProLate, March Term, A. 1). 1836.
Upon thIe foregoing Petition, it is-ordered, that a hear-
ing be had thrierei at a Counrt of Probate, to be hiolden at
ConcordI, il said Conuty, ot thie fourth Tuesday ofill May
next; and that tile petitioner notify all persons concern-
ed to appear tt saiid Court, to shiew cause, if any they
lave, why thie pra er of said petition I -hoold notbegran-
tI-d, by causing an attested copy of said Petition and Or-
dler thereon to be published three weeks successively in
thie New Hampshire Patriot and State Gaze'te printed
at Concord, the last publication wihtereof to be at least
thirty days before said Court.
By order of thie Judge-


Copy Examined-


11. B. CHASE, Reg'r.


Attest--H. E. CHASE, Reg'r.


To the lion. Edward Vebler Judge of the Probate of
Wills, fur ti e County of' Gradon.
SE5PECTFULLY represents the subscriber that ie
is ,a lmiunistrator ont tie estate of ROBERT RID-
DLE latuic of Gralton, deceased, that the personal estate
of tin said deceased is insufficient to pay ithe demands
against Ite -same, (hat lie said deceased left certain real
estate, one parcel of said real estate is situated in said
Gra'i -:I, containing one halif acre o! land and a dwell-
ing hou'e thereon, ad lthe other parcel is situated in
Spiringfinld, in the county of Sullivanu containing about
seven areas and a tan house thereon, that said Parcels
of real estate are mnder a mortgage, Sally Kiddhle, tihe
widow olf said deceased is entitled to dower therein, and
hauth ber endouwe'l thereil according to law, ,where-
fore thie smihsci ier prays tilat hie nmay be licensed to sell
all the e(ihty the Isatid deceased had in law to redeem
said estate ; also the reversion of the said widow's
dower in said real estate.
JOHN RIDDLE, Administrator.
MIarch 15, 1836. .

STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE.
GRAFTON, SS.
At a Court of Probate holden at Canaan in said Coun-
ty on the third Tunesday of March, A. D. 1836, before
tile Hon. Edward Webber Judge &c.
Upon examining the foregoing petition it is ordered
that a hearing be had thereon at a Court of Probale to
be lholden at Hanover in said County ou tlhe third Tues-.
day ol April next, and that thie petitionerjinotify all per-
sanes concerned to appear at said .court, to shew case
if any there be, wherelore the prayer of said petition
should not be granted;, by causing an attested copy of
said m'eitionand this orher, to be putlisled in the New
H:aripshire Patriot and State Gazette printed at Con-
cord, ini ourcounty uof Ierrimnack, three successive weeks
before said court.
By order of thie Judge.
MOSES DOW, Register.
A true copy examined by-
38 MOSES DOW, Reg'r.

To the 1ton. Horace Chase Judge of the Probate
of fWill, 6-c. for the County of Merrimack.
[_ 1IUMBLY slhiews Jamies Wiggin, Sally Knox, and

i Eliphlalet Wiggin as Guardian of hfenry Knox
and Albert Knox, aIll of Epsom in said Counly of Mer-
rimnack, that they are seized in fee simple, and as ten-
ants in common, of and in a certain real esainte sitiua-
tedi:i s.ld Epsomn, being tihe one third part of the home-
stead farm formerly owned by John Doltlaff, hlate of said
Epsom decn based, bounded northerlyv by land of Jeremi-
ahl G. Bnurnhamnn, easterly by Sunceo(;k river, southerly by
Isnd of Jeremiah Gorden and Natllhan Bickfird, wester-
ly by the mroad leading from Epsomni t 9 n l.yi a.lt1i'i
that iart of ,n;A d t -..,--. -
Mary DolaI, U 'slner (oiwer min sa"i fri, e tou
.........,,B cres, (hfe said James Wiggine Ieing own-
er O1 one i l(- vlieu 6lgi p;a ;io tlit Ih ei lt ?ltlv
Knox, Henry Knox and Albert Knox, of one undivided
hall, withll Nathan Bicklford, te-he.eirs of Josiali Knowles
anid thie heirs of Jabez Smith, there being no dispute
about tlie title, that they cannot possess, occupy and im-
prove said pirts t.i any advantage, while the same lie in
common and undivided as aforensaid, l)it wholy lose the
profits there teref; wherefore they pray that notice ma u iy e
issued, in due fiorin of law, and that their said paris may
be eeL off and assigned to thIem in severalty ; and your
petitioners shall ever pray.
JAMES .WIGGIN,
SALLY KNOX,
ELIPHALET WIGGIN, Guardian for
Henry and Albert Knuox.

STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
MERRIMACK, SS.
Court of Probate, Marchi Termi, 1836.
UPON the foregoing petition it is ordered that a
hearing be hr id at a court of Probaunrte. to be ohlden
at Concord innaid county, our lthie 4th Tuesday of May
next; and that thle petitioners notify all persons interest-
ed to appear at said timeo and plahtci to shw cause if any
they have, why t(ihe prayer of said petition shou'.d not be
granted, by c iauing Ih firegoing petition and this or-
der thereon to he published three weeks successively in
the New Huampshire Pautriot & State Gazette printed at
said Concordi, tin last Ipublication whereof to be at least
thirty days before said day of hearing.
ISBy order of the Jundge-
H. B. CHASE, Reg'r.
Copy Examined-
s38 Attest- 1i. B. CHASE, Reg'r.

STATE OF NEW HAMPISHIRE.
ROCKINGHAM, 5S.
lHy tihe Honorable Judge of Probate for said County.
TO ilme heirs at at law and creditors to the estate of
BETSEY BUTLER, lhte of Deerfield in said county,
widow, d eceased, testate, and aII persons interested
inll said estate, GrEErTING.
OU are are hereby notified that Ira St. Clair, Ex-
ecutor of thie last will of said deceased will present
his account of radmlinisteritg said estate, at tlne I'robate
Court to bie holden at Deerifield in said County, on Ithe
Thursday next folluowving ire last Tuesday of April next,
at 10 o'clock, A. Mu. for examination and allowance,
and aIt tie same time will present for allowance his pri-
vate claim against thie said deceased rounded ou account
for $2,00.
You are therefore hereby cited to appear at said court to
beheard thereon,and to mike such objections as you may
thmn have. And notice is hIereby rectquired to be given by
ausing lith distal ion to be published in the New Hamp-
shire l'atriot and State Gazette, thre ree weeks successive-
ly, Ihe last publication whereof to he prior to said Court.
Dated at Exeter March 16, A. 1). 1836.
By order of the Judge-
38 JOIN KELLEY, Reg. Probate.

Administrator's Salc.
B Y virtue of a license front tihe lion. Judge of Probate
for'the County of Merrimnack, will be sold at Pub-
lic Auction, at tie house of MOSES C. BAILEY, late
of Hopnkinton, deceased, on Thurs;lay thie 14th day of
April next, at 10 o'clock A. M. all the personal proper-
ly Lelonging to thie deceased, except the allowance made
th 'widow, consisti-ig o'f Oxen, Cows, Sheep, a valua-
ible Iloseandm Colt, lIay, Corn. Whealt, Rye, Oats,
Potatoes, nnd Cider, from 7 to 10 thioiusand seasoned Pine
Boards and Ptlank, togelhr with all the Farming Tools
and Household Finninurne.
FIIINEIHAS CLOUGII, Administrator.
MarchI 22, 1836. 38

Caution.
LL PERSONS are cautioned not to buy a certain
NOT;,,h by me signed dated March 21, 1836. for
one hundreds iand fifty five dollars payable by me to
BENANIAII GILMAN or order in one year with in-
terest as Ilur same was given without consideration, was
flrandultlitly) obtained, is void and I will not pay the
sauni. Said Gilhman is reported to have gone to Nl\ew-
Befs d, NMas JOSEPH JOHNSON.
Samlbornton, N. H. Marchi 24, 1836. 38

NOTICE.
IIEREAS my wife ELIZABETH AVERY, has
YY ol my bed and board, I th'refoire forbhi all per-
sons harboring or trusting her on my account, as I shall
pay no debts oi her conmnacting after lils date.
SAMUEL AVERY.
Now Chester, March 19, 1836. 38

Notice.
'nlIE subscribers baying closed huminess respectfitlly
a invite all those who have unseunled Accounts aunl
Notes to call amn settle the same without delay to tune-
veat cost. J. & B. PARKER.
Pembroke, Marclr 15,1836. 68


.Notice.
VflHIS certifies that I have taken an active part con-
ceriring JO:SEPII FFRENCH p,.is.uing teat fi"r ity
fatbekr and mother, :nd afitr snog inquiry am sati.-fied

that said Frencih is rl.i- ia ii Call ch eial gci ani rtieqie.'-t
all to w1om irthli, saiil ornio, to'consider it as s lIl ;ind I
finlltiersay that, said strv is without ui v gronondi or
i'eaisons.
Sie ANDREW BUNTI,'N.
Sigeel il pre.p-i:( off
ALF t1t.u 1)". IAVrs. 1
Allenr-town, Mairch 12, 1S3G.
To my friends an ill w1mirni it miry conrein-yon r
justly think I feel very much Ihurt in heiting stories in
circideltion charging iny son-in-laiw Joseph Frencl, within
plisourni tea fi' my family's use ; I say my sun Joseph
French iras lived in" the same house with me rising four
years and I never found him guilty of any mean thing ;
hie hias aulvas coduited himself towards me and s ho
wilde fiuril3 like a failthfirul servant, an(t t without any
doubt tile aboVe tea story was startedrc IfBia revengeful
motive.
38 ROBERT BUNTIN.

NOTICE.
hereby ctrrily that I have given to mIy sn MOSES
l PAGE, his time to'aet andi trade for himsell; as I
shall claim none of Iis earnings nor pay tiny debts of
fil contracting after this date.


Attest--looDY PAGE.
IBhENJAMIN PAGE.
IHooksett, March 7, 1836,


DAVID PAGE.


.7rotice.
hererbe certihy that I lhive given to my eon DAVID
GRI1'F'IN Ihis time to act and trade for inimself; I
shall clainmn none of his earnings nor pay any debts of his
contracting aficr tcins dale,.
BENJAMIN GRIFFIN.
Ray;oond, March 2d, 1836. 86

NOTICE.
W E do hereby forbid all persons harboring or
trusting JOHN FOLSOM, wife andi chil,j, and
widow SARAH CORLIS, on account of the town ol
Alexandria, for we shall pay no debts of their contract-
ing aiter this date.
WALTER HAY WOOD, Secctm .
IIRAilM BAILEY, ec en.
Alexandria, March II, 1816. 87

SNotice.
T7HIS certifies that I haIe given to my somi JON-
SATHIIN LEAVITI', 3d, his time to act and
trade fior himself, and that I 'hall pay no debts of his
contractiign nor tclinit any of his earnings alter this dats.
JONATHAN LEAVITT.
Attest-SAtiuEL. LEAVITT.
Gilford, Febuary, 10, 1836. 37

NOTICE.
SIMON FOSS, of Altorn, N. H. do emancipate
and make free my son SIMON FOSS, with the
same power to act and trade fr himself, as if of fill
age, and that I wi!l not hereafter claim any of Ihis earn-
ings nor pay any debts of his contracting.
SIMON FOSS.
Witnesses JssFE L. DICKEY,
.itsses JOSEPH SLEEPER.
Alton, March 19, 18S36. 38

NOTICE.
I HAVE relinquished to my son FRANKLIN PRES.
COT'r his trine, and shall hereafter claim none of
his earnings nor pay any debts of Iris contracting.
DANIEL PRESCOTT.
WVitness-C. BARTOV.
Sutton, March 19, 1836. 38

NOTICE.
I HEREBY relinquish to mysor AIIIER' KIM-
BALL, Ihis ime until hie shall arrive at twenty-one
years ot age, to act and trade for himself and I shall
claim none of his earnings nor pay any of hiis debts
friton the present date.
his
JONATHAN X KIMIBALL.
mark.
Witnles-STEPHEtN MORSE.
Holderines3, Feb. 29, 18S6. 88

a.snt e -given to my son
,V WALTI. FIr K, his time and shall consider
him free o act andil trade for himself, and I shall claim
none of" Irs earnings nor pay any debts of his contract-
ing after ticli date.


ISAAC FISK.


Witlnesses LEAfTT ROmnisON,
irnesscs DANIEL SIMONDS,
March 10, 1836.


Notice.
fj1HIS is to forbid all persons harboring or trusting
E- ZEKIEL HEA'TH, and wife, paupers of tile
town of Stulon on account of said town, as we have
made suitable provision for their support. No charges
will be paid by us on their account after this date.
NATHANIEL ARMsTRONG, Selectmen
SJOIIN C. DRESSER, of
ERASTUS WADLEIGH, Stuttoa.
Sutton, i Marchi 19,1836. 88

Notice.
II HEREBY CERTIFY, that I have given to my
son WILLIAM SIMONS, his time to act andt
trade for himself and I shall not clainim and of Iris earn-
ings, nor pay any debts of iris contracting after this late.
JOHN SIMONS.
WVitness-JOHaNs DURGIN.
Thornton, March 23, 1836. 3S.

Notice.
ToiHIS CERTIFIES, thmt I have given my son
IRUFUS SIMON DS, his time to act ani trade
for himself, and shall claini none of his earnings from
this date. JOHN T. SIMONDS.
Witness-S. CAVIS.
Bristol, March 23 1336. 88
STATE OF NElV-IIAMPSIllRE.-.,Rckinglian), ss.
SALEst, March 16, 1836.
PUBLIC notice is hereby given that so much iof the un-
S dermentioned lands in thie town of SALEM, belong-
ing to nonresident owners and proprietors as will pay the
unndernrentioned taxes assessed upon tir said lands, respec-
tively for lthie year 1835 with incidental charges will be sold
at public auction, at tlee Intr now occupied by Ira Wheeler
in said Salem, on Saturday the 7tli day of May neat at
two of the clock in the afternoon uatess prevented by pre-
vious payment.
-- a = c i-sw




Jesse Smith, .land joining Nathan
Russ 75 5 5 4 19 7 9
o n-S -
Names amid daseriptisui of land.
Jesse Smitir, hand joining Narihan
Rtmss, 75 5 5 4 19 7 25
David flow. land joining Rol-
ins Webster 500 76 50 260 105 390
Jessac 0. Bailey, 50 4 3 12 5 20
Join J. Maerrill 300 34 26 117 47 177
Aaron Carlton, land joining
Joila. Pattee, 175 13 9 415 18 63
Benjamin Wi Vlson, land joining
Eheenezer Duston, 225 18 17 11 58 24 88
John Webster, land joining
iDaniel P. jall, 1000 30 75 50 260S 105 390
Benjamin Einstmlmum-rn & Co.
Iland joining E. Adlams, 1200 30 90 G0 312 126 468
Moses WVebster, land n ear
Nathian Currier, 200 15 10 52 21 78
Villti nii mu minister, land joining
David Dustton, g00 68 45 234 94 851
James Tallaterson, land near
John Atwiood's 500 195
Eptranim Corliss, land joining
Fnster's 1250 94 62 324 131 488
Hiram Allen, farm near Bick-
foidt Factory, 1175 511
Alexander Gordon, land near
the 1I. Meeling Iniane, 370 28 18 95 3 144
Peter WVebster, land joining
James Hastings, 200 15 10 t.2 21 78
Isaiah & Joseph iWebster, land
joining Job Coburn 160 12 8 41 10 62
Pbineas How, htland near Eliza-
beth Ayer, 6O 5 5 3 15 6 23
Jacob Tyler, land joining
Oliver Ratis, 125 6 9 6 32 12 49
Daniel Webster, land near
Moses tHalls, 370 14 28 18 05 38 144
Elizabeth Noyes, land joining
Ayer& Silver, 65 16 19 13 68 27 103
Christopher & Joseph How, land
joalnng Elisha Woodbirry, 500 33 38 25 130 52 195
Isaiah Silver, land joining
David Messer, 355 2t1 16 81 34 127
Methunen Factory Co. for Mer-
rill fartn, 1200 B0 60 312 126 468
Mary Day's beirs, land near
Daniel Silvers, 40 2 3 2 10 4 16
Persias Messer, land near
E. Tenney's, 100 8' 8 5 S6 10 39
John Marsh land joining Will-
iam Thoin 240 24 94
John Tyler, land joining Will-
iami Thoen, 140 12 55
[saiasi & Daniel liit, land
joining John Clark, 90 4 7 4 24 10 35
Joseph Day, nland joining Josialh
Fox, 450 33 32 22 111 45 16S
Closes Emerson, land joining
Benalah Gordon, 75 6 4 CO 7 29
John Titeomb, land joining
John Maish, 150 10 11I 8 38 15 59
Londonderry Stage Coumpany, 15 10 52 1 78
Samuel hlerrill, 120 9 6 31 12 47
Anron Peaslee, for W ,oodward .
fnrmon P N 1000 75 50 260 105 390
38 DAVID \V. DICKEY, Collector.














1,*.- .* f-.- .-*, _____ ....' ,. ,., i 05a^ ~ = *> 5, S- A -- 5atia. ~' I~!- "i a^- A-^-C -- -- A-- -. i~fi-^ ^ ^ ^ p ^ -- ^ 5 33
POETRY. lard Ware & Crockery Store. TO THE PUBLIC. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.
(-- Er- ORGE PORTER, No 1, Gen. Low's Btik -m EHi public is unruly inforimet that., o. account of R An5A
SEQUEL TO T rHE FISHING ANECDOTE. Block. hais added to his former stock ;a complete t various ditniit.: liihici have taken place between R .230'k
SEUELTO EE FISHTRIN R ANECDOE. assortment f iNst lf d the orier of Uiiiiersailist s, as an eccesiastic I 'I E 'iit-bstilcr offers Ir ;tle all his ral estate sil-
TO GtOaGt T oRhrs. ff, IA ', ? body, toachitng iy Cliiaracter; all prcvi .i. .oiuti. action B tud i W entvUomn th N. H .. tcont ing of about 115
am sorry, fr end Storrs, that ynu feel sutch distress, oAf that pi ittut y it. lierely eiisolved; andthail aurres of and, with the I:nildins- ithereon standing, to
Front a scrap that la as recent tly se at to the press. of tile latest impurtatiun ti this Stck uWAY 110 fU ul, e
It you' ce sr been so pious in days that are gone, Andirons, Knives and l,o ks, that bld e, either in part nor t ,h is aw le, i, reluested to n it: A very vaiuablc Guain Iill witlh 0 1ee run of stone,
A nd t he coat did not suit yo u, then w hy pu t it oi ? A ugers, L ocks of all k inds, t atke un y firt htr t roeble o toy uic o o ; a ssu iring ithem a at aI S m t t NM ill ia nd uw tI III tlt ; i n t ue iof ihe st un e t a
Brassi Fe Ag e ts, Latch ls, ih same time, that tlt;s is no ra.IlI, hot deliberate et; first rate, Bau stones fror grinding viheat. A new Saw
ftslsin the Pario have given OffenceBrass Fire Sets Looking Gatches, sse; and that, while I deity Lite right of this body to exercise Mill antil Clapbolard lMachie, Iuilt the past sescrin.
If t tsth ies o tIe Prld thatri you lack common Sne; n Kel, Looking Gloes cndcd jutisdiclon witch some have assuniei, Ttwo Carding Mlliincs nild Picker, Clothing Wotrk.,
While you vomit resentment at language so cool, do. Door Rappers Molasses Gates,
The world might forever esteem you aPfool. Brace tad Bits, Nortise Cranks, I will neverthelss, ever hold myselfitn readiness to ad- consisting of all the ntcess;try apparatus finr dresig
Yu a t emit amBells, (Door Di yner& 'ea) Manur ie Forks, just all difficulties touching my former relation., cloth in its various blrantches. A D)welling llunse, inud
Yu affect to esteem it as impious and mean, Bellows, (Fancy and Coot- Nails of all sizes IlThis sep ihas not been taken to reflect discredit on Barn,.
intuieou)nc t immr itasipus and osenelo Niplpers, sethie Universalists generaliv, for toward this body, as a The above bui 'dins and machinery iare mostly new
ABtd dtenouc it imcmralo impure, ai obscene, t, ) Nippers, christian people 1 have none other than good feelings, and in good repai, rinl si:uilcd in tthe flourishing village
F ront o ar w ho is deem ed an af front to our r ace. B rit tani at W are, O il S stores, 7 e... I c o l old 31 1 "
S ne wo i s d e e n r n o u a e B utts, B llis, Pum ps, (C opper & Iron, To m any of t e Pri eac ers I am var ly attached, and of \V entw ort h w. iT llS tire situated o t l oi rl B l k
You naewmay go in with your insolent rant, Carpenter's Tools, Paper Hangings, a great no slight'drlisagreement shall eer sever this holy tie ; (so calledet) which is thie ontlt of two large pods, hich
Aloud brawig meidicat n'er will o riscliti rat Cabinet WarneTs, variety, w g. while to the lay brethreIon, from whom 1I have relieved the canh lie made the reservoir of at never failing supply ol
A lo u d b ra w lin g m e n d ic a n t n e 'e r w ill r ec a n t ; C a b in e t WV a r e s v a r ie tv w r e o e s o e p c I s a l e e e l g a e u w i r
In tie negro arena you've made a display, Cutlery. (Table & Pocket) Razors & Straps, warmnest tokens of respect, I shall ever feel grateful, water.
A cats paw for Calhoun, M'uDuffie, and Clay. Candlesticks, (Brass Iron Roller Window Springs, Imoping to meet and receivethem in future. AsoNARD ren, a Tatnery wian Clothing are Wof excels situated land ar-; th
In tihs virulent warfare I've nothing to atin. CoIffe h1ills, Chissel-, Rivets, 8 ildothe wt r a o ne t l l
T']'o contend within a vagrant, would tinge me with shhamo. Chains, (( t ace & Halter) Stair rods & Eyes, Concord March, 1836. 86 h Builrdings ontie sane tare a igoom one story Dweling
I was much at a stand to take sure aimor not, Cords of all kinds, Saws-Circular, Tenon, lI s Plolgls. St, a Bark i and Clothiers Shop, all in ve y good
Forthega e bin wothlsswon p y ANor Ite E O Rt E ytia IikSais iii, Cross-Cut, W ood & i n s P o g s h p a kilila dC ohesS o~ l nv r o)
S For t ae being worthless wont pay or he1,t. Egyptian k Stands M n, CrossCut, Wood HOSE PLOUGHS so well approved of, may be repair, with aI good water privilege. All which i siltua-
F" "'.. -i F iles of mill kinds, Steelyards, Skates, T. had this year, of the Gentlemen whose names ltei ou Coos Turnpiike, within one hlialf mile ,,f Varrcn
i..Dress of the aoyalLadies at Toplitz.-The Em- Gridirons, Sthovels, are as follows t meeting g house. The subscrilber being very dcsious of
P, .Dress of Russia is a good model of a very modest Glue Kettles, Trays-Cheese & Bread, MIessrs. I. C. IFartlett &Son,Bristol, Richard Whilti- se'!ling, now offers tie satnc very cheap. Theli conditions
toilet and she consults her pride as a woman and her Glassof all sizes & kinds, Table Steels, er, Graftont, Geo. W. Nesmith, FranKlin, Geo. P. Avery, of payment will Ire arranged on ithie most liberal atnd
dignity as a sovnltheraeigna by setting so good example lasers, linges; Vices, NetMeredith Bridge, Gilbert McMelle, Conway, Jacob eass lerms. Persons wishing to purclhiase are requested
Wearr Srinfiel, Geenooc Drdn, o cilland examine 1or thens, hes.
tio'n flohiuot Wtare, Warming Parts,e& Colby, NetL ,
to the ladies of ter court; but the Empress of Russia Join's oos, Waiter, homnas errll, Epsom, Peter Eaton, Casdia, J. EBENEZER CUSIHMAN.
passes a little the bounds of our strict notionts,sand Jamb Hlooks, Yard Sticks, Y. l)emerrit Madbury, T. W. Thiorndite, Pittsfield, WlVenti'orthm March 16, 1836. mgl
those near her person, imitating her example, as the Knols (Gtss, Wood ad Zinc, &c. &c. Wiliam Gay, WNiloit, James Allison Dunbarton, Wil-
followers of royalty always will, give us a display of Brass,) liam Kent maud John West Co ncordt. VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
fleck and shoulders, which; would be very lovely, if Also, a very extensive assortment of CHINA, CROCK- E Allen, refers ioa few of thie recent purchasers- O R. SALE.
the coteriog eC..n of little lace gave imagination ERY and GLASS WANE,Ywhich will be sold onthe most J"olin Baron, J. C. Sleseper, Hopkilntun ; Abrahamin Bar-NEZER
EU13 thingit) desee. It is a sad charge to make and reaasonabletermsbanhk, Johll Allen, A. Rummells, Samuel Flanders, Capt. rtI-IE Heirs of Maj. EBENEZER INIMBAL1, late
S i thing I de sre It is a sad charge tory e res oncot. Fe. 19,1836. 33f Trussell, Josep l tad Plhiuehas Whiitcher, and Enoch .1 of New-Chester, deceased, offer at private sale, all
very gallant, it mst be owned, but history requires Cn d el 1836 33 Pillsbury, Boscawen ; Richard Greenough, Jame,'ree- the Real estaale, of whi.h li tied seized and pos-
the'truth, and what will, future ages know of the j 11icj for the Piano Forte. nuoglt, 'i'hu's. Ames, DaviB Morrill, Jr. Arm Sar:gent, sessed. And i A toc stoner disposed of thi sue wvill
dresses of thist s conference, nifsoonsrdisaodedofsiteuSelihowdo
dresses of this conference, if I should hesitate to do Canterbury ; Jomhn Cavtis. James McCoulley D)unbsrton; be offered at Public Auetio, on Tuesday the 12th of
my. duty; andifthat beautiful- maid of honor, with nS. Clement, E. Pill-bry, Mhr. Hesser, Bow ; L. Feleh, April next, at Ien o'clock, A. N1.
golden hair, and g lowing complexion, and shinhcfJ lafrtP.urow n, u. ..Ve; John Batchelder, Loudon ; E. Dearbou, BPFow- Said Retal Estate cousists, first, of thie Hmesteadl of
e, JitKegolden hair, and glowing complexionlly, Pembroe ; and skm fEdwin Dearbon, John Put- said deceased-beng it vualle trac of Itervale and
transparent white, should he too great loveliness of ranger coin-like. blestockof Music, the following popular pieces, nam Cihichester ; Henry Martin, Samuel Farhim, Upland, ofabot 130 aeres 1 he Itervale land is sit-
plained of the too great loveliness of her swan-like bl t i ir cef David Elliot, Jeremialh Fowler N. C. Ellioin, Charles ule near the centre of thie fluurishi g vilhge in New
neck, let hler not be offended at his censure, but be kf ( f MO 'l0Moody, Le einard Mnrrison, Abner Colby. Ezra'-Hoit, Clheler, ant is in a state oh high chaltuv.tn-Thl e Up-
assured that, charming as she now is, Europe could Ellen of Lesmore; the Ship is Re.vly,-OShaw ; the Charles Hall, Mr, Abbot, Atkinson Webster, 3j Far- land is chliely pasturing and Woodlaiud, na very conve-
scarcely afford a rival, if she dressed as her bashful Meltlow Hiorn; I wont bc a Nun; Oft ili the Stilly Niglt; ainum, B. Griffin, Concord ; Solomon Hutchinson, Ca- nient and accessible.
mind dictates, not at the suggestion of her maid, or Gaily The Trouhadour touched his Guitar; he Soldier nasa; Stephen Wheeler, Conway. Said farm iia tmon it lling houses, t fwie
in imitation of the most exalted personage. Iobserv ir'd ; Wilt tou meet me there Love ; Song of the ILZRA ALLEN. are lage ml scius, all aomamo g 5ftmilies
the Enmpress of Austria constantly wears a Grecian Zeplyrs ; Home Sweet Home ; I see them on their Concord, Fel. 24, 1836, 64 and all commnTHIgg good rent. Also, three Harris atid
turban,wwhile the Emopress of Russia has her tresses winding way; Blue eyed Mary; A Parting Song; Lovers atStore, potash buildng, and other out billings. Said
pturband, while the Ebinpresa of Russia has her trinessesLi Echo;; Arabys Daglfter; Canadian Boat Song; 0 Steal NEW BOOKS. preomiseos are very suiablel fort a Tavern Stand ad has
tnd up with brilliant, and that the Princess Lig- not the Ray; Tle Sea. EMALE Student, by Mrs. Pihelps; Clerical Man- bee.t formerly occupied as such.
niher addstbut a simple rose to her aiung divided on sses ad allads ers, y Samuel Millr, D. D. ; A System ef Mur- Also, the Causs Lot, so called, situate aboit ,n mile
Bher eight forehead, while tme young princesses adopt o P e al Philosophy or Christian Ethics, by Rev. W. B, Lacy, north of New Chester Villatge, ont tie river road, being
tho plaines cstume, and few of them exhibit any The Miseltoe Bought, the Mountai Maid. 0 Ask Me D. D. ; The Great Teacher; Characteristics of outr about 80 acres of good pasture and Wood land.
gelnot to Sins to Niget, the arorsair, the Fairyd Boells, An- Ld's Miistjy, by the Rev. Johni Harris; Recollectimons Also, a small It e of Land with thle Store thereon
costly ornamencts,F gels Whisper, hsl, Warrior Rest, omewad Bond. othe private lile of Geoneral Lafayette, embellished situate near the centre of Newt Chester. Said st6re is
R s ."r-, ar,]/ 9i Wese.he. UETr$ C. with forty five engravings, in 2 vols ; Fathler's Book or now occupied as a dwelling house.
the Rus.sin nErchant in all t g, .b), N. He still, be- When a little farm we'keep, thine songs four Fathers, suggestions for tue government and instruction of yonng Also-about 11 acres of Pasture land, near the Pe.
uongsicideed an to a cast separalf. m s'tl o e ime Link is not Broken, the last Link is Broken, hI kniw Ci en ; Public and Pr'ivate Economy by Theodore ter Leovering place in New Chester.
longs htdeed, t a n ast l eeparah Iome that oft the bank whereon tthe wild thyme blows," Across the Sedgwlck ; Mason'e Manual, neew od; Horse Sle Rob- Also--one lentlh of thie Parsonage Lot and Buildings
nobllily, bui iL no longer ashamed of it. He does t ake. inson, a novel, in 2 vols ; Ship and Shore; Ship wrecks in New Chester.
-,It- he "in 'n city of the nobles, where he must find t e *G I o S and Disastecrs at Seat; See es &c. in Hindoostan ;-Pow- Also-Lot No. 32 ina thie fourth range of lots in Wil-
him.elfthe slave f their wants aid wishes ; for the he School Ma Iuster Matrimoniuil" Sweets, Bright her's Impressions of America 2 vols; Gilbert Gurney, mot, being formerly snuate in New Chester'. 'This Lot
number.a.tMoscow are comparatively small, and they Rosy Moning. 2 vo!s ; Annals of Plhrenology, No. 8, &c. &c. is suitable for pasturing but is not much improved or
arei general invested with so much historical digni- M arches S, taItzes &C. For sale by c irie_.
ty, that tie reverence they demand involves no do- Boston Quick Step, Rangers, do. City Guards,( do. "MARSH, CAPEN & LYON. All of the aforesaid Real Estate was apprised by thie
gradation. 'This idea assumes no form in the mer- Irish Washerwoman, White Cockade, Bristols March, Concord, M,'cb 12,1836. 36 np1naisers of ite Estate of said diseased at more than
chant's brain, bul he is conscious of it notwithstand- Louisville, ho. Kendall's do. Lake Erie Waltz, Rail lothig O 'S Sa An erso0. wshig to purchase good Real Estate
11- loh in W r s oCSleT.NG Aumy lersoalsiore bypturchgamstsae g pdRiealmEsttefr
hig. He begins to taHl of"hi-" order." On great Road, do. &c. &ce. R Subscriber offers for sale his CLOT IN ca have tte above by paing a moderate prce.lerefr,
occasions he .walks majestically through the streets io Co3cordW, Marh 2,1886. 35Sf V W RKS, situated in thie flourilintg village of and canu have a credit lr part of thie consideration mon-
a-uniformcovered with gold lace ; for the Emperor, DByin, l etHanc]hiii., C'6"lBea t~]ig" Lebanon, N. H. where there are three meeting houses, ey.
wit a ar-sighted policy worthy Peter theGreat him- m te cb:uk, e academy, six stores and one o' two more For'-mo' particultir information in reulatio to stid
elf, has offer-heda premium upon pride. The iner- nd Printing, going into operation, two taverns, one printing office, one premises, please call uponI Mr. Geo. E. Sherwin, whoe
chant'.s lt ,%frte rei m u.r n pd, 1 I -, s butwhen BY TIE BOSTON DYING COMPANY. 0iro1u foundry, ones factory; tie works are situated on resides upon said premises, or upon any of the other
she i., you a ii,,hron. ftfohr ". i, n1ok.ntary re- Offce Ao/. 23, Done-stires, BOOSTON, NMascomv rier, wheie there ate mills and machinery of leirs, or tupon the subscriber who acts as their agent.
s peet. sh, s diesned m a I ,, oIs,li ,c, satin so Dye and Fihnsh in, the best Style and with till kinds; the water prliiihrge is not exceeded by any; GEO. W. NESMITH.
rich ath r'ltseih n an ib .iilt cii iati o ri es y and tie buildings are a shop two stories, and a d(lye house ; Fraklin, Mlarch 9, 1836. 36
rich io he rat.l, and --o |.i.l., dlicate, or -Dispatch, two newi' copper kettles, the largest holding four hartells,
sd gorgeo,,sly bright in tlie co.ir, tht it timiuht serve ROADCLOTHS., Cassimeres, Sattinetts, Silks of one blue tdj, two sheering machiines, as good as any ].A.'. FOI- t S>iA-i < .
for a queen. 1-1 r face is b-l'a.ful. I'or si. ma painted all kitids. Crapes,- Velvets, Silk and Worsted now in use, one brush machine, anm teazleing machine, r FHE subsurib r offers for sale the FARM oL which
*with such ri that one req onir to ,pproich very close Cord; Sliawls, Riblbons, Hosiery, &c. one napPer, and all tihe apparatus for carrying on tilte 1 hie now lives, situated in Hopkinton, (on Sugar
SIndeed to discover the coounEflf u ;i.bd h.r dark bright A'lso Ladies and Gentlemens G-arments, Cleansing business; there is two dwelling houses, wood houses antd Hill so called,) containing about one hundred and fifty
eyaes wander ubout,or rest up.m )Olii.rt %it l ilH the curi- and Restoring goods of all kira. barns ; there are three carding machines and one picker ; five acres of laud suitably divided into mowing, tillage,
osity vlhieh is natur.Il in a recluse. In order that you Jilso Printing oi Cotton, Woollen and Silk. they have run but two seasons and are as good as any past re, an d oo n timber land. Satd Fnrmt is well
sTeold not ustae er for a noblewtman, site wears ITdig o blues and ,all colors are peruianent. Haviiig in this county. There is as much business done here as etnclsed with good stoue wall. Tie buildiga on said
-pon.her hnead a little sadeolord silk handkerchief, these first ratedyers and colur makers, we have no dosbt at any other of the kind within tlirty miles A. Farm consist of a tIwo story House 30 by 40 with a pro.
SpotOn with such artfiunnsipld icity, hat teVeryties itto dispatut h satisfaction. A llorders left at thie etJOHN M'AFEE jeco 18 by 28 adjoining said House with a never -iil-
S put on With sch artfl i liSity that the ery ties Sore of itl.. 3. BOARI)MAN, Pembroke street, Lebanon, Feb. 20, 18:I6. 83 ing well of water under the same, and a Barn one hal-
are concealedi- N. H. or at our office in Boston, will receive immediate ded nd ve leet long, with sheds and oter out build-
re400dhumoredlok-eoffers a eornn- an. "tieallest favors gratefully received RA E eCE FORr a rRADER. e sanid fivlitim sheds and othtetpr. otbuild-
C',I *|| good h o lo e a iten tio n. e Sm a lles t fa vo rs g rateun r i H E subscribe er no %, o ffei tfor sa le th eirS T O R E A N D ie gs- sa id bu ild in gs ure in go od rep air.
end som.etiieswiih a little beardHhaot co ,.,, .o,, S OUSE LOT, situated in the centre Village St. A o
hig One'sother FARM, situuateu ol umSugar Hill in IHophin-
proumlise between his owti-modern tasee and it sire's ity to inform nhis custami-rs that he has iust received "li Jdhnsiurv, Vt. llHere is 'i ....-. .. ;;, ,(.-, One other A sriuiaed on tnn Hmit a p ia
antique pre,,,dce.. lH wears no n,.,.A,,hi caftan addition iilt frmv .. .A I tt ,al. 1- hundr dhr acesof lad
be.dmahs e toh aneaSle i oyin.ti'ok.ROAI)C.Lt) t tiy, taired ateto fes,
i r V i leiy in l Epn Vvets oant oilier Vestitgo. dark aud liglt PRtNTS, growing places in the Coun try-miostly built within 10 timber land. Said Farm is well enclosed with good
The nlerc tnrnC d sughie ," is a illle girl with a French plain and corded C M IBRICS, Canbric Muslins, )ears, and now com prises two taverns, two Meetimi stote wall. l sh Iuildi ngs om stid Farm consist of one
bomela 3muslin gon, and bli,.hp leavess. You Laces, Gloves, Sil, Threads,&c. houses, Brick School house, a good Brick flour anI two story House 30 by40, withIa projection 16 h) 25
can see wvnh one e)e, that ,she r-d French novels GROCERIES of a surior quality constantly on grain mdmill, saw miill, clothing works, a numihe of Me- to go bas, t 30 by 40 ti oter 30 0
O a', p -. ii ,., iii- ^ oi ^nl'^nt fvaioutsll desept'tions. Saidl Vill wlP ith sIhed andil oh erU ollutL Lui ldiingo tduning the same-
.ad pfrays th.i piano. She dof.s n.:.t -' Al-beside her hud; ol Wiaes and Cordials. iVtlt a constant sup- chanic Sliops f various dnescuiptions. Said Vilhgeis wit shei a other ct biudmgs adjoig te san -
papa and mainia. but either after cr before them. ply ol all kinMds of LEATHER, BOOTS, SHOES, &c. situated on the great mail route from Massachusetts to wiltewater convenient fort le leiouse and Barn.
Neither doe, she itke he, bitthvlr' arm. She has at the lowest prices. lMontreal amd Quebec-a dltihy Stage passes thimugh Said Farms will ble sold together or in parts as suits
Na pensist, doi ik, B nEvhr, ibhn.meth, ;and some- as WANT E r, Ash and White Omk STAVES joitted, here and more company and business centre here ihan mthe purchaser, with liberal credit,.
aimes, in a fil-of abis e,,rrcon, til allow her eye to totI' Barrels and, htlf barrels. ite i almost tiny other village of equal extent in New Eg- Said Farumis are as pleasantly situated as any in the
rest iifpa rlnof Sbr r hll ,un, m ile ahllo her eye to Pemruke, oarch 2, 18 6. tf 1n. aid Store is 36 feet by 21, two stories hig State.
nea ISptn our i'rs hall a ioi .t. at tiie, [A Jour- The ilremises will be sold cheap nitd possession given EZEKIEL DOVW.
nay to St. Petersburg and Mosowo.A t.v L. Ritechie Esq. COPARTNERS IP NO''IC i. immediately. No other store in said village. Hopkinton, March 4ti, 1836. 36.
o S AMUEL ADAMS having takenG as au pitnier in NATHi'L. GOODHUE.
Dr. .- i: Dotor was f trade M'. ZENAS CUSIING, the business will i, IRA ARMINGTON. FARM FOR SALE.
.waikiug i, lol g, dn. ao. -.-\a, ic, o tipany t with fulre bi conducted under the e firm of St. Johnsbury, Vt. Felt. 29, 1836. if ITUA'I'EI) in tihe south part of Orford, N. H. con-
walking in b,6 gnn.as en, a \1w~n, Irn company with
two ladies, one of whom h lie r'-t.,,,i married, a Adamsal & Cushingl COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE. taining 150 acres o Lauttdmore or less, agood.pro-
ait carnies to tell him -a uisbd to speaktithLiseOldStandinDerr. portion of Intervale, with good and convenient Iildngs
ithvantetoteUl him.a gntsleman ishedtospeak- Sta, Dery Villge. lTE subscribers having this day formed a connexion thereon. Auy further reemnendation is deemed un-
wih n. "el hin. l .Dthe Doctor, lam too .ADAMS & CUSI ING, having recently received- in busoss under Ihe lirair of BOND & HAYNES; necessary, as the subscriber pledges himself ;o lehse un-
happily renig.td to ch'inrtio i' situation." The ladies a fresh supply of GOODS, now offer them to the public would respectfully inform the picu in geaer, tht ncquainted will ih lis section that for pleasantness ofsit-
nsited that he should go, a hiis visitor was a mal as low as can be bought elsewhere. Consisting ofa very they ate daily manufacotmring LASTS of almost every uation, and facilities for cullivation, it is not surpassed
of-rank, his patron and his friend.-As persuasion, general assortment of description, anud are taking the greatest pains to select by tny portion oh tie valley ol Comecticut Rivmer.
lhowever.had no effea.t,.one took him by the right arm, English, At.merican and v. I. Goods, the newest and best style; which they offer for sale as -Ifol soon, piossessioa may be hand immediately.
he- other the left, and led him to the garden gate ; Iron-anuid Steel, Nails, &c. They are also igeuts for luw as can be purchased i Boston or elsewhere. hey JAREU GOODELL.
when, finding resistance was vain, he bowed, laid his Wilkins & Putnam's Patent and highly approved Cook- I so mkBootres t FormsSouer.ticks, Long- Orfrt, 'arch, 8t, 136. 36
right-hand on his heart; and in that expressive inan- uing Store. sticks, Heel-keys, Ran-braikes, Giggers,&c. &c Aay
ner for which he was so6fniarrable -spoke the foel- Derry Village, Feb. 15, 18036. oftides slab, not suitig, ca n be exchanged for this e. All ar-tu al
lowing a:f Time hd tiles sold, not suiting, can be exchanged forthose tllartF ar'i at A u ctio n .
lowing e: The subscriberhaving made a different arrangement will, without any extra expense. IlHE Subscriber will sell his farm in New Chiester, nt
Andli.i .'1a 1 iJ..-'.1?Fii m i...m l r.t e :r, ithttl, ,tt in business, requests all persons indebted to itut out note Opposite the American Houie, Stickcne)'s Building, public aucetiou.n ou Saturday the 2d day of April
Anrd li, .luie,1, t.,,, i Iri-.LIti l,: I .t or account to make immediate payment. Up Stairs. All orders promptly attended to. next, iat one o'cjock P. M. Said farm is stated one
Likae nin I ,u. it .. h i. SA UEL AAM AMOS BOND. mile southerly of the centre meeting house and consists
-Hnke%.a "iS lir :I-l'.,i;t angesih.v.:hL' I. .DerySAMUE15,ADAMS.6
Luie Et'%, I'. %t% aiartin.]tiE.. n. I,L.. i AD D y eb A AMS. 6JOHN HAYNES. of about 100 acres, well watered and suitably divided
lfflnl. D l 5 6 Concord, Juan. 1, 1836. 37tf into mowing, pasturing, tillage and woodland,on which
is neh -h ti t mutt. .i 1i r I u S1,.*.'is a one story house, twio barns, .corun barn and sheds,
'ripi.-Sou. e years since; a sober, zealous Ne Establishm ent. Brackett's Patent Universal with two good wells of water and an orchard of 200
Simtpl payI--Ne years since a sober, zealous N compliance with ihe earnest and repeated solici- a -;aeea. trees of good fruit. Tie sale will be on tie premises
Connecdtct parson, -went.to catechise a family in his S stations of gentlemen in New-Chester and vicinity, R t Pax acea n eesOfgoodhfruit.'Thiasa, till be on the peiesberal.
yais.tatI, i tinFofRgumueeucurei NofCltmie Scald iciity, uud ISmulsimberal.
parish, who wr.; not so welr versed in the rudimefits and judging from thie great amount of business wich OR te cre of rigors, cancers, scal LUKE HOIT.
of divmiti as many are.-When arrived, he thought for t'he last year hats been sent to his shop it Boscawe malt e Ppes,. humois,.or any eruptions 27
proper to'befin %;.ith Lot' hdest daughter irl tat ptlce, the subscriber has been induced to the skin, ,NewCheer, ch 15, 1836. 27
ab eiut n'eiihteeri ,years of l de ai augher, a gir p a Thlis Panacea may be safely used by any person what-
.w.oe 'charms halen ,r, l g, r bugngx vilage swains T" ai ,oring 'Establishml enet, ever without atny fear of striking the hniors to the m o iFarm at l Allction.
stonac~an Ca Il reif*d il s i sae ad sre'entdy ILL be sold on TIliursday file 7th day of April
whose eicharme hars ouiteu lh.; youngg vi lage swains b a Bluip; 8 stomachand cain be relied ot as m safe and sure'remiedy ILL he solrd on t o'nehty t.hus s the y of April
with an epidemic. "Well, Lois," said the- parson, in.New-Chester Village, over thle Store now occupied fi all ieases t the sk. ex, at o'c k A. M. o t premises in
wit .h anlepidemic. 'witheyou; Lois,''el esa o idtedpafon, hy Messrs. Parker & Co,, tundi formerly by Goo. E. fThalu(is caei ulo'te s kuhichn.y tem mfliWmiinexti utao abr, atifmten fot'melyck A.ivasol tsidecpremissindiy
h hIhul b th you; conma, tell rme who died for S'hoewiu Esq, and huaiviig emplottyed a fist'rtate jtr- on oy fienland ithea fin flue yetacs, whmicaf lhct eed eil- Anwthuttuty 'Taylor, cotsiscing of50 teres of first mate lamila
you'" Lonu, vianmli a charming flush in her cheek, re- teymatin, w its b iaha long sar euccessffd experistace in eu hy some it a Riiig e Lears, ica tilleriy goothone tos, bansist other ou t b atih l and, 2
plied, Why, nobody, as I lnows on.' The par- New York and Boston. and f.iithful aud experienced mug mneioums preser itnf till to to effect, I made ai of wall and a good orchard. Also onu other tarim for-
,Bon;. rather surprised at her answer, repeated his issistunt workmen, iie flatters himself that Is high rep- o n .,e o1' Bra;keit's U:,ivc'sal P'anae and merly owned aud oeoIp;ed by Joathan Taylor, honsist-
question with increased zeal. Lois, ratherirrritated utiation, acquired and sustained ma Boscuawen,for prompt. *fiui I had obtained aa effectus>l remedy, m stud ing of acuout one tinmidred acres of good land, ol whioh,
..at the inquisitive parson, again replied, '/lWhy no- ness and efficiency ih his liue of business, will not sutflet Concordu, Jau. 6. N. WIIEET. aIlout 40 acres is natural moimig, and a iine lot of hem-
body sir; there was Tom Dawsoe lay bedridden for detriment, al; his branch establisltsent in New. Chester. This .tmy certify that having Iteen n ileted for eight elo mmmi spruiceimi timber'; a new htuse about 30 by 40,
me about six months, but folks say he sas got abtut 'Fluesubsrir i*il bei N e n months or more with wiat ti called Ringworm, nid of- intl a new bmi 40 hi 40. The above farms are in
gaib, t x onths, b folksayTe subscriber wil be iu New-Chest" on rsday te' having made uset of many remedies in vain, I applied a good state of cuhivatioo, and within 1-2 miles of a
.again. ti nt-. .... nnd Friday ofeacii week, where he. isill be I.happy to to Mrh. Bruackect, and ufter using his Universal Panacea sauw mill, shiugls miill, search mfitc'y, meeting houses
. The married "and the VUnmatried--,Arews for attend mo the eutchng of all-garments wivch may bh eu- for a short timie I received ai entire cure. and usm.r a school ltouse. Conditions liberal, a good
trusted to his care. CHARLES MOODY, title trnt possession given immediately.
"'achetdors.--Somtne very curious facts on this subject That ltarno of paitrutaage weuhhichue truistt hi5 efforts to Nummeu'ous rensiumoniatls imtliht he publishtedof mthe efli- A UIlY euySeif
:Of marriage, as connected with longevity are stated plese, weill meitet, is respectfly soliditel, A. u tl..etisP naoealiu t we subjoin h oYlu the naesofNChester, MDcl1 16. tt i 7'
--by Dr. Casper, in a paper lately published at Berlin. JOHN 11. WESTRAPP, cacy ofirehas Pauctuea rt, iut e in tiouy is names of Nat ( 'tster, bbsreb 12, 1836. 37
The difference becomes still more striking as age ad- MIerchant Tailor and Draper. ll r, NA~i'L WHEET -a.-BIB For Sale
ances';at tnas 6ftero are.but 22 nmaie Feb. 8th,.l8S6. ...,tf WM. RICHARDSON: rUI"ERE will be sold at PUBLIC AUCTION, on
:men alive for 48 married; at 70, 11 bacheldors for .Foreign ailnd DOMeStic Coi- ICIAEL BLAKE, 1. Saturday the 16th tiay of April next, at 10 o'clock
27 married men; and at 80, for the threea.bheh'ldors I IORATIO HILL, is thie foreaoomu out the premises, a Farm in Hopkintou,
who may chance to be atlive, there are nine beisedicts. 'm is nioa Hardw'are house. 1liMAN PALMER, om Betch Hill sti called, 'knowit by the name of flue
-The same proportion ner hls good wth re- iH SUi SCRIBERS give oi, tut out Jtnuay CIIALES MOODY. Sleeper Farm, containing one hundred acres of goot
speT lo ihe female sex; 72 martied woenen, for xe- 1st Athey conmenced the" ''I'IThe shove valuaihme airtisl e matoy lie hat of the Manu- land with the buildings theretot, suitably divided itto
amplett Io the fe ale ofX472 ailfed womnly 52far FOR{EIG'd & DOMESTIC COMMIISSION fuuccumcrur, GEe. BRACKE'TT, perfumner, or of J. C. mowing, tilimage, puasturhitg aumd wnoodhlmdt ; it is itc
ample, altm the agqof-45, while only 52 untnar- IHARDWARE BUSINESS, EMERSON & CO. Druggists, at thi sign of cte Big fenced uith goo> stone uai w d; thters is on stud itierit
$eid reach th same term of life. M. Casper, in con- ,ie the ,Neco Store, ,No. 1 3 Broad-street, Mc ,t,', Cncoru, N. 1-t. g 'ell f wtuc es a go erhd it o s cii a
elusion, considers the point as now incontestibly few doors uytof rad-shiet, POtc e i good well of water asc a good orchard; it lies on a
fO ogvt.. .: ., ,./ ,~ K ; Cnneorod, Jata. 7, 1 836. ly tuscieVii luiae.n For tb~peissfm, titrhotr Iaricumlars inqmuire of this sub-
sefled that in bcth soes marriage- is conductive to a ^ 'iW I -'I^I '-. ^ -ot, scr11ier imnumc thelreno
o": lnety.. no sowConsignmeuts of goods are respectfully solicited, and .unt. S I .F^ m_H, /9 JONA'IHAN C. SLEEPER.
A Fat -anecdote: not slow. A little fellow who liberal advaenes made when desired. We remove our CONCORD, N. XI. March 17, 1SC6. 7
:had heard the proclamation fitr luiot r .,d in the preset stock of goods from No. 235 Pearl-st.,tand close
church, tnd. thinking it was all lh.' doing+ elthegOOd ihem off tt redlu.....i pitcns. '1hme assortliieuut at present fl I II A ".i L 0 C I& E TLand at Aulction.
parsoun,' went" home in a most violent rage, _apt said_ iatos~wl very gOOdmakin fureigumi eemput~n~rdwarne.'lim~eaSlrraogo, antimpOr-wil" EETYfo otmuh nirt opt)e /ZILb oda ulcAetnemt~ieale
*^T^ ~n's ~ on' 3' '?^ ^8 ^^* ECEN'ILY frotn Portsumoutlu, mutformms time uic ^S LL his oldi ati Puihiic Auction Seteummy-five act ca
Smin't r is p ari"n' t oh'a ano what tm p rgue uttth give .us a fkll supply of domestic i uardwaie early the _lmdlo that loe has taken thi e1egaut attd cmmnodi'us V of Pasture land, hying near tie Baptist Meetiag
minister is gan to have another Fast for, I'd ra give ensuing seasons house, and is ready to receive the calls of iis friends.- Hlhonse in Canterbury, with ai good Barn aud abort three
have to', Thanksgivings than one Fast."-.Atorfolk ILEVERETT & TtHOMAS. He flattens himself tlhat mis fsu mer patriots will not pass acres of Orchard on the same ; to be sold April 9th,
dAitrliuer. RFERE>tzr, CES. him byiu his nee, qjai'eru. 1836, at 2 o'clock P. M.


A far' tA s s PORTER, DENNY, & CO. r.Coincor,1. Sept. 1,1S35. tf HANNIBLE HAINES.
-tafayr-hit.--An industrious so n of the Land orf S. V. S. WILDER, IaNewYork. shale that Valuable Farm fac 18, 37
teadY labitswast endeavoring to sell a clock, a few JOHN TAPPAN, Esq. }BostonBlass. aae lha a lStar
evenings" ago, to a person who is by no means the RUSSELL & THOMAand 'avei' atand, T.Notice.
handsomest man in town. As far as paint varnish, DANIEL WALDO, Esq. Worcester Mass. ']N CHESTER, N. H. formerly owned anti Oaeoupied HE Sul)scrilber offers for sale his mill 'privilege sit-
CROCCERBROHERS&Co.inotaiottl -11s liy EZElIec. II1. KELLY, tanttinotew uvsthm'te i.tneduiu Rasymtond, out thme roadul letdhimg tfront Not-
and a looking glass front go, the clock w' Ib CROCKER, BROTHERS &Co. Taunlon,Mass. -- by Ez L K LY, and now owned by the J uated in Raymod, o the re d ldi rm Not-
hut as a whole, t was rather an ugly pe o r January, 18, 1836. 6m subscriber'. Said farm contains 150 acres of landsuitau- lingham to Chester. Itere is now ou said privilee, a
It'ut as a~w hole, it w as rather an ugly pie ce of furni- HlREily divided i nto niow i ng, palstulrin~g, tillage a nd w ood- n ew and va luable G r'lst'lM' ll fun wished it ih tw o B olts, it
ture. The owner praised a th l s; :the other STIATE OF NEW-HAMIPSH-Ri. ldt i dt nstig o',ttW, twoitory dg e ln Cob Cracker and otih.i hnmplemnts necessary for grind-
decried it, andjoculary irrI.,, tt,,t a look at it s'rAFFOD Hou;rs hoestable, onoBarnu Cider Mill HouselChaing Co tTe daw th ict is of grait uheoiscs eostuted with
STAFOD SS.g lan ;~e there11100" is-' ona"^ ^^ r tvofloms on o whchis
alm ost'frightemied himn -. "- -"Then mi ,t-r."-replied the- TO Ihe H eirsmts Lnw oft' atus Wute ouWILL IA M PA G E, 1-lotisee ,IN'e St omes,.Ite Butrw h, Cirier M owat, se
eder of nation, gauss mster, tinet etHeofPsoofne, d,'ide Hutuse, Shd, c tWO e roms, one of whih is still toecpie, wit water


atrT. o notaresb r go tf ed t ,_ .]Also, one 60 h cre t msly covered with Timber, suliscriber im e o to or three
Y OU are hereby notified tat Saiuel Morrill, adin- having a Saw Mill and Brick Yard on the same. of tie proceeds of tle sale aid will give any onumiei.
u ristrator iteny exibtling hi uccount of aduminus Also, about 90 acres of Wood and Timber hla d.near intg to purchmase, a good bargain and liberaMl credit for
George Thompson is now at Glasgow at temper- ceriag said estate, at a court of Probatte to be holden at tlme above named premises. the remainder of the proceed There is likewise be-
ance tea-parties (with brandy by way of cream) giv- Gilford, in said coaluty,'on time Tuesday following the Pei-suns wishing -to purchase all or a part-of said tteenn four amid five acres of mnlahoumugsl'nl
ell him by the saints and saintesses who sent h im- second tMonday of May next, temeraeedr o f chic iotceals 'Iters iis siurtis huex
preal r whchtesbscribceery willtell onhtbe amte reasnale


yver.T Her ha oratontys, or swIIt ears, that he wilhfrep oe prhm ae re 1ete t ca out tst aubco crbed t ol rd n ths subscriber 0i voim isedia ont tm t thre a e ueasodbre
or die Nover mber, A. D, 1885. a e oeme EPHRAIM KELLY. SAMUEL LOCK.ei
87 DANIEL C. ATKINSON, Judge of Probate. Cheater, Marcht 9, 1836. 87I -Raymond, N. 11. March 15, 1836. 37


CAPS AND STOCKS,


FI" 'IE aSubscriberlr taitke, tifs ,bis led- l o f'eI,!(eiing Ihis
.i aicknowledgemients t to ihtost %ho fimet ly t favored
hil witi ]licirh c storm, and a Vtuld soliCit a costiltoance
of l'rtir pronage. lie wouhldinforma teivr and tpi epub.
,- ic generally, that lie has returned to New Ilai.iket at
.njiiii i, ~,, t .,,Om,.,., .. O ld Stand, which has undergone i tithorougi repair,
tnd lis owv oencdil ts a tavern house, ivirclt lie %aill be
MANUFACTUREI) BY happy to wail on all who iay favlur hitm awith a call. lie
S? ltgedgsb his best excIlions eto Onakt tl.-ir stv ati his .house
SO C 0 Ra i greeable. Anad while lie will cnditavor at ull times tu
I coNCORD, N,. H. htve his house supplied withl thle beltfe mt rket aflords,
UflB~IlMtIttlliit, t:tllllln- gr eat a vainety, lie wttnl,1 infotrm them thliat
g --_ ""'""_-________ ... Ardent Spirits of ery kind will le excluded flironm this
^ TBar,t aid those under its immediate influence, will be
1-ORiIsale t.t lJ'i.Sl IIEIV Calp an"i Stock 5Man- unwelcome guests in hlis house. For the convenience of
F factory, one door iouth of the Phenix Hotel. his palrons, hlie lihas procured sundry weeklyy newspapt rs
a general assorltmientt of Gentlemien's and Boy's frott various Stales in tlie Union, a hichi will ie suljvci
CLOTHI CAPS, NECK STOCKS, BOSOMS, to their pertisal. His house isi located at the centie of
IiANI)KEIICHIEFS, STOCK 1FRAMIES, tb e town,., within two niles of the Factories, tite Frank-
BUCKLLES, &c. lin Seminary and tiie lion Foundry, oin tite pest road
CASH pai'd fur good BRISTLES. bettlct l'ortlatd and Boston. If slit ict attention to ilthe
MiarnIh 19, 1836. lyy comftot and convtenience of gnest, added to reusonabtle
Co ,n I'e~ r B|B *aic. chargese, will ensure patronage, ie hoipcs to receive it
Cotton F acta ry 1,,or' s le.aD l)(-Drovers acconimmodiatei as formerly, here they
TN pursuance of a vote of tihe Gilinanton Village MAun- may learn tle prices current for Stock at Brighton
Sufiacturing Compaiy, will be sold at P'ublic Auction, Market, us reported weekly.
on tlhe 20th day of April next, Iat one o'clock P. 1. at ABNER P. STINSON.
the counting rtoti of said company, all lite property of New Market, N. 11. Atug. 18, 1835. is4t7ostf'3
tile corporation, to wit: The Brick Fat tory Budding,
81 hy 42 feet, 3 stories high, a brick Pickler building, ImpO "a i .f ,S O .
80 by 20 feet, 2 stotiea ibigh and connected to tile Facto- I. ortant Inform ation!
ry by a woodlen passage, one building about 30 by 20 TO PERSONS AFFLICTED WITH THIE FCL
feet 2 stories high, for storage of cotton, waste, &c. LOWING COMPLAINTS, tiz :
There is now in successful operation in said buildings, Scrofla, Scurvy,
thie following machinery, all new and in perfect repair. Leprosy, Fotl Feste ing Eruption-,
1 Picker, 1 Willow, 10 Cards, 1 Doubler, 1 Driawtig Salt Rhleum, I'iuplcd atnd Carbuncled
Frame, 1 Double Speeder 8 Spinintg Frames of 512 St. Anthony's Fire, faces,
spindles, j D )rcsser, 1 Warper and 16 Looms, capable Fever Sores, vven ea %e Sore S ')re,
of making nearly 3000 yards Brown Sheetings per week. the Iones aire affected, Sore Lcgs,
Their water privilege is ample it drive twice the above White Swellinttgs, Scall lead,
quantity of Machinery. Also one dwelling hose two Violenut .Euptions water Ulcers,
stories hiigli, finished and convenient, with a Ibar n and mcazles, Venereal Taints, when
oth,-r out buildings, all in good condition, with tr-n acres B ercitrv Iis failed.
of valuable land all situate in a delightful business vii.- and all disorders arising from nn impure state of the
lage in the town ofGilhanton, through which thle Con- blood and humors--are assured Ihtt
cord and Conwaiy mail stage passes every day, (Sundays DR. RELFE'S
excepted,) DotanicaI '
Conditions made known at tie sale, and immedlinte Bo i cal S'o sa
possession given. Continues Unrivalleid,
SAMUEL CATE, Agent. Itt the prevention, Relief, and Cute oi these complaints.
Gilmanton, March 10, 1836. 37 In proof of which read t ie l oiloxting
I) IKE OtH- iCe. Remarkable cure oaf a case of 12 years standing:
ColS ita tE~eirsBit6 Notice. Extract uf a letter. Sir--"nlyleg, lhich hefiae ,lie
T IHOMAS W. ''TIORNDIKE having taken AMOS not look like a humat limbi, is now et it cly healed lit,
C. WARD,s as partner in the CARRIAGE (after resisting r-verv other application for 12 years!)
lAKIING BUSINESS, will conductsaid business Previ )us to taking 'your Relfe's Botanical Drops, I bad
under tile firm of given up all hope of relief."
THORNDIKE & WARD, Another Case. An Agent writes-"There is a per-
at the oldl stand oi Main-street. son taking the Botanical Drops, evidently with tle
T, & WV. having engaged experienced workmen in greatest advantage." He declares to soe his owfi
the different branches of Carriage Making, feel no hes- words, "It is doing wonders for him," and is, as it
station in tendering their services to the public, with the wIsre, "snatching him from the grave."
assurance that their work shall be executed in a faithful Numerous instances have occurred where persons
manner, good slyle and on reasonable terms, were pining aw,iy a miserable existence, nothing they
Stage Coaches, Chaise and other Car- could procure affording then permanent relief, until
Sae rC ahed a they had made use of the above invaluable Medicine.
riages repaired and painted as above. They are also the best Spring and Autumnal Physic.
THOS. W. THORNDIKE, Price $1, or 6 Ibottles foIbr .5.
AMOS C. WARD,
1wE .-dll persons indebted to the subscriber, are IDUMFRIES' REMEDY FOR
requested to ntake iminediate payment. h i
THOMAS W. 'THORNDIKE. i e .
Concord, 3 1 mo. 7.h, 1S36. 67 NE of theest and most thorough remedies knoa n
Gun M-li sanliufactory. k or lr ,is troublesome complaint It ihas more |.er-
fcctly aosItered the purpose for whih it is intended
J.AMv E S 3 Ji L J 9 J than any oilter nowe is common ute, and affords immedi-
ESP ICt ULLY inorms the citizens of Concor ate a permanent relief, both froin the disorder itself,
.111tainl thle public generally, that hie has taken a shop and its accoinpanying symptloma" of pain in the loins,
on the Main Street, where hlie will manufacture all vertigo, headache, loss of appetite, indigestion, and
kinds of GUNS, RIFLES, both straight and twisted, oithier marks oIf debility.
iron andi cast steel, anti FtWLING PIECES, common 0-gPriee 5l for both articles-Ointmeit and Electu-
and twisted, a' USKETS, &c. ary-or 50 cents when but one ou!V is wanted.
N. B. All kinds of repairing done in tite best man- r.-.-[No0e are genuine s u nless signed T. IKIDDER, on
une, such as restocking old barrels ; altering flintlocks tihe wrapper, (sole proprietor aind successor to Dr
to percussion. 5 t CO WAY,) by whom tlvy are for sale, at his Counliting
Concord, April 27, 1835. tf Room, No. 99, court street, Boston, and by his special
appointment, by Win. Gahlt, Conrord, N I1.J. Spail-
Thompson an nfirmary ding A, Thayer, Niashnt, Dean Conant, Charlesoitwn;
AT MIEREDITI-H 1BRIDGE. S. AldI n. Hanover; Tlhoin & Ilarper, Derry ; T. Ken-
B7 aI A D ,' ,ldrick & Co. New Ipswich; S. L. Greeley, Gilintanon;
W M AA D D FIleoyt &Shiermanii, Santihich; L. Dame & Co. Filn-
T OULDjust say to Ihis friends and the public that cesto.jo; iWil. It. Chewy, Newport; J. 51.- Dane,
W lie ihas fitted up a splendid establishment fir an East WVilton ; Bixby & Whittemore, Amherst.; Smith
INFIRMARY, for tlhe accommodation of Invalids who & Tho,1ipson. Peterhoro'.
may wish to try the efficacy of the Vegetable Medicines Oct. 5, 1835. 3ly- No. 1.
as discovered by DR. SAMOUEL THOMPSON, which
has proved to bIe lie most effectual, safe, and easy way OtiC .
of curing m-st diseases incidental to tihe huan u family'; VIll S cert;ifies that I Rog ,r Stevens have given to
and it is believed that no system has so many supporters i mv son ALFRED STEVENS, his time to eact and
it lthe pIreset day as Dl Thomtpsoni's.-Thtotsaands who trade for himself; as I shall not claim 'av of hist ain-
have spent most of their lives by using other medicines ings or p.;iy anty debts of his contracting -after ihis date.
and found no relief therefrom, but rather grew wvolse, ROGER STEVENS.
have resort Iel to a Thompsonian Inufirmary where they Attest IHARRISON J. ANDREWS,
have sooni found that i telie l long sought for; and tmany I W .. GILMAN.
who have been pronounced lby the Medical Facuilty as Goffstows, N. H. March 9, 1836. 1 36
incurable have had their complaints removed by tile Bo-
tanic system in a short time. / Wotice.
WV 1. 1. i having spent some time in one of ihe first |-B fI ON TA IS A i
lainr" i UEYO N LADIES SEMINARYl
Infirmaries in Boston, and having been regularly admit- D. Derry Village, N. H. will be opened on Wedites.
telt us a itember of the Ilotanic System, and liberty to day, their 20d day of April next,tandler tie snperintcntl.
practice, aud having hid consider able experience since, asies i its foriter teacher Mliss EM.ILY -HASKELL.
feels himself quahufied to administer to the afflicted, and Tuitiont 4 per Term.
having I lady its a nurse wiho is acquainted withthht sys.. -The second :erm of said Seminary will commence ot
tern, he leels assured that he shall be able to give satis. Wednesdn y Ithe 27th of July.
ftctionto those who may please to put themselves utnduer G O. w PINKERTON, Secretaiy.
his care GEO. V. PINKTON, Secrttaey.
For sale at his Infirmary a. general assortment of Derry Vilage, Feb. 23, 1836. 84
THOMPSON'S MEI)IC1NES & FAMILY RIGHTS
of his System. OTICE.
Meretlith Bridge Sept. 29, 1835. if I AMOS RUSSELL, of Gilitanttu, N. H. do eman-
eipate and make freoe my oon HIAIiRISON E.
Clothinlg Establisla nent. RUSSELL with their same pott er to act snd raude for
r HE subscriber would respectfully inform tie people hrtnsIfass ifoffull age, and iltat I c'ill not Iereafter
tof Concord and vicinity that hehas recently (ttlclaimt anyofhis earnings not- payany a debtsofiis coi-
ed an Establtiliment-north door ei tile Eagle Coffee tracting.
House--where lie will carry on the business in aill its AMOS RUSSELL.
branches in the best and most faithful mannlier, lie alsoAtSes (SMU CT us L.
keeps constantly ot hand JWitness- OHN E VANS.
nw -n ^IBJW -I JOHN E.VANS.
Heady niade Clotlhing, Gilmanton, January 29, 1836
and an assortment of CLOTHS, inferior to none in the
market, which he offers tat very low prices. NOTICE.
Garments of every description, cut, made to order 4UITABLE provisionshaming been'madefor the s ol-
aui ead carautted to fit. LlA bprvso avnben adfrtleu-
aDAVDd warranted to fit. port of Caleb Austin, John, Silver, Mehitable Sil-
V' C ,oncord, Feb. 1. 3m vtCrate M'Coy, Moses M'Coy,fMary M''Coy, Abigail
Concoid, Fb. 1. 3 M'Coy, Ezra. B. IM'Coy, Elizabeth M'Coy Lavina
SHERIFF'S SALE. Brown and Cynthia Currier, paupers of ithe town of
Y virtue of a exec'ion in favor of Enoch Pa'e Bow, all persons atie hereby forbid harboring the same
against James M. Burscil and Jamtes Burscil, Io the account of said town.
have attached anud will sell at Public Auction, O Satur- W.R. PARKER, Selectmen
day, lthe 16thi day of April next, at two o'clock in the OLIVER I ESSER,) Bow.f
afternoon, the lblliwig described real estate, viz .a March 12, I ft836..
certain tract of land sittuted in Suttoa, in lie coonly of 87
Merrimuack ald bouum,ed northcrly by tind of Luther
Dresser, westerly by lani of J. C. Dresser and N. A C(EV lU Ofl.
Davis, Sotuliestly and easterly by Iand of Sauttnel Rob-y, l' E public are cauticuted atta ist trclhasiig fito
and thknown lIy the name of the Jones firm. Sale to be Notes of hand of len Dollots euch, dated MaucI
on the premises. 3d, 1836, payable in five yearly paymniilt, in crest for
N. A. DAVIS, Deputy Sheriff. delay,made payable toone JERES 1AII DO1 and sign-
Sutton, MarIcl 14, 1836. 37 ed by the suibserilber, no consideration having evcr been
received for them, or either of them, they will not be
W ahington Hotel, itaid.E .DOW
*WTLLJIA.M 1VALIKER Pittsfieht, Marih 15, 1836. 37
ElfSI' CTF'IJ LLY informs his friends and the pib.
lhc eneithlly, that he hlas toaec the tOT ICE.
-VWASIUINGTON HOTEL, nutI *rt 1 e. r
North Eud, Main Street, Concord, N. H. where a sltars Fft CertufAe, thant I hav e rcht*ttisluch SAMl t tEL
o lp dilic autrouagc will bo thankfiully received. LUG IAN, i miior, Illsnin uniil his .a ems-
Lowell atd Bostit stages start from this House dnily. otmn years of age, and he is free to art for himself; I
Books kept fior the Hanover, Haverhill and Montpelier shall claim note of his earatintgs nor pay any debris of his
contracling after this dlte.
stages, ISAAC COCHRAN.
Coicord, Jan. 5, 1836. 37tf Attes-- PETEiR flART,
Caution .. ALEiXANDER WILSON.
rNtIHS is to forbid all personts harbouring or trusting Ncw-Boston, March 7, 1836. 37
myity wife SARAH 'PENNEY, on niy account, as 1 .STATE OF NEW lltA.M1S/IttE.--SfaiFord, ol
shall pay no detis of htr contracting after this date ; sits 'JAWvot itc,, ae) ttit, t18t.
huviing left my bed and board wiiuout my consent. "BUBIftGI notice is iereby give that lt o nsi.hii iti tie itt-
JACOB TENNEY. t trnoetlioeitd lhnts in tlie ton tft 'AMWORT,
Neaw Chester, Marrli 1.1, 1836. 37 belongitig to noin president owners ndil prt'prictits, ss a ilt
cu tcstt tat~ pay Itile Uitledrittentiosetd tttes ussessi d i1,iolt tiilte stutu
This ityy tertliiy h o whom it itav concern, that wo fds pectivehy for te its 'ear ti.5 ttt1 w incidnlet tat ce l~rg,
acver knew uy discord between Jacob Teune' and lis luvit be utstll at puittlic aaetinl at itte ,unt f Ihtc stulieciee ita
wife Sarah Tearney, and he atvays provided well for her said T'aotitvtth, on Satirday the 2tst itny of Mttv m ext, at
and we k tnw nothing but that toeh lived together as well ten of the clock Ih this forenoon, unless pttveuited by
as people e in gcleiteilI ; aud we know rio tuise snfficieut Io previous tt aylh ittl,
justify her Ihatiiig hiii ; ti'. have lived in die sanme house to o r s
we mric d.With the al tlhue tins teliy tave kept house since thiey n a 0 it 0
MOSES TENNEY, 3 S -


MARY TENNEY.
New Chectcr, March 1.1, 18i16. Names of owners and
This may certify that Jacob Tenny never abused his orliial owners.
wife in any shltape whatever, to my knowledge, while I Owner unkown 1.2 of 10020 5itsa s0 50 5 24 9. 5 2
livedwith him.dt. i-e nil -i' 9 50a 25 2 5 2 5 12 5 3 1
ROBERT WVISE. Shannon oiinl
New C'hestcr, Macit 1-1, 1836. Shannon otigi tint
New Chester c 1-1, owner (i 8 100 lol. 100 48 J9 10 4
Jos. llohl0tseasthalfof 119 501 50 t100 OO 48 19 10 4
STATE OF NEW hIAMP'SHIIRE-Gralton, S. Tuftlon Vituli, oigintl
New Chester, Mlarch, 14, 1836. owner unknown 100 200 o200 95 38 22 7
Thie above certificates were sworn to before te, Joseph lloblis, original
37 BENJAMIN EMMONS, Justice Peace. owner uttltiuti'i 7 7 100 i00 100 418 19 10 4
Isaiah ciushiing adjoining
'lot'eTown farm 25 50 50 24 9 5 2
Sotice David Folsni, cast of
HjllIS CERTIFIES that I have given to nty sen atitd adjoiniut S5nitl
ie tom sel F(,Iso ... s I qnt50 t50 .150 71 99 15
SJOHN-his tiite to atct and trade for hintiself, Moses Downs, original
and I shall clahiiin none of his earnings, nor pay alty of owner unknown 16 50a 50 O 50.0 2 9 5 2
Ilts detat after this dale. 18 50.1 5i0 50 50 24 9 5 2
JOHN HANAFORD, Jr. Owner .unknioiiWnoth
Witness, MAIrlN R. HANAFORD. Of No.0 12, i Ossipoe line 0 0 t3 3 0 l 6 31
oitnessM i37 ENOCHr 1t 136ICK, Collector.
Northfieldt March 10th, 1836. 6 Note-a sIgnifics onei half.