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TIM E S.
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY, AT NO. 1,CENTRAL ROW, BY MITCHELL & BURR, AT' 2 PER .ANNUM, IN ADVANCE.-HENRY A,
VOL. XXIII.-INO. 35.
THE HARTFORD TIMES,
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY, BY
MITCHELL & BURR,'
At No. I Central Row, Hartford, Conrec tclt,'
TERMS.-To City and Mail subscribers, $2
per annum, payable in advance. A liberal dis-
count made to companies.
ADVERTISEMENTS inserted at the rate of $1 per
square for three weeks-each subsequent insertion
20 cents per square. Advertisements not exceed-
ing ten lines, 63 cents. jThose ordered to be
continued on the inside more than once, will be
charged as new advertisements each insertion.
HAIR CUTTING AND SHAVING,
At No. 3623 North Mlain Street.
W ILLIAM G. WILLIAMS would respect.
fully inform the good citizens of Hartford,
that he has taken the shop lately occupied by D.
BaRocKWAY, No. 323 North Main street, opposite
Union Hotel, where he is ever ready with keen
Razors and all the et ceteras of a Fashionable es-
tablishment, to wait upon those who may favor him
with their countenaace and support.
n'-HAIR CURLING done in a style suited to
the taste of the customer. Curls renovated, and
made to look as good as new.
July 1V. 77
2 First rate workmen at Tin and Sheet Iron
Work, at No. 28 State street.
July 13.  THOMAS ROBERTS.
AND ALL OTHER HONEST MEN,
SB just calling at
HELPS & PRIOR'S, North Main street,
(not exactly opposite Eggleston & Rowley's,)
may have their stores for harvesting, &c., put up
as reasonably, respecting price and quality, as at
any other establishment in this city. i -There is
no mistake about itj...
PHELPS & PRIOR.
l SWEGO, Genesee, Michigan, Ohio, and
Richmond FLOUR-for sale by
July 20. 78- r A. H. POMROY.
T HE subscribers have just received a RICH
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS, which were
purchased with cash, and will be sold at a siall
gLrAll kinds of Watches and Time Pieces
repaired as usual in the best manner.
STEEL & CROCKER,
July 13. 77 Exchange Buildings, 195 Main st.
T7e subscriber has smw o n and, a large assort-
SilVI- Nl rwsUONsf, French, English, and
American patterns, finished in superior style
-made expressly for the Retail trade, and WAR-
RANTED as pure and free from alloy as dollars.
N. B. All SILVER WARE sold by me, with
my name stamped thereon, is manufactured in my
own shop, under my immediate inspection, and is
guaranteed to correspond in all respects with the
recommendation. WILLIAM ROGERS,
July 13. 26w77 No. 4 State street.
TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS.
THE COLLINS MANUFACTURING CO.
HAVING for several years declined to sell
COLLINS' AXES, by the single dozen,
now give notice that they have enlarged their
works, and are prepared to supply the home trade,
with a superior article warranted to suit, and on
very favorable terms. 116 State street.
Hartford, March 21, 1838. tf8
T HE subscribers continue to manufacture at
their Foundry, in Stafford, (Conn.) Cast
Iron of the best quality, and keep constantly in
operation either their Blast or Cupola Furnaces,
and can execute orders for Machine and other
Castings at short notice, and the public may rest
assured that they can have thair Castiugs made of
Stafford Iron, and they hope by punctual attention
to orders, to merit the continuance of their former
customers, and the entire satisfaction of all those
that may favor them with their orders. Also can
be had at the Foundry the use of Patterns for Broad
Satinet, Kersey and Cotton Looms, and also for
gearing Broad Pullies and various other kinds of
Castings. Also they keep constantly on hand at
their Foundry a number of kinds of Cook Stoves,
Plate, Parlor and close Box Stoves, Hollow Ware,
Chaldron Kettles, and a general assortment of
Fire Frames.and Portable Furnaces.
All the above articles will be sold on as good
terms as can be had at any other Foundry.
ALVAN HYDE & CO.
Stafford, March 23d, 1839. 14weow61
HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Office North side of State House Square, one door east
of U. S. Hotel.
HIS Institution is the oldest of the kind in
the State, having been established more than
twenty-five years. It is incorporated with a capital of
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY THOUSAND
DOLLARS, which is invested and secured in the best
possible manner. It insures Public Buildings, Churches,
Dwellings, Stores, Merchandize, Furniture, and personal
property generally, from loss or damage by fire, on the
most favorable and satisfactory terms.
The Company will adjust and pay all its losses with
liberality and promptitude, and thus endeavor to retain
the confidence and patronage of the public.
Persons wishing to insure their property, who reside in
any town in the United States, where this Company has
no Agent, wnay apply through the Post Office directly to
the Sec etary ; and their proposals shall receive immedi-
[ II I -]---I11
A Superior article for polishing. Also, fine
Flour of Pumice Stone, at wholesale.
CLOCKS wanted in exchange, by
SMITH & BROTHERS,
July 13. 8w77 7J Bowery, New York.
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For sale cheap at Wholesale and 'Retail, at No. 46
State street, Hartford, Conn.
July 20. 4w78
--HEALTH AND ECONOMY!.tI
The suhseriber has now in store, a large supply of
P ICKLED FISH, put up to his order, and
warranted to be equal to recommendations
at sale. Among them are
300 Bbls. and half bbls., consisting of Hallibut,
Junk, Napes, and Fins; Haddock; Zounds and
Tongues; Mackerel, &c.
Also, Coarse and Fine SALT.
SJ-A prime lot of SMOKED HALLIBUT,
just received-a first rate article.
The subscriber owes an apology to many of his
customers for disappointing them in not being able
to supply their demands during the past four weeks.
The deficiency arose from the unexpected rapid-
ity with which his last,lot of Fish was disposed of,
and the impossibility of obtaining, in season, an-
other lot which could be depended upon as to
quality. With the arrangements he has now made
he hopes to be able, at all times, to supply their
demands, and furnish them with an article which
shall be satisfactory, both in price and quality.
His present stock shall be. disposed of on the most
f1'Stoie, No. 1 Albany street, 40 rods west of
R. Terry & Co's. Z. KEMPTON.
Hartford, July 20. 78
50 Gross Fancy Gilt Vest Buttons.
20 Bags Silk Twist do.
50 Gross Convex Checked do.
10 do. Flexible do.
20 do. Convex Vest do.
100 do. extra bone Suspender do.
100 do. patent Strap do.
50 do. patent Suspender do.
25 do. plated Strap do.
125 do. figured Horn Coat do.
50 do. Bombazine Coat do.
50 do. London Satin Coat do.
10 do. Silk Twit flexible do. do.
50 do. Checked Coat do.
50 do. figured Horn Vest do,
50 do. check'd Lasting do.
12 do. Velvet Vest do.
10 do. Satin Vest do.
20 do. Japan'd Strap do.
20 do. Iron Shank'd do.
50 do. Pearl Shank Vest do.
50 do. Pearl Shirt do.
20 do. Bone Coat Moulds.
500 Sets fancy Gilt do. inboxes.
For sale by
July 20. 78 WINCHESTER & JOHNSON.
NOAH B. CLARK'S SEMINARY.
T HE NEXT QUARTER of this School will
L commence on the 5th day of August. A few
more scholars can be received by seasonable ap-
plication. Tuition from $4 to $6 a quarter.
Hartford, July 20. 78
Orders received by the subscribers for
GREEN VENETIAN WINDOW BLINDS,
from one of the best Manufactories in this
country, warranted in every respect to be a supe-
Also, Green flat and India Blinds.
HUDSON & PUTNAM.
July 20. 78
T HOROUGH BRED Berkshire Pigs, of the
T Bement stock from Albany, and the Brint-
nal stock from New Jersey-for sale by the sub-
scriber, three miles west of the City, on the Albany
Turnpike. EDMTUND DART.
July 20. 78
i50 Casks Cut Nails of a very superior
quality, for sale at market prices.
C. SIGOURNEY & SON.
April 6. tf68
BOOTS AND SHOES.
The subscriber offers for sale, cheap for cash,
C~,~,~r O Pairs Boots
I30 .0 0 & Shoes, con-
s listing of aa extensive and general
assortment of almost every kind
and description, viz:
Men's and Boys' thick and thin Boots, Shoes,
and Brogans; fine calf Jack Downing and Van
Buren Shoes; Quarter Boots, &c. ; Ladies'
French, Kid, Seal, and Morocco Shoes, Pumps,
and Slippers; Gaiter Boots, Morocco Boots, &c.;
Misses and Children's Boots, Shoes, Slippers,
Ankle Ties, Bootees, Victoria Boots, &c. &c.,
both fancy and common-together with numerous
other kinds, which will be sold at Wholesale and
Retail, cheap, at the Sign of the BIG BOOT, 46
State street. G. P. GRANT.
July 20. 4w78
T HEcopartnership heretofore existing between
the subscribers, under the firm of C. A.
WOODBRIDGE & Co., is by mutual consent this day
dissolved. All persons having unsettled accounts
with the said firm, are requested to call and settle
without delay, with Henrsy C. Woodbridge, at the
CHRISTOPHER A. WOODBRIDGE,
JABEZ L. WHITE, Jun.
HENRY C. WOODBRIDGE.
Manchester, July 1, 1839. 78
SIST OF LETTERS remaining in the Post
JU Office-at Granby, July 1, 1839.
Bates A D Esq
Cowles Wm B
Cadwell H K
Hayes Rolland Capt
Hillear Allen Chas P
Hayes Benjamin R
Holcomb Gailord G
Hayes Edwin 2
Hillyer C T 2
Higley Asa Jr
n A Jewett & Hillyer
Tpwert THTnrv T.
COMPOUND TOMATO PILLS,
T HESE PILLS are confidently recommended
A by the Medical Faculty, and admitted by
many of them "to be more extensively applicable to
diseases generally, than any other remedy ever pre-
pared.*' They are particularly recommended to
the feeble and sedentary as a Dietetic or Dinner
Pill, to invigorate the digestive powers of the
stomach, and promote a healthy action, thereby
preventing acidzty, flatulence, heart-burn, costove-
Wherever this medicine has been introduced it
has acquired an unprecedented celebrity as an-
alterative in Dyspepsia, Nervous, and Chronic dis-
eases. Also as a Cathartic in all Bilious diseases,
Rheumatism, Costiveness, &e.
A few only of the latest testimonials can be pub-
lished here ; for numerous others, see Pamphlets
recently published, to be had of all who sell the
VrThe public are requested to notice that these
Pills are an entirely different medicine from an
article which is advertised by the various names
of "Miles' Compound Extract of Tomato," "Ex-
tract of Tomato Pills"! "Tomato Pills," and
finally "Compound Tomato Pills." As those in.
terested in the sale of this preparation, have found
it expedient to borrow the name of the genuine Pills,
to introduce their medicine to notice, the public
are cautioned not to be deceived by any such "spe-
cious invention." Those wishing the genuine
Pills, which are so highly recommended, will see
the necessity of inquiring for "PHELPS' COM-
POUND TOMATO PILLS," and to observe that they
are labelled such, and bear the signature of the
proprietor, G. R. Phelps, M D.
The following are from testimonials lately re-
ceived ; tor numerous others, see Pamphlets re-
cently published, which may be had of all who
sell these Pills:
ROME, N. Y. April 23d, 1839.
G. R. Phelps, M. D.-Dear Sir: Althoug a
stranger to you, I have taken the liberty, at the
suggestion of your agents in this place, (Messrs.
Chesebrough & Leonard,) to give you an account
of the very remarkable effects of your Compound
Tomato Pills, upon my system. I have been for
many years afflicted with a painful Tuwmr upon
my breast; and have consulted most of the phy-
sicians in this vicinity, and tried their various
prescriptions, notwithstanding which the tumor
constantly increased, until it became the size of
two or three inches in diameter. My general
health had become much impaired, and for several
months past have suffered much from a severe and
almost constant pain in my head. In short, by the
universal advice of the many physicians I con-
sulted, I had concluded that my only hope of relief
was in submitting to have the tumor removed by
a surgical operation. Just at this time (viz., last
fall,) I saw one of your circulars, and was advised
to commence a course of your medicine-more
with the hope of restoring my general health, than
with any expectation of removing or reducing the
tumor. I have now taken about a dozen boxes
(small size,) of your Pills, and my head ache has
entirely left me; my general health is excellent;
and strange as it may appear, the tumor has al-
most disappeared. It is now only about the size of
a large pea; and I have no doubt but it will soon
be entirely removed, in consequence of the effects
of your medicine, as above stated. I have felt it
my duty as well as a pleasure, to recommend it to
others in this vicinity; and in every case, so far
as 1 have heard, it has given the most perfect sat-
isfaction, and proved itself a most valuable medi-
cine-especially in long standing diseases.
Yours very respectfully,
ROME, April 27th, 1839.
G. R. Phelps, M. D.-Dear Sir: Herewith we
send you a statement of Mr. Andrew Vredenburgh,
a very respectable farmer of this town. His case
is considered very remarkable one, and his state-
ments may be relied upon with the utmost confi-
Your Pills have fully established themselves in
this vicinity ; and the demand for them is con-
stantly increasing. If desirable, we can send you
several other certificates of cures, effected by the
use of your Pills. We remain yours, &c.
CHESEBROUGH & LEONARD.
Second Letter from Dr. Eaton, dated
BROOKFIELD, Mass., March 29th, 1839.
Dr. Phelps--Dear Sir: Your Pills are in great
demand; I hawe but a few on hand. No one who
has taken them, but are perfectly satisfied with
their beneficial effects in removing disease, how-
ever long standing. I shall be at Hartford about
the 15th of next month, and will bring with me a
number of certificates from persons of the first
respectability, of cures which they have perform-
ed-some ten, twelve, and one of twenty years
standing. The one last mentioned is a Mr. Luther
Stowell of South Brookfield, who has had a cari-
ous ulcer of a most formidable kind, and has never
been one day without bandaging his leg, from the
foot to the knee. His certificate I shall bring with
me. Please send me six dozen boxes more, on
the receipt of this, and oblige,
Yours &c. J. E. EATON.
Extracl from a letter of a gentleman in Texas,
(who had been for a long time in declining
COLUMBIA, (Texas,) Dec. 31, 1838.
"Having been here a sufficient length of time to
test the merits of Dr. Phelps' Tomato Pills, and
the reception they are likely to meet-I feel it in-
cumbent on me to send you the following: With
regard to my own case, they have restored me to
perfect health, after I thought health had forever
fled; and frm my experience, I am confident they
are the best medicine yet discovered, for those dis-
eases, to which in warm climates, we are more
or less liable. They have been used also, by many
others, in obstinate cases of chill and fever, and
have in every instance effected a radical cure.
Yours, &c. T. J. PILGRIM."
iR Vwirt re nm nfIrfaalettr reci.eved from..J Win.er. Vsn,
~- I_- I
lars; for new machinery, 3,000 dollars; for specimens m,
ores and coins to be reserved at tho mini, 1,000 do lars;
for compensation to the officers and clerks of the branch
mint at Charlotte, North Carolina, 6,000 dollars; for pay
of laborers in the various departments of the same, 3,600
dollars; for wastage of gold, and for contingent expenses
of the same, 5,100 dollars; for compensation to the offi-
cers and clerk of the branch mint at Dahlonega, Georgia,
6,000 dollars; for pay of laborers in the various depart-
ments of the same, 3,800 dollars; for wastage of gold,
and for contingent expenses of the same, 4,100 dollars;
for compensation to the offi' ers and clerks of the branch
mint at New Orleans, 12,900 dollars; for pay of laborers
in the various departments of the same, 22,000 dollars;
for wastage of gold and silver, and for contingent expen-
ses of the same, 17,100 dollars: for compensation of the
Governor, judges, and secretary of Wisconsin Territory.
9,100 dollars; for contingent expenses, pa), and mileage
of the members of the Legislative Assembly, pay of offi-
cers of the Council, printing, furniture, stationery, fuel,
and other incidental expenses, 25,000 dollars ; for com-
pensation of the Governor, judges, and secretary of the
Territory of Florida, 14,370 dollars; for contingent ex-
penses, pay, and mileage of the members of the Legisla-
tive Council of said Territory, pay of the officers of the
Council, printing, furniture, tent, stationery, fuel, and
other incidental expenses, 28,215 dollars; for compensa-
tion to the Governor, judges, and secretary of the Terri-
tory of Iowa, 8,200 dollars ; (or contingent expenses, pay,
and mileage of the Legislative Assembly, pay of officers,
printing, furniture, stationery, fuel, and all other inciden-
tal expenses, including an arrearage of 16,354 dollars, !'or
1838, 37,104 dollars; for compensation to the chief jus-
tice, the associate judges, and district judges of the Uni-
ted State*, 93,900 dollars; for compensation of the chief
justice, and associate judges of the District of Columbia,
and of the ju-ges of the criminal and orphans' courts of
S--_ --------i^4-.l ..
From the Peoria Regisrer.
On the Death of William Leggett.
Yes! passed away, in manhood's prhee,
The Chief who led the van of fight !
His eagle eye is quenched on time,
Down stricken in his god-like might i
Another shade has joined the throng
Of spirits in a purer sphere,
Who on the side of right were strong,
And battled nobly for it here.
Among the gifted he hath stood
As braves the oak the lightning's shock,
Which towers high o'er the stately wood,
And doth the storm and tempest mock:
The whole assembled world might frown,
He swerved not from his lofty aim ;
The foes of truth were cloven down
By fire caught from her altar flame.
Did legal fraud its plea advance,
And justice in the contest fail,
Beneath his full indignant glance
Its minions would in terror quail !
A matchless power dwelt in his Mu-
"The tho'ts that breathe and worda that burn,"
And speaking for earth's down-trod men,
Did every baser passion spurn. ..
Or did the clank of bondmen's chaiag
Fall harshly on the freeman's ear,
And groans rise from the sultry plains
Where slaves knew no sabbattic year;
'Twas then his swift and fearless tongue
The tyrant bearded in his den,
And liberty's loud tocsin rung-
The watch word-"God--our fellow men !"
Weep not for him His task is done
Just in the glowing noon of life;
The goal of wise ambition won,
Through victory in a moral strife:
Yet grieve that now his strength we need
In conflict with opposing foes,
Who, from their craven terror freed,
In serried phalanx round us close.
New-York may mourn her noblest son,
Whose name alone shall be a host;
For though his high career be done,
The record of his life's not lost:
But, cold in death, he speaketh still
In many a glowing thought and page,
W which will the bosom stir and thrill
With Freedom's fire from age to age. Z,
From the New-York Mirror.
A Colonel !-such a creature !
I met him at the ball!
Perfect in form and feature,
And so divinely tall!
He praised my dimpled-cheeks and curls,
While whirling through the dance,
And matched me with the dark-eyed girls
Of Italy and France!
He said, in accents thrilling,
"Love's boundless as the sea !
And I, dear maid, am willing
To give up all for thee !" :
I heard him-blushed-"woulld askmamma"-
And then my eyes grew din:
He looked-I said, "mamma-dada-
I'd give up all for him !"
That my papa was rich and old
Full well the Colonel knew :
"Love's wings," he said,"when fringed with gold,
Are beautiful to view!"
I thought his 'haviour quite the ton
Until I saw him stare,
When merely told that brother John,
Papa would make his heir I
Next day and the day after ,.
I Arws9-OWi.& r kif i \ 6;o
Was moved to tears and laughter-
He never came again !
But I have heard, for widow Dash
He bought the bridal ring,
And that he'll wed her for her cash,
The ugly, hateful thing! PORTIA.
Laws of the United States
Passed at the Third Session of the twenty-fifth Congress.
An Act making appropriations for the civil and diplo-
matic expenses of Government for the year eighteen
hundred and thirty-nine.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa-
tives of the United States of America in Congress assem-
bled,That the following sums be, and the same are here-
by appropriated, to be paid out of any unappropriated
money in the Treasury, vii :
For compensation to the President and Vice President
of the UIited States, the Secretary of State, the Secre-
tary of the Treasury, the Secretary of War, the Secre-
tary of the Navy, and the Post Master General, 60,000
dollars; the salary of the Secretary to sign patents for
public lands, per act of March 2d, 1833, 1,500 dollars; for
clerks and messengers in the office of the Secretary
of State, 20,300 dollars; for the contingent expenses of
the Department of S:ate, including publishing and distri-
buting the laws, 25,000 dollars; for compiling and p-int-
ing the Biennial Register 1,800: P'ovided, That the
printing of the said Biennial Register, and j ib printing,
stationary, and binding of each of the Executive De-
partmenti, shall be furnished by contract, proposals for
which shall regularly Le advertised for in the public prints.
The classes, character, and description of the printing
being specified in each advertisement, as far as that can
be done, and it being made a condition in all cases, un-
less otherwise specifically stated in the advertisement,
that the work shall be done in the city of Washington;
and the contract shall in each case so far as the proposals
and acceptance shall enable the contract to be made, to
be given to th< lowest bidder, whose bid shall be accom-
panied with proper testimonials of the abi ity of the bid-
der to fulfil his contract. For the superintendent and
watchman of the northeast executive building, 1,500 dol-
lars; for contingent expenses of said building, including
fuel, labor, oil and repairs, 3,350 dollars; for compensa-
tion to the clerks and messengers in the office of the Se-
cretary of the Treasury, 16,450 dollars; for compensa-
tion to the clerks in said office per act of 23d June, 1836,
entitled An Act to regulate the deposits of the public
money,-3,600 dollars; for compensation to the First
Comptroller of the Treasury, 3,500 dollars; for compen.
station to the clerks and messengers in the office of First
Comptroller, 19,300 dollars; for compensation to the Se-
cond Comptroller, 3,000 dollars; for compensation to the
clerks and messenger in the office of Second Comptrol-
ler, including the compensation of two clerks transferred
from the office of the Fourth Auditor, 12,250 dollars; for
compensation to the First Auditor of the Treasury,
3,000 dollars; for compensation to the clerks and messen-
ger in the office of the First Auditor, fifteen thousand nine
hundred dollars; for compensation to the SecondtAuditor of
the Treasury, 3,000 dollars: for compensation to the
clerks and messenger in the office of the Second Auditor,
17,900 dollars; for compensation to the Third Auditor,
3,000 dollars; for compensation to thec!erkz and mcssen-
gers in the office of the Third Auditor, 27,250 dollars;
for three additional c'erks, under the act of the 20th of
April, 1818, to enable the Third Auditor to execute the
snt of' 6th A nrl I R 9. 2 r.4 0tnl0 lars: fopr fnnsi nation In
the United States, 1,500 dollars; for the office of the Reg-
ister of the Treasury, 3,000 dollars; for the office of the
Solicitor of the Treasury, 1,000 dollars; for parchments,
books, stationary, advertising, rent of an add i tonal build.
ing, and contingent expenses of the General Land Office,
Oand foi books and blanks for the district land offices, 19,-
753 dollars; for compensation of superintendent and two
watchmen for the additional buildingg for the' use of the
'General Land Office, 1,050 dollars; for compensation of
the superintendent and watchman of the southeast execu-o
tive building, 2,100 dollars; for contingent expenses of the
building occupied by the Treasury, including fuel, oil
labor repairs, furniture, and for rent, amounting to 3,250,
dollars per annum, 12,000; for compensation to the clerks
and messengers in the office of the Secretary of War,
including the messenger in the Bounty Land Bureau,
13,300 dollars; for contingent expenses of the office of
the Secretary of War, 3,000 dollars; for books, maps,
and plans, tor the War D)epartment, 1,000 dollars; for
compensation of extra clerks when employed in said
office, 3,000 dollars; for compensation of the Commis-
sioner of Indian Affairs, 3,000 dollar.i; for compensation
of the clerks and messenger in the office of the Commis-
sioner of Indian Affaits, 16,400 dollars; for contingent
expenses of said -office, 2,000 dollars; for compensation
of the Commissioner of Pensions, 3,000 dollars; for com-
pensation of clerks transferred from the office of the Se-
cretary of War to the office of the Commissioner of Pen-
sions, 4,800 dollars; for compensation to clerks and mee.
sengers for the office of the Commissioner of Pensions,
authorized by act of 9th May, 1836, 13,450 dollars; for
contingent expenses of said office, 3,000 dollars; for com-
pensatin to clerks and messenger in the office of the
Paymaster General, 7,100 dollars; for contingent ex-
peises of said office,.including 200 dollars for arrearages.
700 dollars; for compensation of clerks and messenger in
the office of tile Commanding General, 1,500 do'lars; for
contingent expenses of said office, 300 dollars; for com-
pensation to clerks and messenger in the office of the Ad-
jutant General, seven thousand six hundred and fifty
dollars; for contingent expenses of said office, 1,600
dollars; for compensation of clerks and messenger
in the office of the Quartermaster General, 7,300 dollars;
for contingent expenses of said office 1,000 dollars; for
compensation of clerks and messenger in the office of the
Commissary General of Purchases, 4,200 dollars; for
contingent expenses of said office, 800 dollars; for com-
pensation of clerks and messenger in the office of the
Commissary General of Subsistence, 4,300 dollars; for
contingent exp nses of said office, 3,200 dollars; for com-
pensation of clerks and messenger in the office of the
Chief Engineer, 5,650 dollars; for contingent expenses
of said office, including 1000 dollars for expenses attend-
ing the removal of the office, 1,500 dollars; for compen-
sation to c!erk and messenger in the office of the Sur-
geon General, 1,650 dollars; for contingent expenses of
said office, 600 dollars; for compensation of clerks and
messenger in the Ordnance Office, 8,650 dollars; for con-
tingent expenses of said office, 1,000 dollars; for compen-
sation of the clerks and messenger i the Topographical
Bureau, 2,500 dollars; for contingent expenses of said
bureau, 1,235 dollars; for compensation of superintendent
and watchmen of the northwest executive building, 2,250
dollars; for contingent expenses of said building, inclu-
ding rent of Bounty Land Office, for labor, fuel, oil, and
repairs, and for the contingencies of the fire engines and
apparatus, 4,700 dollars; for compensation of the clerks
and messengers in the office of the Secretary of the Na-
vy, 12,850 dollars; for contingent expenses of said office,
including 3,000 dollars for extra clerk hire, 6,000 dollars;
for compensation ot the Commissioners of the Navy
Board, 10,500; for compensation of the Secretary of the
Navy Board, 2,000 dollars; for compensation to the
clerks and messenger of the Navy Board, 8,450 dollars;
for contingent expenses of said office, including 700 dol-
lars for arrearages of extra clerk hire, 2,500 dollars; for
-salary of superintendent and watchman of the southwest
executive building, 1,250 dollars: for altering and paint-
ing passages in said building, 1,800 dollars; for contin-
gent expenses of said building, 3,350 dollars; tor com-
pensation to three Assistant Postmasters General, per
act 3d July, 1836, 7,500 dollars; for compensation to
clerks and messengers in the General Post Office, 48,600
dollars; for topographer and additional clerks in said office,
and a clerk to keep the appropriation account, 11,600 dol-
lars; for contingent expenses of said office, including
4,000 dollars for rent and fuel for the Auditor's office,
12,500 dollars; for compensation of two watchmen,600
dollars; for compensation to the Auditor of the Post Of-
fice, 3,000 dollars; for compensation to clerks and mes-
sengers in said office, 55,500 dollars; for eleven addition-
al clerks in said office, 13,200 dollars; for contingent ex.
penses of said office, including the expense of quarterly
books, stationary, printing, and pay of laborers, 4,700;
for compensation of the surveyor general northwest of the
Ohio, 2,000 dollars; fur compensation to clerks in his of
fice, per acts of 9th May, 1836, 6,300 dollars; for com-
pensation to the surveyor general for Illinois and Missou-
ri, 2,000 dollars; for compensation to clerks in the office of
said surveyor general, per acts of 9th May, 1836,3,820
dollars; for compensation to he surveyor general of Ar-
kansas, 2,000; for compensation of clerks in the office of
Smti snrveycr ieferal. ?.QO r..LtL,-: .--fnat lCnns.na0in 'f
the surveyor general of Loeuidiana, 2,000 dollars; lor com--
pensation to c!eras in the office of said surveyor general,
per acts of 9th May, 1836, 2,500 dollars; for compensa-
tion of the surveyor general of Mississippi, 2,000 dollars;
fur compensation of clerks in the office of said surveyor
general, per acts of 9th May, 1836, 6,000 dollars; for
compensation of the surveyor general of Alabama, 2,000
dollars; for compensation of clerks in the office of said
surveyor general, per acts of 9th May, 1836, 2,200 dol-
lars; for compensation of the surveyor general of Flori-
da, 2.000 dollars; for compensation of clerks in the office
ot said surveyor general, 3,500 dollars; for compensation
of the surveyor general of Wisconssn. and of the clerks
in his office, per act of 12th June, 1838, 3,100 dollars; for
extra clerks and draughtmen in the offices of the
surveyors general, to be ap portioned according to the ex-
igencies of the service, 8,000 dollars; for extra clerks
to transcribe field notes of survey, for the purpose of hav-
ing them preserved at the seat of Government, to be ex-
pended in case fire-proofvaults are not furnished for their
preservation, at the following offices, viz: of the surveyor
general northwest of the Ohio, 4,500 dollars; of the sur-
veyor general of Illinois and Missouri, 3,880 dollars;
of the surveyor general of Arkansas, 3,000 dollars; of
the surveyor general of Louisiana, 4,500 dollars; of the
surveyor general of Mississippi, 4,290 dollars; and of
the surveyor general of Wisconsin, 3,000 dollars; for
compensation to tne Commission'r of Public Buildings,
in Washington, 2,300 dollars; for compensation to three
assistants to the commissioner, as superintendent of the
Potomac bridge, and for the expense of oil for the lamps,
1,950 dollars; for compensation to the officers and clerks'
of the mint, 20,400 dollars; for pay of laborers in the
various departments of the mint, and for contingent ex-
penses, 23,000 dollars; for incidental and contingent ex-
penses, including the wastage of gold and silver, fuel,
materials, stationery, water, rent, and taxes, 18,300 dol-
power to transfer funds from one to another head of ap-
propriation, between the foregoing appropriations made
for the service of the General Post Office, as the Presi-
dent and any other head of an Executive Department
now have to transfer funds appropriated under one head
to the service of another, in any other branch of the pub-
SEc. 2. And be it further enacted, That from and after
the passage of this act, all money paid to any collector of
the customs, or to any person acting as such, for unascer.
trained duties or for duties paid under protest against the
rate or amount ofduties charged,shail be placed to the cred-
it of the Treasurer of the United States, kept and disposed
eras all other money paid for duties is required by law, or
by regulation of the Treasury Department, to be placed
to the credit of the said Treasurer, kept and disposed of,
and shall not bt held by the said collector, or person act-
ing as such, to await any ascertainment of duties, or the
result of any litigation in relation to the rate or amount of
duty legally chargeable and collectable in any case where
money is so paid. But whenever it shall be shown to
the satisfaction of the Secretary of the Treasury, that in
any case of unascertained duties or duties paid uudet
protest, more money has been paid to the collector or per-
son acting as such than the law requires should have been
paid, it- shall be his duty to draw his warrant upon the
Treasurer in favor of the person or persons entitled to
the over-payment, directing the said Treasurer to refund
the same out of any money in the Treasury not otherwise
SEc. 3. -And be it further enacted, That no officer in
any branch of the public service, or any other person
whose salaries, or whose pay or emoluments is or are fix-
ed by law and regulation., shall receive any extra a'low-
ance or compensation in any form whatever for the dis-
bursement of public money, or the performance of any
-.L ..... ... -- L -: ..;.- -t.. ..
IW III II I" I l II III i
WHOLE NO. 1179.
of intercourse with the Barbary powers, 17,400 dollars;
-for the relief and protection of American seamen in
foreign countries, $40,000; for the contingent expenses of
foreign intercourse, 25,000 dollars; fur c'rerk hlire, office
rent, stationery, and other expenses in the office of the
American consul in London, per act of 19ih January.
1836, 2,800 dollars; for interpreters, guards, and other ex-
pen.ae incidental to the consulates in the Tn-kish domin-
ions, 5.500 dollars; for salary of the principal and two
assistant librarians, pay of the messenger and for contin-
gent expenses of the library, 3,950 dollars; for the pur-
chase ol books for the library of Congress, 6000 dollars;
for stationery, fuel, printing, and all other contingent ex-
penses of the Senate,'in addition to firmer appropria-
Irons, 40,000 dollars; for stationery, fuel, printing, and all
other contingent expenses ofthe House of Representatives,
in addition to former appropriations, 8100,000; the two
sums last mentioned to be applied to 'he payment of 'he or-
dinary expenditures of the Senate'and House of Repre-
sentatives, severally, and to no other purpose; for salary
of the principal gardener, 1,200 dollars; for alteration and
repairs of the President's house and furniture, and for
superintendence of the grounds, 3.465 dollars; for prepar-
ing, printing, and binding documents, ordered by the res-
olutions of the Senate of the 2d of July, 1836, and 2d
March, 1837, relating to the establishment of the seat of
Government, plans and surveys Lor the improvement of
harbors and rivers, roads and canals, to be distributed
under the direction of the committee to audit and control
the contingent expenses of the Sonate, 15,000 dollars; for
expenses arising under the act for the relief of certain in-
solvent debtors ol the United States, 3000 dollars; for an
appropriatron carried to the surplus fund on the 3aL of.
December, 1896, for a brick wall around the custom
house at New Orleans, 6,500 dollars. for completing the
mar ne hoapival authorized to be erected in the city of
Mobile, 15,000 dollars; for an appropriation carried to
the surplu's fund on the 31 t of Dedember, 1887, foi the -
repair of the pier and wharves at the public stores on
Stateni island, 2,313 dollars and 75 cents; for constructing
the custom house at Boston, 75,000 dollars; fur construc.
ting the custom house -at New York, J50 000 dollars; fr
furnishing 156 rooms in the new Treasury building, in-
cluding 1000 dollars fot shelves and cases in the various
rooms occupied by the Register, 16,600 dollars; for car-
rying into effect the acts relating to the Smnithsonian lega-
cy, 10,000 dollars, to be paid out of the find arising from
that legacy; for surveying the public lands, in addition to
the unexpended balance of former appropriations, 15,000
dollars; for surveying the public lands in Louisiana, at a
rate not exceeding eigh, dollars per mile, in addition to
the special appropriation for this purpose, per act of the
3d of March, 1837, 15,000 dollars; for the construction of
the new Treasury building, 100,000 dollars; for the con-
struction of the Patent office, 50,000 dollars; for altera-
tion and repairs of the Capitol and incidental expenses,
1,198 dollars; for lighting lamps and keeping in order the
public grounds around the Capitol, the iron water-pipes,
and wooden fences, 6,306 dollars; for attendance on the
western gates of the Capitol, 547 dollars and 50 cents;
for removing a light house on Goat island, being ihe bal-
ance of former appropriations carried to the surplus fund,
8,706 dollars and 75 cents; for deepening the straight
channel of the east pass to Appalachichola, Florida, be-
ing the balance (,f an appropriation transferred to this im-
provement, and since carried to the surplus fund, 9,900
dollars; for improving the harbor at Saybrook, by remo-'
ving the bar at the mouth of Connecticut river, being the
balance of an appropriation carried 'o the surp'us fund,
15,710 dollars; for an outfit of a charge d'affaires to Hol-
land, 4,500 dollars; for completing the warehouse at Bal-
timore, 30,000 dollars; for balance due on'account of the
first volume of the Documentary History of the United
States, 5,602 dollars: and the Secretary of State is here-
by authorized to deliver to the Clerk of the House of
Representatives 368 copies of said work, to he distribu-.
ted to each of the members of the House of Representa-
tives of the 23d, 24th, and 25th Congresses, who are not
entitled to receive the same under former resolutions or
acts of Congress. For balance due. H,. Randall for a lot
of ground upon which the engine-house of the Union L"ire
Company has beefi erected, three hundred dollars; for
surveying the public lands in the State of Illinois, and
fur surveys not yet completed, 12,000 dollars; for repairs
of the custom house at Key West, 1,6:25 dollars; for the
third payment to Luigi Persico, under a contract with
him for a group of statues for the .Capitol, 4000 dollars;
for the third payment of the artists engaged in executing
paintings for the rotundo of the Capito', 8000 do lars; for
engraving a chart of the bay and harbor of New York,
5000 dollars; for paying the clerks in the custom house at
Philadelphia the arrears of their salaries from 1832, to
1837, so as to make the same equal to what they receiv-
ed in the last mentioned year, on the same principle as
has been applied in New York, 15,009 dollars, or so
much thereof as may be necessary; for procuring such
books and papers relating to Spanish grants of land1
formerly belonging to the late Spanish surveyors in the
Territories of Orleans or Florida, as may be useful to
protect the interests of the United States, and to be ex.
ended only with the approbation of the Secretaries of
the State and Treasury Departments,after an inspection
and examination of said books and papers, by a compe-
&wl p- lmr. v- L V- 4. i .1 a l
not exceeding 20,000 dollars: in support of the United
States Penitentiary in the city of Washington for the
year 1839, including the pay of officers and agents, ra-
tions, clothing, beds, bedding, hospital stores, and media
cines, repairs to buildings, fuel, raw materials to be
worked up, allowance to discharged convicts, and other
contingencies, as per estimate of board of inspectors, 12,-
537 dollars and 36 cents; the survey of the southern
boundary of the Territory of Iowa, 969 dollars and 5 cts.;
for the surveys of the public lands north of the Wiscon-
sin and Neenah rivers, in Wisconsin, the sum of 5000
dollars; for three new cupolas over the Library of Con
gress, 1,482 dollars and 24 cents; for branch pipes and
s'op cocks to water the Capitol grounds, 350 dollars and
301 cents; fo, repairing the water pipes from the Tiber,
north of the Capito', to the Capitol, bO0 dollars; for com-
pensating Charles Gordon for services rendered under the
resolutions of the Senate of the 2d of July, 1836, and the
28tn of June, 1838, 1,800 dollars; for completing the spe-
cial repairs, heretofore proposed in the President's house,
including a deficiency in a former appropriation 1,511
dollars and 22 cents; for the purchase of two fire engines
for the Ca, itol, the Marine Barracks, and the Navy
Yard; including apparatus and for suction and hose for
the Perseverance fire company, 10,100;: for the service of
the General Post Office, for the year 1839, in conformity
to the act of 2d July, 1836, 5,100.000 dollars; for the
transportation of the mails, 3,529,000 dollars; for compen
station of postmasters, 1,091,000 dollars; for ship, steam-
boat, and way letters, 35,000 dollars; for wrapping paper
25,000 dollars; for office furniture, 6000 dollars; for ad-
vertising, 38,000 dollars; for mail bags, 48,000 dollars;
for blanks, 34,000 dollars; for mail locks, and keys, and
stamps, 12,000 dollars; for mail depredations and special
agents, 15,000 dollars; for clerks for offices, 200,000 dol-
lars; for miscellaneous, 67,000 dollars; Provided, that the
President and Post Master General shall have the same
this time in Thl's zai."t eh posile 'kissing te
Emperor's hand tenderly, who taking the young
creature by the waist, made her sit upon his lap,
but asshe blushingly resisted, "bah P bah ?' said
Napoleon, "Canova is a friend, 'and we don't make
ceremonies with friends, besides he himself is of
a tender and susceptible nature, and will be de-
lighted to witness the happiness of an affectionate
. "Listen to me, Louise, and I will relate to you a
romantic story, the hero of which you may easily
guess; you will then judge ifthose wholove each
other ought to feel restraint beloie Canova."
He kissed Marie Louise, and keeping her still
.upon his knee began : ."I6the province of Tre-
visa there is a little village called Possagno. In
this place was born andjreared the son of an archi-
tect, whose father died at the- early age of twenty-
seven, and whose mother married a second time
"Sartori di Crepano."" ,.
"At four years old the child, by 'name Antonio,
was entrusted to the care of its grandfather, who
treated it with, much severity. By him it was
sent to pass an autumn at Pradrazzi, two or three
leagues from Possagno, at the house of an Italian
Senator, a friend of his, whose name was Faliero.
The latter observing the intelligence of the little
-peasaut, and pleased with the ability he evinced
in carvingstone and shaping clay, placed him as a
pupil with a clever sculptor called Torreto."
"What! your Majesty knows all these minute
details of my private life iP' exclaimed Canova in
"I know many more," ieplied Napoleon mali-
ciously, and he continued: .
"Toretto was a man of strict morals, but howev-
er narrowly he may have watcheLd his favorite
pupil, Antonio found means to escape from the
Atelier now and then to go and dance at the village
fetes. He was then only sixteen. Amongst the
gay throng of peasants assembled together during
the vintage to dance the tarantella, there was one
whose charms captivated his heart, Bettina Biasi;
she was just fourteen. Her large black eyesspar-
led with animation, her waist was so tapering two
hands could not span it; her hair, the loveliest that
ever adorned a maiden."
A sigh escaped from the bosom of Canova: The
Emperor pressed the hand of Marie Louise, that
she might- remark that sigh, and without interrupt-
ing his recital, continued:
"Antonia was enthusiastic and in love. Ai for
the grandfather, he was much less moved by the
fascinations, than by the marriage portion of Bet-
tina, which was considerable, particularly for the
poor apprentice to a sculptor.
"The parents of both formed projects of uniting
them; arrangements for their marriage -were
drawing to a close, when Toretio and ihe$Sena-
tor chanced to hear of it. They reflected that this
union would destroy the prospects of their protege,
and determined to prevent it.
"One evening they entered the chamber of An-
tonio, commanded him to follow them ; and not-
HART F ORD, CONN, JULY 2, 1839.
I' ~-- I---. ~ II I
sl-.,l .-- --III I
---I L I I
- c I II
From the Londlon New MWhIlZy Magbzse.
A Domestic Scene.
Nine o'clock had just struck at the mpvria
Palace at Fontainbleau. Napolear, seated by the
fireside with Marie Louise, was-enjoyit'g that
freedom of conversation and familiariityhe was so
fond 'of. Never had his nobe aad antique fa-
tures assumed.so joyous and so natural an expres-
sion. He laughed, he chatted, he joked; aid a
stranger entering by chance, would iave hid mdch
difficulty in recognizing the Emperor in.La little
stout man, lolling with so much nouehalance in an
He poked the fire with the tip of his boot. ubbed
his hands with glee, and with playful and tender'
sallies, provoked Marie Louise to venture upon
some French phrases as yet strange to-her, which
she di-figured with a German frankness so~rre-
sistably droll, that Napoleon' burst intL fits of
The Empress, half angry, half srmiFTng, cane
and sat upon the knee of her husband,' A ttbe
same moment the door opening, the-,soaieU'-Ike
face of Dtroc presented itself.
"Sire," said he, "the Ralfan artist has arr.ived.t"
"Conduct him here -immediately," replied the
Emperor, at the sih ttimepushirrg btkt htWarm
chair, he left a spa~tIr rt p r conr between
the Empress and'hiimself. -" .
The visitor, oi) entering rnage a profotad how
to the twob' illustrious persoiiagesiateg w e pres..
ence he was admitted, and at'&th des'e UNpole
on took a seat near the fire. -
Welcome to France, my dear CaiOvg.,!' :said
the Emperor in one of his kindestaccents.,.'"But
how pale and thin you-have hbecoa nsino'I last
saw you. You must certainly'leave r'o6.le and
come to reside in Paris. The ai6 bf e iibe pital
will restore you to health and vigor. Sie'how .we
are," said he, taking in his hand the fresh d'nd rosy
chin of Matie Louise.
"Sire, you must attribute myillhealib to the
fatigue uf my occupations, not to the airof my
country. To leave Rome altogether woud- be im-
possible for me; indeed, it would be fatal to me."
"Paris is Lhe capital of the a rts. .o6u must stay
here, I desire it," said the husband of- the'pretty
German, in a commanding tone', id.-a stafddn as-
suming the Emperor. .
"Your Majesty may dispose ofmyjife;J-t if you
wish- it devoted to your service, sire, grantm'ie per-
mission to return to Italy as soon as I have finish-
ed the bust of her Majesty, the Empress, which I
am about to undertake."
"Devil's in Ihe man," ex'clain' djte Emperor,
"he refuses to remain with me. 'Yousee Louise,
he has no other ambition thata tpbe the greatest
sculptor in the world. He longs to leave us to
return to Rome to resume his laborIs ar' present
to the world another such work as his 'Tespsi-
chore,' 'Paris,' 'Les Danseubes,' 'Venus,' o0Pthe
The conversation then became more general;
they talked of the "Excavation" continued by the
Borghese family of Italian ai'tists, 6the.r"C6lonne
Vendome," and a thousand other topics.. Nothing
was new to Napoleon, who conversed with -a per-
fect knowledge of every subject, and a wonderful
clearness of perception.
Canova could not contain his surprise-aad ad-
miration. "How is it possible for your Majesty
to divide your attention between so many differ-,
ent matters 14" exclaimed he.
"[ have sixty millions of subjects,' repaid, Na-
poleon, with a smile; "eight or nine hundred
thousand soldiers, a hundred thousand horse. The
Romans themselves had not so many. 1.have com-.
manded at forty battles. At Wagram, I fired a
hundred thousand cannon balls, and this lady., who
was then. Archduchess of Austria, desired my
death." At this he pulled the ear of Marie Louise,
who answered with a droll imitation of her Ger-
man accent, "II etre bien frai."
"I think," said the Roman artist, "things now
wear a different aspect."
". "0 PI pla e-st bien vrai'" paid n;P -t &,
(el ight he should experience .in again clasping her
I'l. i- bosom.
"tiis he.irt beat with hope aod joy, and whilst
he was rce.o.ving withlln him-eil; to proceed next
day without fail to Prad zzi, he perceived the
vill.lge i.pire of Pasnagui before him. Too much
agiiatCd 1to em;ain in this slow 'vetturino,' he
alighted and con:ihnued his *journey on todt by a
lh.i.rt rsad, until he at rived'att4he gate of the firlte
town. At this jnomuent a crowd t of young men who
ae a waiting his arrival, and perceive him ap-
proacli, fill the air wiLh shouts of welcome, sur-
round and embraceihim.' He stands without the
p )w,?r of speech, htis heart throbs within him, his
eyes are filled with tearst. The road is strewed
with laurel-branclces and evergreen'-, all the in-
habitants of Pussagilo, women, children, and old
men, in holiday costume line the road, and salute
the celebrated youth. The venerable Toretto,
the old nmastier et Canova folds him in his arms,
weeping- over. him. At a distance approach the
ni.M her of Canova, his -step-father, and behind
tIleri, a female ,bathed in tears. "Bettina! mia
BetrinaP"' cried 'Canova. She stretches out her
hakd to him, he. is abouam to speak, when the bells
of the village sound a merry pe 1, salvos of mus-
ketry rend the air, and thecurate at the head of his
clergy, singing the "Te Deum,"advances in his
clerical robes, kneels down, and returns thanks to
Providence for ha ving granted toiPo.sagno a child
so- renowned as Canova. Theaged priest then
passes his arm through that of Canova, his mother
leans on the o:her, and the procession conducts the
hero in triumph to his grandfather, whose infirmi-
ties confine him to-his house."
"Ah I sire, sire'! let me entreat you not to con-
tinue a recital whioh awakens such cruel and such
sweet recollections;" interrupted Canova, sobbing.
But Napoleon was too much pleased wi;h the
impression he had made on his listeners to think
of stopping. Marie ,Louise had Neveral times
wiped the tears from her eyes.
"Listen to the rest" returned he, addressing the
Enapre.s, "we are-coming.to the denoumnnt, which
is well worthy of the rest of the story.
"The ,day following, as Canova was entering
the little garden of his grandfather, he saw Betli-
na Bia-i approaching him. Five years had di-
minishednothing of her beauty, except that she
was pale, andresembled one of his own white mar-
"0 Bettina Bertina !" cried he, "will you par-
don me my.ingratitude, and confer on me a happi-
rness I scarcely deserve. I had not yet seen you
when all the.fervent and tender affection I once
bore you returned upon me with increased
'"Lis en!" said Bettina, whose voice trembled
with emotion, "listen, Antonio Mio--I suffered
nmaeh when ,I learnt that you were to be married
t O Dominica, but I .felt even then, dearest friend,
that-the humblevillge girl of Pradazzi, the daugh-
ter of a peasant, the affianced of the apprentice
Antonio,.could never.be the wife ot the celebrated
Canova. Nevertheless, I refused several offers
of marriage, and for five years lived upon the re-
.ollection ul him :I loved. But when I heard that
you were aburt to return to Possagno, when I con-
cluded, from my own feelings, that you would not
be able to s-e me again without emotion-when I
riflecied that .we might both be weak enough to
renew intimacies .rendered unreasonable by your
present positiun,.I was anxious to save us both not
cnly the possibility of yielding, but also theagita-
tioo-andl struegdles we should have to undergo-I
"'Married yon married i"
"About eight days ago, to a deserving young
man who has sought my hand for four years."
"Oh that was a noble and worthy creature,"
cried Marie Louise.
Canova had left his seat, and had gone to lean
his head against the window to conceal his grief.
A knock' came to the door, and the Minister of
Police, the Due d'Otrante, put in his plain bat ex-
"Really, M. le Due, you could not have arrived
at a tore opportune moment. Sethe effect I have
produced, lthaunk to the information you have pro-
,cured me from Italy, within the last few days.-
Adieu, Canova," continued he, gently patting the
shoulder of the artist-"employ yourself in making
the bu of my wife, aiid when you have finished
it,if you still persist in returning to Italy, I sup-
pose we must letyou gi. Good night! Have busi-
ness withh M. le Duc d'Otrante. Ahl! it is a hard
life that of Emperor," said he, "it is not often I
have an evening to myself,- and a pleasant chat
willh m y ifeand friend, nearthe fire. Now come
M. le Due:." And .he went out with the minister.
We must not omiL to add, that this was the even-
*__ _____-_ *\ I~lf 1. nrA. i h ri
ror, Marie Louise, and Canova, were in the same
loom, and near the same fire place, when Napo-
leon signed his abdication,lltth April, 1811.
The Poor Man's Curse.
Ori intention is to illustrate principle. Some
few years ago Thomas Honestus, a young man,
was in prosperous business. He felt that all
promised to be successful in his worldly affairs,
and, under the influence of that hope which is
strong in many, he availed himself of the credit
which his eondition and business offered. But he
fanied. His property was taken to pay a portion
of those creditors who were most vigilent, while
many others were left unpaid and somewhat an-
gry. Notwithstanding the clear, apparent state
of the case, that he had been acting in good faith,
and with earnest endeavors to get along in the
world-that his properly was ample to pay all that
he owed, if properly disposed of-that his property
had been seized by the Sheriff, sold at Auction
and sacrificf-d-that ruin had come upon his busi-
ness and disappointment upon his hopes, not by
fault'but by the ordinary casualties of all sublu-
nary thlings-notwithstanding all this, those credi-
tors- who were looser, were angry. They had
lost money. Hone.sus mrnight have meant fairly.
But they did not know. They did not suppose
they should ever get a cent. The demand was
good for nothing. But if they could ever catch
him, so that they could, they would screw it out
some how or another.
Our herq, Thomas Hunestus, was out of busi-
ness, in consequence of this calamity, some two
or three years. ie .worked along as well as lie
cold, told his family that he was, and they must
be economical. He made them turn their old,,
garments, and keep up as decent an appearance as "
They lived almost down to an allowance of
bread and water, and poor Thomas had no sustaimu-
ing power let't o encourage his heart, but a deter-. .
inination that as long as life was left he would
combat with misfortune, defy all adverse desti-
nips,and w'ih the blessing of Piovidence, triumph
over calainity. 'Such a disposition will succeed
at last. Honestuts bound friends. He was placed
in business. He was fairly on the way to pros---
perity. Buthe had sea rcely started on that way,
before his angry, eagleeyed old creditors found it
ourt. They saw the dawning of a new hope, and
arose with the earliest light, to seize their prey.-
The hounds were on the scent. The chase of
d-tn'in'g commenced, and Honestus ivaz smelt oat
and harassed in all his walks, and place of busi-
ness, like.the den of the wild.beast, was thronged
with a crowd ready to make .him a victim, a sec-
ond time. They would destroy his substance, and
if the law would allow it, they would destroy or
Mr. Benevolent met Honesmus, one morning,
with a smiling face, and accosted him cheerfully.
'Well, Thomas, I see you have got started
again, and seem doing well, I am glad of it.'
'Yes sir, 1 thank you, my prospects are again
good, and I hope I shall prosper.'
S That's r.itrht. said Benevolent. la on nhPad and
without ru inous etbarrssbmcult lu my present b:-
siness, which I feel ought not to be compelled to
undergo. I am doing well, and if' you will have
patience a little longer, I will pay promptly.'
'Very well, 1'l wait till Saturday--il must be
paid between now and then, or 1 shall give it to a
Poor Thomas IIlones:us crawls towards home
with a sneaking sensation, % isliing almost that he
was again out ol business. When all the world
knew thiat he was dying nothing, even the duus
ceased to molest him ; bat now that he was trans-
a:-ting business, the ikhliole pack were at his heels
with a hue arid cry that would drive a wild beast -
mad. Hone.stui arrived at his place of business,
after aibout fifiy encounters, such as m e have last
described, and found a sheriff in possession of his
stock for an old debt. That was soon settled.-
The properly soon belonged to his new friends.
He gave it up to them, packed his trunk and de-
parted, with the first malediction he had ever ut-
tered through a woi ld of trouble. He said. to ihe
old creditors:--" If you had let me alone I could
have paid you. Now you must look out for your
mnuny in another world, for, as thee is truth in
heaven, or honesty in man,youushallnever receive
a cent from me on earth."
Moral. Creditors, do not drive an honest poor
man to desperation. Consult your own interest
and instead of adding double ruin to his misfor-
tunes, help and encourage him to ultimate suc-
From the Globe..
The Litt'e Brooks and the Great River.
A FABLE NOT TO BE FOUND IN MESOP.
There was once a happy country, where the
smiling earth put forth all her luxuriance and
beauty. Innumerable little streams meandered
along, murmuring and gurgling through the val-
lies, groves, and meadows. diffusing every where
the blessings of plenty, and conferring health and
happiness uheresoever they strayeit. All who
practiced the labors of industry, and the virtue of
economy, obtained the cumfurts of life without
difficulty, and many had grown wealthy without
once encroaching on the rights ol their neighbors.
But, in an evil hour, there grew up among this
happy community an idea that they could make
themselves more prosperous and happy by impro-
ving upon the works of Providence, and disturb-
ing the order of nature. Schemes of all kinds
were devised for this purpose, and, in time, a large
portion of them left the wholesome pursuits of
lural husbandry, and abandoned the cultivation of
the fields to invent new schemes for growing rich
without the practice of labor, or the observance of
At length, one of these mischievous persons who
eschewed labor, and despised economy, suggested
to these deluded people that t would be a wonder-
ful improvement to turn all these little rivulets
which fertilized the land, and diffaued the blessings
of plenty wherever they flowed, into one great
river. The idea took mightily, f'r the love of
mi ney had now become the ruling passion among
this shoru-sighted race; and they were in such a
hurry to get rich, that they could not wait the slow
process of labor and economy.
Accordingly, they set to work to turn all the lit-
tle streams into one great river. They abandoned
the plough and the scythe, and with spades and
maitorks sweated away the seasons of planting
and harvest in draining off the waters, which
spread themselves every where, into one great
stream. At length the work was accomplished,
and every body said, "Now I shall be rich, and
Ihere will no lo,.ger be any necessity to labor.;'
But in a little while all the fields that had been
fertilised by the little streams which ran by every
man's door, began to wither; the grass faded, the
leaves wilted, and the earth became parched with
thirst. Nowhere, save on the banks of the great
river thus formed out of the running streams, was
there to be seen a blade of grass, a fleecy grove, or
a verdant meadow. All who could not procure a
portion of land nigh by this great stream, began to
feel the approach of poverty, aggravated by a
scarcity of all the necessaries of life, produced by
the neglect of agriculture, while they were em-
ployed in turning the little streams into a great
Those only who were within reach cf the great
river, flourished, while all the rest gradually sunk
into poverty, and were at length forced to hire
themselves out as hewers of wood and drawers of
water, to the few who had been fortun-.te enough
to inherit, or cunning enough to purchase, land on
the banks of the great river, which had been for-
med out of the thousand little streams that once
diffused plenty every where These latter were
delighted with the success of the..projeLf, and
"prrtrtiTre'.iT gleiti.ri"nmprovenient ut ine
age; but the others, who were as a thousand to
one, said to themselves as they sweated and writh-
ed, in the grasp of poverty, which now neither
labor or economy could unloose, What fools we
were, not to content ourselves with our little brooks,
instead of turning them all into a great ricer."
The United States and French Squadrons.
On Tuesday last the French frigateNereide and
two brigs of war dropped down to the Navy Yard,
and yesterday the frigate and one of the brigs sail-
ed for France.
We understand that their departure was hastened
by the unpleasant relations existing between Ad-
miral Baudin and the Commander of the U. S.
Squadron, growing outef some supposed want of
professional courtesy on the part of the former.-
We give these things as we get them, and do not
undertake to vouch for their truth, but it is under-
stood on shore that Com. Sh'rbrick, on the arrival
of the Admiral, visited him on board his ship, but
was not received with the naval honors which he
deemed to be due to his rank-that Admiral B. af-
terwards addressed a notr to the Commodore, in
-which he deprecated any unpleasant feelings
which he supposed might, without explanation, be
produced by the course of conduct which he had
thought it his duty to pursue.
We hear several stories as to the manner in
which this communication was received, some of
them reasonable enough and some of them not
particularly reasonable. Certain it is, however
that little or none of the courtesy interchanged be-
tween our officers and the French when they meet
here, was observable during the late visit of the
French Squadron; though personally, we under-
stand, thetwo commanders were very civil to each
other. The whole difficulty has we supposegrown
out of the fact, that the usages ofnationsdo not per-
mit a French Vice Admiral to regard an Ameri-
can Post Captain as his equal in rank, even though
they both have the same command. It is a matter
for Congress to look to, and if they deem it of
sufficient importance, to regulate. We may think
as we please about the matter--we may insist as
we please upon the commanders of our fleets being
entitled to the same honors that would be due to
admirals of other nations, they will not be paid;
it is calling "spirits from the vasty deep." With
military and naval men, forms are substances, and
names are things. Wa may be a I iw unto our-
selves, but we cannot make law for others, and it
is the part of wisdom to follow where we cannot
On the day on which the French Squadron
dropped down, a dinner was given by Commander
M Intosh to the Admiral and his officers, and on
the day follow ing, the officers of the Yard dined
on board the French Frigate. The Admiral
toasted "The President of the United States," and
at the same time rose and touched a bell, which
caused a salute to be fired of "21- guns. In reply
to this compliment, Capt. McIntosh drankk to the
"King of' the French," and the sentiment was
followed by 21 guns from the Yard.
On the 4th the vessels from the French Snnadrnn
Fr1'am the N. V. Journal of Commerce, Juay 23.
Arrival of the Great Western.
TWiYENTY TWO DAYS LATER RiOM ENGLAND.
The Steamer Great Western,Capt. Hosken, has
arrived. She left Bristol on the 6th inst. arid brings
London papers to the evening of' the 5"h, Liver-
[ool to the 5ih, ana Bristol to the 6th.
We" are sorry to say there is a material decline
in cotton, amounting in the aggregate to about
three-fourths of a penny. The decline from tire
14lh to the 21st June, was ith to Iths ; from the
'21,t to the 2Sh, ith; and from the 28lh to July
.3d, also :th ; after the 3d no change.
Of political news, the most important is the com-
mnencement of hostilities between Turkey and
Egypt; an event which from its liability to involve
other powers, is of more importance than might
at first be imagined.
The Great Western arrived out in the very
short passage of thirteen days.
The death of Mori, the violinist, is announced.
Fifty men and boys were killed by an explosion
in a coal mine at South Shields, June 28 h.
A correspondent of the Commercial Advertiser
states that the British Government have determin-
ed to release Mr. John G. Parker and the seven
other Canadian prisoners who pleaded guilty
to the charge preferred against them in Upper
Canada, in the hope of receiving her Majesty's
The death of Lady Flora Hastings is announ-
ced-the same young lady who was lately the sub-
ject of so much gossip in the Court circles of Lon-
don. We also notice the death, in Paris, of Lord
Win. Bentinck; and at Madrid, by suicide, of M.
Maria Delgado, director of the astronomical ob-
servatory in that capital.
Mr. Grote's motion for the ballot was brought
forward on the 18th. Mr. Macauley spoke in fa-
vor bf it-Sir Robert Peel and Lord John Rus-
sell against it. The motion was lost by a majori-
ty of 117, the vote being, fur the motion 216,
against it 333.
On the 19th, the Jamaica bill was passed in the
House of Commons by a majority of 10-vote 267
for, 257 again t. It was however lost in the House
of Lords, a majority of 69 appearing against it.
The Canada bill shared the same fate.
The government education bill was passed in
the Commons on the 20th, by a majority of only 5.
The Thames Tunnel is expected to be opened
for foot passengers in about 15 months.
His Excellency the American Minister enter-
tained his Royal Highness the Duke of Sussex,
and a distinguished party, at dinner, in Portland
Place, on Friday evening, June 28ih.
Sir Lionel Smith has been transferred from the
government of Jamaica to that of Mauritius. Sir
Charles Metcalfsucceeds him at Jamaica.
There hadl been a great riot at Birmingham, in
consequence of an attempt on the part of the Lon-
don police to arrest the Chartists. The military
were called in to assist the police. No lives were
lust, but sever.,l persons were dangerously woun-
Accounts from Cobourg state, that the town of
Neustadt had been destroyed by fire. The town
house and more than 400 houses were burned.
The merchants of Liverpool have often found
assistance by taking notes on a pledge of cotton,
but recently an order went down to that place, pro-
hibiting the discount of any bills of that descrip-
tion, which is acted on very rigidly. Sa far, how-
ever, the price has not gone down below 71 for
fair or middle quality, which is extraordinary un-
dersuch a powerfulhost directedagainst it. Such
an aristocratical proscription has no parallel.
A London paper of July 1st has this paragraph :
"Among the passengers who have reached this
country by the Great Western, is a gentleman del-
egated on a special mission by the Post Office de-
partment at Washington, to the authorities of our
General Post Office. The object in view is one
which \vill produce the greatest advantages in fa-
cilitating the commerce between Great Britain
and the United States. If we are correctly in-
formed, the special messenger from Washington
is to make full inquiries intothe plans of Mr. Row-
land Hill for the establishment of a uniform pen-
ny postage, ,with the view of extending the system
to the United States at the earliest possible con-
venience. Should the government of the United
States adopt Mr. Hill's plan, letters will pass
throughout the whole continent of the United States
at the same rate as it is intended they shall shortly
do in this country."
LIVERPOOL, JULY 5.-A great number of emi-
grants Irom different countries of Europe have
lately arrived at this port, via Hnll, and other
eastern parts, on their wa.yto the United States.
On w eJnesday, no lewer than seven flats arrived
simultaneously, full of Germans. who had taken
this cheap mode of conveyance from Leeds.
LONDON, JUNE 15.-In the House of Commons
tha "National Petition" was presented by Mr. T.
Atwood. It prayed for universal suffrage, for the
ballot, for annual Parliaments, for the remunera-
tion of labor according to ancient practice, and
lastly, for the abolition of property qualification
for members ofParliament. Thepetition required
ten men to lift it. It was ordered to be printed.
LONDON, June 20.--The following noticeswhich
weme issued this afternoon at the Bank, have
produced an extraordinary sensation all over the
BANK OP ENGLAND.
"At a Court of Directors, held the 20th of June,
Resolved, that the rate of interest on bills of
exchange and notes discounted at the Bank of
England be 5 1-2 per cent. from this day."
"The Governor and Company of the Bank of
England do hereby give notice, that all further
advances which may be made in pu:suance of
the order of Court of 30th nit. will be at the
rate of 5 1-2 per cent. from this day, and that such
advances will be made on bills of exchange only.
"BANK OF ENGLAND, June 20, 1839."
Altogether the dissatisfaction and anger express-
ed at these notices is very great, of all which the
Bank Directors,being merchantile men themselves
must have been fully aware, and this only proves
the more clearly that they at length feel all the
difficulty of their situation, of which they have
had such repeated warnings,and that in the attempt
to save themselves they are compelled to forego all
The formation of the new banking establish-
ment, the Commercial Bank of London, is going
on favorably in the midst of the crisis, which,
in ordinary cases, would be fatal to such under-
In the Chamber of Deputies, on Monday, July
1, the demand of 10,000,000 for augmenting the
French naval forces in the Mediterranean, was
discussed. The debate was opened by the presi-
dent of the council, who urged the necessity of
France maintaining the integrity and stability of
the Ottoman empire in ccncer.t with her allies.
The Dukede Valmy said that France could not
satisfy both her honor and her interest; the former
told her to protect Turkey, the latter Egypt. He
pointed out the position England was trying to gain
in Egypt; and finished by opposing the votes of
Louis Phillippe appears to have succeeded in a,
great measure in tranquilizing France, and that
government is now engaged in a naval outfit for
DECLARATION OF WAR BY THE SUL-
TAN AGAINST MEHEMET ALI AND
PArrs, Wednesday Morning, July 3.
Thp TiPrnLoh Lrovernpmnt has ra meroA tk ,1_
peech made by the Sultan to the crews of his fleet
on that occasion. The question now asked are,
what part will France take? What part will
Russia take ? What part will England take ? Will
there be a general war in Europe 1 To the three
firstquestions Lord Palrnerston would probably
decline to give an answer; to the last he would say
"No," and that is the common sense view of the
case; but it must not be disguised that there is a
develish spirit abroad in favor of war and blood-
shed, to restqajp which will require great wisdom
and great firmness on the part of the leading Gov-
ernments. The FrenclrMinisters have demanded
an extraordinary credit from the Chamber of Dep-
uties, for the purpose of augmenting their fleet in
According to the Calcutta gazettes received in
Paris, an extensive conspiracy against the English
had been discovered by a magistrate of Madras.
Dost Mahomed, the Schah of Persia, and Maun
Singh, who were at the head of the plot, had sent
upwards of 200 emissaries to the native chiefs to
excite them to revolt. The Schah had marched
'against Herat at the head of 40,000 men, after de-
taching a corps of 5000 men to Bushire.
Fiom the Brooklyn Gazette.
Unprecedented Violation of Private Right.
When the Constitution of this State was adop-
ted by the people, they believed that individual
property, and private interest and private right
were all secured, and put beyond the reach of any
tyrannical course of legislation. For public use,
these private rights might be taken, to the extent
of the public demands for roads, upon the payment
of just compensation therefore. Under the old
Charter of Charles the Second, even private rights
might be invaded without redress, but on the adop-
tion of the Constitution, this power was taken
Nothing can be more true to the letter, than the
proposition, that in a republic, power is stealing
from the many to the few. Here is a case in
point. After the constitution of the State was
formed, the General Assembly go to work to build
up private corporations, for the sole purpose of
enabling these corporations to prey upon the rights
of individuals, and rob them of their property.-
In 1829 this same General Assembly create, by
their sovereign power, one of these all-devouring
corporations at Norwich, by the name of The
Norwich Water Power Company ;" and then they
authorise that Company to erect a dam across the
Shetucket River, of such form and height as en-
tirely to obstruct the passage of fish up that river.
This dam was erected, and in its effects, the ixhole
shad fishery above said dam, in the Snetucket,
Quinebaug and Willimantic Rivers was destroyed.
Moreover, this same devouring corporation was
enabled to rent a fishery at the foot of their dam,
where none was before used, at three, four, and
some years at five hundred dollars, while every
owner of land on the river above, was wholly cut
off from his long established and well defined right
of fishery. These proprietors, thus injuriously
affected, will amount to several hundred in num-
ber, and a large amount in value. Let it be re-
membered that this Water Power Company, is a
private corporation; the stock is owned by private
individuals, and if any poor man was to step his
foot upon their fishery below this dam, to take one
single shad, that man would be immediately pros-
ecuted for tsespasst Now all must see, that the
effect of these proceedings has been to take away
the private rights of the owners of land above the
dam, and give them over to a private corporation.
This cannot legally be done. It is unconstitution-
al! as well as, unjust!! Where is the remedy for
such a wanton and wicked exercise of power --
Surely with the General Assembly; they can rem-
edy this great wrong. They can restore these
land holders to their rights. And what have they
At the last session of the General Assembly,
these land holders went up in a body, nearly two
thousand voices united, praying that this private
water power corporation might be compelled to
open small sluice way through their dam, or in
some other way so to construct their dam, that
during the short period of the fishing season, the
fish might pass up the waters of said rivers, as had
from time immemorial been customary, as is done
on the other rivers ih the State, so that the land
holders might be restored to their rights. The
case was fairly presented to the Assembly. It was
a very strong one in point of right, tor the land
owners. It was shown by the exhibition of the
most. clear, conclusive and. irresistable evidence,
that the damn might be so altered as to permit the
fish to pass up saig-iiers without the least injury
toe e'Wate i POWT Comany."- "t w as reslslted by
the friends of this private Corporation, on the
ground that this private Corporation held a vested
right in their act of incorporation! This General
Assembly with its federal majority, its federal
power, and its federal MIDNIGHT caucus, sustains
this Corporation in such preposterous and unjust
The Democracy came nobly forward and denied
the power claimed-if this doctrine of vested
rights was to be the law of the Country, those land
owners had their prior vested right-they denied
the power in the General Assembly to take prop-
erty from one man and give it to another. This
was no public demand-it was in fact a mere op-
eration of taking away the private property of
individuals, and bestowing the same upon a private
Corporation! Belhold the result. The General
Assembly, yes this Federal Whig General Assem-
bly give these land holders leave to withdraw their
petition !!! They refuse to do away this great
wrong. In looking over the Yeas and Nays, every
Whig is found voting for this private Corporation.
Not a member voted to restore these land holders
to their rights, except he was a Democrat. This
doctrine of federal vested rights, is too odious long
to be endured by a free people. It is a doctrine
convenient to tyranny. It has availed now, but
cannot long.bear the light. Let the people know
who those men arp, thus arrogating to themselves,
this ill-gotten power, and they will mark them as
" Unjust Slewar4s." One of these whig repre-
sentatives from the County of Windham, who
signed the petition, and solemnly engaged, before
his election, to support that petition, and when he
found himself associated with the great whigparty,
he abandoned his pledges, and in the House at the
close of an able and interesting debate, in which
some eight or ten democratic members had with
much eloquence and ability, advocated the rights
of the land holders, against this wanton exercise
of power, by this private corporation-at this mo-
ment, when a majority of the members were im-
patient to vote in favor of the petition of these
land holders, he moved to lay the Report of the
Committee on the table. Eight-and-forty hours
'elapsed before the question was again brought
before the House-in the mean time a Whig
caucus was had, and a MANDATE was issued re-
quiring every Whig to vote against the petition of
the land holders. The order was implicitly obey-
ed; no whig dar4 vote for the petition.
In the House, when the subject was debated,
there was no opposition to the prayer of the peti-
tioners, except the furious and erratic speeches
made by the representatives from Norwich; had
there been no other opposition to the prayer of the
petition, the House would have granted it by ac-
clamation. But the Federal Whig caucus settled
the question. So we go, and so we.. must go, as
long as the spirV 6t tyranny prevails--so long as
these Whigs biar rule! Let the Democracy of
Connecticut read this case. Let them reflect upon
the power claimed by the Federal party, and see
how far they march on when they think the power
is in their hands,-and when this reflection is
made, there will be aroused a spirit among the
neonle. which shall teach tyrants their doom! and
the rich under color of law. Absurd as the idea
ig, it is entertained by vast numbers.
Another calumny which has had no little effect
on many good sort ot men, is h:e declaration that
the administration aiid its supporters are thie ene-
mies and oppressors of the commercial class. It
is in vain that the government is occupied in re-
covering, by i.s decision in negotiation, the losses
which tnis class has sustained from foreign na-
tions; it is in vain that it treats the vast numbers
of merchants indebted to the government with the
most generous and Iriendly loibearance; it is in
vain that when any law presses severely on their
interests, as in the case of the laws respecting ves-
sels engaged in the whale fishery, it mitigates that
severity by every means in its power; it is in vain
that the democratic party is in favor of leaving
commerce embarrassed by the fewest possible re-
strictions; the cry of enmity to commerce and the
commercial class is continually kept up by their
political enemies for political ends, and many per-
sons come at last sincerely to believe it.
A third slander which is doing some mischief,
is the outcry now ringing in the whig prints, that
the democrats have a project on foot for breaking
all the banks in the country, and bringing upon the
community another suspension of specie payments.
We have already shown the absurdity as well as
the utter groundlesness of this charge, but there
are many who believe it, because it is roundly and
A considerable number of worthy people have
been ltd, by the constant application of the term
" infidels" to thie democratic party, to suppose that
this party is an association for the purpose of pro-
mulgating peculiar notions on the subject of reli-
gion. They fancy that a democrat is a disbeliev-
er in revelation of course, that his heart is contin-
ually plotting mischief against those who do not
hold to the same opinions with himself, that he
wants to break up their religious assemblies and
turn their churches into lecture rooms for infidel
We have said that many of those who believed
these lies were excusab!e-but we must qualify
this expression. They are excusable in part. It
is very true that they are led a*:;ay by treacherous
guides, but it is their ox n folly that they trust them-
selves with a blind and lazy credulity to thle direc-
tion of profligate journalists. They read only
what is written on one side of the question. They
see our doctrines only in caricature; distorted,
discolored and changed ; when they might, if they
pleased, see them as they are. If they would but
look at what is published on our side of the ques-
tion, they would see that the only agrarianism of
which our party is guilty, is that we proclaim the
doctrine of equal and impartial legislation as the
true remedy for that artificial inequality of condi-
tion among men which all allow to be an evil; that
so far from being enemies to the commercial class,
we would enlarge the freedom of trade; that we
entertain no other plan of attack oh the banks ex-
cept that of declining to furnish them with the
public money as their capital; and that we are no
otherwise exposed to the charge of infidelity, than
that we desire the blessing of unlimited toleration
for men of every religious denomination.
We had intended to have transferred to our col-
umns the following article, on reading it in
the Charleston Mercury, but the paper having been
mislaid, we now copy it from the Baltimore Re-
publican, with the introductory remarks of the
Editor of the latter, tc which we fully subscribe.
The following from the Charleston Mercury
will be found worthy of an attentive perusal. If a
more faithful repol t of the current affairs has ever
been drawn, it has not been our luck to meet with
There is an irresistible power in truth, which
seldom fails to produce conviction, whether ac-
knowledged or not; and the man who can glance
lightly over the annexed picture, must have his
brains inflated by federal credit bubbles to no small
There seems to be but one opinion, that com-
bination to force an unnatural price upon any
great article of commerce, whether less or greater
than the real value are, in the very nature of
things, mischievous, sure to be followed by retri-
butive re-action in that article, and generally by
convulsion and distress in the whole circle of com-
mercial relations-at war with the freedom and
honesty of trade, poisonous to the confidence on
which its mutual advantages rest, and especially
injurious to producers and consumers. For in
precise proportion as uncertain, fluctuation and
risk fall upon trade, in that proportion will pro-
duction be discouraged and consumption checked.
It may be safely inferred, therefore that no ordi-
nary circumstances will ever induce the produ-
cers to combine against the consumers. Nay, the
producers and real consumers are to a very great
extent the same persons, and a combination by the
former to raise the price of the products, will quite
certainly be visited upon them by an equal rise in
theprice of what they get in exchange.
The manufacturers are about as little likely to
make similar conspiracies. Men whose profits
are in the results of daily and sober business, who
are chained by so many and strong necessities to
that which is permanent, certain and regular, who
depend upon the confidence and prosperity of their
customers (the producers) as completely as upon
the soundness of their own machinery; to whom
confusion and embarrassment in trade is direct
calamity, and the breaking the chain of commer-
cial connection is death; these are not the men to
turn the intercourse of nations into a system of
gambling, to risk all their great interests in a
game of hazard, to turn their strength into a strug-
gle in which, victorious or defeated, they destroy
themselves. All the great original parties, there-
fore in commercial intercourse, all the permanent
elements are opposed by the strong motive of in-
terest, to convulsions in trade, to' whatever checks
or embarrasses it, to all attempts to force an artifi-
cial character upon it. And the merchant, whose
profits arise from the employment of his capital,
is time and his talents in conducting the inter-
course of nations-what should tempt him to su-
peradd fluctuations of prices, mystery and chicane-
ry of dealing, the doubtful issue of party struggles,
to the uncertainty of Providence, the dangers of
the-sea. It is his business to calculate the wants
aid resources of the community; he lives upon
the permanent relation of supply and demand, but
to foist into his business the necessity of encoun-
tering and providing against all the machinations,
follies and absurdities of men, put it into the pow-
er of speculators to determine whether there shall
be any supply, and into the power of hawkers
whether there snail be any medium with which to
conduct his business, and sagacity ceases to have
any use, the results of study and experience only
mislead, and commerce is reduced to a chaos of
mingled humbug, blunder and trickery. The
regular merchant must dread the fluctuations'of
trade-they are his enemies.
But the producer, merchant, manufacturer and
consumer form a complete circle of relations in
commerce, and it appears that artificial and for-
ced advances and depressions of prices are injuri-
ous to the permanent and manifest interest of all.
Who then are the gainers?
If there is a class of men who have thrust them-
selves like a supernumerary set of wheels in the
machinery of trade, felt ordinarily only by the ad-
ditional friction they cause, and on the slightest
accident proving that they are ever the weakest
and rottonest part, taking up room without adding
strength, and involving dependency without con-
tributing support, appropriating to themselves all
the advantages of' their position, throwing upon
others all their losses and mishaps; men whose
From Ie New- York New Eau, July 22.
TIHE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION AT
HOME l !
Tihe great pails which have been taken to mar
the President's reception in his own county-the
extraordinary course pursued by the "authorities"
of the capitol of the county-and ihe praises which
the Federal Whig press have so liberally bestow-
ed upon that course, created in us some anxiety to
witness his reception at Hudson, so that we might
bear true witness. We therefore visited that place
on Friday last, and witnessed his reception both
there and at Kinderhook.
It was apparent, from many things, which we
witnessed at Hudson, as well as here, before and
since our visit, that the proceedings of the Com-
mon Council had been suggested from abroad, and
that its members had been mere tools in the hands
of those who designed to disgrace the President
in hisnative county. We were therefore the more
pleased at a reception which was as gratifying as
it was unexpected, which exceeded our warmest
hopes, and which inflicted upon the actors in the
attempted disgrace, a rebuke s severe as it was
merited. The reception of Mr. Van Buren at
our city was great, but that at Hudson, consider-
ing the difference in population of the two places,
far surpassed. It was not a parade of the milita-
ry, but an assemblage of the people-a demonstra-
tion of the democracy.
It was not a reception by the great mass of the
people of Hudson alone, but by the democracy of
the whole county, who left their fields in the midst
of their harvest, and hastened to honor the man
whose value and merit they well appreciated, and
to vindicate the honor of their county-to erase
the stain it had received at the hands of a few in-
tolerant and short-sighted men:
"From her mountains and her plains in troops
The hardy yeomanry-the unpurchaseable sons of
toil, the patriarchs of the party-the companions
of his youth, all were there, and welcomed him,
not with the slight and formal shake of the hand,
but with the cordial and lengthened grasp, and the
pleasure beaming countenance. The thousand
anecdotes of his boyhood's home, of which the
people were constantly reminding him, gave an
increased and absorbing interest to his reception.
Old soldiers of the revolution, too feeble to join in
the procession, yet came miles to see him, and
seated by the way side, added their shouts of wel-
come. "1 I have," said one, voted the democratic
ticket for 40 years, and I want to live to give him
one more vote." "' Thirty years ago!"exclaimed
another, "he and 1 fought side by side against the
Federalists, and I will never desert him." "He
was a plain farmer's boy when I first knew him,"
cried a third, "and now, boys, see what honesty
and industry can make you. Such was the feel-
ing of the old and the young, and he may well be
proud of his reception in his native county.
The day was fair, but excessively warm. At
11 o'clock, a mounted escort of young men assem-
bled in front of Staal's National Hotel, and with
the Committee of Arrangements proceeded to
Greenport, a distance of four miles, to escort him
to the city. The streets now began to assume a
more animated appearance. Wagons, from all
parts of the county, were continually arriving,
laden with independent citizens. The windows
were crowded with females, and the streets filled
with the expecting multitude.
About one o'clock, the "Albany Republican
Artillery," accompanied by about an hundred citi-
zens, arrived; and at the same time the roar of
the artillery announced that the President and his
escort had arrived. Soon the procession approach-
ed. First came Col. Darling, Chief Marshall,
and his Aids. Then the mounted escort, consist-
ing of about 200 young men, with blue and white
scarf. The Albany Republican Artillery next.-
Then the President, in a barouche, accompanied
by Messrs. Wiswall, Anable, and Wescott of the
Committee of Arrangements. The Committee of
Arrangements in carriages-a large concourse of
citizens on foot, and then an array of carriages
and wagons, which seemed interminable, as it
wound down the hill which overlooks the city.-
The appearance was truly imposing and grand,
and far, very far, exceeded any thing which we
The main street of the city extends back from
the river more than a mile in a straight line. The
procession, in compact order, extended nearly the
whole distance. Lafayette's reception is remem-
bered by the citizens of Hudson, as a parade ex-
ceeding any thing which had ever been witnessed
there, and we heard many persons assert that the
procession on this occasion, exceeded the former in
length and number of persons.
We find the following just strictures upon the
barbarous law of Imprisonment for debt, in the
New York Journal of Commerce. It will be rec-
ollected that the late federal legislature refused to
ablijh Imprisonment fur Debt in this State.
Imprisonment for Debt.
I am aware of the diversiy of opinion that ex-
ists throughout the country in relation to this sub-
ject, and regret that a matter which should excite
a general interest, is almost forgotten, and wholly
disregarded. I am also aware of the impossibili-
ty of enacting a law that will harmonize alike
with the feelings and secure an equality of inter-,
ests; although it may afford the same protection to
one as the other. The legislature, in the framing
of this law, like all other laws, had the public in-
terest and the good of society at heart, and yet no
law that was ever instituted, has been productive
of more injurious consequences than that which
has the power to call inhumanity into exercise, and
give the iron-hearted creditor the opportunity to
rob industry of its. reward, and enterprise of its
A law which always has and still continues to
subject honesty to the same mode of pro. ceding as
roguery, and has not the power to discriminate
between good and bad motives, and which is inca-
pable of making any distinction, its total annihila-
tion becomes indispensably necessary for the honor
and welfare ol the community.
Because a man through a series of misfortunes,
becomes insolvent, whose means are exhausted,
but whose intentions are pure and incorrupt, he
must have his liberty circumscribed to some ob-
scure apartment within the walls of a debtor's
prison; while the other debtor, who is actuated by
bad motives, considers this confinement no punish-
ment, but rather a shelter from suspicion, and in-
stead of being bowed down with poverty and afflic-
tion, cheerfulness is his companion in solitude; he
welcomes this captivity, for it is calculated to blind
the eyes of his creditors, and beget a belief in the
public mind that he has got no property, and this
present confinement is his protection rather than
Here we see one man with means to pay his
honest debts, but who of choice pursues this poli-
cy, and therefore undergoes no privation or sac-
The other is an unfortunate debtor. He must
have the same bolts and bars fastened upon him;
his means to liquidate his claims are entirely cut
off; shut up in prison, the condition of his family
preying upon his wounded spirits, his hopes of fu-
ture prosperity blasted, his ambition paralyzed,
and his health impaired. Nature triumphs over
injustice, and he fixes an unalterable determina-
tion never to satisfy the demand even if fortune
should favor him with means. What advantage,
then, arises from imprisonment for debt ? It inva-
riably fails to accomplish the right object. The
very means employed to secure a debt, only affects
the creditor's interest, as well as the debtor's,,
whereas had he pursued a mild and lenient course,
'TIME fARTFORD TI?,ES.
SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1839.
A CONSTITUTIONAL INDEPENDENT TREASURY, AGAINST
AN UNCONSTITUTIONAL NATIONAL BANK.
Some of the leading federal editors have lately
threatened to make an issue upon this question at
the coming election, as if they had not already
done it, and availed themselves of all they could
make out of it, in their usual mode of assailing
democratic measures, to wit, by coupling it with
every abusive epithet.
In this goodly work they have been engaged for
nearly to years, and what can they now do more
than they have already done? Surely the English
language has no epithet of- reproach that has not
been bestowed upon this measure, and that a thou-
sand times repeated. And if for the last few
months there has been anything like forbearance,
it is because they were plainly told by many of
their readers that they had been presented with
enough of this species of argument, and if the
measure was further assailed, they must have
something more substantial with which to meet
its friends. The subject has now been so long be-
fore the public and so fully discussed, that the ex-
clusive readers of federal papers even, have been
forced to acquire some knowledge of its real
character, and the effect of that knowledge is to
beget a desire to know more. All further agita-
tion of the subject will tend both to increase that
desire and to furnish the means of gratifying it.
Agitation, therefore, is the very last thing the
friends of the measure will deprecate. Let fed-
eral editors then make up the issue upon the Inde-
pendent Treasury, we bid them God speed. But
they will do no such thing, for the time has now
come when naked denunciations will no longer
serve their purpose; their own readers have be-
gan to look to the merits of the question, and to
discuss this question upon its merits is the very
last thing that federal editors will undertake.-
The more prudent and discreet among them have
taken this view of the subject and have began to
warn the less considerate brethren of the danger
of their course.
The following from the Philadelphia North
American, in reply to the New York Eveniig Star,
will serve as a specimen :
The New York Evening Star takes some ex-
ceptions to our advice that the Whigs treat the
Sub-Treasury as a cool question of political econ-
omy, and dispense with rant and ridicule in this
matter. In order, as we suppose, to illustrate the
advantages of the opposite course, the Star affords
us a specimen of the ranting style, which is ex-
"The project called Sub-Treasury or Indepen-
dent Treasury, is neither more nor less than ta-
king the people's money from the custody of the
people, or their representatives, and placing the
same in the hands of the Executive. ** *
It is to collect all the gold and silver in the coun-
try in the government vaults, o: which the Presi-
dent is to keep the key, like the Dey of Algiers,
and the people are to have no agency in its dis-
tribution or appropriation."
Now we do not like to quarrel with the editor of
the Star about one of his lively paragraphs, for
the manufacture of which he has a high and de-
served reputation; but we must ask him whether
any advocate of the Sub-Treasury has used lan-
guage in its defence, which partook more largely
of the spirit of humbug? What reader of the Star
does not know that the public money is less under
the custody of the people when committed to the
deposit banks than when kept "in the govern-
ment vaults" And what reader can swallow the
assertion that, under the Sub-Treasury system,
"the people are to have no agency in the appro-
priation"of the public money ? We trust no one.
People can be gulled amazingly both in New
York and here; but we should certainly think it
hazardous to tell our readers that under any con-
stitutional regulation, the peopje. can be deprived
rofThe power to appropriate the public mony,
when the right to propose such appropriation is
specially reserved to the immediate representa-
tives of the people. Such loose talk respecting
the Sub-Treasury passed off much better two years
ago than it does now. People have contrived to
find out (and without much aid from the whig
papers) the general nature of the scheme; they
begin to see whatever real objections lie against
it; and many are convinced that if they would
see the length and breadth of the matter, they
must study political economy more, and party
slang less. VWe do not question the ability of the
Star to discuss the subject on its true grounds; but
we do insist that it should be discussed candidly
and clearly by all. At any rate we feel confident
that no other style of discussion can ultimately do
much to prevent the success of the Sub-Treasury
A pretty fair warning this, from a federal editor
to his brethren, to let the Independent Treasury
alone, unless they can come to a "candid and
clear" discussion of the matter, and this he very
well knows would be yielding the question at
once. We commend it tothe consideration of our
neighbor of the Courant, and we repeat for his
benefit, that "such loose talk respecting the Sub-
Treasury, passed off much better two years ago
than it does noww. People have contrived to find out
(and wi/Aout mudch aid from the whig papers) the
general nature of the scheme." Yes, "the people
have contrived to find out without much aid" or
rather without any aid from federal papers, and
despite their systematic efforts to mislead them,
not only the general nature of the scheme of an
Independent Treasury-but also the nature of the
schemes of those who have raised a loud and in-
cessant clamor against it. The schemes of all
parties in relation to this matter are now so far
developed as to be comprehended by the great mass
of thinking and intelligent people throughout the
Union. Any further effort at misrepresentation
can only serve to expose the true character of
those who attempt it.
It is too late now to say that the Independent
Treasury is "a project which has in view the pla-
cing the control of the national treasury in the
hands of the executive branch of the government,
for the main object of enabling him to secure his
re-election." Twelve months ago perhaps a
charge like this might have obtained credit with
many of the readers of the CouralTt, but the meas-
ure is now so far understood that we will venture
to say, there is not a single reader CR that paper
who does not know that this charge against the
Independent Treasury has not the slightest found-
ation in truth, and that the object of the measure
-4.2 -MFill I r--
The Registry Law.
In the lame and impotent efforts made by the
federal newspapers to justify this daring invasion
of the constitutional rights of freemen, no attempt
is made to reconcile it to the Constitution-no evils
ore pointed out for which the law will afford a
remedy-no apology is made for a federal legisla-
fure which presumed to disfranchise by a single
enactment, every elector in the State-taking away
the right of suffrage guaranteed by the constitution,
and placing the recovery of that right at the mer-
cy of a bjard, which they themselves have labor-
ed to fill with heated and reckless partizans. The
outrage indeed admits of no apology; and the
rude levity with which federal editors have treat-
ed the just complaints of freemen, thus robbed of
their rights, is equaled only by that of a free-booter
to the honest traveller whom he has plundered by
the way side. "You can plunder in your turn,"
says the highwayman. "The game is equal," says
editor Dwight and his echoes. Thus in effect
pleading guilty to the charge, and confessing a de-
liberate purpose oif using the unlimited power
conferred by this law to fortify themselves in au-
thority, in ,defiance of public opinion. So far as
they now fail to control a majority they can shut
out votes from the ballot boxes under the color of
law, and when fraud and villainy is too palpable
to be denied. "The game is equal," is the insulting
reply. Nothing would be more gratifying to the
leaders of the federal party than to see democrats
follow out their wicked examples, and thus bring
popular suffrage into contempt and derision. Their
efforts thus far to hold it up to ridicule and scorn
have most signally failed; it is still cherished by
democrats as the only sure guarantee for the en-
joyment of individual rights-the only effectual
shield against the public oppressor and robber-
the vilest that ever infested the earth-those who
plunder a whole people under the name of gov-
It is said that the board thus clothed with abso-
lute power is created by the suffrages of the peo-
ple, true, but the people never confided this unlim-
ited and dangerous power to their hands, nor will
they to any man or set of men, "until they find
angels in the shape of men to govern them." Not
an elector in the State can go to the polls on the
first Monday in April next, with the port and bear-
ing of a freeman, confident in his right, unless it
be their High Mightinesses, the absolute board, and
those whom they may please to favor with their
secrets. He will be driven from the ballot box
like a convicted felon, if his name does not appear
upon the favored roll. This is no exaggerated
picture of the condition to which the electors of
this State are reduced, by an arbitrary act of a fed-
eral legislature. Let us turn to the language of
the edict giving dictatorial powers to this board:
"The moderator of any Elector's Meeting shall
receive the votes of all persons whose names are
on the lists of voters as certified by the Town
Clerk and Selectmen, and he shall not receive the
vote of any pei son whose nantme does not appear on
said list." And be it remembered that the lists are
not to be altered as to resident voters after the
meeting is opened. It is true, that copies of the
lists are required to be posted up in three or more
public places, at least ten days before the meeting,
but-every man knows full well that this posting
copies in public places, will, in fact, afford no
means of information to the great majority of
electors. There is no security that such notices
will remain for the space of five minutes before
they are destroyed by accident or design; besides,
if the lists should by possibility remain, which
and where are the public places? Not one in a
hundred among the electors of this town, would
be likely to visit places which may be designated
as such by the board. And again, if by a fortunate
chance an elector encounters the list, and finds his
name there, he has no assurance of finding it on
theis- a bteitt n mast govern the moderator at the
elector's meeting. The board is expressly em-
powered to alter the list at any time before the
opening of the meeting, as well by the erasure as
by the addition of names, and that without the
slightest notice to the persons interested.
-What estimate we would now ask should be
placed upon a right, held by a tenure so frail It
is but mockery to talk of rights which are held at
the arbitrary will of another. He is politically a
slave, who holds the right of suffrage by no higher
tenure than that by which the electors of Connecti-
cut now hold it under the Registry Law; and we
greatly mistake their character if they consent to
*hold it on such terms after the first Monday in
What is Mr. Dwight's opinion of the "broad-
mouthed Orator of the West"-and his "down-
right IMPIETY, bordering on blasphemy ?" Are not
his pious nerves shocked-righteous man! that the
federalists are making him their candidate for the
Presidency? Which is the better man, tested by
every christian axiom, Henry Clay, or Robert
Dale Owen I Mr. Dwight, who probably has 1o
Sw sJo TrumbulP's Mechanic.
STle pitiful appearance of the "empty barrel,"'
i w ho was chosen by order of the Hartford Bank,
t sworn representative, and the disgrace which such
i a fellow has inflicted on the place, is felt by the
party which elected him. Finding themselves
losing ground and even self-respect, by selecting
such a mere effigy of a man, one of the scrub
aristocracy says he is a mechanic-aye, and he is
, an elector, and an'aboli ionist, and a hired tool of
the President of the Hartford Bank. But does it
follow that every elector is an abolitionist, a tool of
, Jo Trumbull, and a bladder of simple vanity, be-
cause Copeland is He is a mechanic it is true,
and no honor to his craft-nor must Mr. Trum-
bull think to pull a mechanic's cloak over his
asses ears. He has used this poor tool, who be-
longs, soul and body, to the bank-who went to
him with a statement of his affairs, and got relief,
when he commenced doing the dirty political work
of Trumbull, and has presumed rather too much
on a name, whichbelongs to the honest, intelligent,
independent, unbought mechanics of Hartford.
Vain, self-conceited, the shame of all men of "com-
mon sense," and the ridicule and disgrace of Hart-
ford is Jo Trumbull's Mechanic. True, Trum.
bull has succeeded in procuring some mechanics
to vote for him, but he could have persuaded them
to vote for almost any one sooner than the conceit-
ed, brainless tool that he thrust forward last spring.
U. S. Bank Cotton Speculations.
The fall of cotton is a terrible blow to the Mam-
moth Bank. Biddle and Humphrey's speculation
will prove most disastrous, and the stockholders
will, ere long, begin to inquire for their capital.
The worshippers att he shrine of Nick Biddle, be-
gin to think they made no exhibition of wisdom
in prostrating themselves before him--purchasing
silver plate, to the amount of twenty thousand dol-
lars at a time, with the funds of the bank. The
glorification of Nick Biddle has departed, and
those silly merchants who, like the worshippers of
Juggernaut, praised and adored the idol that crush-
ed them, are beginning to recover their senses.
Intelligent merchants are beginning to think that
trade and commerce should control banks, rather
than that banks should control trade. Banking is
a mere incident to trade, but has assumed to be it-
master; and the merchants have, a large portion
of them, in times past, so far debased themselves,
as to strive to make banks not only masters over
them and their business, but over the government
and country. The banks, instead of seeking the
business of the merchants, have had the merchants
on their knees beseeching their favors. This is a
reversal of all right. In the regular course of bu-
siness, and each in its proper sphere, bankers,
like carriers, are dependent on trade, and we
ought to see the carriers lording it over merchants,
putting up this one and putting down that, as soon
as bankers. The merchants should cringe and
bend the pliant knee to one as soon as the other.
But the banks in usurping the cotton trade and
taking that portion of business from the merchants,
have got badly bit, and we are glad of it. The
bank worshippers will say as usual, this is enmity
to banks; but we care not for that. We are not,
never were, and never shall be enemies of bank-
ing in its legitimate sphere; but we are, have been,
and always shall be opposed to its abuses.
The Daily Courant of Tuesday last, in further
commenting upon the Democratic Address, says:
"There is, however, an attempt to display a de-
gree of characteristic cunning in this address.
The author of it, thinking a little metaphysical
refinement in his logic would be useful, would
have it understood, by the complaint which he
makes, and the manner of making it, that there is
a material difference between the amendment of
these county bills, and setting them aside altogeth-
And is there no difference between an amend-
ment of these county bills and setting them aside
Is there no difference between an amendment
of the Constitution and a total disregard of that
A democratic legislature, with the sanction of
the people and under the forms provided by the
instrument itself, adopts an amendment of the Con-
stitution. A federal legislature acts in violation
of that instrument, as if it had no force and au-
thority, and excuses such conduct under the plea
that a democratic legislature had amended it as
aforesaid; and this is a valid excuse with the ed-
itor of the Courant.
He admits the usage and its immemorial and
undeviating character which gives it the force of
law-that the legislative journals furnish no pre-
cedent for originating the annual county bills oth-
erwise than in county meetings. He admits, as
claimed in the democratic address, this usage was
"founded in the strongest reason," and he admits
the wanton violation of it, and for the most un-
worthy objects, by a federal legislature, at the late
more religion than either, has denounced them session. And the excuse set up for this unwar-
both for impiety and infidelity. rantable and arbitrary act, which serves to define
the tyrant, whether it te the act of one man or one
The President. hundred, is that a democratic legislature had
The President left Hudson for his native vil- amended county bills made out according to said
lage (Kinderhook,) at 9 o'clock on the 20th inst. usage, and amended them in accordance with a
He was received with the greatest enthusiasm. usage as ancient and undeviating as the other.
''Every bluff on the way side," says the New Era, Federal legislatures have also in times past
"was filled with men, women and children, who amended these bills, and amended largely enough
had left the fields, to catch a glimpse of the Presi- the journals will show; but to the credit of feder-
dent as he passed." In alluding to his reception at al legislatures of past times be it said, that none
Kinderhook, the New Era remarks: has appeared before that of 1839, whose obliquities
The President replied most feelingly to the it was necessary to excuse on the ground that they
c The President replied most feelingly to the.
manifestations of affection and respect with which were incapable of perceiving the most common
he was received. As he alluded to the playmates' and ordinary distinctions between right and wrong
of his youth, and the companions of his maturer -with whom common sense and common hones-
years by whom he was surrounded, and spoke of
the village of his nativity, which was at once the ty were metaphysical, refinements too nice to be
home of his relations and the grave of his fathers, perceived.
his utterance failed him, and he burst into tears,
and many were the overflowing eyes among the In another column, accompanied with some
multitude that sympathised with his emotions. No
man ever received manifestations of deeper and comments of our own, is an article from a federal
more heartfelt affection than was extended to Mr. paper, showing that public sentiment is fast purify-
Van Buren on this occasion. The oldest inhabit- ing and correcting itself in regard to the Indepen-
ants were there, and declared that no previous oc- dent Treasury. The following extract from a
casion within their memory, had called out such
numbers and such enthusiasm. It was a holiday. communication in the Journal of Commerce, will
This was in the teeth ot the fact that the Federal- further show that the same good work is going on
ists of Hudson had sent circulars to almost every in the federal ranks, on the subject of currency in
"Whig" in the country, earnestly advising them toeneral. It will be seen that the crude notions o
9.......... .... ,, t......... ..... .. a .... .n.._.general. It w ill be seen that the e ude notions of
ITEMS OF NEWS.
It has been suggested that the most appropriate
method of' honoring the memory of the lateWm.
Leggett, would be a solemn commemoration, dis-
tinguished by appropriate exercises, in some build-
ing in New York, of sufficient magnitude to con-
tain the host of his admires who would crowd to
witness such a ceremonial. "An Oration by Mr.
Forrest, delivered by himself, an Ode by a politi-
cal and personal friend, (Mr. Bryant, doubtless,)
and an Address by Mr. O'Sullivan, have been
mentioned to us as appropriate exercises for the
occasion," says the N. Y. Evening Post.
Eight Mackinaw boats recently arrived at St.
Louis, with 24,000 Buffalo Robes.
Wim. Pierce, of Moira, Franklin county, N. Y.,
was recently sentenced to be hung on the 2d of'
September next, for the murder of his father! He
is not yet 17 years old.
"There is no worse Devil," says Jeremy Taylor,
"than a Devilish Tongue."
The Canker Worms were the cause of consid-
erable damage in this vicinity, during the month
of May. We have been informed by a close ob-
server of "matters and things"--a man on whose
word we may safely rely-that the worms made
their appearance on the same day the "whig" le-
gislature convened, continued their depredations
during its sitting, and disappeared on the very day
the legislature rose. Thus we see the worms em-
ployed the same time in devouring vegetation, that
the Federalits did in preying upon the interests
of the people!
The Northampton Gazette says the greater part
of the Wool in that section of the State, has been
sold to manufacturers at prices from 50 to 55 cents
At a celebration on the 4th inst., at Ithaca, N. Y.
the following toast was drank :
Woman-There's a purple half to the grape, a
mellow half to the peach, a sunny half to the globe
and a 'better half' to man."
Hon. Theodore Sedgwick declines being a can-
didate for Lieutenant Governor, at the next elec-
tion in Massachusetts. In declining the nomina-
tion he says he "can assure his Democratic friends
that whatever aid he can render in the coming
election, will not be wanting."
Mr. Timothy Conklin, a Revolutionary patriot,
aged 96, died suddenly while participating in the
celebration of the 4th inst., at Milan, Ohio. The
old soldier could have desired no'other reqiem
hymn than the shouts of freemen and the roar of
cannon, on his country's birth day.
The blockade of Buenos Ayres by France, has
already continued about fifteen months, without
any immediate prospect of its being raised.
The greatest insult that can be hurled in the fa-
ces of the Mechanics of Hartford, is to declare
that Melvin Copeland is a suitable representative
Dr. Cooke of Albany, has offered $850 towards
re-building the Wesleyan Methodist chapel in that
city, recently destroyed by fire.
There were about seventeen millions of dollars
in specie, imported into the United States in- 1838;
in 1836 about eleven millions.
The national debt of England at the present
time is 800,000,000; of France 194,400,000;
of Russia 351 millions pounds; of the Netherlands
1481 millions; of Spain 70 millions. The United
States, Sweden, and Switzerland, are the only na-
tions free from debt.
Nearly one hundred thousand dollars in specie,
arrived in New York from Vera Cruz and Jamai-
ca, last week.
More plowing on land banks, and less discount-
ing in paper banks, will tend to prevent hard times.
Kneudsen, one of the Braganza pirates, has been
pardoned by the President. He was only about
20 years of age.
The Municipal Court at Boston, was adjourned
over on Saturday last, to Sunday morning, for the
purpose of hearing the decision of the jury in the
case of Mr. Parmenter, who had been prosecuted
for violating the "fifteen gallon law." A bold
move for a court to make in the Bay State, where
it is contemplated to revive the old code of blue
laws, and tie up the hens to prevent their laying
eggs on Sunday.
We were not a little amused on hearing a con-
versation which took place in this city a few days
since, between two young negroes, apparently
about 8 years of age. One of them, whose broad
nose and prominent lips eclipsed every other line-
ament of the human features, was addressed by
the other, who seemed to approximate somewhat
nearer to the human species, as follows:
"Wha' you stop going' to school for, Bill'?"
"0 Sam, you know I's in de Mulberry specula-
"You got Mulberry tree-whar you git him Y'
"Jus pick him off anoder tree."
"Dat all '"
"No, you ignoras nigger, I plant de sprout-born-
bye he'll grow--den I'll buy a Silk Worm, and
raise de Silk."
"Dats wha' you stop goin' to school for-to see
de sprout grow ?"
"Sartin--he mus be tended to."
"Gosh, Bill! I'll get de sprout and silk worm,
and hab a 1Mulberry speculashunm too! Don't git
dis nigger in de school agin, no how !"
Upon this the young darkies started off, evident-
ly elated with the idea of being engaged in "de
It is estimated that 790,000 Cigars are manufac-
daily in Spain.
Rifle balls are called "visiting cards," in Texas.
We should'nt like to be honored with such compli-
ments-there's too much in-grave-ing about them.
A gentleman in Baltimore recently sold a field
of fifteen acres of Mulberry Trees, for $15,000.
The enthusiastic and cordial welcome with
which the President has been received by the the
citizens of his native State, is gall and wormwood
to the Whiggies.
It has been stated that the Mexicans intend to
demonium-his horrible front, terrific, ferocious
growl, as he dashes his head against the iron gra-
ting, is said to shock the delicate nervs of the fair
scx, who in great numbers flock in to witness the
singular spectacle-to get a 'foretaste' we presume.
The ship Groton, of Boston, engaged in the
West India trade, was destroyed by fire while ly.
ing at the wharf at Brooklyn, N. Y., on Wednes-
Louis the 14th once said "I am th State." Gov.
Ellsworth says he is "Commander-.lCOhief in and
over the State." What queer fellows!
There are about 2000 visitors at Saratoga Springs
the present time.
The President arrived at Albany on Thursday
The Great Western will leave New York for
Bristol, on the first of August.
Stout's Statue of Queen Victoria, valued at
$33,000, was dashed to pieces on Monday last,
in an attempt to get in board a vessel, at N. York,
for the purpose of sending it to Boston for exhibi-
tion. So it seems Miss Victoria is busted.
The inhabitants of St. John, N. B., have raised
$1000 for the relief of the sufferers by the late fire
in Eastport, Maine.
J. C.. Adams is opposed to the Massachusetts
"fifteen gallon law."
About half past 12 o'clock on Sunday night last,
a fire broke out in the building in Commerce St.,
owned by TuHOMA K. BRACE, Esg., and occupied
as a wholesale grocery and commission store, by
Col. CHARLES H. NORTHAM. The store was filled
with valuable goods, most of which were destroyed.
The goods were insured for $11,000, which we
understand will cover those on commission.
The firemen were unable to save the building,
though its present appearance evidently evinces
that their efforts were well directed. Some of the
young men connected with the fire department,
distinguished themselves by extraordinary exer-
tions; they were seen almost directly under the
falling timbers, amidst flames and smoke, directing
the hose and conducting the water in the most ad-
vantageous manner. There were four lines form-
ed from the river, and for four hours the engines
were kept in motion, without an intermission of
even five minutes.
nl Will Mr. Dwight be good enough to inform
us forthwith, whether "as at present informed he
would as soon fall into the fangs of TECUMSEH
or the Prophet, as into those of ihe GREAT MR.
CLAY." Out with it man or "your situation
may be rendered very uneasy."
-jr We have received an advertisement from
Manchester, to which there is nrsignature affixed.
As it is of such a nature that the advertiser cannot
be benefitted by it unless his name is attached, we
have delayed publishing it, until we hear from
Mr. Mackenzie's Imprisonment.
McNab came over from Canada and invaded
our territory at midnight, and assassin like, mur-
dered unarmed citizens in their sleep; and for a
deed like this has been rewarded by his sovereign
with the honors of Knighthood. McKenzie
craved the aid of our citizens in behalf of his
suffering brethren in Canada. who had been driven
to resistance by long continued acts of tyranny
and oppression-doing what Benjamin Franklin
did in our behalf in France, and by the verdict of
an American jury andt the sentence of an Ameri-
can judge, he is incarcerated in a prison. We
venerate the memory of Franklin, and all the
world honors his name for doing that for which
we have imprisoned McKenrzie. Are we about
to disown our origin and consign the memory and
the names uf 6 i'fViti rfftm atiTyhrhers to-rhe care
of the upholders of the cause of "legitimacy," of
which McNab may be taken as the worthy repre-
sentative? To be consistent after the imprison-
ment of McKenzie, we should do this and more,
we should order the Declaration of Independ-
ence and the bones of the men who composed the
Revolutionary Congress, to be burnt by the com-
mon hangman. For one, Messrs. Editors, I am
not prepared for this, nor am I prepared to sanc-
tion, approve, or tolerate the imprisonment of
McKenzie, for acts for which I shall ever honor
his name as I do that of every other man who has
devoted himself to the same cause, with equal
zeal, courage and fidelity. I disown the deed, and
cry shame on those who give it countenance; and
I call upon my countrymen who yet heartily sub-
scribe to the doctrines contained in our Declara-
tion of Independence, to cry aloud and spare not,
until this foul stain is removed from the face of
ONE WHO HOLDS TO THE CREED OF '76.
Messrs Editors-I noticed in a late Daily Cour-
ant, and I confess with no little astonishment,
"the Life and Claracter of Thomas Jefferson," by
THEODORE DWIGHT, announced as in the press,
and nearly ready to appear.
With what precise motive the work was under-
taken I will not take it upon me to decide, in ad-
vance of the publication; but so much is certain,
that the character of the writer warrants the pre-
sumption that it was with no good, worthy or
Avarice is peculiarly the passion of advanced
age, when it often becomes so strong as to swal-
low up its kindred passions, envy, malice, and all
uncharitableness; and if from a motive wholly
mercenary, Theodore Dwight has taken upon
himself the office of biographer of Thomas Jeffer-
son, the work may not be such as would be expect-
ed from his pen.
The fame of that great Apostle of Liberty is
now dear to the great mass oi his surviving coun-
trymen, and to ensure the sale of his work, Theo-
dore Dwight may speak of him in terms of com-
mendation, and this is all the admirers of Mr. Jef-
ferson have to fear from the forth coming work.
There is but one way left in which the Secreta-
of the Hartford Convention has it in his power to
wound the fame of the author of the Declaration
of Independence, and that is by praising him.
May heaven preserve it from that stain, is the
prayer of A DEMOCRAT OF '98.
The federalists in order to excuse or palliate
the unjustifiable and extraordinary conduct of the
legislature, have cited cases showing that resolu-
tions appointing Sheriffs, Judges~of County Courts,
&c., have been amended, by substituting other
names. Why did not the federalists amend the
county bills by substituting other names during
the late session 1 Had they so amended they would
Ihnvpa ,.nninrmpar tn rll nrprins'l nroa iso landl ao-a"
Mr. Editor:-It is much to be regretted that
there are some creatures in the world, who to
prove they possess the gift of falsehood and stupid-
ity, should deem it necessary to scribble over the
broadside of a newspaper, when they might de-
monstrate the fact beyond dispute in a single para-
The writer of-this article was led to this reflec-
tion by reading in the Daily Courant of July 24th,
an article signed "Seventy Six."
The article bears the impress of having been
executed by the Executive Milk Snake, a wriggling
thing trussed in an eel-skin, who lies nights around
the Governor's cucumbers to keep off the bugs, on
the same principle that Billy-goats protect crea-
tures of nobler growth from flies. If he is Aome-
times permitted to lick up the crumbs that fall
from his Excellency's table,itis no reason %hy the
editor of the Courant should permit him to occupy
the whole of his paper to defame and belie a body
of citizens, who have kept their "heels off his
head" in disobedience of scripture. -
Doubtless the Celebration at East Granby, and
the sentiment of the guests were not in accor-
dance with the political feelings of the federal
Courant or its correspondent; neither did the ora-
tor cater for their tastes, nor hide their iniquities
I through fear, or divulge them from malice. It
was a meeting of independent freemen who cele-
brated the day according to their own sense of
propriety-who took the responsibility, not of in-
vitiag traitors or the descendants of traitors to their
feast, but of dragging them by the forelock to the
altar of public opinion. If the Courant is dissat-
isfied with the proceeding-, it furnishes abundant
evidence to every lover of his country, that the
sacredness of the day was properly observed. It
is needless to say that the statements of the Milk
Snake in regard to the Celebration, are recreantly
base, and villanously false; those who were there
know them to be so; and if the subscribers of the
Courant believe them, it is only a small item in the
Great Ledger where their sins are registered.
The Milk Snake must have drunk from the
Bantum's"Pierian Spring" in Kingsley Street, to
engender so much venom. His heaviest pop-gun
is,discharged at the orator, "with whom," he says
"he has not yet enjoyed the felicity of any acquain-
tance ;" so much is true, and it is to this truth the
orator is indebted for a fair name and honest repu-
tation among men.
HIe, in his envious leanness-so lean he cannot
make a shadow that would hiot be ashamed to fol-
low him, calls the orator, Sir John Falstaff-a
man of bulk-!" Even in that character his opinion
of the Milk Snake is already recorded in the histo-
ry which the Knight gives of Jmstice Shallow.
"This same starved Justice hath done nothing
but prate to me of the wildness of his youth, and
the feats he hath done about Turnbull Street; and
every third word a lie, duer paid them the Turk's
tribute. I do remember him at Clements Inn, like
a man made after supperof a cheese-paring: when
he was naked, he was, for all the world, like a
forked redish; with a head fantastically carved up-
onit with a knife: he was so forlorn, that his di-
mensions to any thick sight were invincible."
The description holds good throughout, and
may be found by those who are curious to read it,
in the "2d part of King Henry 4th, Act 3d, the last
of scene 2d.
I will now close by proposing to the Secretary
to rub down his limbs with a little good brandy,
and for the sport of the citizens, as the dog.law is
in force and no fights among them can be witness-
ed, let him bring out the Bantium, and the Govern.
or the Milk Snake and match them on a wager. It
is not fair to let them both loose at the same time
on an unoffending citizen, yet if such is the game,
if I have formed a proper estimate of the object
of their attack, he will never cry "peccavi." but
his motto will be, "go it, Bantum I--go it Milk
Snake !" EAST GRANBY.
Mr. Editor:-It is generally understood that
during the absence of Mr. Cushman, the Northern
Courier has been edited by Melvin Copeland.
Not satisfied that the Legislature in pity refused
to call the yeas and nays on the question "whether
he was a man of common sense," but passed itover
to the next Session among the unfinished business,
he is now as it is supposed writing letters in the
columns of the Courier to convince the public he is
a man of "common sense," and an attack on him
is a direct attack on the Mechanics generally.
Such "soft soap" will not go; I am a mechanic
he says in praise of himself ani his conspicuous-
ness among mechanics the better, and the only
advice a majority of the fraternity hold give him
is the advice athe mother gave her son, "keep your
mouth shut, and the world will not know you are
a fool." I for one should be very sorry that an
estimate of the mechanics of this county should
be formed from the characters of Coapeiand .and
McKee, who have been brawling about the State
for the past year crying, and telling the people
"how their families were suffering for bread..'
If they have not already disgraced the mechan-
ics by such acts, they had better go to work at
their trades, and the dearth of bread in their fami-
lies will vanish.
A MECHANIC OF HARTFORD COUNTY.
f-One of the editors of the N.Y. New Era, who
was at Hudson on the day the President arrived
there, relates the following incident which occurred
at that time:
INCIDENT AT HUDSON.-We were walking
along the main street, when we were introduced
to an old soldier of the Revolution, who was sit-
ting by the way side in the shade. He told us that
he was nealy 90 years old, that he could not walk
much, but had crawled out to see a Democratic
President. More than 30 years ago he gave me
my tickets at an election, and we have always vo-,
ted together since. After the procession had gone
by, as we passed the old man, he stopped us, and
with a hearty shake of the hand, a moistened eye
and a trembling voice, he said, "He saw me-he
knew me-he nodded to me, and only let me live
to see him President once more and then I shall be
ready to die."
Hiram Powers, the young sculptor of Cincin-
nati, is at present residing at Florence Italy. Ac-
cording to the Cincinnati Journal, he has lately
completed three marble busts, which are very
much admired by all the Italian artists that have
seen them, and he has five others in a state of
forwardness, besides having modelled nine new
busts. He is freely offered for every likeness he
undertakes, nearly twice as much as is paid to any
of the Florentine sculptors.
CONSERVATISM AMONG THE PILGRIMS.-George
Bancroft, in a letter sent to to the celebration of
the 4th, at East Abington (Mass.) says: "The
Pilgrims had experienced in Conservatism. The
first Conservative on record, connected with our
Republic, was Robert Brown, who had once pro-
fessed the principles of Robinson and Bradford,
the same, in essence, with the principles of Jeffer-
son and Franklin. And his fate was the usual and
the merited fate of men who are false to the truths
on which popular freedom is founded. After con-
stituting himself leader in the cause of reform, he
made terms with the aristocracy,and lost his honor,
while he but slightly and transiently benefitted his
fortunes. "He forsook the Lord," says honest
Robinson, so the Lord forsook him."-But God
did not forsake the Pilgrims; and is not all history
a warrant for the faith,that his Providence is ever
wrtchful over the cause of reform, of freedom,
and of the power of the people.
A T -. '- --% -
Tus CONNECTICun DEFAULTER.-The St. Louis
Republican of the 8th inst. says:. We learn that
the sheriff of Hartford County, Connecticut, ar-
rived in this city last week, and left yesterday on
his return. Ile camewe are credibly informed, to
induce Charles Spencer, the late cashier of the
Phoenix Bank of Litehfield, whowas arrested in
thisplace for an alleged defalcatioano return home.
The sheriff represents, that upon an examination
of his accounts, the whole defalcetion, did not
amount to more than 5,000, dollars, and that this
occurred from the extravagances ol his wife, and
not-from his own default. The bank is lather
satisfied that he has no money or very little with
him, and as an evidence of his honesty, it is said
that when he passed through New York, a large
sum of money belonging to the bank was on de-
posit in one of the New York banks, to his credit,
which he might have drawn had he been disposed
but that he did not touch a cent of it. The sheriff,
we understand, came not in, his official capacity,
but as a friend, to induce him to return, and states
that he was authorized on the part of the bank,
to assure Spencer that no prosecution would be
had, and that if he would accept it he could retain
his place in the bank. We arn sorry to learn that
the sheriff's mission has been unsuccessful, Spen-
cer having left here, it is believed, for Texas.
THE BOUNDARY.-The following is an extract
from a London letter in the Quebee Gazette, dated
"I think you may take it as certain, that a spe-'
cial convention has either left this country, or will
speedily be sent to America, for arranging the
basis of a settlement of the disputes with the Gov-
ernment of the United States, relative to the boun-
"Her Majesty's advocate, Sir John Dodson,
has, for some time, been engaged in drawing up
this convention, which, I am told, is in strict con-
formity with the instructions sent to the American
Minister at our court. The other mentioned acts,
I am not at liberty, at present, to communicate. But
I think the knotty point is in a fair train of ar-
The following lines were written by Mr. Leg-
gett a few days before his death-they were the
last from his pen:-
Why, what is death, but life
In other forms ofbeing? life without
The coarser attributes of man, the dull
And momently decaying frame which holds
The etherial spirit in, and binds it down
To brotherhood with brutes' There's no such thing
As death: what's called so is but the beginning
Of new existence a fresh segment in
The eternal round of change."
New York Cattle Market--July 22.
At market 500 head of Beef Cattle, including
50 left over last week, and 250 from the South; 63
Milch Cows, and 2900 Sheep and Lambs.
The Beef was of a fair quality, and the market
dull, at reduced prices. Sales of about 400 at $8
to $10,50, averaging $9,50 the 100 lbs.
Milch Cows-Demand limited. Sales of 50 at
$35 to $45.
Sheep and Lambs continue in fair demand, 2600
sold at $2 to $4,50 for Sheep, and $1,50 to $3 for
Hay-The supplies are very small. Sales by the
load at 871 to $1 for old, and 621 to 75 cts the 100 lbs.
Jour. of Corn.
Brighton Market--Monday, July 22.
At market 215 Beef Cattle, 6 yoke Working
Oxen, 19 Cows and Calves, 2850 Sheep and lambs,
PRICEs.-Beef-We quote first quality to corres-
pond with last week's-$8 a 8 50-second quality,
7 50 a $8-third quality, 6 75 a $7 50.
Working Oxen--We notice two yoke sold, $110,
Cows and Calves-The quality better than last
week. Sales now animated, at $40, 45, 48, 48i,
Sheep and Lambs-Owing to the great quantity
at market, ordinary lots were very dull. Good
lots sold from 2 50 to $4, according to quality.
Swine-All the old lots are out of the market.
They were taken for a new distillery at Charles-
town. At retail, they were sold from 8 to 10.
N. E. Farmer.
Prices in New York-July 285.
Cotton--There were some small sales on Tues-
day, amounting in all to about 100 bales, and at a
reduction of 1l cts per pound. Nothing further
was done yesterday Rye Flour has declined, and
sales are quoted at $4,25.
Oats-Northern, 54 and 55 cts.
Sk3cita c&bibli v..iyu li&l ^Jnimc, fsjc~myala~nrjT..
Delaware and Hudson is about 1 per cent better,
bit some other kinds are a fraction wo;se. The
news by the Great Western will continue to oper-
ate until the arrival of the British Queen, which
is expected very shortly. If she left Portsmouth
on the lth, she has already been out 13 days.
The Tea Sale-Most of the young hyson was
withdrawn. Of that solad, the Canton-made ex-
hibited an advance of about 5 per cent., and the
country-made from 8 to 10 per cent. The princi-
pal part of the remainder was disposed of at a
trifling advance cn former rates.-Jour. of Corn.
In this city, on the 3d inst., by the Rev. Mr. Dag-
gett, Mr. Josiah Giles, printer, to Miss Charlotte G.
Spalding, both of this city.
In this city, on the 17th inst., by Rev. Mr.
Sprague, Mr. Horace J. Meech, of New York, to
Miss Louisa F. Remington, daughter of the late
Dr. Remington, of this cit .
In Warehouse Point, by Rev. President Totten,
Rev. John L. Taylor, of Andover, Mass., to Miss
Caroline L. Phelps, daughter of Col. E. L. Phelps.
In New Haven, on the 22d inst., Rev. Lorenzo
T. Bennett, to Miss Maria Bishop, daughter of the
late Jacob Smith, Esq., of East Haven.
In New Haven, on the 16th inst., by Rev. Dr.
Croswell, Lieut. Joseph Hull, of the U. S. Navy,
to Miss Amelia, daughter of Capt. Elisha Hart, of
Saybrook, and sister of Mrs. Com. Hull.
In Fairfield, on the 15th inst., by Rev. Mr. At-
water, Mr. Charles G. Kellogg, of New York, to
Miss Caroline Curtis, of the former place.
In Norwich Town. on the 15th inst., by the Rev.
Mr. Perkins, Mr. William D. Bottom, to Miss
In Killingworth, Mr. John Hopson, to Miss
Roxy Kelsey; Mr. Hamblet P. Hull, to Miss Eliz-
In'Greenborough, Geo., on the 26th ult., by the
Rev. Francis Bowman, Mr. Hugh E. Morrow, to
Miss Ellen Mather, daughter of John Mather, Esq.,
of Manchester, Conn.
In this city, on the evening of the 22d inst., Wm.
H. Morgan, M. D., aged 42.
In this city, on the 21st inst., Mr. Augustus
Thatcher, aged 42.
In this city, on the 24th inst., Charles Stedman,
son of Win. Isham, aged 8 months.
In West Hartford, on the 16th inst., widow Ra-
chel Steele, aged 85.
In FPrmington, on the 13th inst., Mrs. Rebecca
Hodges, aged 83.
In New Britain, on the 7th inst., Moses D. Sey-
mour, aged 58.
In Stafford, on the 18th inst., Mr. Ephraim Dim-
mick, Sen., aged 70.
In Winchester, on the 9th ult., Mrs. Elizabeth,
wife of Gen. Leonard Hurtbut, aged 55.
T-_ -- 1 # I, .l !. -4 T%---:,3
LUMBER AT AUCTION,
AT THE YARD ON DUTCH POINT.
EDNESDAY, July 31, 1339, will be sold
at Public Auction, as above, a quantity of
merchantable Boards, Plara$, and Joist, without
reserve, to close the concern, as the owner has
changed his business. Sale commence at 10'
o'clock A. M.
N. B. If the weather is stormy the sale will
take place the next tfair day.
D. M. 'SEYMOUR, Auct'ir.
A BOOT AND SHOE DEALER-freacdy and
1 willing to sell at a small advance from.cost,
at No. 80 State street.
F. D. HUGHES, Agent.
Dozen carved back Imitation mShell
75 Doz. quill back, Imitation Shell do.
100t do. large twist do. do. do.
50 do. small twist do. do. dco
100 do. common do. do. do.
70 do. bead do. do. do,
100 do. carved side do. do. do,
150 do. plain side do o d, dot
Just received, and, for sale at low prices, by
WINCHESTER & JOHNSON.
July 27. 79
A small box more of thuse very superior
GOLD WATCHES, of the same kind and
manufacture as those that we sold; a nurm
ber of last week, every one of wlvich, gave entire
satisfaction, to the purchasers. They will be sold
very low to raise the cash. Call soon.
HUDSON & PUTNAM.
July 27. 79
LONG AND 'FLAT TURNIP SE'EDj
Growth of 1839--for sale by
SEYMOUR & DICKINSON.
July 27. 79
NOAH B. CI,ARK'S SEMINARY.
T HE NEXT QUARTER of this School wilt
commence on the 51A day of August. A. few
more scholars can be received by seasonable ap-
plicatioq. Tuition from $4.to $t6 a quarter.
There will be a Female Department connected.
with the above-named School, on Monday the 12h
day of August, under the immediate direction ot
Miss PERKINS, who has successfully conducted a
private school for Young Ladies in this city dur-
ing three years past.
The building has been erected expressly in view
of this arrangement,,with yards, study, and reci-
tation- rooms, for both departments, entirely separ-
ate, thus removing every objection which may be
made to both sexes being assembled in the same
room, while the general superintendence of both,
departments will remain with, the subscriber, who.
will give instruction in Latin and Greek, and the
higher branches of Mathematics, to those in the
female department who may desire it.
The teachers of both departments will mutual-
ly co-operate for the good of the whole school-
which it is designed shall afford advantages equal
to other Seminaries of the highest order.
Wednesday afternoon of each week will be de-
voted exclusively to Plain and Ornamendal Nee-
dle-work, a branch which is esteemed highly im-
portant, and is often too much neglected.
TUITION, in the Common English branches, $5.a
quarter. The above with the Higher Branches,
and Latin and Greek, $6. Drawing and Painting,
$6 extra a quarter, French also 96 extra a quarter..
NOAH B. CLARK.
Hartford, July 27. 79
70 Bundle 3 English and American Seet
SIron, of the best quality, assorted N,1
10 to 26--for sale at the iowrst market price, by
DAVID WATKINSON &CO.
July 20. 8wis77 99 State street..
THOMAS H. SEYMOUR-ATTORNET
AT LAW-has taken an Office over the
store of JAMES L. LOVETT, No. 42 State street.
Hartford, July 20. is'777
FI HE stockholders of the Somersviis Cbmpany,.
are hereby notified that the third instalment
of :he capital stock ol' said company becomes due.
qPa.da'ablhIe on Mojnday.v.h 5th o1f AifIn~i np"t
A. JOHNSON, Secretary.
Somers, July 15, 1839. 2w78.
T HE subscriber being about to.make new ar-
rangements in his business, hereby gives
notice to all persons indebted to him, that an im-
mediate settlement of their accounts must take
place. This notice is nota mere matter of forim-
it must be attended to.
Hartford, July 27, 1839. 79 Dutch PoinL
SA Pleasant and convenient BRICK
A. TENEME \ T-possession given im-
mediately. Apply to
Hartford, July 27. 79
LL, residents and non-residents of the. town
of Bristol, Itable by law to- pay State and
Town Taxes in said town, granted upon the as-
sessment list for the year A D. 18%.; are hereby
notified that I shall be at Gaylord's Hotel, inh Bris.
to], on the 26th day of August next,.and'on. the
27th day of said August, at Barnes' Hotel-iii said
town, from 2 to 6 o'clock, afternoon,on each of
said days, for the purpose of receiving tbeir State
tax of one cent on a dollar, and their Town-tax of
four cents on a dollar, upon the aforesaid'assess-
ment list; for the due collection of whieh taxes,. I
have the requisite tax bills and warrants.
All persons neglecting to pay their said taxes
agreeable to this notice, will be liable topay legal
travelling fees foir such neglect.
GEORGE HOOKER, Collector.
Bristol, July 27, 2839. 79
MOTICE--The Court of Probate for the dis-
trict of Hebron, having appointed the sub-
scribers Commissioners on the estate of Silas
Guild, late of Coventry, deceased, represented in-
solvent, hereby give notice that we will meet to
examine claims of creditors to said estate, at the
dwelling house of John Dow, in Coventry, on the
first Tuesday of September next and the first Tues-
day of January 1840, at 2 o'clock P. M. on each
of said days. Six months are limited for exhibi-
tion of claims.
JOSEPH DOW Comtnpis-
ASA PARKZER.Jr.,} sioners.
All those indebted to said estate, are requested
to make payment to
NEWCOMB DOW, Adminis'r.
Coventry, July 2, 1839. 79,
A T A COURT OF PROBATE holden. at
Hartford, within and for the district of Hart-
ford, on the 25th day of July, A. D. 1839;-Pres-
ent, SETH TERRY, Esq., Judge:
On motion of Samuel L. Horton, administrator
on the estate of ELLIS L. HORTON, late of Wind-
sor, within said district, deceased: This Court
WOOLEN MACHINERY [OR SALE.
ILL be sold at Public Auction, on Thurs.
day, the 15/A day of August next, on the
premises,all the MACHINERY, TOOLS, and
FIXTURES, in the Stone Mill occupied by the
subscriber, in North Oxford, Mass.
The Machinery, which is all good and in ex.
celleat order, consists of tour sets of Cards, with
the proper Pccompaniment of Jacks, Looms,
Gigg,S Shears, Brushers, Dye Kettles, Teasel
Frames, &c. &c. It will be sold in parcels to suit
PFor further information apply to J. A. TAIN-
TroR, HA.irtford, FREDERICK W. TRACY, on
the premises, or to the subscriber at 69 Water-st.,
Boston. ROB'T. APPLETON.
July 13. 4w77
A Superior article of CURRANT WINE, 4
years old, may be found at the store of
PHELPS & PRIOR,
July 20. 78 North Main st.
0 0j Bbls. Gowdy's Gin, for sale by
300 STSTOCKBRIDGE& GOWDY,
March 20. i6w61 44 Commerce-st.
C ATLIN & CO. have received from the New
York Auction Roorns. a large assortment of
CLOTHS, CASIMERES, and SATINETS-
among which are some very superior London
Velvet Cloths; wool-dyed Black do.; Fancy Col-
ored do. together wiAkh a complete assortment of
black, colored, and fancy stripe Casimeres and
The above goods will 'be sold by the piece or
yard, for cash, at a very small advance from cost,
and are well worthy the-attention of purchasers.
Those in want, will please call and examine for
June 22. 6w74
NEW STOCK OF CARRIAGES.
P RIME North River Oats, afloat, and in store,
for sale by A. H. POMROY.
July 13. 77.
DENNIS' SILK MANUEL,
CONTAINING complete directions for culti-
vating the different kinds of Mulberry Trees,
feeding Silk Worms, and Manufacturing Silk to
profit; adapted to the wants of the American cul-
tivator-by JONATHAN DENmIS, Jr. For sale by
April 12. tf"u6t 236 Main st.
JOHN DANFORTH has taken an Office in
the city of New London, Conn., on the cor-
ner of Bradley and Court streets, bpposite the Post
Office, where he will attend to any business that
may be entrusted to his care.
References-E. Henry Derby, Boston, Mass
W. R. Danforth, Providence, R. I.; W. E. & J.
F. Crofts, New-York.
New London, Ct., June 29, 1839. 26w75
N the 20th ult, between Wells' Tavern in
S East Hartford, and EAt Windsor, a small
sum of MONEY, which the owner can have by
calling on the subscriber, in East-Windsor, and
paying for this advertisement.
July 6,1839. 77
HE subscribers have on hand a full assort-
ment of all the books used in academies and
Common Schools-Also a good supply of Station-
ery which they will sell at wholesale or retail at
the lowest cash prices.
Merchants, Teachers, and others in want of
School Books and Stationery, will find it for their
interest to call.
Clean Cotton and Linen Rags received in pay-
Hartford, Nov. 3.
BROWN & PARSONS.
20 State Street.
DR. E. ROWLAND,
AVING procured a quantity of genuine
VACCINE MATTER, will be prepared
in future to Vaccinate, either at their own resi-
dence or at his Office, all who may apply to him.
East Hartford, July 6. 76
T7he subscriber has on land, recently put up, a large
stock of rick and elegant CARRIAGES,
,C COACHES, BAaOUCHES,CHARIOTEES,
Stanhopes, Buggies, Phaetons, Gigs, Wag-
gons, &c., making the largest number and assort-
ment of Carriages, ever offered for sale in this
city. The above named Carriages have been got
up with much care,'andin good taste, andare war--
ranted to 'be ef-irst r'ate workmanship, ahd will be
sold at kwprices. -
All kinds of Carriages for home and foreign
markets, constantly progressing, and orders will
beexecutedon very short notice.,
A good stock of HARNESSES, adapted to the
various kinds of Carriages
LAMPS of all sizes; and in great variety, with
plain,, cut, and enamelled glass, some n0w and
COACHI LACES, Silkand Worsted FRINGE,
and mot art4cJeb in the Carriage Line, constantly
A number of secatid hand Carriages, for sale at
much less than their value.
Repairing attended to as usual, and faithfully
done, at moderate prices.
n Carriage Manufactory and Repository, on
Buckingham Square, near the South Church.
May 11. 8w eowtf68
N 1OTICE- The subscribers, commissioners ap-
.L pointed by the Hon. Court of Probate for the
district of Hartford, to receive, examine and ad-
just theelaims of the creditors of the-estate of Wil-
liam, Barnwes, late of Windsor, in said District,
deceased, represented insolvent, hereby give no-
tice that six months are allowed by said Court for
the creditors to bring in and prove their claims;
and that they will attend to-the duties of their ap-
point ment at the dwelling house of the deceased,
on the first Tuesdays of September and January
next, at 1 o'clock P. M. on each of said days.
ELIEHU MARSHALL, Comrs.
Widsor, July 20, 1839. 78
N jO.TIC'F Tlup P-mrso af Prek.to -faothc-dta
31t rict of Hartford having appointed the sub-
scribers Coimmissioners on the estate of Sulvanus
Wing, late of East Hartford, deceased, represent-
ed insolvent, hereby give notice that we will meet
to examine claims of creditors to said estate, at
the late dwelling house of the deceased, in East
Hartford, on the 13th day of September next, and
13th day 6f January, 1840, at 2 o'clock P. M. on
each of said days. Six months are limited for ex-
WM.. BIGELOW, COommis-
HENRY PHELPS, 5 sioners.
East-Hartford, July 12,1839.
All those indebted to said estate, are requested
to make payment to
PHYLETUS WOODARD, Adminis-
77 ANN WING, trators.
'N OTICE.-The Court of Probate for the dis-
trict of Beilin, has appointed the 3d day of
August next, at I o'clock P. M., at the Probate
Office in said district, for the hearing, allowance,
and settlement of the administration account on
the estate (f Clvin Winchel, late of said Berlin,
deceased; and has directed the subscriber to give
notice to alt persons interested in said estate, to
appear before said court at said time and place,
to be heard therein.
IRA E. SMITH, Adminis'r.
Berlin, July 9, 1839. 77
-"TOTICE.--We, the undersigned, having been
. L1I appointed by the Hon. Court of Probate for
the District of Hebron, Commissioners on the es-
tate of Frederic White, late of Columbia in'said
* district, deceased,, represented insolvent, hereby
give notice that we will meet on the business of
our appointment, at the dwelling House of Na-
thaniel White, in said Columbia,on the first Tues-
day of January next, at 1 o'clock afternoon. Six
months are allowed and limited to the creditors of
said estat.- to exhibit their claims to the subscri-
bers, duly proved.
SAMUEL WEST, Commis-
ELAM LOOMIS, sioners.
Columbia, July 4, 1839. 77
AT A COURT OF PROBATE holden at
Simsbury, within and for the district of Sims-
bury on the 151h day of July, A. D. 1839.-Pres-
ent, JOHN 0. PETTIrONE, Esq. Judge:
This Cburt doth direct the executor on the es-
tate of AMaROsE CARE, late of Simbbury, in said
district deceased, represented to be insolvent, to
give notice to all persons interested in the estate of
said deceased, to appear, (it they see cause,) be-
fore the Court of Probate, to be holden at the Pro-
bate Office in said district, on the 29th day of Ju-
ly, 1839, at8 o'clock, A.M. to be heard relative to
the appintment of Commissioners on said estate,
by posig said order of notice on a public sign
post in said town of Simsbury, nearest the place
where the deceased last dwelt, and by advertising
C ATLIN & CO. are opening a large lot of
NEW DRY GOODS, which were bought
at Auction with cash, and will be sold at a trifling
advance. Among which are
10,000 Yards Black and Colored Silks.
5,000 do. Challies and Mouselin de Laines,
some new and very beautiful patterns.
Lightand Dark French Prints; common do., from
6d per yard, upwards.
Gloves, Hosiery, &c. &c.
VFStore corner of Main and Asylum streets.
June 22. 6w74
BEEF AND PORK FOR 1840.
NAVY COMMISSIONERS' OFFICE,
July 9, 1839.
EALED OFFERS, endorsed "offers for Beet"
or "offers for Pork" as the case may be, will
be received at this office until three o'clock, P. M.
of the 31st of August next, for furnishing and de-
livering, free of all cost and charge to the United
States, five thousand five hundred barrels [5,500
bbls.] of Navy Beef, and five thousand five hun-
dred barrels [5,500 bbls.] of Navy Pork, each bar-
rel to contain two hnndrcd pounds nett weight of
Beef or Pork.
Fifteen hundred barrels [1,500 bbls.] of the Beef
and fifteen hundred bbls. [1,500 bbls ] of the Pork
to be delivered at the navy yard, Charlestown,
Two thousand barrels [2,000 bbls.] of the beef,
and two thousand barrels [2,000 bbls ] of the pork,
to be delivered at the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, New
And two thousand barrels [2,000 bbls.] of the
beef, and two thousand barrels [2,000 bbls.] of the
pork, to be delivered at the Navy Yard, Gosport,
All of the said beef and pork to be delivered be-
tween the 15th March and the 15th May, 1840.
The beef must be packed from well fattened
cattle, weighing not less than six hundred pounds
nett weight; all the legs and leg rounds of the hind
quarters, and the clods, neck, or sticking pieces,
sins, and cheeks of the fore quarters, or the parts
numbered fourteen, fifteen, sixteen, seventeen and
eighteen, on the drawing or delineation of the
pArt, of an 0'r, w h.. -41-be t*aed--to, and
form a part of the respective contracts, must be
wholly excluded from the barrel; and the remain-
der of the carcass must be cut in pieces of not less
than eight pounds each.
The pork must be corn fed and well fattened; all
the skulls, feet, and hind legs entire, must be ex-
cluded from the barrel; and the remainder of the
hog must be cut in pieces weighing not less than
six pounds each, not more than three shoulder
pieces, and one jowl and a half, or the jowls of a
hog and a half,shall be allowed to a barrel.
The whole quantity of the said beef and pork
must be slaughtered between the first day of No-
-vember next and the periods of delivery, must be
thoroughly salted, or struck with the best quality
clean, coarse, Turks Island, Isle of May, or St.
Ubes salt, and no other; and after remaining a
sufficienfit time for the salt to penetrate the meat in
the most thorough manner, it is to be packed with
a sufficient quantity of the same quality of salt, and
five ounces of pure saltpetre, pulverized. The
salt used in striking must be carefully separated
from the pieces, and the pieces must be drained or
placed on inclined boards, and suffered to remain
in that state forsome time before the pieces are put
in the barrel.
SThe barrels must be made of the best seasoned
heart of white oak, free from sap wood, and the
staves must be at least three-fourths of an inch
thick, and not more than four inches wide; they
must be fully and substantially hooped and nailed,
at the expense of the respective contractors.
Each barrel must be branded on its head "Navy
Beef," or "Navy Pork," as the case may be, with
the contractor's name, and the year when packed.
SThe beef and the pork will be inspected by the
inspecting officers at the respective navy yards
aforesaid, and by some "sworn inspectors of salt
provisions," who will be selected by the respective
commanding officers; but their charges for such
inspection must be paid by the respective contrac-
tors, who must likewise have the barrels put in
good shipping order to the satisfaction of the Com-
mandants of the respective navy yards aforesaid,
after the inspections, at their own expense.
Bidders must specify their prices separately and
distinctly, in separate offers, for the beef and for
the pork, and for each of the places of deliv-
ery, covering all expenses and charges. Letters
from some Navy Agent, Commandant at a navy
yard, or other person, well known to the Depart-
ment, rmust accompany the offers of each person,
and state the belief of the writer that the person
offering to contract has the ability to perform his
contract in a satisfactory manner, and that his
sureties are also responsible for the amount of the
contract, or the offers will not be considered.
The Board of Navy Commissioners. reserve to
themselves the right to reject all offers from per-
sons who have heretofore failed ,to fulfil their con-
Bonds in one-third the amount of the respective
contracts will be required, and ten per centum in
The subscribers are now receiving a large assort-
H 'OUSEKEEPING GOODS, such as double
Damask Table Cloths, from 6 to 12-4; sin-
gle do. do.; Diapers of all kinds; Napkins, Linen
and Cotton Sheetings, Ticking, Mersailles Quilts
and Counterpanes, Furniture Calico, Drapery
Muslin for Curtains, &c. &c.
Customers in want of the above articles, will do
well to call before purchasing elsewhere, for they
may be assured of finding them at very reduced
prices. CATLIN & CO.
June 22. 6w74 Corner Main and Asylum sts.
CATLIN & CO. are now opening a large as-
sortment of 3 ply, double super, and super-
fine CARPETING-patterns entirely new and
Also, a lot of very heavy SCOTCH CARPET-
ING, Venetian Stair do., Damask Venetian do.,
Hearth Rugs, 6-4 Canton Matting, round and flat
Stair Rods, Door Mats, Carpet Bindings, &c. &c.
J^yStore, corner Main and Asylum streets.
June 22. 6w74
E D. PARK is Agent for this valuable Liter-
ary publication, published in New-Yorkl
and edited by H. GREELEY and PARK BENJAMIN,
Esqrs. Price-Quarto, $3,50; Folio, $2,50, in
Hartford, 140 Main st., Feb 11. tfw55
N OTICE -Sealed proposals will be received
by the Water Commissioners of the city of
New York, until the 29th day of July next, at 9
o'clock, P. M., at their office in the city of New
York, for the excavation, embankment, back fil.
ling, foundation and protection walls, a waste weir,
pipe chambers, an aqueduct of'stone and brick
masonry, a bridge of masonry over Harlem river,
and such other incidental work as may be requir-
ed, on that portion of the Croton Aqueduct which
is embraced in section 86.
Some preparatory work has been done, such as
procuring materials, erecting shantees, and pre-
paring other buildings, a bill of which at specific
prices will be presented at the office aforesaid, at
which the same will be charged, as an advance on
the contract, and the same will then be the proper-
ty of the contractor, for the use of the work.
The prices for the work must include the ex-
pense of materials necessary for the completion of
the same, according to the plans and specifications
that will be presented for examination as hereinaf-
The work to he completed by the first day of
Security will be required for the performance
of contract-and the proposition must be accom-
panied by the names of responsible persons, sig-
nifying their assent to become sureties. If the
character and responsibility of those proposing,
and the sureties they shall offer, are not known to
the Commissioners or Engineers, a certificate of
good character, and the extent of their responsi-
bility, signed by the first judge or clerk of the
county in which they severally reside, will be re-
No transfer of contracts will be recognized, or
The line of Aqueduct, and the map and profile
of the same, may be examined at any time. The
plans and specifications of materials, and manner
of construction, will be ready for examination,
at the office of the Water Commissioners afore-
said, on the 8th day of July next; and the Chief
Engineer, or an Assistant will be in attendance to
explain the plans, &c., and to furnish blank prop-
The full names of all persons, that are parties to
any proposition, must be written out in the signa-
ture for the same.
The party to the proposition which may be ac-
cepted, will be required to enter into contract im-
Smediately after the acceptance of the same.
The undersigned reserve to themselves the right
to accept or reject proposals that may be offered,
as they may consider the public interest to require.
New York, June 15th, 1839.
WILLIAM W. FOX,
THOMAS T. WOODRUFF,
JOHN B. JERVIS, Chief Engineer
6w74 New York Water Works.
-CwOMlOUND TOMATO PILLS,
E ENTIRELY DIFFERENT and distinct from
any and all other Tomato Pills-and the
only Tomato Pills ever prepared in the United
States by a regularly educated Physician.
Those who wish the Medicine prepared with a
strict regard to, and knowledge of, the Chemical
affinities and Therepeutic properties of its several
ingredients, should be particular to inquire for
PHELPS' Tomato Pills.
_-yFor sale in this city ONLY by Lee & Butler,
144 Main street; Seymour & Dickenson, 186 Main
street; Wells & Humphrey, 178 Main street;
Wm. H. Allyn, 187 Main street; James S. Fol-
ge-, 201 Main street; the "Young Samaritan," 312
North Main street; A; A. Cooley, State street;
and by the Proprietor 289 Main street.
11For list of country Agents,*see advertise-
ment in another part of this paper.
Hartford, June 15. tf73
COMPOUND EXTRACT OF TOMATO.
HE ORIGINAL and genuine PILLS, pre-
pared from the fruit of the Tomato, are only
manufactured byDoct. MILES, and his associates,
at Cincinnati, Ohio. Physicians who wish to
know the components, may have the desired in-
formation, by personal application, or by letter,
(postage paid,) addressed to the subscriber.
Application for Agencies, or for the purchase
of this Medicine by Wholesale, maybe made to
LORENZO BULL, Wholesale Agent,
Gilman's Building, 146* Main st., Hartford.
I'For sale at retail by the following persons,
who will also give the components:
In Hartford-Charles Hosmer, 136 Main st.;
E. W. Bull, 18 State st.; Lee & Butler, 144 Main
st.; Wells & Humphrey, 178 Main st.; Seymour
& Dickinson, 186 Main st.; I. D. Bull, 88 State
st.; Woodbridge Bod well, 86 Main st.
Also, by A. Miles & Co. Goshen, Conn.; Luke
C. Lyman, Middletown; Samuel C. Starr, Nor-
wich ; J. Boynton & Sons, South Coventry; Young
& Uhlhorn, New Haven; L. Keep, Fair Haven.
June 15. tf73
D-R. PHELPS' COMPOUND TOMATO
PILLS.-The original and true Tomato
Pills, for sale by A. A. COOLEY, Druggist, State
Also, the "Germinating Hair Fluid," for pro.
moting the growth and beauty of the Hair.
June 15. tf73
D"R. PHELPS' COMPOUND TOMATO
PILLS, (entirely Vegetable.)-A new sup-
ply of this popular Medicine, just received and for
sale by J. S. FOLGER, Druggist, ',
June 15.-tf 73 201 Main st.
TR. PHELPS' COMPOUND TOMATO
.. PILLS, (entirely Vegetable.)- These popu-
lar Pills are for sale by J. V. B. BUTLER, 312
CHEAP FOR CASI!!
DEXTER HILL No. 287 Phelps' Block,
Main street, nearly opposite Eggleston &
Rowley's, has just received a large assortment of
choice and well selected GROCERIES, consisting
in part of the following articles, ziz:
50 Bbls. Southern and Western Flour.
10 do. superfine Rye do.
1000 Lbs. Head Rice, 51 to 51 cents per lb.
500 do. Saaheratus, 8 cents lb.
100 Boxes superior Bunch Raisins.
25 Druiinsssorted Figs.
10 Bags Java, Laguira, Sumatra, and St. Do-
4000 Lbs. Brown Sugars, from 7* to 11 cents lb.
500 Gallons Sperm and Refined Whale Oil.
15 Boxes Soap and Candles.
500 Bushels Turks Island and American Salt.
25 Bags Worthington's Factory filled do.
3000 Lbs. Grand Bank Codfish.
20 Chests Young Hyson, Old Hyson, Sou-
chong, Pouchong, Hyson Skin, Pecco, Im-
perial, and Gunpowder TEAS.
5000 Lbs. assorted sizes Cut Nails, at manufactur-
Ke'logg's patent Scythe Snaths.
20 Doz. Z. Eaton's celebrated Cast and Ger-
man Steel Scythes.
50 Doz. Hay Rakes, inferior to none in this
market, selling at 2 per dozen, or Is. apiece.
20 Doz. Painted Pails, 25 centsapiece.
Pork, Ham, Lard, Dried Beef, Butter and
Also, LIQUORS of a superior quality, consist-
ingot the following kinds, viz: Cognac Brandy,
Imitation Brandy, Cider Brandy, St. Croix Rum,
N. E. Rum, Holland Gin, American Gin.
WINES-Imperial Port, Old Lisbon, Sicily
Madeira, Muscat, Malaga, Lisbon and Port-to-
gether with every article in the line.
Haittford, June 15. 13w73
DEPUTY SHERIFF, NEW-LONDON CO.
HAS taken an Office on the corner of Bradley
and Court streets, opposite the Post Office,
New London, where lie will attend to all business
that may be forwarded him, in his capacity of Dep-
:'He also earnestly requests all indebted to
him, by Book Account or Note, to call and settle
the same immediately, if they wish to save unne-
New London, June 29, 1839. 26w75
150 Bales 44 Brown Sheetings, some of
11 00 the best styles in market.
40 Bales 3-4 Shirtings.
50 do. Amoskeag and Hartford Ticks.
20 do. Suffolk and Perkins Mills Drills.
40 Cases 9-8, 4-4, 7-8, and 3-4: Bleached Shirtings.
50 do. various styles Prints, some imperfect.
40 do. assorted qualities and colors Satinets.
50 do. do. do. .Broadcloths, &c. &c.
All from Manufacturers, and for sale on the
most favorable terms by
A. & C. DAY & CO.
March 12. tf 60 227 Main st.
HE subscriber, having at considerable pains
and expense procured a supply of fresh and
genuine KINE POCK MATTER, will perform
vaccination for such as may apply.
He can also supply country physicians with the
article-it ean be sent by mail if desired.
G. 0. SUMNER,
June29. 1841 Main-st.
N. B.-Dr. S. intends hereafter to keep con-
stantly supplied with genuine Kine Pock Infec-
THE Commissioner of Pensions has decided
that a widow whose husband served in the
war of the Revolution, in the manner specified
in the act of June, 1832, having died since the
passage of the act of the 4th of July, 1836, without
making her claim to the provision of it, her chil-
dren ot legal heirs have a right to claim what she
was entitled to by virtue of said act, from March
4th, 1831, up to the time of her death-provided
satisfactory proof of her husband's service, and
her marriage to him before the last period of his
service, is made.
Also, a widow having died since the passage of
the act of the 7th of July, 1838, and was entitled to
the provisions of said act, and did not claim it, her
children or legal heirs have a right to claim what
she was enttlted' to from Julf4tb,MI,3t, up to the
time of her death. Satisfactory proof must also
be given of her husband's service, and that she
was married to him before 1794.
t:"Assistance will be rendered in making out
such claims, by applying to the subscriber, by let-
ter or otherwise. BENJ*N. COLTON.
West Hartford, July 20. 78
BERKSHIRE MEDICAL INSTITUTION
HE ANNUAL COURSE .OF LECTURES
in this Institution will commence on the 8th
of August, 1839, and continue thirteen weeks.
H. H. CHILDS, M. D., Theory and Practice of
Medicine ana Obstetrics.
C. DEWEY, M. D., Chemistry, Botany, and Nat-
ELISHA BARTLETT, M. D., Pathological Anatomy
and Materia Medica.
ROBERT WATTS, Jr., M. D., Anatomy and Phys-
WILLARD PARKER, M. D., Surgery.
Fee foqr the course of Lectures, $50 ; fee for
those who have already attended two full courses
at an Incorporated Medical School, $10; gradua-
tion fee, $18; Board, including room rent and
lodging, as at other county institutions. Li-
brary fee, according to the number of books taken
Fellows of the Massachusetts Medical Society,
and others, who have received the degree of Doc-
tor of Medicine, are admitted gratuitously to the
Degrees are conferred at the commencement
and close of the Lecture Term. The pre-requi-
sites for admission to an examination for the de-
gree of Doctor of Medicine are-three full years
study under a regular practitioner of Medicine-
attendance on two full 'courses of Medical Lec-
tures, in Medical Institutions regularly establish-
ed, one of which courses must have been attended
at this Institution-a defensible Thesis on some
subject connected with Medical Science-an ade-
quate knowledge of the Latin language, and a
good moral character.
The examinations will be held in the presence
of the Trustees, Faculty, ond Overseers of the In-
stitution, and of a Delegation trom the Medical
Society. The Thesis must be publicly read and
defended. Gentlemen who intend to presentthem-
selves as candidates for a Degree, are particularly
requested to procure full and formal certificates of
time and age. By order of the Faculty,
ROBERT WATTS, Jr., M. D., Dean.
Pittsfield, Mass., July 6,1839. 4w76
COMPOUND TOMATO PILLS.
HIS Medicine, which has been so generally
approved, and recommended by Physicians
of the first respectability, is for sale in this city
ONLY by Lee & Butler, Seymour & Dickinson,
Wells & Humphrey. Win. H. Allyn. James S.
HASTINGS A CLARK,
Arenow opening (at No. 257 Main Street, opposite
St. John's Tavern,) a general assortment of
Groceries, Provisions, and F'ruzt, which they are
ready to sell on the most favorable terms, for cask
or approved credit. Among the assortment are
LACK and Green Teas, of the best quality.
S Loaf and brown Sugars
St. Croix and Matanzas Molasses.
Old Mocha, Java and St. Domingo Cottffee.
Chocolate and Cocoa; Spices of all kinds.
Citron, Prunes, Figs, Raisins, Almhnonds and Fil-
Rice, Starch, Indigo, Salmratus.
Mrs. Miller's and Lorillard's Tobacco and Snuff.
Rye, Wheat and Bnckwheat Flour; Corn Meal.
Smoked and dried Beef, Hams, Lard, Pork.
Butter, Cheese, Eggs, &c.
Table and sack Salt; Oils, Fish, &c., and all other
articles usually kept in a similar store.
Our friends and the public are respectfully invi-
ted to give us a call, where they will find goods as
to quality and price not excelled in the city.
N. B. Wanted, all kinds of country produce,
for which the highest price will be paid in cash or
goods. Persons from the country will find it for
their interest to give us a call.
JyGoods sent to any part of the city free of ex-
pense to the purchaser.
April 20 tf65
THE Subscriber would inform the citizens of
Hartford and its vicinity, that he is now car-
rying on the Masonry business in all its various
branches, and that he is ready to make contracts
for furnishing materials, and erecting buildings,
and all other business in his line upon as reasona-
ble terms as any other person in this County. He
has also employed his brother Eldridge Andrews,
who has had much experience in the business, as
an agent, and that all contracts made by him for
the purchase of materials, or any other business
in his line, in my name, will be faithfully fifilled
Hartford, Oct. 6,1838. tf37
HE subscribers have entered into co-partner.
ship for the transaction of the Grocery, Pro-
vision and Fruit Business, under the firm of HAS-
TINGS & CLARK, at No. 257 Main st. opposite St.
ABEL N. CLARK.
Hartford, April 13. tf65
8AMUEL BARBER has removed to the Fire
Proof Brick Store, No. 52 Commerce-street,
a few rods south of the Steam Boat Cleopatra Of-
fice, where be will continue the Storage and For-
warding business as usual.
Mareh 18. tf61
THIRD BRIGADE NOTICE.
PPEALS from the imposition of Military
A Fines, are heard and determined at the office
of T. J. AVERY, on the corner of Bradley ana
Court streets, (upstairs,) New London, Conn.
Per order of the Brig. General
T. J. AVERY, Aid de Camp.
New London, June 29,1839. N3w75
SGood Agents are wanted to obtain Sub-
3Q scribers for a new and valuable work.
No. 8 Pearl st.
Jan. 12. tf51
F OR six COWS, through the season, may be
had on application to
May 11. tf67 337 North Main st.
Rooms under UNION HALL, 1621
DAVID S. DODGE, M. D. Hartford, Connecticut.
PARDON BROWNELL, M. D. East Hartford, do.
ARCHIBALD WELCH. M. D. Wethersfield, do.
JULIUS S. BARNES, M. D. Southington, do.
WILLIAM S PIERSON, M. D. Windsor, do.
HORACE C. GILLETTE, M. D. East Windsor, do.
RALPH CARTER, M. D. Glastenbury, do.
SAMUEL HART, M. D. New BRITAIN, do.
SUMNER IVES, M. D. Suffield, do.
DENISON H. HUBBARD, M. D. Bloomfield, do.
Feb. 23. tf57
W. S. CRANE,
Exchange Building, North ot the State House.
Messrs. E. & J. PARMLEYS,'
J. W. CRANE, M. D. New York.
J. D. STOUT, M. D.
E. BRYAN, J
Oct. 6. tf37
HARTFORD AND NEW YORK, DAILY.
Ti HE elegant Steamboat
i CLEOPATRA, Capt.
Dustan, will leave Hartford
from the foot of Talcott st.,
every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 2
o'clock, P. M-leaving New York on the alter-
nate days at 4 o'clock, P. M. Freight taken as
usual. WM. SAVAGE, Agent.
IVIHE elegant Steamboat
A* ,e nT CHARTER OAKCalf
f.San ford, will leave Hartford
From the foot of State street,
every Tueeday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 2
o'clock, P. M-leaving New York on the alternate
days, at 4 o'clock, P. M. Freight taken as us.uat.
FOR NEW HAVEN.-The above Boats will land
passengers at New Haven, every night, going
from or returning to Hartford.
M. SANFORD, Agent.
FOR NEW-LONDON, STONINGTON AND
The Steamboat Flushing will leave Lyme for
Sag Harbor, after the arrival of the Charter Oak;
and for New London and Stonington after the ar-
rival of the Cleopatra.
N. B. All persons are forbid trusting any one
on account of the above Boats or owners.
Hartford, March 9,1839. tf59
DR. DAVENPORT'S BILIOUS PILLS,
For purifying the Blood and creating an appetite.
T HESE PILLS have been before the public
for twenty years, and it is unnecessary to
dwell too long on the praise of them, as we can
show from frequent solicitations which have been
made to have their testimony made public, of the
unrivalled virtues of this medicine, from eminent
2 000 Bushels prime Yellow Corn.
1000 do. do. White do.
For sale by RICHMOND & COLEMAN,
July 13. 77 Foot of State st.
J. B. RUSSELL,
Number 86 State street, corner of Front,
AS just returned from New York with a
large assortment of Goods in hisline, con-
Broadcloths, Casimeres, and Vestings, of all
colors and qualities, which shall be sold as low,
and made up to order in as good style as at any
other establishment in this city, and warranted to
fit. Those in want of any thing in the clothing
line, will find it for their advantage to call and
Hartford, April 12. tf64
50 Bushels prime Maryland Yellow
3500q Corn, on board of Sloop Phoenix,
for sale by A. H. POMROY.
July 20. 78
FRESH STOCK BOOTS AND SHOES.
Just received a fresh and entire assortment of
WffEN'S, Women's and Chil-
lVT]., dren's BOOTS and SHOES,
which will be sold very low for
-cash. Call and look at Gentle-
men's French Calf Boots, stiched,
plain sew'd and peg'd Calf Boots, Pump Boots,
quarter Boots, Calf, Kip, and thick Brogans,
Shoes and Pumps, all fashions; a large supply of
ladies', Misses, and Children's fine kid and fancy
colors, all the prevailing patterns; Boys' Boots,
Brogans, Shoes, and Pumps, Men's slippers, Tav-
ern slips, and every other article usually kept in a
Shoe Store. Boot and Shoe manulacturer,s trim-
mings, of all kinds. No. 162 Main street, under
HATFIELD & MILLER.
T HE Subscribers, Machinests, near the old
EX -Furnace Village in Stafford, take this meth-
od of inviting the agents and proprietors of man-
ufacturing establishments, to the trial of Fairman's
Improved Power Loom, for which he has recently
obtained a Patent, and which as certified on trial
by the best of Judges to surpass any loom now in
use forth manufacture of Satinets and Kerseys.
Also, manufactured by the undersigned, as usu-
al all kinds of Power Looms, for wool and cotton
fabrics, from the most approved patterns, and on
the most reasonable terms. Due attention will be
paid to the executing of all orders, by mail oroth-
erwise. in a reasonable time.
E. FAIRMAN & CO.
Dec. 8. t 146
NEW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE AND
Surplus Fund 200.000.
HE whole invested in bonds and mortgages,
on the most advantageous terms.
Persons doing business with this Company have
of course the greatest possible security for its abili-
ty to fulfil all its engagements.
The Company by its charter is empowered to
make a variety of contracts involving the casual-
ties of'human life-among them are
Endowments.-By virtue of this description of
contract, the friends of a child or young person by
depositing with the Company such sum of money
as may be agreed on may secure to him a capital
for transacting business upon his coming of age, or
at a later period of life.
Annueties.-Any person or persons paying to the
Company such sum of money as may be agreed on
may secure to themselves or their friends a fixed
and certain income for life.
Life Insurance.-This contract binds the Con..
pany to pay a specefied sum of money upon the
death of any person named, and thus enables an
individual to provide after his death a certain sup
port for his wife, children or others dependent or
him-or to secure a fund for the payment of his
debts-or a creditor may thus secure payment o
his debts upon the decease of his debtor.
The Company will also receive deposits of mno
ney on the same principle as Savings Banks, ei
their for a few days or for years,-allow such rat(
of interest as may be agreed on and refund print
cipal and interest when required.
Any further information respecting the business
of the Company may be obtained gratis by appli
c it ion to the undersigned Agent of the Company
No. 65 State-Street.
Hartford, June 20
LUMBER 1 LUMBER !
The subscribers offer for sale, at their YARD on
DUTCH POINT, one of the best assortments
of Seasoned Lumber in the State-consisting of
[ERCHANTABLE and Refuse Boards and
Planks, of ,1, 1,, 1 and 2 inch-clear
and 2d clear. Also, Ash Plank.
Nos. 1, 2, and 3 Clapboards; Hemlock Boards.
Joists, Timber, and Scantling; Spruce and South-
ern Pine Floor Boards; Lath, finch.
White-wood Boards; Nos. 1, 2, and 3, and R. S.
Also, Lumber afloat, by the box.
1Likewise, a lot of GRINDSTONES.
They will also furnish all the above described
articles, at their extensive Yard in Middletown.
The principal part of their Lumber is manu-
factured from the soft or corky Pine Timber from
above the 15 miles Falls-which is called the best
of Lumber. All of which is offered at wholesale
and retail, as cheap as can be purchased in this
vicinity. WYSE & CO.
Hartford, Dutch Point, May 4. 13w67
THE subscribers having made arrangements
for a supply of the various kinds of COAL
kept in this market, are now ready to receive or-
ders or make contracts for the delivering of Le-
high, Beaver Meader Lackawana, Hazleton,
Peach Mouniain and other kinds of red ash Coal.
Also, different kinds of Bituminous Coal, for
Smith's use-all of which will be sold at low prices.
Consumers are requested to call at 118 State-street,
before making their purchases.
H. BRAINARD & CO.
Hartford, April 6,1839. tf63
CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED, BY
DR. KELLEY'S NATIVE PULMONICON.
The opinion that this complaint is incura-
ble, has so long and so generally prevailed, owing
altogether to the incorrect mode. -adopted for its
cure, that it is now somewhat difficult to contend
against this popular prejudice. That it can be
cured, is no longer a matter of doubt-fact demon-
strate it! Consumption is a disease of the lungs;
which, if not arrested, forms tubercles or ulcers
upon them. The purulent matter effused from
those ulcers unites with the oxygen of the atmos-
phere, thereby producing a virus, which by its
corroding action, induces such ulcers to enlarge
and become more aggravated. The incessent ac-
tion of the lungs, precludes the possibility of any
scale being formed upon them-they cannot, there-
fore be protected from atmospheric air; neither
is there any possibility of applying medicine direct
to the lungs. External ulcers are cured by their
forming a scale, or an artificial scale may be ap-
plied in the form of a plaster which shall protect
them, and they thus become healed. How were
they healed'I By absorbing the diseased fluid ef-
fused in the site of the ulcer in the system. Upon
the same principle may Consumption be cured.
To effect this purpose, a medicated wrapper is worn
constantly around the body, prepared from such
articles as will produce a determination from the
lungs to the surface-thus absorbing the diseased
fluids from the lungs into the system, and they be-
come healed; whilst at the same time, the virus in
the system is neutralized and rendered harmless,
by a syrup aninistered internally. There exists
much evidence in proof of the curability of this
alarming complaint by this remedy, respecting
which, all necessary information may be obtained
by application at RODERICK WHITE'S Book
Store, No. 12 State street, Agent for the sale of it
in the city of Hartford.
KELLE YS VEGETABLE ROB, for chron-
Sic diseases, viz: Liver Complaints, Schrofula,
Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, &c. and all such diseases
Sas are produced, or aggravated by the use ot mer.
Scurry. See Pamphlet, published by the rap9 ietlor'
Son those various diseases-to be obtained gratuit-
ously as above.
S July 28. tf45
FARM FOR SALE.
nr HEsubscriber offers for sale his Farm,
.It lying in Ellington, Tolland County,
S Conn., about three miles fromthe meeting
house, on both sides of the road leading to Soiners.
It is pleasantly situated, containing 15 acres of
Land, on which are two Dwelling Houses, a young
and thrifty orchard a well of good water, &c. It
will be sold cheap if applied for soon. For in-
formation, address the subscriber at Wappenger's
Creek, Duchess County, New York.
July 20. 78
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE.
a t7BY order of the Hon. Court of Pro-
9 bate for the district of Hartford,
will be sold at public auction, on Wednes-
day the 14th day of August, 1839, at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon, unless previously disposed of at pri-
vate sale, so much of the following described real
estate, belonging to the estate of Capt. RALPH
WELLS, late ot Wethersfield, deceased, as will
raise the sum of nineteen hundred eighty-one dol-
lars and sixty cents, withjincidental charges: Said
real estate consists of the Tavern Buildings and
land connected with the same, situated in the town
of Berlin, in the village of New Britain; and the
following lots of land all situated in Wethersfield,
viz: two lots, one called the North lot, containing
about twelve acres, the other, the South lot, con-
taining eighteen acres, both lying adjoining the
homestead of the late Absalom Wells, deceased;
one lot on the east side of the road, opposite the
said homestead, containingthirty acres, also a wood
lot, containing ten acres, lying a short distance
south west of the dwelling house of Mr. Uzziel
Lattimer. The sale will take place at said Tav-
ern stand in New Britain.
ERASTUS LATTIMER, Adm'r.
Wethersfield, July 13, 1839. 77
SANew two story Brick Dwelling House,
well finished, together with a Barn
Sand other out buildings, all in good repair,
with 19 acres of excellent Land (more if wanted)
including two acres of Wood Land-situated in
SSuffield, near Windsor line, about two miles from
Windsor Locks, and on the main road from Hart-
ford to Springfield.
Also, a FARM, containing about 120 acres of
first rate Land, in Windsor, near the above men-
tioned farm. Said Farms, which are free from
any incumbrances whatever, will be sold together
or separately, as may best suft purchasers. One
half of the purchase money may remain on mort-
A ntr inartn" v ^A-,,inr t n-, n, A/i ahnv f/, OA tnrn a ,, w, t,.,t,-.n._
UPERIOR to the Hygeian,Brandreth'sEvans'l
Indian Purgative, the Matchless (priced)
Sanative, or any other Pills or Compound before
the public, as certified to by Physic*ns and others.
Let none condemn them until they nPave tried them,
and then we are certain they willnot. It isnowa
settled point with all who have used the Vegeta-
ble PERSIAN PILLS, that they are pre-eminent-
ly the. best and most efficacious FAMILY MEDI-
CINE that has yet been used in America.
THE RESURRECTION OR PERSIAN
PILLS. Thename of these Pills originated from
the circumstance of the medicine being found on-
ly in the cemetries of Persia. This vegetable
production being of a peculiar kind, led to experi-
ments as to its medical qualities and virtues. In
half a century it became an established medicine
for the diseases of that country. The extract of
this singular production was introduced into some
parts of Europe in the year 1783, and used by ma-
ny celebrated physicians in curing certain diseases,
where all other medicines had been used in vain.
Early in the year 1792, the extract was combined
with a certain vegetable medicine imported from
Dura Baca, in the East Indies, & formed into pills'
The admirable effect of this compound upon the
human system, ledphysicians and families into its
general use. Their long established character,
their universal and healing virtues, the detergent
and cleansing qualities of their specifical action
upon the glandular part of the system, are such ats
will sustain their reputationand general use in the
I certify that I have, by way of experiment,used
the Hygean, and most of the various .dnds of Pills,
in my practice, which have borne the highest re-
pute in the public estimation, that have been offer-
ed for sale in this vicinity for the. last five years,
including those called the Resurrection or Persian
Pills; and the public may rest assured that none
among the whole catalogue has answered a better
purpose, as an easy and effectual remedy, than the
Resurrection or Persian Pills, in most cases of
CHARLES BACKUS, M. D.
Rochester, N. Y. Sept. 21, 1837.
ROCHESTER, Sept. 24,1837.
Messrs. E. Chase & Co.
I think it my duty to let you know what a great
cure your Pills have performed on me. I had
been sick about 7 years-about 2 years and a halt
confined to my bed. I had been given over as in-
curable, with Consumption, by twelve physicians
of the first standing; my lungs were seriously af-
fected; I had three ulcers gather and break; my
cough was dry and harsh most of the time; my
liver was much swollen, and my stomach very
dyspeptic. I had chills, fever, and night sweat,
accompanied with extreme irritableness of the
nervous system, and other difficulties which I for-
bear to mention. After I was given over, I tried
almost all medicines which were advertised, bat
to no advantage, until I tried your Vegetable Per-
sian Pills. I began to gain in a short time after I
commenced taking them; and, to be brief, be-
fore I took three boxes, I was able to ride out and
take considerable exercise, and at this time I enjoy
good health, and am able to do a good day's work.
If any one wishes a more particular history of my
sufferings, he may call on me, at the corner of
Main and Clinton-streets, Rochester.
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