American traveller
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073651/00001
 Material Information
Title: American traveller
Uniform Title: American traveller (Boston, Mass. 1825)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W. Badger & R.L. Porter
Place of Publication: Boston Mass
Creation Date: March 20, 1829
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Boston (Mass.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Massachusetts -- Suffolk -- Boston
Coordinates: 42.357778 x -71.061667 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 5, 1825)-v. 18, no. 53 (Dec. 30, 1842).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 10359538
lccn - sn 84022243
System ID: UF00073651:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: American weekly traveller (Boston, Mass. : 1839)
Succeeded by: American semi-weekly traveller (Boston, Mass. : 1843)

Full Text

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By BADGER & PORTER, N. *. 4),6..ir Stre.t,
Cd o..tr 6Of Co.r/ and 3,iAit .th!r,.tr.
r ;..1 'F. f ilF rs t'LLLEt R
FO IURl DOL LRS Fper a,,,,,rn, pa able -aill"
y,.1 rl i n a.l.,i .h .:.
r[ r.'.s r II r i. r. r-i ".
N ot xc,?.:d i l I ll i. e ;I c.:ri- ii r |i-.re in.
. S e r tO > J 1 2 1 e | I 1 11 .',: : i l ', r ,' i .
-l l.' a j i i ljI' I. t?- hi, a l.., 1 L tl,,C* I
oin or.. 1-. 1 ,J l. cer, t f. r A:ii ,. ,' A
seaq Cr.. l -.nue I.. Ily I I,- v. i r si roi n' -
aclt. e..a r lruCapi. ; ,:.r I 1. .i r l rt, -,I
All .'-, or r' R.d" N -I' .' *I I. .. -'i d
i r i.l h i..i '" i R i. r r I:r j l'
r a. r .. I IW.e d
Ir, ,. o' e r,r. h ,h ,h. 0 r i 'r. i n. I .. T \ F
R E G I-' r F IE i, ps ubil hii. d 1...l'l',', q" ':e "

rrieii or r TBArCLI.FrR r. R e-.iTrR-.
FiVE DOLL 0R'.- \:r. plahie lh!l tri% 1i ,
d .'b,.e, i .... "...- = ,l th. ; Cc "" r .e ,s Jald s- 1.-

lr '' 'l . ,l')- ,ilhe.- r.-r..:, i''u l ..I rr. Id
,'f. I tr.Is,. r. .. i hi,, ..t.,re Indr ,

I-'t H ;I.r 6'., r l I : -.. .:..... .I .1 I .C I-" .. I .MS.
elle-r. ,i yT ,ildii'in l I.nr pr.IVm ie Is.ie bo.ui
S r:. 'I?. wthch i" o,. i '.:Ii *t.ilribiitJ 1 ic c'ro ,2,i', eiicea
and eltsCrn- :.1 I. h,',ii:
Ari,, i.hese i s I *wl 'tp'pend..J Drcine Hail.
In style of workmanship, 'and richness and elegance of
furniture, it is not sturpassed,.if equalled, by any other
in the vicinity. Parties from the city, or other places,,
i:tay rest a: i-ilc'l, that they will here find, on reasona-.
Lie terms, excellent accommodations and every neces-
sary attention.
While he gratefully acknowledges past favors, he so-
licits future patronage, and assures the public, that no
'iuains. Will be spared to give the most ample satisfaction
io all those who favIor him with their custont
(I-HORSES and CARRIAGES furnish'ef at the
shortest notice. JAMES BRIDE.
Feb. 10 ,tf
'The subscriber, who for several' years
f' conducted the Mansion House, lBrighton,
I has lately. removed into the City and
taken that large and central establish-,
ment, Washington street, at'the sign of the Lion,
which has beon repaired and improved under the direc-
tion of its owner, Andrew.Brimmer, Esq. in a manner
best calculated for the public accommodation. The
house contains an extensive dining room, and apart-
ments for the reception of clubs and dinner and supper
parties, who, together with boarders, will be provided
for as amply as they can be at any other house in the
city. AdIjaOcent to "the-tavern, is a large stable, where
his country fiends will always find good provender and
faithful attendance. The subscriber, will devote his
il)istant peoisonal attention'to the accommodation of
his guests, to whom he will be happy on all neocasions
to offer a plate, a cigar, a bed,and a hearty welcome.
THE subscriber respectfully informs his
SN friends and the public of Charlestown and
vicinity that the new Hall, recently erect-
Led in connection'with the
is now completed, and ready for the accommodation
rk.t:TlE COUIPAIESE, and other evening parties.
The Hall is large and commodious, having conven-
ient DRAWING RiiOOms, and a large SUPPE-R ROOM
connected, on the same floor.
Charlestoson, Feb. 10. ,
Ir, t i, vicinity of Pleasant Street, a
nei~ .e '.lining two Parlors with folding
-' .i... aIide pulien, six Chambers, Wood-
house, pu:ap and 'isterin water, and every requisite
for a genteelfimily. Possession may be taken aboul
the middle of March. Rent $220-for the payment o!
which, security will berequired. Apply at this office
mar 6
JVo. 54,. Market, Street, Boston.
ILLIAM IH. COOK & CO. would inform their
fricinds asd the public, that in consequence ol
the extreme scarcity ofnioney and redieued rent, they
hive been induced to reducetheir prices. They now
o r for sal'e, at the following very low prices, .
Ladies' Prunella Walking Shoes, lace and heels, 1,25
Slips, spring 1,i26
Kid strap and heels, 1,25
S orocco 1,12
,, C 1,00
Pumps, strap and heels, 92
Kid 1,00.
Prunolla 1,12
,' 1,00;
." Slips 1,12i0
CC" 1.00
"' -' spring heel'd, 1,00
C ,, C C 87
,C <7 5" 62"

q*-The above, with many others too numerous to
mention, will be soi` as low in proportion-together
with a -aneral assortment of Gentlemen's, Youth's,
Misses' and Children's Biots and Shoes. Likewise,
Philadelphia, Baltimore and Red Sole Leather, Last.
ings and Sheetings, Kid, oro, Morocco, Lining ani Bind-
ine Skins, Shoe Threadl, Ribbons and Galloons, &c.
&e. eptf dee 5

T IHESE Pills have been for.many years in high
and increasing estimation,as a convenient safe
a-ud effectual purgative medicine, well suited to per-
sons of a bilious habit. They are gentle and certain
in their operation, and afford a speedy relief to those
'headaches, and other numerous disagreeable symp-
-toms, attendant on a disordered static of the stomach
-and bowels. Many instances are attested of their
potency in the cure of the Piles, and they have been
*successfully employed for the prevention and remov-
.al of dropsical swellings. -Mariners have long beat
acquainted with the value of this medicine, which
-may he taken in the most exposed situations, and with
1any diet; and is efficient in the sudden removal of
ehat obstinate costiveness, to which persons of their
profession are liable ; and in all cases where an ac-
tive, but-enot violent medicine is indicated. F'ew, if
-any, it is believed, who have once used these Pills,
Have ever afterwards neglected to furnish themselves
Aiwth a supply oa going to sea. They are likewise
highly esteemed, and may be safely used, by women
Iibefore and after confinement. ,
Unwilling to burthen the public with a lonig list of
-subscribers, we havs deemed it proper to subjoin the
certificate 'of a ew only, of those whose experience
,has tested the efficacy of those Pills.
\Ve,,tie uinulersinned, citizens oif Wnrren:R,. 1.
"eel a peculiar .pleasure in, having an opporlunily of
rec-m'nenn-iedint, to the public s o valuable a medicine
as Thompson's Family Pills, inv ented inthi year
1809, ivy tie late deservedly celebrated Dr. William
SThmipson, ofsaid tolvwn, the recei iI foir the making
Nf which lie left Ls a Inacrs cV Ir his fami ly, whualnoe
c,,ntinue to prepare e them, ltavinm fr rrnmI ni'in l]
experience realized the salitary effects, of his Pills
ourselves, we not only Live them lhie du'ciddu, pre-
fereunce over all others, but qincerf-ly wish they may
attinu that celebrity, ill the pnllic estimiatiun,t;,
which t.hrir vil-tuess, jst.Ily entitle lbrm.
I4. <'A.Rnq:NER, M. D. J. MAXWELL,
F. Sissou.a, J. T.h CtoADE,
f.IcSdid wholesale and retail bv R \YM ON D
COLE, Nt. 12, IowdoinR Inw. CitTrl street; S.
N. BEaERIs'.R & BaOTHRa, .90 '&92 Wtasloingo
St., amnd WVI. BioV, -183 Wmshinitn, corner ,,f
Elliot street, Boston. Price $30 per groce, $3 per
dozen, single box 50 cents. law dec 5
A GENTEEL three story Brick Dwelling House,
situated at the south part of the cty, containing
two parlours with sliding doors, eight,, chambers, kitch-
en, wash roon, &c.-having an excellent well ofwater
and rain water cistern, and every w.iy adapted tn the
residence of a genteel family.' Lik'ewise,-a small
Hmise.-Rents moderate. Inrquire of THOMAS W.
SEAVERNS, No, 625, Wtashington St.O
March 3 eopis3t

tr HE P t..,.- -,re rm.p~, 'tu'V ;,Il'..rr,J i .\N.-
DEhIt:;.i>N'?, ('il[ EtOp, a-,,,J PEC["<>.
ir-L P WlrS hI,: Ir.in,n,, eie.i.,.e u.-ot ;.r

in.I; yr 'li ,l I .r ,oe,J l', i in .I t:.. b'. .:."1 ih.
11 [ l l.hIJ l T r.:rI... I .: e. r i -i J .; ,.:I :rdJ l..r lA .
cJr. o t ':"U'j;l, c.t.til ai o hI.:r i-reI..cti..r ..I in.-'
L,- ui .l.J yIC-i u I ,.,II; i.:. rOri:.il.pu re. Clrh.u

.-h lt'l-Ur I, "ir.I m l ,',l .Cl l.:.1 r pe it. .lii I
i. -,rri t, .-. .I i. t h 1. |I l. :. rl, ,r it

alu l .. l .I tI l [l nl .l of [ ,I. n h'' 1 ilnl Ui?\....
h t. ": i... h L 1, L p.; :,- -e I Ib ,, li e ,I lh ;

Cr, ,,.1 I, r .: r' ..I '1 .' I .; r,, t is.

i ,.- r. i l- Iutn |IC .. tll' i l .I li, reten d ?, l th.
r I .r" L-. ul. i r.:ui.- i.u l -i '.l ],Ju.i .i i; ,1 ... r ..' .' 1 iru .

Ir- tr.l tl, hlV .. l i n :.: l 'i p hr l li t.ul I' C hI
r.: t. r -I ... i- i,.,. ., --. i l. Ib. i Ir.l F.I C
Il' lar b-ltle r',( ilh c i m -lic i i.'] lllln: ih.', I'. r| ih,.
i,?!, n-lI.uLh [ r.-,,. o .rn. t be i lCap iur.ad telm i, .r.-

'4 ext 'P.'.TIFtd. % [. .I.
fr. J ,n ac i l.:,. .l".-. Nfl i V. 'i .
in Lit." ri.rinn i '.1" enrlnii n, hi n.l.. r..,1 r.i.ha eeni it l
Ft-u- i ,-i 1 .u*u m iu. -i.C u...Ji,..'t.:t u .iotse iicut.'
,1.J Citl,. ti'.. t Lub. ed l'( r m 'i,- i .l..i' n\' Ilr t il'.ie
Intun a ve'ni, 5ias_ v.uilew'lsv.l.zitd -'rit ara'qTnecrntr ,I,
ihe Ini,,s, nrcoea ip',iie't by i-'rhi dn co'u. lh. ir3-
qa... 'jr ar hli.' i, ruii,, anv Im rins. f.,r rv ,rlv h' ll i n
.,.nr. ar..1 lhe ., r.,..i ...ni..n. ll ..,;. Hli c n .l.I,
iVs 0so se.i arnd u-ine ,ir.r I- h: soi .became
muchiL', ,,,:,i .tJ. Ir? t -; gle.: \ s ard IIS strength left
iur,I tl,' Air i .-'.'',: ,h i' mu un .i ..11 ) .il itI .t, to labor;
'comipassiiating his situation, a friend of mine, and
myself, procured-for him one bottle of Anderson's
Cough Drops. By takiling which;, in about three
weeks, to nuy astonishment, he was so far restored as
to be able to perform his usual labor.
Hillsdale, Feb. 19,1828.
I, Robert Kidney, of Rochester, Monroe county,
N. Y. do hereby'certify that for a long time I was so
reduced by an affection of the lungs,i attended with
iain iii the breast, d difficulty of breathing, &c. (iat my
life was despaired of rand given up asi incurable by a
council of five physicians: hut by the advice-of Dr.
G.. Hitchcock, of Rochester, was induced to make
trial of your Andersoin's Cough Dro s, and by using
one bottle was restored to perfect health. I would
therefore rcommnieml all those afflicted with a similar
complaint, to make use of the same remedy, as I am
perfectly satisfied that it saved my life. .
Rochester, March 11, 1828.
This valuable medicine is counterfeited. Purchas-
ers must be particular and ask for Anuderson's Cough
Drops, prepared byJames M/Iellen, and also see thai
thn bottles aro stamped in the glass, J. Mellon, in-
stead ofl. Miller.
For sale wholesale and retail by S. N. Brewer, &
brothers,' De & :.'. enrshaw & Co. G. Briiley & Co.
Delano & Whitney, and Lowe & Reed, Boston.
Dec. 19. lawt'Iv4

TflHE Proprietor feels great pleasure in having it in
T his power to present to the public so invaluable a
specific as "-SPRING'S RHEUMATIC" & BONE
PASTE." This'article having been used in a small
circle with so great success, is now brought LIfore the
public for the Cure of Rheumatism, Chilbl.ins, Burns,
Bruises, Fractures, Swelled Limbs and Joints, White
Swelling, Diseases of the Breast, Pleurisy, and indeed
all pains which yield to external remedies.
Rheumatism 'is a disease which has resisted the
most skilful means, employed for its core; but in this
ariicle rie [,a|ll e i ll ti ri t .p..,.d, i -iietl Ther u-
m :r..- tll ,.::ti .- h,.:l l, r. I.t, p. .,J -.:.I .fthe cure
*-" Ch,1 h Cir., will I.e :nifi. i- pr. .o'" .-.en r fficacy.in
hii e..nr-ipli.r, F. l-,urnl it. i lte. .', i JIl with un-
ll-i'e.l .'.:.5. irip.....:ld.c Ie I .. t..:-n the nly
., t:h- r./ p, i.rvn, --nrii. '. &c. & ", tl. l -alof tho
e I r -, r L' I, I.I pr-.v e Or
n .1 ,, ti. ,.,:,u_ ,:n C i ,' ,:.:..1. I.r,, *, lt...:h O podol--
doc is used, and indeed, entirely supersede the article
The following Certificaes of different Cures are se-
lected the; Proprietor thinking it useless to give greater
evidence of the value of this important Medicine..
Rheumatism.-In December: last I was taken with a
severe attack of Rheumatism in my hack and limbs.-
VIy legs and uncles were badly swollen, attended with
so much pain, that i could not walk without assistance
Lad ereat effiirt. I remainecd in this dreadful situation,
For some days ; when a friend advised me to use
"Spring's Paste."-and it is with gratitude I state, that
by the use of this most valuable article, I was very
soon enabled to attend to my domestic affairs, and am
mow well. 'BETSEY ATWOOD. I
Boston, January 5, 1829.
Fracture.--Mr. R. Cole,-It is with much satisfitc-
tion that Istate anrunlooked for relief fiom the "Paste"
,trivertised by you. In alighting ftom my Chaise, I be-
came entangled by the reins, and was precipitated on
rihe sharp.corner of a rock, and was so hadly injured.
bhat I thought my knee-pan broken. My leg swelled
*o an enormous size, with excrumciatine pain, and ie'-
came useless. I obtained the "Paste," and after rub-
bing the part afflicted for about half an hour, it was so
much relieved as to enable me to walk; and after a few
applications, it was entirely restored. Yours truly,
Boston, January 12, 1829. A. SAMUEL.
Chilblains.-I have been troubled much with the
Chilblains, and had recourse to many supposed reme-
nies, but have never been so fortunate as to be cured,
:ntil I made -trial of "Spring's Rheumatic and Bone
Paste ;" and I deem it a duty to acquaint the Public,
that, by only three applications, I. was entirely cured ;
and consequently think it a remedy, for whiih, the
Proptiettr deserves thegreatest-enconragemerit.
Bzston, Jan. 20th, 1829.
It s put up in bottles, stamped with the words-
"SPRING'S PASTE," with directions bearing the sig-
nature ofl. W. SPRtNo, and rte wrapper signed by,
R.tIYOND Cor., who is u-...;nt,:-..I ..]. A :.nri fr the
article-none is genuine, ,....' .T, .lu lr. nled'
MC-Price 50 cents abo i,:.
N. B. Any person wishing to become a vender of
the "Pauste," will address their orders [post paid] to
RAYMOND COLE, Boston. Mass. which will meet
with prompt attention, and the article ad, vertiled fiee
of expense to the vender, in a paper published where
he may reside.
For sale hy RAYMVOND COLE, No. 155, Court St.
Louie 3" Reed, No. 111, State. and 44, Hfanover St.
Smith 4- Clark; E. IVight, Milk, opposite Federal
Street; Nathan Jarvis, 118, and ,T. I. Broon, 425,
Washingt-n Street; H1all 4 Holden, Charles, cor-
nor of Beacon Street; Samuel Kidder 4. Co. Charles-
town ; alvin Baker, Roxbury ; WVhittier 4- Whee-
ler, Cambridgepdrt.
dec 19 eop
TrHE Subscriber offers for sale the extensive and
valuable newspaper establishment of the Cadet
an, Statesman. The Cadet is a semi-weekly publica-
tion, the subscription and advertisirig patroinage of
which is equal to the best in Rhode Isl;nd, Also, the
establishment of the Saturday Evening Gazette ; a
weekly publication, which has a fair circulation, and
may be conducted to advantage by any one disposed
i to purchase. Also. a very large and valuable Book
and Job Printing Office, completely furnished with all
materials requisite fir executing work of any character,
and possession the advaiiiaees of an excellent run of
i custom. The above will be disposed of to any person
or persons disposed to. purchase, either separately or
together, on terms which cannot f(il to suit. Applica-
tion may he made to the subscriber, or to SMITH &
PAR MENTER, his agents.
Mrirch 10 Assignee to Smith Parmenter.
SOVET STIMSON, Instructer of Dancing, re-
lA spectfully informs the inhabitants of OLD CAM-
IniDGEM, thatli he proposes conimmencing a School at
PoRTF.R's RALL, on Monday, April 6th, at 9,A. M.
S-where strict attention wil! be paid to improve the
manners and deportment of the Scholars intrusted to
his care.-A handsome style of dancing and a great
variety of the latest and mniost fashionable cotillions
will be taught in his School.
i 0- 24 Lessons is considered a quarter.
N. B. There will be but one Lesson a week, the
irstthr ee weeks, andthaton the forenoon of Mondays
mar 6 cFt
T HillE Manure ofea Slable in Elm Street, for sale.-
hInquire at SUFFOLK HOTEL.
March 13 ep2w

7. In the years in which the plague appears
an asthonic character, all aid of medicine is us,

,,l~o~~-----~; -~r~-~---a~;-,


Sr IR-G.\ZI NG -It is recorded of Thales, lthi
-leuiated Ijreeinn A l.'unomer. lI.a ; h Ite .'t-
c ie ieninn 5. all[ ing, iu. a3l telnt.ir. t ui.sual b .i-L_
Jdiecrtd t., tie- stir %s withoutut heedoig obnniucitiO,-
Rhat iuchi le in hliis was. he fiond himme-lf soed
denl' innihmr-ed up to the clh;n .n mud and filtRh
wviat-r, lin.jri uinconsciou-hl u'alked inoo n ducRt
Ihli croi ed hi-, path. An old l.,id. ho -ob-eived
lom etl..in'med, "*La nie' 's u'd b.ttei' be 1,ol.ins.
Ir,. P.it ht:i i ., e ng on in heaven." 'I hI_ old lad,' nia.
ui'itcquiein.d st li tl he iubuln' esc;,:n.:e ifA.\s rono-
mrn. and ha:d no Ione-ptiln nftthe beneLit- itatuds
nll .l '..nferornn nim'nhlud; but 'he lies .% th-t 1t b'ir-
ier, v% en' its ads3anisgE it cuuld be no e:,cusie or
ii. student to be go miucuh engio-sed in thie nSud.
r, I., run ihe nril: tofbr.'-il 1:.l hs neck b%\ dure-
gindinr" the po.,ulion of hs I't et. M rNI men, like.
'I hltle h.i te -on-,elhinn', :-.n ix h;.:h iheu intentld
a 2.t. tha lnt i in ) heii a <[.ir; hence ihes m ina ith
prop;ir.t% b d noilsiiintu d lur-g.zer.-; a nda ;sueil,
i'%,uld dr, Iell to pilfi, Il thel e.sr.lih nalir.i of l'he
lId I-,lI d.oIi.e q1i..lred i Bl y ale.ndin o it il he
inu ll 'fi.n .a' e, I lh- m.ieles e ufinrie trouble and
s. saluim u' nUiirlitu;.irloun.
"I ] i n-. who hrwe i'oniit.tnil lonliring uIo thie ar-
liins.ul 'her-n i,.,hibors,:.elcul.iring thei- poit-,-
lasiesund pir-peet-. neglecting th[e;. o n bu:ni,F..-,
;ire tiM r-:uizin.; ihes :im' .iliendina to tliings bi-.
,t nd their sphlie, and n ill be -tmienelv 'foiunate
iftheir'own.affairs do noR gil enin.l,-d inI dIrFi-
cilty, andl thl., tir.nlly b,,,u.:hTi T th.:.r -er.-es. ti
being udd-nlI ilung.'J in th:. Jdi.:h .if publl. ie.-
probaion, :irid -,neaii d nih the ii ud oi i ,h'i .: n
tattling inquisitivenes.4.,
He who devotes his time to polatic., neglecting
his business to advance the interest of a party' f-.
mere party purposes, talking loudly in tavei r'
and grog-shops of the great interests of the coun-
try, nnd railing at moral men % ho haec bent. and
at morality in general, while in, t iI- and lCnil)
are starving or freezing at home, is star-gazing: he
is talking of things he does not understand, and
ineddlin2 in affairs in which he has. no concern;
he had better look to his own standing, and attend
to his own business, or he will suddenly find hirh-
self in the ditch of detestation for his course, in a
jail for his debts, and his family drawing the means
of a scanty subsistence from the town.
The young man who associates, with dissipated
companions for the purpose of enjoying their mirth
and wit, fondly expecting his own morals .will not
be corrupted and his good name ruined by his as-
sociates, ia star-gazing, and ten to one will sooner
or later find himself plunged in the ditch of misery
as deep if not deeper than his companions.
The man who expects to reform the public by
declaiming against vice, while his examples do not
coincide with his precepts, is entitled to the repu-
tation of a star-gazer; and will find that the public
consider him deeply sunk in the ditch ofhypocrisy
and deception. I
He who expects to-get a fortune b specul-itt.r
without industry and econrinm, either in tride ni
by a lottery, will eventual, taid that bi Ini- star.
gazing plans he has lost th.- good hIe u ieht lan. -e.
cured,"and plunged into the ditch of poverty anic
idleness. Few gaiin i this way, and sudden gain!
are seldom spent sparingly.
When a man resolves to continue the tise of in.
toxie.ating liqfnors, imagining lie is in no danger'o'
becoming dissipated because he drinks liut little
he is in great danger of stumbling into the ditch o
drunkenness.-- No man was ever born ;, lduniikao'
therefore look out for temperate drinkers.
The man who imagines his i. n kii, o l-,dgi morri
valuable lthli thl, .r tl.I, .n.:d I .1\ ., ,-. e s.I ,.r h,.
profess:i'iin nd pu, uil nin-, e m li nrrablei ae.nd uusei,
to the c.'amniunin tih,n tio;i oftllit s, 14 na siar
gazer; a kind of comet in tlh.- lhherry ,.old, aont
may well be suspected of having taken a 1ulung,
in the ditch of pride and self-importance.
He who thinks to revolutionize the world, ait
reforin all its follies and hard-heartedness by hi
own unaided efflbrtIs, and imagines denunciation i
equal to sound argument and solid reasoning, is I
star-gazer, and will be very likely, when he find
that public reformation is a progressive., work, ti
be brought about only by unrenmitted and arduou
exertion, to fall into the ditch of melancholy anm
discontent.-He had better show by his own lif
and conversation that a public reform is practice
ble; that others may be induced to copy his exam
The editor who thinks to enrich himself an
gain the applause of the public without spending
wearisome days and watchful nights in arduous la
bors, or who has an idea that he can plefise all hi
readers, is a star-gazer; he will find himself deep
ly immersed in the ditch of disappointment, an
not unfrequently bediubed with the curses ofthos
lie has been most solicitous to please. In short
stars of all kinds are twinkling in every direction
and it is not to be wondered at that almost k
men should employ themselves in gazing at then
The stars of ambition, of fame, of wealth, oflearr
ing, of po ver and of infidelity, have all had their
gazers, who, while intent on admiring their lusti
have plunged into ditches of trouble, distress, an
despair. One star alone, never led its gazers int
difficulty; and though many have followed its lig
through rugged paths and thornyu mazes, its lusti
halis been sufficient to dispel the surrounding dartl
Sness, and reveal the 'pits and snares in the path (
life. The light of this star is never uncertain, bi
will.lead all its followers to life everlasting;-it
the STAR or BETHLE-HEM,- Williamstow

TrhE PLAG'tu.-The following remarks on'tI
plague are the fruits of the observations of an

theiin Pother siciak n, whoduring fivear from ths' resident
at Aexstatndia, had frequent opportunities of ne
ticing the character of that pest, who was hilmas
attach, ked w i appear in 18comb15;incovering after en t
months of Mach violent suffeing,d ohich left scars e July
f2. Contact,is notd a year of convalescent; dto omm
which time, having no fear'of relapse, he nii-t
the other sick without which the pesy ftilen from the count
ot. operate

3. For the plague isto propagate from one placbut
to anotherich, it is necessary that thcombine onlvirus between favout'

nite the plgu; a certain atmosplierical constitution, anis r
quied, without which the pestiletial virus cannot be developed

notomed to the climate..
3. Fortain years the plague to propagattacks, in pre
to another, iten, wounded menth the timid, tho favo
ed hy are disposed to weakness, and in generrical constitution,
by the co hbination of many circumstances, will

out which th virus canent be developed.o e
4. Negrigorous quarand tine are camel, more more etha
those who thewalk t streets.
6. In othertain years the plague attaseizes in prefer
erence, children, wounded, men robust, and ofstro

change. Ions; ut in tihi case those personsho obsenl

who expose themselves are the victims. In thee
years, persons engaged in the oil trade are le
susceptihile than those of other professions; an
the inhabitants of the consul's houses (oquelles
in quaran tine, run no risk at all.

- the roar of Niagara, shot down the side of Miont early forsook the "guide of her youtn. Jnat
f Velan, stripped away the gathered snow of half disagreements have arisen out of this cause, we
it century in an immense sheet, and hurled it full have no proof beyond rumour. But that the case
is upon the convent. All was in an instant conmo- referred to does in fact exist, we know, and in
Stion within. The table wias deserted by the chief defence of the national character and of Amneri-
part of the brotherhood, who hurried to see that can society, and those who purify and brighten it,
ie caseiments and doors were maie secure. The swe may hereafter be called upon' to speak more
ground floor of the building, wiichi is occupied emphatically and boldly-JV. ?. Morn. Her.
| with stables, and storehouses for Wood and other -
\saupplies of the convent, was a scene of immediate BEAUTY OF THE ENGLISu-t LAW.-It is thle
1 conflusion, from the crowding in of the menialcis character and thIe vice of the law of England to
I"f and peasantry. I ventured one glance front my deal in specialities; it is shaped ot no bro.id prin-
'0 window. Summer wits gone at once; -and "ie ciples, but adapted to particular cases. Thecon-
winter wild,'" was comne in its stead. Thie smn sequence is, that between the specialities there are
'8 was blotted out of the heavens; snow in every amply wide gaps for escape. Embezzlement is
"1 shape that it could be flung into by the most furi- observed to be a frequent offence of clerks and
a' ous wind, whirlpool drift, and hill, flashed and servants: the legislature accordingly, framed a law
swept along. .Before evening it was fourteen feet not comprehending embezzlement in all its forms,
ts' high in front of the Hospice. We could keep our by whomsoever committed, but embezzlement by
a fingers from being icicles only by thrusting them clerks and servants. M. Austin is indicted for
e almost into the blazing wood fires; the bursts of embezzlement, and acquitted because he comes
Swind shook the walls like cannon-shot; and I made neither under the description of a clerk nora ser-
i- a solemn recantation of all my raptures on' the life vant! Thisis the beauty of the English law. Now
e- of an Augustin of St. Bernard. As the night fell, another law will be made, comprehending the
es the etorm lulled at intervals, and I listened with embezzlement oftreasurers for trusts, deputy treas-
anxiety to the cries and noises that announced the urers, agents or others; and this will do till sornm
e dangers of travellers surprised in the storm. The undescribed character embezzles, when there will
r- fineness of the season had tempted many to cross be another failure of justice, and another social
d the mountain without much precaution against the law to fill the gip. Such is the perfection of
l- change, and the sound of horns, bells, and the wisdom, excellent in shutting the stable door when
barking of dogs as the strangers arrived, kept me the steed is stolen. Crime, like time should be
le long awake. By morning the convent was full; seized by the forelock. Our legislators, however,
s- the world was turned to universal snow; the monks delight in fitting justice to the pleasant and seem-
came down girded for their winter excursions; the ly sport of securing the pig by the soaped tail;and
blazed, cauldrons smoked; every stranger was and Themis floundering on her back in the mire of
ae pelissed and furred up to the chin, and the whole iniquity.-Examiner.
scene might have passed for a Lapland carnival.
But the Hospice is provided for such casualties; HIsroRIcAL. -Buck wheat was-jot known to
e and after a little unavoidable tumult, all its new the ancients, and was brought from the north of
a inhabitants were attended to with much more than Asia into Europe about the beginning of the six-
the civility of a continental inn, and with infinite- teeth century: it sows itself in Siberia for four or
r- ly less than its discomfort. The gentlemen ad- five years, by the seed that drops. Butter was
g8 journed to thie reading room, where they found known to the Scythians; it was called by Hypo-
ly papers and books, which seldom passed the Italian crates pikerion-eaten by the Thracians at the
se frontier. The Indies turned over the port folios of wedding entertainment of Sphicrates-used by the
ss prints, many of which are the donations of stran- Louistanians instead of oil. Pliny ascribes its in-
nd gers who had been indebted to the hospitality of vention to the GorRans. Carthagenians had the
,) Ihe place, or amused themselves at the piano in first paved streets. Chimneys are not to be traced
the drawing-room (for music is there above the at Herculaneum. Dogsin Kamschatkahavesocks
in flight of the lark) or poured over the shelves to upon their feet, to preserve them from the snow.
e- plunge their soulsiusome "flattering tale" of hope Fowls are said to. thrive near smoke. Honey

I coasting trade, was 9,936 tons. In 1827, it was
m more than 41,000. The brewers in that city
I manufacture annually, 42,000 barrels of ale.-
The-average number of daily stages from the West
I during the summer season, is 84, and of the East-
ern line, 10. The Daily number of the stage
i passengers, 1601. The estimated number ofsteam
boat passengers, passing through in a season,
165,000. It each one of these passengers avera-
Sges only two dollars spent in the city, the aggre.
1 gate will amount to a million of dollars.

are highly gratified to learn that some enterprising
i individuals are about establishing, on a liberal
r scale, a line of regular steam packets, between
this city and important points in Maine. Great
mutual public benefits must result from the suc-
cess of this undertaking; and if well managed, we
cannot understand why it should not be produc-
tive to tl)e individuals concerned. A regular,
speedy ,and certain communication between a
populot's, busy arid wealthy sea coast and this
metropolis, we should suppose, would afford a
handsome support to those concerned in its own-
ership and management.-Patriot.

ZOOLOcGY.-The museum of the Zoological So-
ciety in the Regent's Park, London, has been so
rapidly eunricheo, that it is now stated to contain
' 600 species ofmnamalia, 4000 lirds, 1000 reptiles
and fishes, 1000 testacea and crustacea, and 30,-
000 insects; almost all these ate admirably ar-
ranged. The vivarium (chiefly in the gardens)
possess upwards of 430 quadrupeds and birds.---
The outlay of the Society last year amounted to
10,0001.; the funds being raised by- the public
admission to the gardens, and by the contributions
derived from a distinguished, list of 1200 taoliu

VITA k PARTS OF A Taz..-The innermost
layers of the bark, and the outermost layers of the
wood, are the most vital parts of the stem of a
tree, and those on the healthy condition of. which
the health of the whole plant most immediately
depends.--Hence many, trees continue to exist for
centuries when the central part is. completely de-
cayed, or even not present, so that the trunk.is a
hollow cylindersoimetimes olf moet spacious di,
mensiodi.-Qsarterly J.iuransil of .4gricultusr.

- 'I

I all succour -hould be confined to ass;sling arnd lose, orange gmnre.. and ch.aalier plumed, %as used by the anrcents loi preferring natural
nai ie in tis cr.is. I capped, and guit.irred into i,ne,-retble cnpiiati.i,n. rurioiities. Snmoke-.acks are of high aiiiiquil.-
i.l I 'he eans %lhen the character of the e sc,.-rn Iiictlndinpul-il 1 I theiII.priiOsuUn I i -llc n Ho-sc i Jsaphn haie their abode. iiad e ol straw.
p .aee iusathecni, ihe mot, nolent d pres;,ve;, ad- of' he ll uourit.in e-iincials im:de bt ihe liethe, hnd '1 h.: itru.n-l4onaiile fi i.tccts as hlile know n
,itlhitered in copious do-es, but uith p.udence.In Il ,f a dozen herb.he fI,-.i, he ".Idj,',intig region- lii the .ii enti Justin. Emperor cifthe est, \as
ihVfirSt site. In..h in- geinedally 'ert short. ni \o 1:, open lior the hoianl, a finelyI bound and do.- so ignoinna that he could notL "rtle without his
praeuce ih monini salut-ui efecl-'. co'rated alhuin, ilhat oved obliu.nim t eitoi artl i SerFEl guJded hi hand. The kitchens of the
-The pla.u,- is c..pable of ntlat icing s ietrl ol' poetry, lh open fur the pc.le.isuiui ies, tIe ie~- .rCe;eIO an re ii.sufferabl) EnIoky.
tirn[& ihe same sab.bect, but ser) celdon, twice in inc,'r.r ls, ind iab. wondideri-ng of eve y bd\. ; .,nd ad
,) .e.,r. f,. those ".,ho loed sleep bet-, thee sese ,,ght., Ulr or sriRn Trvort's LIQUOR- IN T-HE N.A-
S-r. All the caeol:h' mie mrry e,'i;z at the sime bed-.--Talhst, the lGreat St. Btrnud. n he HI,,use of Represenlatici,on the 25th
timr am itle plague; but wiil noty alt at ilte ss.rie
i e plague u ll no a ul. Mr. artlett from tihe Committee on Naval
ume.-Eull. Unit. '. P.% irv I roV rn' I ooti.-Oneofihegrand ,rl:urs. reported lthe following resolution, which,.
SC U .- n n h Si.d:,i, nl ml nItlion of phli ,.h-opher. is Io ihin ben. i,-a..1, e *.d a adc.pited b ile House.
'aoTrc," "r R ror e ..-One on I''e Sant h ,l u the nome fieerl, s made for ,ll ,ankind. -e :,,ld, 'I hat the Se'reiary of the Na\ be'
Aia a. -ilaie, Lo i eri n hundred feetl tnr.lnds Iie:v- nel liuan-pljnl our 'onsiilulon aninng you-but ;,-,i.u, ietd 1o require three ,.f lthit Mledical Ofticers
eP six'ty-tive oft' icli. h scenirined by Vadiiuea-ure- hlle nr,e ill neter iluott out a leaf. i'u hae of tlie nar i hoin lie shall designate, to report
..netl, are ni smooth e blinder, istlloul a Ihirb or ,ot the sol Thliere :e, I rin,:.., P en in Ihulh to unim their opinions, separately; i ethelh r it
I ti It, )nts .is en andIJ i h.ld f f cl in c;r-undiilu IndrtIIdui l, oCfi eut. il and tenerod u J- s dnrit :,r-i ; nerceI.'r dor r.f...1 denl that *dTtdi. lld Ep.ln shnuldu
ene. ,,' Ireet fin th.- ground; and, near the bace, bit, lhp people v% ant ,rI e nu. d, the inoala, aid the conrt.iit e a pit o' thoe ratli.us allc. d to, Midl.,p-
wLre it spren.ds rell 'n Rhe dreciinn oflits prin- habits ur Ireedoin. uen td al-o theiropinion of the eiect upon
c.ial rootl, like a gatl braciinai himseilfngr.in.lt the Tlhe, are a gaiiceful, clear, and uttedls unpur- tle healb aid morals of lih indirnduals, and np-
t t iu, he dflted trunk has btr.- ,neanared. for- po.-il r-ace--a t.raituli people;:ti .ildel blt.. then on The i.rpl,.ne and chiannler .f iitu Nt.vy,sliould
S i: l r and a hall. e.e there nothing t. be u 1110 renz a, d sa tlune on the cddle bring- th.:.rn cti Il. hupin.i use the quantity of tie r dinsilled
b I this tinhle _h.ill, il. i 's thlie. snm. oth i,:.und a uain. Eu libe t is iuO ma.sqluedr;rB iut n 'ea p, o uh,- od bh la cnd.nstittues a a t i of
x e, it oulTd excite ad.nur:uit n. B it .t lie lhing olt .,)en.n though. noble liie. ire, and lo!'i til d 'it l r ,he; and thai the S'ecro c tiarlnfin l
l it ildeidv menntoiied,it ir,'he flerl ni i i s, p ii.,,pl. Its bIl h i, in thruo s; bu i6'lthe puLilh suchi lepuit t to these H-ouie at the nexl Session of
S ze l ntinb-r.hber rizontali~ and mnint el cull' I I;n.e li, e l.e.;n .lh ead L ealened by profliae r,,., iogethr a ch hI-, OII opinion of ihe
rirs-ntop for widf hand _grandeur nortl the brtlli i, n n,,Idnusr or ,eu th. it roqui...s 1u 10o pedut.c, ,I" -ubsiiitu nrr some other article in
of truis k belo I hais betbn mei0sUre-d'--.nl tre prepar-d -forths-esreevast--eacrii-es.-f'o.tur,' t t rt(Iolt aSupplicd by GIt' rnmoment.
found to cover a dianioler of one hundred and s e- fame, and lite must be- ready to he laidn pun itt
i'-ts e itcci. Iltair. "BEt hose --ac.,fi:e~ i '..Il Ibe made uni bLv
i The itnirinse tree i a wr.ir bi, iself', and : :1 h;,h.piitn.ipld :I.id puir-niiuded people. '. he M..o QtrRAr.r .--The Masquerade Balls at
peopld t i 11 n.ll.one. T'rhe ,'. ld p;ne-:tppl- -erI- nhonOii ofhiubarid. and fitheis na.- laoe the nation New Vork,and Baltimore, h-ave excited a great
.u" it. i" p -i"lu"-i, or ni:s, ee:,eil on ;t1 'of re anid .child.en. belforTe they will perse- rage among the refined and the fanciful. 1 be
ct.,il.d Rli.bs. and run doi inwavid to ,he e-iihi, xerinlv fice dealt lfor the honor 6fthe one or the papers front those cities have been filled wlth
.:o.lin lilCe onrs nn .the e..un,1. ~hieli the RiSt seurlv ...f ihe thlr. accounts of the doings therein; and adieiltie-
i, tellerr, .*.li'e;i i e.i It l himi ... i.i,, ljn.2 of tiue R.li..c.., Lanels. a sense of the sacredness of ments are out, for more opportunil.es to eiploy
.pi;.Ig. ru,.. t:,t.d the slveet rmilkyv juice proves to home, and t solemn and hallowed habit of reliance the fancy of the idle,.thewit of the editors, and
hiri a delightful b. iengeo. These vines, very on that invisible will whichfinallyfights the battle riore than al.l, the seductlye arts of the d 'praed.
pose.bi, an-ner anotlier purpose of nature, who of the righteous cause, must be the principles of Some of the most jui dicious edctrs, put forth,
'egind tilh tend.inr,,s her humblest offspring. the nation, before it can valiantly and wisely meet with great strength, many well directed cEriure.
Th'e)nice arid rats and onossum, who 'might find the tremendous penaltiesof a struggle for freedom. and deprecations, and an appeal is to be made to
it difficult to ascend the plain surface of the trunk, Popularfury may sweep down old encumbrances; the Legislature ofeNew York to empower lie city
mayieasily ascend these natural shrouds and drink but it is only to raise others more oppressive. The government to interfere and suppress 'heie nbinii-
out of the cups of the pir.es, which stretch their I headlong stream of public vengeance may burst ters of vice. Several demonstrations have been
leaves to catch and'concentrate the rains and dews over its banks, and hurry their pollution down; but made in Boston to get up the sasn.c kind of sport;
in those natural reservoirs. I said this tree was the torrent soon stagnates, and-has only added the but far distant be the day, when disguise shall al-
peopled by its millions. This is quite within new pollution to the old, mingled them into more low the very worst of all human crimes to stalk
bounds; you may see among its branches the living evil, and left them to infect the world toge- in our society under the insidious mask of araise-
commonweiilths of the comajen, or wood louse. their. ent.-Eve. Bulletin.
The3- are not peculiar to this tree. Their large 'Perseverance in struggle, and.self-denial in su-
hblck cities are attached to the body or some limb, cess,' is the true motto for the banners of a people OLD NICK, CALU.MNIATED.-A few weeks
ori safely repose in some fork of the tree,where they that w9nld win and wear their liberty.-Tales of ago I was seated in a stage coach with, a clergy-
are a Chinese population, innumerable. This in- the Great St. Bernard. man, a lawyer, and a respectable looking elderly
sect, about the size of a flea, foims a covered way --*- person. The lawyer wishing to quiz the clergy-
pfa mortar of its own, down the trunk to the STEAM NAVIGATION.-We have just seen man, begin to descant pretty freely on the ad-
ground; and Ua they have different public roads, an invention for propelling vessels, in our estima- mission of sucnf unqualified persons into the
itis probable that some are for ascending, and tion of so much consequence to navigation, that church." "As proof," sats he, "what pretty p'ar-
others for descending, so that the travellers may, to withhold it from the public,would amount to sons we have; I once lie otd one read, instead or
not incommode each other. This insect is hatinm- a dereliction of duty. In steam navigation, hith- 'And Aaron made an oatountent for the sins of
less, and their populous nests are carried whole to erto, the immediate instrument whereby' propul- the people,' 'AndiAaro,:n mide an ointment for
tie poultry yard,. where I have seen hundreds, sion is created, is the paddle, and this is liable to the shins of the people." "Incredible," exclaim-
young and old, enjoying the repast, 'with all the the well known disadvantages of back-water and ed the clergyman. ,"Oh!" replied the lawyer,
glee of turkeys in grasshopper time.-A-bbot's irregularity of impulse. dBut, by the invention to "I dare say this gentldeian will be able to inform
Lt uters. which we refer, the paddle is laid aside entirely, us something similar." "That I ean," says the
and an instrument of a spiral form substituted, old gentleman, while theface of the lawyer bright-
Fri onizD.-Florida, as now bounded on the which, of course, is free from back-water, and ened in triumph, "for I was once pre-emt in a
West by the Perdido, on the North by Alabama works regularly and effectuafly under the surface. country church, where the clergyman, instead of
i and Georgia, on the East by the Atlantic, and on This instrument may be impelled, like the pad- reading 'The devil was a ?iar,' actually read
the.South by the Gulf of Mexico, became a de- die, by steam or Q.therwise, and the motion to 'Theidevil was a lawyer from the beginning. "
pendency of the United States by official transfers, and firo, imparted at will and Ito, any extent, is a
on the 10th and 17th' July, 1821,,under the dli- .. 'li, regular continuous, and free from those WASTING TWO HUNDRED P.R CENT.-
rection of General Andrew Jackson, who then reer.t:..Jt, and irregular impulses or vibrations in- Mr. Dickerson of New-Jersey, in a late speech in
held a commission as Governor of the Provinces separable from paddles or oars. Working thus, the U. S Senate, having occasion to advertto the
o4 East and West Florida, the duties pertaining to as this instrument does, wholly dnder water, and subject ofmaking p public roads and canals, says:
which he proceeded to discharge as soon as the at the same time creating little or no agitation, it The experience we hae had should convince us
Sanrm h sovereignty ceased. must be of infinite service to .ships of war,or it that thee must be a waste of one or two hundred
Go e- i,.,' Jackson, after organizing the Govern- canals, as, in the former ciae. it will b.e afle fir-'n ..a ent u ,1 the no ,n e to be Ir d outb% ihe
inelt, *" d'iltaei II,. p)oiers, us 5oiernor-of the- shot ; ad in he --lat-tecr.- a 3 rs~ r le- ~ yi--. t T thpler. he...... --r..
proi irOce o t ihe Fln,,ri ,O\F. i int tre powers of sides of-the-carnal. TheL is lod .l f ,thi.s i nCrio, a n, an ln.i| |al problem i hirh, iiih all hlumilnv.
ihe C(:p[tn General, and of the intendant of the is upon a small scale, and is wrought by rneans we beg Mr. Senator Dickerson to explain. We
Island of Cuba, over the said provinces, and of the of a spring;, but tg velocity'given is very consid- can easily understand how one hundred per eent
Governors of said provinces," to his two Secreta- erable, and shows plainly what may be accom- -I. e. thewhole of the money laid out on a giv-
ries, W. D. G. Worthington, Esq. for the Eastern, polished by a more effective moving power. The en project-may be wasted or lost. But we con-
and George Walton, Esq. for the Western Pro- inventor is a gentleman connected with some ot fsswe are sorely puzzled to perceive how two
ivmce, until the further pleasure of the President the most valuable and extensive works i this hundred per .nt-i. twice as much as the
and Congress should be made known. neighborhood. The model has been made for whole-should be swept away into utter nria-
By act of Congiess, approved 30th March, 1822, upwards of a quarter of a year; and we under- tionh"-Berk. Atm
the two Provinces were divided into one territorial stand it is intended to construct a boat upon the 1
s Government and two Judicial Departments, and same principles on a larger scale, for the purpose i
William P. Duval, Esq. was appointed Governor, of displaying rpore thoroughly, the'great advanta- eHAiMS OF SAVAGE LIE.- remarkav
and Joseph L. Smith, Esq. was appointed Judge ges attending the iivention.-.dyr Paper. themselves of opp itnities o return to civilized
of the Eastern Department, and Henry M. Breck- society t hemselves of oppre seem to be pleasuresn sato civilized
. enbridge, Esq. Judge of the Western. WASHINGTON G'ossIP.-Among the most im- soiety, w. There seem whto be plone tasures in savage
The same Act created a Legislative Council, portant items of Washington chit chat, which has life, which those who have once tasted, seldom
I to which was entrusted the internal regula- reached us verbally and in letters, is the reputed wish to exchange for the charms of more polished
Stion of the Territory. The members of this fact, that President Jackson's resolution to make intercourse. For example, a creole boy was car-
Council were appointed by the President, by Gen. Eaton Secretary at War, and introduce him red off atthe age of 13; at 26 ho returned t
s and with the advice and consent of the Senate and his lady, into his palace, as a part of his farn- Buenos Ayres, over adso lie speculation or barter.-
- of the United States. To the Act of Organiza- ily, was the result of a freak. The lady of one, He said, that whoever had live n horce-iesi
I tion, there have been various modifications, so high in the President's confidence, whose life is would never eat beef unless driven by necessity
e as to unite the views and feelings of the peo- said to have been far from pure, took the liberty or hunger; he described the flesh of a colt to bi
, pie, and to adapt the system of Government as to send her card to some of the first ladies in the the most deliciously flavored of all viands. Thi
miiuchaspossibletotherapidadvancemadeinipopu- city, as well the friends of the President as those man, having transacted the business which lee
I lation and public improvements. By the several opposed; the cardswere indignantly returned, or hiFt to Buenos Ayres, returned voluntarily to his
. modifications, the General Government have re- treated with silent contempt. It is supposed that native hamits, and is probhably living among the
. linquished to the choice of the people the Legis- the President's most discreet friends, unable to Indians to this day. 7
r lature, butstill retain its control over the Execu- feel with him any' sympathy in such a case,
, tive and Judicial Departments. obstinately maintain the propriety of the course ALBANY.-The Albany Times, speaking o'
d adopted by their wives and their daughters, and the growth of that city, states, that during thi
S CONVENT OF THE GREAT ST. BERNARD.- are resolved that the standard of female society in last summer, the Corporation sold a number o
t VENT O THE GREAT ST BERNARD.- Washinoton shall not be debased by ., placing at lots of land under water, for $25,000. That thi
had not been two hers under its roof, before a i nm od i a o Schenect adty is to be comene i.
burst of wind, that reminded me of nothing but thehed of t, nominally, one who it is said vry railway to chenectady t to be commenced m.
brstowind, theatrmnde nothing but, .......... ... ,L n rnsitlv T ith tnnn .f thE rn 5 ,,









... : '- --=Virgiria is occupied with designrantinL 'r -,h'eit
SFOREIN ITEMS. ...... SlLCT lEARY; -men for seats in the approaching Com nni ; 'to
S "" ""-- -.. ..... __. ...... -. am end her Constitution Ar ong o io'--. M r
ining.-The London herald gives o a e sire on-TheNew p- Mdion was propoed--hut, says the R,:..,nd
vesASso-e etin.ap- Whi, "all the t. egret his dItSiti
'tount of theiexpenses and receipts at the princi- shire Gazette states the votes for Governor in' 121 "al th i i re s di!-i?
pal mines wrought by the United Mexican Min- towns as follows: for Gen. Pierce 14,470, fo h to serve in the Convention. In the 79ih ewr 6i
ing Association, which demonstrates a kind of Gov. Bell 13,211. In the same towns last year, i '"age, he conceives himself unequal ,. the d '-
mania on the part.of the proprietors, hardly sur- the votes were for Pierce 12,761, Bell 15,512. charge of drties.so ardnous, and (we may :iddt
passed by that o the once famous ous South Sea e.n, i ereur nated to encounter the kindnessnd aten atte n lnih hi,
Company. It appears, that from the 1st of Au- c ratic-caidatedr Governor of 'a,-,,l a0 presence 'in Richmnld would attract."
gust to the 18th of October lost, in the districts Hon. GePnrep Wolf The late Se-rEi:., orf tho A Cotton Spinner of superior construction, Tfor
of Zacatecas. S expenses exceeded th' teeipts, the sum of 191,- nameI as a candidate. (N.C.)' The manufacture of our great -r dl for
926 dollars. ,n Latyats -A letter has been received in Al-. family use, hy family labour, is the kini of" Ido.
The Liverpool and Manhester Railway, now La ryrt A lter has ben received inA mestic industry which all may wish to thrive. '1t
bany'from Gn. Lafityette, by the last arrival, is the true road to independence.
in progress, .i the tnst.xtensive enterprise which which lie says that lie is in good health and wishesdence.
the nation has fpr a lens time witnessed. The to be remembered to all his Albany friends, and A company, has been chartered by the Lomisik-
total quantait of mnchandise, passing lietweer q particnialv to the Clinton family; and assures na Legislature, under the name of./Yew Orl....
Liverpool and Manchester, is 1200 tons per day. them that their interests are always dear to hini. Gas Light Company, with a capital of l1.it,.
The largst piece of plate in Europe, has re- We t s 000, with liberty to crease to 300,000-the
cent!y been manufactured in London, for the oftis Ca l be inesed litthleoxio pe stock to be divided intorsha.es of r-i)'t ,.e. '.ad
King of Eogland. It is for the purpose of a wine $t000 by the change of route, and. that it is in o the charter tohe continue for to r -the e.. f The
cooler; a man may stand upright in it; and it ood pt object of-the company is to suir thec. o1 ,ftw
comprises seven thousand ounces of silver. The progress completion. Orleans and I -t..,,ur,-, W..h G .s l.glts.
gilding corresponds in richness and skill with the James Ionroe.--According to recent accounts The taking of the next cenu. ml con"nrne
whole design. firon l.oudon county,' Virgiuia, the residence of on the first of July next, and be omplelt d in live
whole design. .th on the first of July next, and e 6 ,e rrir.,rd in tire
In no country are moneyed institutions con-, Ex-president Monroe, that distinguished patriot months. 850,,000 dollars hae L,-arn ajppr...p.-t,:d
duelted s. tlt s, much regularity and precision, as was dangerously K. by Congress for the object.
in France. While the United States and Great Piroc .-The Captain of anTEnglish sloop, in- Thompson F. Mason has e-.n.o re-elected Jh0oor
Britain have at times been subject to tremendous formed Capt. Watson, who arrived at Charleston, of the city of Alexandria.
contauliuns .,r.d d;titu,bIm.cs in the money mar- S.C. on th 7th;inst. fro r, ivaa, 3d inst th'at Isaac Duncan, formerly of Newbhen. -, l,t.
,clt, the shock has nesri reached the French thesame d.ay.the bg New.Priscilla, of Salem y shot to death. by some unknown -,.rr. ,h-
Shankers and capitalists. It is a well known fact, .as seen on-the Bank, he saw a ship lying to, y in a few yardsof his own door, near T,r,,. Birie.
c o m p n ywIth ea s'i n a f e w y a r d s o f I i s o w n d o o r s e a r 'I r e 0 e .
that in the year 1827, the bank of England was company with small schooner, and that several N. C. He had gone out with his gui, to ik ru
obliged to send to Paris for funds, which were.ot her vessels were in sight, some of whh proba- ees whom hesusected to be near. -
ro nplly supplied to save that giga:itic establish- bly fell into the hids of the pirates. he Gov- thieves whom suspected to be 14th uear c
M.n trom in Usolepnct. erri.or General of Cuba,l has issued a proclamation, The St. Thomas Times, of the 14th uai. c-sr-
Mr. Clement, proprietor of the Loring a reward of $5000 for the capture of the tains an apcount.of the execution on the pi ,iore
Mr. Clement, proprietor of the London Morn-o F..,f.| l.-, sod allo nr It-,, \hid .1 I.r daiv, ofthe four remaining :pirates br:.l.:.gr.g te
ing Chiouicle. paid Government' fir Slamp., .the- pre 'u.n00 rr i he -lor.ner alone, and fn rhe LasDama-Argentins. ..
laust ;ear, e.,dmng the 31st of Decembre, the enor- rI'- mI .:i a,d,1 one i ,'h, I .Irew. A negro man named. Jo, with a d.i4- caunt-
itns o f 33,21 st in Eniand- l li one- .-Priso.reaking.-Eight convicts broke jail plexion, is ad -.rI ir the Norfolk I-,.
tenth of all the stamps in England! at Baltimore, 13th inst. Their narnes are John run-away. T.Ilc' -. poser for Dr. Mitchell.
The total amount of Cotton Goods exported Stewart,;'W. C. Worthington, John Hamilton, Governor Tomlinsonr, of Counecticut," -has ap-
from Great Britain in the year 1S28, was about Win. Ward, Samuel Thompson alias Charles La- pointed Friday, the 10th of April, for a day of
the sanie'as 1827. Thea export ol Yarns in 1827 motte, Wm. Hessington, Burr Eladen, a!d Tho- fasting, humiliation and ps-ayer.
Sfom London,'Liverpool, and Hull, was 41,373,- nmas Marr. A party, 'rr;r.nd ifLt. Morrisf the U.. S-
260 bs. ad in 1828, 41,381,120 bs. ming an he Savannah Trru.ii.:-n cf ihe 4th inst. ob-: Army, Mrs. St, ,... ,- .I.r-: and niece, and two
increase of 6,680 .bs. serves:-"the individual who was suspected to be boatmen, in ,iuintir.i to cross from Fort Niaga-
The amrriount of plain and printed. cotton goods Stephenson, apd which suspicion seems now to be ra to the (C-inrda -hI.-, were forced ,it r.p..nn
eported fir.in the same poris in 1827, was 269,- generally seTtled into a conviction, left this city Ll.._ E.,.-. nr the 6th inst. The v ir i ,.;
-119.717 \ar'l., n 1828 it was .268,321,292 this morning.. I-is route is-rnot known." very cold anda snow sturmt ad.jtId t commeneed;
yards; de,-rei,:e, 1,093,425 yards. In the ex- Stolen Time.-The Patriot tells ofa thief, who but a rope was conveyed to them fron, ihe i,..e,
ports to the iUnitd States there yias a decrease of stole timepice, valued at $20, fom the front on the ice, and they were happily rescued, a little
twelve millions, of yards, of which more than six parlor of the house of Mr. Isaac S. Tompkins, in 'nipped by frost. -
millions was in printed and yed calicoes. Belknap-street, while the family was at dinner. The-American merchants and masters oi vyes-
Lapland Cnows.--The.cows in most parts of He carried off his prize openly through the street, sels in Havana, fitted out a vessel, with two lang
Lapland are all of the same white color, and very at 25 minutes before two,, as several passengers nines and 35 men, on receiving he. news of the
little larger than suckling calves in, England; but .noticed. late piracies. But the authorities of the Island
exceedingly beautiful, and yielding milk of so so- Federalst`reet'Theatre.--Much fault is found would not permit her tp pass the Moro;
prior a quality, that it becomes almost wholly with the .painting of the Proscenium at.the Old A young man about 16 years of age, of very
cream, and that of the mo't delicious sweetness; Theatre, .and we confess with considerable reason, respectable connexions, was committed to jail at
while ever, fish, it is so coagulated, that a spoon As a painting, it certainly could not compare with New York, on Saturday last, charged ti hIi sig
will nearly remain upright afterit has been plung- the scenic decorations used lby a company of robbed the house of Mrs. Cotting, who r-,,.v it,-
.ed into it. .. strollers to decorate a barn, or the canvas signs sent in France, of plate to the value of ,,ni, -
Economy.--The London Courier, in its de- exhibited by a showmInan of wild beasts. Such an, He confessed that he had been in the h.ilUt uof ri-
scription of the new palace erecting in London, unfortunate attempt to represent drapery was hard- tering the house by the back way, for the tast six
says, the doors 'wiill cost the enormous sum of ly ever made before, aid weventureto assert that weeks, and appropriating to himself all'the plate
400 each,' near $#2000, and then continues- -the painter, whoever he is, may safely make anoth- he c.:..ii in.J. He was arrested in an attempt f
'the most rigid economy has been practised er, trial without fear of injuring his work.-Bul. sell some mutilated silver spoons to a silversmith.
throughout.' The Kentucky Gazette says-"We have re- On Saturday morning last, Lemnuel D. Sawver's
Nfew method of-drying wet Candles.- -In a ceived from a subscriber in Nicholasville, Ky:, an harness-maker's shop, near Mr. Fitch's Hotel-
.village not. far from Chester, a lady entered her account of the appearance of a most extraordinary Lancaster, took fire from thi stove-pipe or, a, de-
kitchen, and found the oven: swimming with being in that place, on the night of the 22d inst. fact in the chimney, and was burnt.
grease. On asking the servent; a Welsh girl, the He was in the.shape of a man, and was supposed In Concord, on Monday, says the Lowell Journ-
cause, the Cambrian maid answered' with the to be about 16 feet high." a], a new and elegant house, mostly finished, was
greatest simplicity, "Look you, mistress, the can- The Rev. Dr: M. Brown, president of Jefferson destroyed by fire.. It belonged to Major Samuel
die was fall in. the water, and I was put her in the College, at Cannpoablirgh, Pa., has declined the Burr, and caught fre from the shavings, while the,
oven to dry.-' invitation he lately received to',tke charge of the workmen were at dinner. .
Mr. Goodall,. a.learned assistant at Eton, the Congregation and College at Washington, Pa. Drowning.-A citizen of Phelps, N. Y. being
same morning that he married Miss Prior, to the The citizens at Cincinnati, Ohio, .have passed out on a sleighin.g party slipped into a well and
great astonishment of-the boys, attended, his du- resolutions in toawn--meeting, denouncing the con- was drowned. ,What became of the "horse and
ties as a master. A luckless urchin, who had duct of their Representatives in the State Legisla- all,'~as Figaro says, we know not, though the'
played truant on the supposition ture, in p ro..:ur;ng t 3lr-,iir..ns ri the City Charter, editor would probablyreply "I did not say the
"That when a lady's in the ease without pr,,pir ir.-ruth.:.i,., a. highly anti-repdib- horse." At any rate, if lie was not well off, he,
All ,:.thr tel,, hr ,le.emr.us give placr," lican and unwarrantable, and a dangerous example could be called well in.
pleaded, ,rym lo.gi, il a i.n excuse for.his ab- to "th,,. ;,Fil .,c "nt. Mn. Jler,.-mu,,,r lNichr.lr, while cumin, the ice
senee. t t[ be ic ,ll tIh,,:,ugnht Mr. G h,d a pi,-,.r A ,a,,h ,r,,m,,,, ',:, e, ir,,, h Ail,.con' d d .,h fi, n, n na'-r-" u ,1 of"1 Mr. M ,i,:l- d t,- l iWll
a 1 .. ... r1. I.-i ... ,J uT ':,i T fl -I-.f lor lh i .h l m t, .r-i. r, r,-nr, '.-, N V ',.- i',r wn, ['fion li
The firit c"annon eat in r.nlind nas cra t ,, I.d been ,.u-'A.,J 1,) In inpl.jr.,., Colonel 'position by the unexpected revolution of tie lheel,
at Bu.led ini this couriy, b, n p..r r.n iwt-n..d Vright,/near Norfolk, Va., wLs overtaken near and was instantly crushed to death.
Howe and hs m.an. .c,.,,Jir :, the i-.u l Elizabethl Cr1 '. N C., and called back to Nor- A child was killed in Westerlo, N.Y. 2d inst. by
tradition, which has been carved upon a stone folk, on tih- ih n'it. taking laudanum, accidentally administered by its
near the spot, where it is still to be seen:- A paper is -al',oti to be published in English and mother instead of paregoric.
1, John e, and my men John, panish, once a week, in the town of Nacogdo- 'Mr. Asraham Rosenerantz, a respectable far-
We two cast the first mno ches, state of Coahuila and Texas, to be called me of Herkim eir county, N. Y. aged 50 was'
Brighton Gazette. "The Mexican Advocate." It is expected to give found frozen to death about a mile from his house,
The Empror'of Russia is said to be living in a earlier intelligence'from the interior of the Mexi- on the 27th ult. His horse stood partly over him.
very economical manner at the present time-his can States through the city of Mexico, than now and his hand was clenched to the stirrup. A
personal expenses, being .only- eighteen thousand comes via Vera Cruz and New Orleans. brother of Mr. R. died in a similar manner in Can-
dollars per month. Corn-s.hellers.--Mr. P. Junk advertises :n a ada, 12 or 13 years since.
Phrenology.-Dr. Spurzheim, the pupil and Philadelphia paper, under the caption of "Import- By the bursting of a cannon on the 4th inst. at
friend of the late Dr. Gall. is now at Toulon, ex- ant Notice," 'Loadstone files for the complete Somerset, N. Y. one man was killed and another
mining, by permission of the Government, the eradication of Corns. on:the feet. We shall soon dangerously wounded. At Lockport, on thesame.
skulls of all the convicts. He writes to his friends, have Grindstones for the reduction of carbuncles. day, a small eaunon bust, in thelevening, and the
that he expects from these examinations, to pro- Messrs. Parker and Codman, in Congress-street, fragments thrown into a crowd of persons, but for-
duce many decided proofs of the correctness of are now selling something like potato starch, of tunately injured no one badly.
his doctrine.-Liverpool..Albion. which very excellent puddings may be made. Four young men, in Assonett Village, Freetown,
Among the reforms contemplated by the French This is not an Irish concern. were severely burnt, on the 4th inst. by the ex-
Government n'th'e medical po.,-,. n is one, that The sloop mentioned, lately as having been lost plosion of 13 cartridges of powder, which were
no phi i,-itI, nr .',;e.n under thirty or more above Pleasanit P-,,', near Eastport, Me. was the deposited near the field piece they were firing.
Ihin -itit s aint of age, shall be allowed to pre- Traveller, ofCamden, Me. Capt. Walsh, who Fire.Te chemical wrks ofMessrs. D. & .
scribe or operate in the hospitals. was downed, was a worthy, industrious a e Th e cheic at Sout rk B of Messton, constituting D..& J a
According to an average, founded upon eight aged about 45: he- has left a wife and eight chil- Camphor, Borax and SaBopetre Manuctory,re
years' observation, either rain or .snow falls every dren. CamporBo a tpetre M"anufactory, wer
three or four days throughout the year in Lapland. Daring Robber.-Some robber in New* York,' destinroyed b fire orondy Mo evening. A Tur
not having the fear of Justice before hi. ayes, pentine factory connected with the establishment
Chalk Farm, near London, is the resort of no- not having the fear of justice before his eye was saved.
blemen and gentlemen: who practise rifle shoot- however plaiJnly .an imitation might have sat there,
ing. It is said that 3600 lbs. of bullets were re- abstracted the side of a juryman's surtout, with In Canton, during divine service on. Sunday ar.f-
cently dug up near.the target! the pocket thereto appended, in the very Court ternoon last, Mr. Tilden's dwelling-house took
The French Ministry are about to propose a room. The juror, however, had previously ab- fire, and was consumed.
new law of imprisonment for debt. They wish stracted the contents for safe-keeping in his hat. Fire.-The new and elegant Poor House in the
to abolish it for all sums under 500 francs, and An ingenious optician in Philadelphia bears the city of St. John, N. B. was burned to the ground
all persons not engaged in trade. The incrrcera- name of Isaac Schnaitmann; a carver of combs in the i,*rtI ,bthe 2d inst. it was occasioned
tion of strangers is in no case to exceed the term imitation of India, signs his name M. J. Little- by the curtains of a bed taking fire from a candle
of three years. boys: and a singer at one of the theatres calls in the hand of a child. No lives were lost. The
It has been computed that not less ttan 1,100,- himself Schindlocker. inmates, about fifty in number, were provided
Ithsen opted thatnot less.than,100, with temporary -shelter from the inclemency of the
000 bushels of apples were imported into England, Thme hkn-, I'..-z,.tte announces the establish- weather in the Gaol. The former poor house in
principally from Germany, during the pastseason. meant of i..- .'ill.. n manufactories in that place that city was burned in 1819..
The five Osage Indians who recently went o f --- one for J paned-are, our ant ms papes are ow puisedin
from this country to the Continent of Europe, and one for co-rdage. Boston, fromnone form of type, with the sadne
were not long since at Munich. They had been Gales & Seaton have advertised for sale their matter, but under different disguises. Th'e follow--
deserted by their guides, and were destitute, even extensive printing establishment at Washington, ing ate their names: The Anti-Freemason. The
suffering for food. with the exception of such part as is necessary Anti-Masonic Christian Herald. The Free Press.'
On the 3d of January: an explosion of fire- for prit!ng the National Intelligencer. The Ainti-Masonic Baptist Herald. -Some folSs
damp tookplace.e a ishe nie-inei-s. of I.o2s. des Or .T-*,:.,,.. li mends li cleansing, the_ Augean. -wohld-.call this- "dragging -heavil."-Jersey
Pores, at Martoret, just as the miners were enter- .'-.-,- it l' "_2ft...n. 's- 1,,Il w do well n0t to scrape man.
-ingthe works. Forty men and thirty horses too deeP, let te\ l",uuld injure the foundation.- Louum Tnenes.--.Tames A. Hamilton, of N.
perished, and several poor people, who escaped Georga Courier. Y t e pu i department of state, till
death, were severely wounded. A match iace for $100 was run on the 14th Mr. Van Buren can enter upon the duties of the
A smooth-faced dandy, in Brighton, lately, was ult. in Pt' -i I'in. County, Virgiaiu, by Owen office. This is very much like putting a hat in a
persuaded by his brother apprentices to apply .Atkins si.r .I,:,,n s'. Bolimg, ten miles distance, chair, -to keep one's place during a short absence
some whisker salve to his cheeks. The apothe--' starting at a given place,and keeping the road near- --till the head comes.
cary'sent 'blistering salve. When his cheeks ly in a northerly direction., 'Ihe greatest anxiety 'r. Speaker Stevenson.-A vote of tihinks
smarted, his'landlady advised him to rub the salve was manifested by the friends of the parties. was as usual, adopted by the H s of Represn
-off, but he said-"he could not think of such a A letter from St. Augustine, of a recent date, tatives at the recent close of its session, to the
thing, as his whiskers were just taking root."' says theme are thirtyv:three invalids from the North- presiding officer; it is stated,.however, that the
Teas.-The quantity of teas which the East eni States in that city, in pursuit of health, which word impartial was studiously oemilted. '
India Company bave declared for saleon the 29th it is to be hoped they will find. We are assured from the best authority, (says
.rf-May next, is 8,000,000 lbs., precisely thesame White Bearded Rice is advertised for sale in the Norfolk Herald) that it islthedeterminaition of
as'the last sale. Charleston, S. C. and recommended to the atten- Mr. Tazewell, not to accept any appointment an-
SThere are said .to be seo-ven thousand street- tioO of planters for seed. der the new administration.
talking beggars in London; and their daily earn- On the 12th -inst. a part of the arch of the stone .tMore Grandfathers.--At a dance in Virginia,
ings, uftthe word nmay beso. applied, are calculated bridge over Jones' Falls, Kingston, Ms. fell in, bhe following persons lately cut a rigadoon. The
to amount, in. the aggregate, to seven hundred having been undermined by a fresh in the river, father, the grand-father and the great-grand-fa-
pounds sterling, or two shillings each. and it is thought dangerous to pass over with car- other; the daughter, the mother and the grand-mo-
Baron Humboldt, the celebrated traveJler, now rages. other; the son, the grand-son and the great-grand-
past his sixtieth year, leaves Germany, the present A A man was' arrested in New York a few days son. all on the floor at the same time!

spring,-for Siberia, accompanied by professor G since, tot selling doubloons, made in this country. Baltioe and asington ilod.- he
Rose,---n a scientific expedition. It is presumed He was discharged, as it did not appearethat their Baltimore and Wyashington r airoad.-uThe
that they will extend their researches to phe high Itrinsic value iwas less than the Spanish dotb- neraa anedy thi ke a Railroad betweenr-
othe high -- the Spanish doub- izng Rcopan
land which separates India from the Russian em- ons. Baltimore and Washinton, contains a provision
pi Bare. ch A part of Dr. Patley's argument for giving an which is likely to defeat theobject of the enter-
At Bare n, is thuse fEast'Indies, there is a spe- estate to the eldest son, is curious. He says, if it prising individuals engaged in the undertaking.--
cies of Alms House for aged a eased an- was equally distributed among many sons it would The provision is, that all profits arising from tolls
oels; not &1y fro" apes, peacocks, &c. which are make them all idle, but in the other way it only above ten pe cent, per anumui,s shall go into the
considered sacred, but also for horses, dogs, cats, makes one so. State Treasury.
irds, and euea for insects. These last are pla'- A printing ink manufactory in a new brick .Mr. Adams' Correspondence continues to at-
ed in little hbxestanmd fed with vegetables, rice, building cornier of Sevelthl and Carpenter streets, tract the attention of the newspapers. By far the
&c. This establish kent Possesses cosiderable Philadelphia, took-fire on Friday afternoofl last, greater part of the papers that most zealously sup-
landed eropetty, and is kept up by tG L"rnrns,- and the interior of the building was principally ported him for the Presidency, now assail him
who deriv ... .. inco .f t.. .. d)- -l....1 befo., the fire could be subdued. 'with the utmost severity of reproach.

"t.',i dc Cargo.--Theship Lafa.vette, friom-
ualtin.o-e lor the Pacific, carries out a cargo
north ore than one hundred and sixty.thou-
S.I. i,../i.r;, consisting chiefly of domestic cot-
ton !'..id., much the targtr portion of which was
,ciinr.l 1,tui.d Ar. the vicinity of Baltimore. .
From .Xlexico.-Letters from Vera Cruz and
Tasip.co to Feb. 5, h.yve been received at New
'ort, via New Orleans and Havana. The
,Co,.nt'y was in a: settled state, but inoney was
scarce, and the produce of the country high. The
old Spaniards were taking every step to realize
their property, as soon as possible, and leave the
Accidents.-The bridge over Batten Kill, in'
Salem, Washington county, N. Y. fell on the 12thl
inst. while two men and a team of four oxen and
ioo horses were passing over with a heavy saw
1.:,,. Two oxen and a horse were killed: the men
were badly hurt. About three weeks previous,
M1111- Aurelil. daughter of Mr. Samuel Thompson,
,nisth,,,r, ,sr er a bridge without railings a few
nmil: .-b.- .,. fom the horse starting and throwing
it.. .l.',l, r'., r. The horse was killed outright,
and ith ..:.un"' lady died in a few jiours.
Puarmpni t. in the 'Athenmumm,-When the-
c-,it.,~i nl [ the Library of the Atheniteum was
publ-1,..Jl .I.oaut two years ago, it was remnarketd
i t, I .a '' t~ r,,. ,t prefixed, that catalogue was
.lIl nanied of about a thousand volumes offTracts
o hi, 't I ere bound, and of nearly an equal amoflnt
oI Li r:i which were never bound. The Trustees
Of Th': Athenmum are now employed in n, i.:,g a
c',l lgue of these pamphlets and tracts, of which
there is a very "great number.-Dai. Adv.
Tl'lr building coniltir, orf T inun Ch.djcl, ion
S tuti-ia I:,.. a|. p,.;.;.-it ,d s ih 51") -id rltng,
il~e- it ,' f A i.ninal Sir Isaac C.olfin. Rati. tran--
mrt, d .s the I nrd-, of Jo .ilti.in iA,J4r3, Lsq. of
this city.
Suicide.-Mr. Joseph Webb, aged 59-, for-
nt- .:.I S i. '. M% ss., and a native of ".i ,1 .l,:-
Ifead, -ho' hIr,,,,'f at Harrison, Ohio, on the 24th
ult., where he had been about a year, conducting.
lin -f in a peaceable'and ..i;".l manner.
It'is said a company is about to establish ,Salt.
S'.., I;q at Plumb Island, Newhuryport. ,
-The contractor on a part of the Ohio and Trie
*Canal, near the Licking Summit, states that $3,;-
'n,- worth of whiskey have been .used by, lihe
men" on a single job! Some of the contractors.
pit-r1h .ii I use.
.Mr. Owen of Danark.-This ,.'nll:.nan re-
cently, artived- at Kingston, Jamaica, on his way
to Mexico, to enter into arrangements with'the
'Mexican Government, with a view to a perma-
:nent residence in that country.
The body of a well-dressed man was found in
the, Dock, at New York, on Friday last. He
had a gold watch and $10 in his pocket.
Samuel Beny and James Foy, two men em-
plo .'d in a brewery, in New York, quarrelled on
I',;, a Is-t; when James jist put Samuel into the
ir-i-irrL., head-foremost, and scalded him badly.
.It',,. i as sent to jail, where he probably wish-
es, most devoutly, that Samuel may get better
Capt. Latham, of the Sarah, who i:fti H.a %aj:,
on the 2d inst. confirms the accounts ,-I' th, !.'Ir--
cies upon the brig Attentive, and New Piu;...,i,,
but can give no additional particulars. A vessel
which arrived at Havana, about the 15th ult. re-
ported having -seen the brig Columbia at anchor
.near Key Sal Bank, with clothes strewed on the
deck, and her sails flying in the wind. It was
supposed she had been in the hands of pirates.
An Anti-Masonic meeting was held at Fairha-
v.en, March 14th, at which resolutions were pass-
dd, expressive of the sense of the meeting on the
subject of Masonry, and delegates appointed to
attend a Convention at Fall River. Similar
meetings have been also recently held at Dart-
'mouth and Westport, in this State, and at Little
C.uinronrR. 'I.
Drnnuirt.n. to the Armerican Board of Missions,
te,'iicd b, ih ,ir a te11 u L Utica, In Ii in,,,r u h
etodrni Fc b 2 th, '5316t.41.
Y' h.biinmt lW \\ rl-.-'Br,.... i ld. Ms. 1, i- e
rni.e i 1 e0 n.i ble relir-;lnlon *if establishing an
Inl.tni 'honol in that place. We hope the time
; r,.4 I',, drl.ant when such a school will be es-
tablished in every village throughout our country.
S ;,kli-r..--The good-natured editor of the
Schoharie Republican says- "the. editor-printer
publisher-foreman, and oldest apprentice (two
r. 'all) are confi6eJ by sickness"-and the whole
esia,.I; lrn,-int is left in care of the devil. .
Mr. \V'ri, the late Attorney General, offers his
house and lot for sale at Washington.

.T..2 .LL. .. .


The fugitive Stephenson.-This gentleman,
who has recently made so much noise in il~e
world, and whose arrival at Savannah was lately
announced to our readers,' has already been taken
to New York; where the circumstances of his
arrival and subsequent treatment, have produced
.a very great degree of excitement.
'The circumstances of his seizure in Georgia, as
,they have been collected from the various ac-
counts, appear to be these:-The deputy gaoler of
Savannah, conceived the plan in order to obtain
the reward, proffered by Mr. Parkins, of $1500.
,He enlisted the owner of a pilot boat in the
scheme, and they, with others, followed Stephen-
son to a farm house about'twenty miles from Sa-
vannah, where they found him, and told him he
must go. with them. He made no resistance;
took -from his pocket twenty-two dollars, all he
.had,, which he gave to Lloyd, his companion, and'
was then pht into a carriage, driven to and through
Savannah, embarked on board the boat, and taken
toNew York, without being told where he was
going, or what tile authority for his arrest. Arri-
ved in the bay, he made, it is said, an attempt to
ilestroy, himnself.with a pistol-which was prevent-
ed by the master of the Pilot Boat, who their pin-
ioned him; and pinioned he was brought before
the British Consul in New Yor'k.
After he was taken before the Consul, nothing
more was heard of Stephenson; arid after the most
diligent inquiry, hlie was not to be found. He ar-
rived at New York on Monday, and on the even-
ing of that day the ferment had become so great
that a'writ of habeas corpus was applied for and
obtained, near midnight, by some volunteers, on
behalf of the prisoner, and.the house of a gentle-
man, where lie was supposed to be detained, was
visited, but without finding him. On Tuesday
morning suspicions had increased, and the excite-
ment raged wonderfully. The British Consul and
Hays, the high constable, were both served with
writs of Habeas Corpus, but without effect.
SAt 1 o' clock, P. M. however, he was brought
into the Recorder's room, who stated that there

rl.p i ,-d to be no legal process against him, and
the,(i..r declared him to be at liberty. The
t,..rIT .,f New York then took him in custody at
the suit of Mr. Ex-Sheriff Parkins, of London, fior
During the proceedings at the Recorder's, room,
in the City Hall, much recrimination was employ-
ed by the counsel on the opposite sides. Mr.
Wyman, one of the counsel for Stephenson, stated
that he was authorized to say that he (Stephen-
son) had been used in the most ruffian-like man-
ner--that lihe had been dragged from his bed in

Ihe night ")} Fre nrDn a irrme with swords and p;f-
tols, and (Cr ggi..d sin b.rd 'lie e-asel, l.eI e ihe
was treated with the most yruffin violence. There
was also a question on the legality of his arrest,
and Mr. Parkins and the fi ii.-l consul were
handled with little delicacy, for the parts they
were stated to have taken in the afifair.'
.Thr" 'OIrtr 14el tl .dl.li, r- .er 'r.n thie,. .- but
one f ti.li nt., tlint dir an it. ful '- ,,,l )l nt trep-j.,
had been committed, expressed by all the citizens
present, It was understood -that Stephenson's
counsel would take proper measures to do justice
to him and' the violated la iws of the country.

Western Examniner.-We should have notic-
ed at an earlier day, the intention of Mr. John
Thomas, late editor of the Cheltenham, Eng.
Chronicle, to establish in this city, an English
newspaper with the above title. The prospectus
gives out that "the-general outline of the Paper
rvill Ii. a co-.ntmrr.,i- and detailed answer to that
question so frequently asked by British Einigrants,
"ilmw i4," thi'- l .,on at Home? I want to hear
all aboti ir'"--.'l,,t.hle of Cha.:ter. Political
Proceedings, Amusements, especially Theatricals,
Britih and A mi'-.ian--The "Sayings arid Doings"
of-the Master Spirits of the d:iy, Anecdote, Pun,.
Joke and Repartee, will all have a place in the
mottled contents, conforming however to the uni-
ty of the professed design. Besides this prominent
I eat1.'- mLtiere r e ki,11l L.- n i ud.,icurrent, if we may
so sexp, -.oural'es-A cerefuLand pre.rpngi in-
esir.on ,of Suitae r-,:u,?nls fiom Cuarip, and of
State Papers originating here, which will be a
saving of labor, and become' a wdri of reference
here and on the European .--id, 1 the Merchant,
Politician, and Traveller, and, firnish',data and
events in an authentic form and concentrated
Tll,. r.m-r toi .:5 -mi r .: l r pearance to the
Lond.J.,i. E,. arrner, aid he price is fixed at $5
per annum. It is proposed that'the establishment
be drdii.id intoi 10 or more shares of $100 each;
several of which have already, bee.:n taken.
Mr. Thomas, the conductor of the new paper,
arrived in this country during last summer, in fee-
ble health, and with few acquaintances. He has
since found some relief from our fine bracing air;
lias contributed much by his spirited productions,
to the interest and value of oAe or two of our
daily papers; has gained a circle of valuable friends,
and now sets out on this new enterprise, wve un-
derstand, with every prospect of distinguished
success. Our best wishes accompany him.

dlmaranth.-The March number of. M3e-,ru .
Moore & Sevey's periodical completes IthIe list
-volume; and besides furnishing a variety of matter
istln,,iii. to the Institution it was established to
'upp.. i, it contains a table of contents for the
year, an explanatory preface, and a beautifully
engraved title page. We are not masons, and
know not that we shall ever be initiated into the
araana of that fraternity; but we are not so ex-
elusive in our principles, as from this fact, to wish
any other than the most complete success to any
of our brethren of the type and.quill, who may
happen to have a knowledge of its mysteries.
The Amaranth, during the year of its exist-
ence, has been conducted with a great degree of
intelligence, independence and -canidor. It has
never digressed from its prescribed. path to wage
controversy, but when attacked, has shown a
fea~.~hI-. h-igh nindJd cpt1. ard coilueid i;t'
nrp.pnrrt"-by pladrj-'ie.,sotu.V"h'd iidn-arourmenit,
rather than a resort to low scandal and personal
abuse. This is the way, and the' only way to se-
cure a valuable and enduring reputation.
The present is a favorable opportunity for those
intending to secure to themselves a regular set of
this work, who have not yet subscribed. The
number for April commences the second volume,
and the price for a twelve-month, is but trifling
compared with what is furmshed as a quid pro

Atheneum.-By the publication of the number
which has just appeared, the first volume of the,
Now Series of Cotton's Atheneum is now com-
pleted. The contents and mechanical execution&
of the whole volume have been superior-to any of
its predecessors, and given it an increased, circu-
lation. The embellishments too, for the last six-
months have-been elegant and costly. The latest
European fashions have been furnished us month-
ly, and other plates as convenience would admit.
'There is something in the publication of these
views of modern fashion, which charms other per-
sons than the female guides in dress; and if well
executed, which are calculated to make sad in-
roads upon the philosophy even of the most con-
firmed bachelor. But the figures of the plate be-"
fore us, are so vilely daubed by 'the persoft who
pretended to color them, that the effect they might
:.,the,a-ie have, .0 even produce, without any
:olos, in at all, is entirely lost. We should much
. si h i:.: the plates as they come from the litho-
graphic press, than to have them disfigured in such
a manner.

Rail Roads.-A second .,.m.,in of Jackson's
Lecture on Rail Roads. was.published a few' days
since, by Mr. Henry Bowen, and we understand
that the whole edition of 4,0Q, copies is nearly
exhausted. This edition is in 'a siall, neat form,
and afforded ata very nrotderit [.riice.. he friends
of internal improvements in these cify could in no
way probably advance the project of the contem-
plated rail roads in this Commonwealth, so cheap-
ly and effectually, as by giving a general circulation
to this pamphlet. It embodies a mass offactsand
experiments, incontestible and convincing; and
throws much light on a subject which is, hereaf-
ter', to occupy no small share ofthe public atten-
tion. Booksellers in the country and the friends of
rail roads, generally, would do well to send in
their orders immediately.

Trial of a Bachelor!-The Providence Patri-
ot a few days since contained.a pleasant report of
the trial of a bachelor, by the club, of which he
was a member; for making, as it was alleged,
overtures of a matrimonial aspect, and showing
signs of abandoning his old associates in celibacy.
The Club having resolved itself into a judicial tri-
bunal, according to ancient usage from time immue-
morial, the culprit was brought in by the marshal,
and allowed the assistance of an able counsel.

It appeared in evidence, that the prisoner had
latterly been very negligent in attendance upon
the periodical meetings of the Club-had been
downright attentive Co night conventicles, and fnr-
thermore, had been heard to utter sighs as long as
a bedpost, when a certain fair damsel had brushed
by him, of a pleasant afternoon.
One witness went so far as to state that he
had even taken to poetry; and that he himselfhad
seen a "pair of vertces" written in the proper

h-Iasd of thl. iac-used, containing a flaming deelar-
ation of love to the damsel aforementioned.
In reply to these and other grievous charges,
the counsel for the prisoner made an eloquent
and learned plea; answering directly aind in de-
tail, each specification and charge. When ihe
came to that part relating to the declaration- of
F :.-,.;' 1 i. fiif r damsel, he said, his client ac- -
I nowmlad.d ,nmh "tears of contrition," that he
could not honestly depy thie allegation. "He
confesses that he wrote the verses alluded to, and
at the same time, supplicates you to remember, in
your clemency, that he was instigated and impel-
led by the severity of the season, and encouraged
by the deceitful smiles of i coquette, with honey '
in her eye, and mustard in her soul. He discover-
ed the double dealing of this Syren, and abjured
-her. And he has authorised me to present to the
considerationn of the fraternity, the following iines
which he has addressed and sent to the unworthy
object of his attention."
The verses alluded to as having been presented
in his defence, we haive not room for; but they
,l rl.y entire a dipn.siiirnt for any thing, rather
than to corianit mi us.'i.ny. .The title prefixed is
"The Bacbelo.r', Atbjuratiin of a Coquette." Af-
ter bheair.: ti. prod.ri.-.m-,m. recited, the court de-
creed that the prisdnr -should be forthwith set at
liberty; -. 1 th.at l ~h i iin t...n oiuld be .ad.pl-
ed to muice. iand eung it e'sea qi,ilnrli nmi lmig
for the.er.i.,:i;il edii,'tii ,if' f il,- ir-ii.:, triii ,iiea
copy to ib, t h r'-in, u.--rt'hetia.eml-i.-,il47-c.f
Boston, for the bhn.iht .11 all t.ue and irLvt wor-
thy bretien iof thiu ri-,ir EmpC.poium.

Irish Charitable -Society.-The members of
this association celebrated their anniversary on
Tuesday the 17th inst. by a public dinner at Con-
cert Hall. The festivity was nuperously attend-
ed, and the utmost good will and hilarity prevail-
ed. The. following officers were chosen for the
ensuing year: Francis McKenna, 'President; Bar-
nard Fitzpatrick, V. P.; Isaac :.lri,. Treasurer;
Richard Day, 'keeper of the Silver Key; and
Dennis Timoney,:Secretary. "
Among the invited guests on the occasion, were
his Honor H. G. Otis, Mayor, and Rev. E. Taylor.-
Numerous sentiments were given on the occasion,
for which we have not room.

Teas.-From a document laid before the As-
sembly of L. Canada, detailing the quantity of
teas and other articles imported from China, from
1825 to 1828, it appears that the quantity pay-
'ing 6d. duty, imported and warehoused, amounts
to 3068 .chests, or 144,389 lbs.; of teas at 4d.
dut 52,90*6 chests, or 3,614,715 lbs.;' and at.
2d. duty, 2647 chests, or 209,552 lbs. The duty
'r.'the whole importation amounts to 64,970;
but as by law it is only paid on the quantity sold,
the amount received is 30,020. The quantity
sold is 1854 chests, or 80,549 lbs. of teas, at 6d.
duty; 24,790 chests, or 1,679,977 lbs. .at 4d:
duty; 1331 chests,.or 110,945 lbs. at 2d. duty.

Paupers.-The Pauper act passed at the re-
cent session of our Legislature, provides that a let-
ter sent by mail, post paid, from the overseers of
the.poor in one town to the overseers in another
town, giving notice respecting paupers, shall be
considered legal notice from and after the time it
is received in'the office of the town to which it is
directed.. It also gives to overseers of .the poor,
the same authority which overseersof workhouses
5',._.: 0- me, htc _';l.,m m rt aruch ;irl,.zl;onu Tinit
I-j-r section utli[hl i 1. 5 t'-. .1i more ht r. T oi unil;e
and erect a honse or houses for the reception of-
.their poor at their joint expense.

Jacob, Allen, the seceding mason, announces,
that at "the earnest solicitation of many. gentle-
men in this city," he shall resume the manufac-,
ture of Masons, on a cheap scale, on Monday
evening, 23d inst. at Julien Hall. Doors open at
6 6' clock, and gridiron hot precisely at 1-2 past
6. Price only twenty five cents.
Mr. Lausin Dewey has assumed the editorial
duties of the "Anti-Masonic Champion," Union
"Village, Washington County, N. Y. Mr. Patter-
son is still the publisher. We are sony that the
quiet and happy citizens of this beautiful village
must be made to participate in this new crusade
against masonry.
The U. S. Telegraph informs us, that on the
day of his inauguration, President Jackson "walk-
ed on foot" to the Capitol. We supposed then,
as all his steps are in the road of "reform," that
his predecessors had some different mode of"
walking to the Capitol-walking on horse-back
or in a carriage, perhaps.
The Hartford Museum must be a wonderful
depository of curiosities. The proprietor adver-
tises that he has made some extensive additions,
which is a "Rail road from England," extensive
enough, in all conscience. This beats altogether
the Troy man. By the way, the genius of the
Troy Museum believes he has at last found out.
the taste of his customers, and has hired a man
to make grimaces and sing comic songs.
Fifty stores in the new Providence Arcade, are,
to be let this day.
* The brewers of Providence are working them-
selves into quite afoam, and giving vent to im-
moderate quantities of froth. One firm declares it
can produce the best beer, and challenges all oth-
ers in a wager of fifty dollars, to make the trial.-
Another house-replies that the wageris insignifi-
cant, ot ort contending for; and that owing to
numerous orders, it has no time to waste in sport-
ing. If these dealers in hops and bitterness can
not adjust the momentous question of superiority
amoring themselves, let them appoint us Umpire;
send each a cask of their best Ale, and we will
give all due attention to settling the liquor, if not
the question.
A person advertising for board in one of the
daily papers, is very particular to say he wishes a
"permanent residence." lie might probably find
one at a granite establishment in Leverett-street.
The Lowell Journal some time since gave an
account of a man in that place who could teach
English Grammar on a Flageolet. Shade of Or-
phens! thy music attracted the trees from the for-
est; but the dulcet notes of this modern subdue
the stubborn verbs, adverbs, and conjunctions, and
compel them to chime in harmony like "the mu-
sic of the spheres."
The "City Evening Gazette," New York, has

been changed to the quarto form, and is styled the
Evening Gazette. It now forms a pretty miscel-
lany, and furnishes a variety of short, pithy arti-
General Jacob Rutson Van Rensselaer,k as ad-
dressed a letter to the Editor of the Columbian
Republican, vindicating Gen. Hamilton from the
charge of having meditated a dissolution of the-
Union. This charge has grown out of the con-
Lrovprsy between Mr. Adams and the Eastern

Federalists; and is nothing but a matter of infe-r
ence from "certain words," attributed to Hamnil
The Newburg Gazette, of Monday, ifinfo'i!s i
that, about 11 o'clock, the TPowder Mills of lBan
iel Roiters, Esq. about four miles northwest o
that village, were blown up. The explosion .wan
tremendous, shaking the village to its fouridatior
Four men are missing, supposed to have been kill
ed; the mutilated remains of two have been found
scattered throughout the woods near the mills.
S The tow boat No. 5, with 570 bales of cotton
took fire on the 5th inst. on her way from Angus
ta for Savannah, and was burnt to the water'
edge, with all the cotton, except seven or eigh
A New Orleans paper of the 19th of Feb. men
tions, that citizens have beenrepeatedly attache
in the night in the streets, with an intention o
The dwelling bouse of Mr. Dean Burt, inI'Berk
ley, wais burnt on Sunday night it-i The eno
gines, and many of the citizens of T.miuninr. -
paired to the scene and furnished hit'.t.4L ': 1.3 -
The fire is believed to have origin in i.l in ih..- 1
The Grand Jury of New Yo:.l. .n t.-ind. .ym-
found a bill against John P. RoeFh- lfIr ir-'r, 6-
The prisoner occupied the cellar t ofli he hor 3
the cprner. of Herring and Bar:.' .irnin-s n-i .
bakery, and since his arrest, has l..... *J l', Ii.
set the sime on fire, for the purpose of procuring
-the iisdhrnce. According to tlie l ilitrnents rinwl.
before the Police, there were 'sii-ei. irindi'duial
sleeping in the house at the time the owine ie
omittede. i
The.small poxfswhich has been in'several partm
of Ohio, hasjust AFe its appearance in ZanesviHle
It was br ilght froAPittsburgb.

MR. LiToaro,-Having just been led to a com-
parison of the "Columbian Grammtiar," by Ben.
jamin Dearborn, Esq., in 1795, with one of a
modern date, J. Greerileaif's "Grammar Simpli-
fled," I beg to speak of one particular which:
presents itself strongly in favor of the "Columnbi-
an Gramrrimar," viz: That the list ofirregular verbs
in the "Columbian Grammar," contains 4i
which are not found in the "Grammar Simplified,"
which furnishes but one, not found in the Colunm-
bian. I feel it a duty which I owe to society to
call the attention of the connoisseur-s in litera-
ture to this latent production, a? admirably cui,
culated to impart essential aid in the development
of progress of the new beginner in the English
language; it is accompanied with useful notes,
which are critical and explanatory. By the aid
of your paper, you may thus be instrumental in
bringing to notice thduseful labors of the last ceb-
tury, to enlighten the presesit.

MR. EDITOR,-The advertisement mentioned
by the Traveller, as having appeared in a Nash-
ville paper, is not quite so preposterous as may at
first be imagined; if the advertiser had applied to
me, I should have directed himn to a velocipede,
(a description of which has lately appeared in the
Palladium,) as being in all points, the object of
his search. T.

The Milk St. Bard.
Gad-zooks, Dear Dick, the "De'il's" a thief,
Anmd agt'h d'1 owe him spiti-
Bu y vet'Ttwritn ai.'aiin my iy ef,
Though brief is far from W'ight.
The news ofmy unhappy end,
Camine from a Cobler's stall;
Who, wax-ing wroth with soles to mend,
Swore he had end-ed awl.
Dick, I have turn'd to be phiz-ician,-
Have made a march oration ;
Am courting ome liaiss Pol-ticihan,
"A searching opjecation."
I now am in more fleshy quarters
Than ever I have been-
Have takenin a landlord's daughters,
Who live by keeping inn.-
Have managed to deceive the hamlet,
And teach atistrict school;
On strength ofthis, have "tick'd" a camlet,
And do all things by rule.
But though I'm somewhat out oftroublc,
Yet still I'm wantingfunds;
Ah life! Ah life! is but a bubble,
Made up ofsteaks and bunns.
And when I fain would moralize,
And view the retrospect,-
My appetite most loudly cries,
Bob!-sltop not to reflect:"
Thinking by this, as I sup-pose,
To urge me to some rick,
Which in results would be a case,
Ofbroketn bones "to pick."
"Friend," said I, the other night,
To one in fearnaiightcoat,
"Thou seemest, frieunld, in as good plight
"m .As any other 'shate.'
"Suppose you lend me from your 'fob'
"Enough to wet my lip"-
Said he, "my dear, my bothered Bob,
"I've not a single Ifip.'
"Well then," said I. "g-ive me some credit,-.
"Something to fill my 'hull;' "-
"Vile stuff!" quoth he, "I never had it,
"Ifeast alone on 'gull.' "
Said I again, "I'll prove-alone-
"You have a hog's unifitness;"-
"This," he replied, "may well be done,
"By having swinish wit-ness."
"Hogs are animal, and so are you ;"-
"Right," he said, his phiz aseog;
"If nou and hogs are like-ba true
"Then you must be a hog."
Now these, I think, are "fine ideas,"
From Neal's last Yankee gleaning,
Who, by the way, asserts that he hass
"Ideies, without meaningg"
This is appoint I wish to send
Your unet-a-physic-ite ,-
Myself not daring to contend
With one so ecr-nudite.
Walking out the other morning,
A collier past me strolled::
"Friend," said I, "you seem in mourning"-
Said he. "I'm onlv coal'd."
"Well, well, your look is very black,"
He answered, "you are right,"
And giving whip a startling crack,
"But yet, I am-A. White:-
"And although not like Salamanders,
"That live in fiery holes,
"And though I can't prove geese are ganders,
"I live on burning coals."
But I am getting sick at heart;
I ask, why should we final
We see all nature round tin-art,
Through art as through a seine.
The throws of emvan ties are heaving,
The blackleg's legs a-aceaoig;
'rho ftairest flout our 'mnhiet's leavmng-
Fosel, paltry, stufr~, nve're extimig.
Why should we stay on this cold earth,,
A sub.eet for is ilts;
Without afti-eid, is-iut ai aheamth,,
Cr auglmt, tin nuecattnu bills.

But here I think I'll end at once,
Sans whiskey-punch or crumb-
Arid set myself down as a dunce,-
Your friend, Boa BOTHRs:UM.

Eastern Steam Boats.-When we made the
remarks on Friday in relation to the efforts making
by some enterprising gentlemen of this place to
revive, on a more extensive and inviting plan than
before, the Eastern line of steam communication,
we were not aware that our spirited neighbors in

Maie iild tr!;.:ip;ls milsi.thla-tpifect. BIly an
adv.'rtisement, however, in mother collmamn, it
will be seen that the Paten't, Waterville, Experi-
riunt and Tom Thumb are to form a regular line
and will comn otnce running in a few days. In
adotioU to th-Ce bouts, which ar well 11 uivawn to
travellers in that section of tIe country, we under-
stand that the James Kent, One of the Itiost splen-
did and substantial .vessels in the country has been
obtained, and will join the line iiiiin.; i tel This
last mentioned boat has been stationed on the
North River, and from our own knowledge of its
rank, when brought in.coniparison -with the best
of lthe'numeirous boats on that river, we shall feel
proud of its arrival in our waters.
Capt. Porter, we believe, is one of the-leading
directors of this line, and will command one of the
boats. This gentleman, it will be recollected,
was the first to introduce steamn power along our
Eastern coast; and for several years has contend-
ed for the success of his favorite scheme, against
public opinion. !oss of 'property, lack of patron-
age, persona Aardship, and nimany of the "thous-
and ills which flesh is heir to." With all his ad-
verse fate, he is not yet disheartened, but for
op yo time has been actively employed in imipro-
%itm,i- *-ng.ntdi. ano machinery of his boats; and
0.1ih5 I'..-t'm.l n-.i' hand appropriately fitted up,
A ill i.ru.- in -..ur harbor probably during the next
.ci... !li- pumbh: have ever entertained a high
0p1i'in tf Il cli .racter as a gentleman, and his
qrilnim.:r, lor r skillful commander: and we
,a-ta][' t:C. p.se itt, will suslain him in his new en-
'm9dt rrr.e. -
l tupi ilth- announcement of these contem-,
glatII-J .nir.iimI-ineri.r will have no lendencv to'
S l i.? l, i"i -..i in agitation by a.ie .:.1' our
to,% ri 1,1. is ih good .muanageniient, and under
prop.t dieeewhu-t i.':, .ucL tiiii- m Sie pPiep..-.i,
mm:]3) ai nd t -n di jw.inr. ut, and ciil umnit !,o mi% l-
bl d ;pti tied ,1:,ilz. of0 (It i:.u polil should
be lh'. I.nj!t io.shrink firon competition.,

S-Siitpiermi Judicial Court.-Afthe Marcih terit
of 1ifi L.-urti. for the'County of Suffolk, an action,
Ellery us. Fire and Marine Insurance Company,
was brought for the recovery of damage sustained
by the ship Panther, which was capsized and in-
jjn.-J bhiic .iviii.pting. to raise her upon the Ma-
ri.,lt- tit i; at l ..i..in, in 1826, for the purpose
ofimaking reptirs.. The Court was ohopinion, that
no blame (hi -'iii,.id to be attachedto t he
captain, mate or superinteidtlant; but that the
causes of the injury were .,....I.:1.1 owing to the
peculiar construction of tile vessel, her keel being
unusually flat, and a sudden flaw oh wind which
struck her at J1.e inti: The Court decided that
the plaintiff be entitled to recover the total loss,
as claimed in the prosecution.

Mr. Thormas P. -Modre, a Representative in Con-
gress, from Kentucky, was nominated on Thurs-
dt h1i i President, as Minister Plenipotentiarq
li IAt.aA.. It was, however, not acted upon.
,The following appointments, in addition to what
we have before noticed, were also made:-
Collectors of the- Customs.-Isaiah L. Green,
Barnstable, Mass.; .Barnabas Palmer, Kennebunk,
Me.; Denny. McCobb, Waldoboro',Me.; Nathan
Holland, Cherrystone, Va.; Francis Hawks, New-
-i... N. C.; bamiuel Starkwveather, Cuyahoga,-
.il...; John F. Scarntian, Saco, Me.; Thomnas
Ml''trate, Wiscasset, Me.; Thomas Foster, Presquq
Isle, Penn.; GeorgeW. Owen, Mobile, Ala.; John
Willia, Oxford; Allen M'Lane, New-Castle, Del.;
James Parker, Perth Amboy, N. J,; P. R. ..
Pray, Pearlington; George W. Tucker, Little Egg
Harbor, N. J.
Surveyors of the Customs.-J. B. Barton,
Providence, R. I.; George Brower, Pawcatuck,
R. I.; Copeland Parker, Norfolk, Va.; JRobert
Butler, Smithfield, Va.; James Mosher, Baltimore,
Md.; John Slocuini, Newport, R. I.; Nathaniel
Willis, Warren atid Barrington, R: I.; Oliver
Champlain, New London, Con.; John N. Pe-
terstin, Petersburglm andr.-Richiiond, Va.; Joseph
.Prentiss, Suffolk, Va.,; ,)amuel Spotts, New Or-
leans, Lou.; tiUcfiard drutey, Vitiimington, iN. C.;
Charles Durfee, Tiyertpn, Mass.
Naval Officers.- John Ferguson, N. Y.; Dan-
iel Foster, Newburyport, Mass.
Registers o L in I Offi.-t.-Thomas Scott,
-Chilicothe, Ohio; Peytoh' S. Synmis, Cincinnati,
Ohio; Joseph Wood,: Marietta, Ohio; Joseph
Kitchell, P. 11--iin,. II Al,', aiiilr Pope, Cahaw-
ba, Ala.; John Hughes, Ouchita, Lou.; Villiars
Christy, St. Louis, Mis.
Receivers of Public foneys.-Richard K.
Call, Tallahassee, West Florida; Edward Htini
phreys, Kaskadkia, Illi,; Henry Bry, Ouchita,
Pursers of the Alavy.--Grenville C. Cooper,
of Mass.; Francis B. Stockton, ofN. J.
SThe Senate were expected to adjourn on Mon-
day, after acting on such nominations as the
President may think proper to suhibit for confir-
mation, Among the appointments which have
been already announced, it will be observed that
there are none of a diplomatic character.

A PERIODICAL iM.:.-.:l,, issued monthly,
A each nuimier in 1 4 -ival octave pages
of letter press, and enmbellished With' e Copperplate,
and several Wood Erni- .rming, at the end of
the year, a volume i, 4 .Wi pages, when an ele-
gant title page and generalitidex are added.
It is now three years si:ce the publication of the
Casket commanded, nd during that time, it has stead-
ity acquired a patronage that has never before, it is
believed, been extended to any monthly publication in
this country.
To the facts of biography, the description of existing
scenery and the details of past events wil be added,
the instructive fiction of moral tales; those especially
wh-ich are intended to illustrate thee manners and cus-
toms of particular sections of the Union, and those
which are calculate I i** mie irh. r -tnu.)us resolution,
by exhibiting in its .*..i im-i -r o ..j" its pernicious
consequences, and showing virtue as affording its own
rich reward. As itrelief to-these presented subjects,
all dud attention will be given to the light reading,
po-try, anecdotes, andthose eteeteras which cdonsti-
tute the agreeaile melange'of in entertaining periodi-
cal, and which give a zest to;dettails of facts, and the
graver and severe composition, moral essays.
The Casket is one of the'naieest,cheapest and most
interesting periodicals in tife -United States, and its
rich variety of historical, birritphicpil, arid miscellane-
ous matter, make it an i.i. .ti .1i.. .r.-at to the mind,
-and a useful work of reference. It is published by
Sambel C. Atkinson, in P ni i..|ph, at l2, 50 per
annum,in advance.
n-Subscripti-tins will be.receiv.ed by GEORGE
GIBSON, No. 39, CouRT STREET, tMiinot's Build-
ings. Boston, March 6th.
Conducted by Mrs. Sarah J.-Hale. For '829.
r -HE Contents of the Ladies' Magazine will be an
Soriinal Miscellany, calculated to imnirove the
taste and toster the talents asnd virtue ofwomen. At
the same time, particular regard will be paid to tie dif-
fusion of that knowledge four own coumitry, its scene-
ry and history, and the character and manners of its
inhabitants, which Ameriens, of either sex, should be
careful to acquire. But no sectional prejudices shall
be admittedL to interfere with thIe spirit of the work,
which is intended to be strictly American.
The constantly increasing patronage whicl this work
has received during the year it has been before the
public, is the best criterion of its merits. The Ladies'
Magazine is now circulated in almost every .city and
state in the Union. I
Terims.- 3 per annum, to be paid on the delivery
of the third h hinuu'r. 2. No Subscription received for
a less teni than six months, to be paid in advance. 3.
iEach number to contain aab.ini 'ift-r f.-d oh o;e -

vo volitume of six hundred pages. 4. Persons at a dis.
tance- obtaining five subscribers and remitting the
amount, fifteen dollars, shal! receive sixth copy gratis.
Publishers, No. 41, Washington St.
Feb. 24
dourt Street, have, in connexion with their
establishment, a H OK-nBIN DERY, in which the
first rate workmen are employed. Persons wishing to
have new biov m boundn, or olm l ones re-boundil, can h
accommodatedi, by aippilving as above, at very mode-
rate prices MA J.:sscs,NEWSPrAPFRS, a&c.tbounld
at short notice.
feb 24 eoplOt

I L- t A- _.-
in this city, on Sunday evening, by Rev. Mr. Wis-
ner, Ml.: Luther Harris 0b Miss Mary Lowker.
MIy Re-. MNc. Frthiingham, Mr. Russell Hallet to
Mo.s -'i.rarl '. 'I. {$haw..
In East Cambridge, Mr. Win. Leighton to Miss
Mary 'Needha.n. ,
S"In Framiligham, Mr. John Moulton to Miss Claris-
sa Belknap.
In ialem, Mr. Edmund Kemp to Mrs. Elizabeth
Davis, both of-Boston. .
i, .I .u.t,,ry, Mr. Josiah A. Thomas to Miss
( .* I,l n l m l,-. ..
JI F n 1 I .' Mr. Freeman Nickerson to Miss Ma-
ry Ann L'It. .
in Westboroughl, Mr. Holland Forbes, Jr. to Miss
Lydio Ann Brigt,am.
ln fWo:-cc't.r, Mr. Samuel D. Baxter, of Grafton,
to Miss Ylarv Kirby."I
In Randolph. Mr. Isaac Thayir, Jr. to Miss Caro-
line F '. ",,, .-. .. -.( n
In \\ ii. ',, ,ir it..,I Bullen, ofNewton, to Miss
Margaret Clb.p.
In Hitnson, lev. Freeman P. Howland to Miss Deb-
otah Sawin. *
In Norton, Mr. Joseph W. Cross, of Ist Pridse-
water. to Miss Mary Jane, eldest daughter of Thomas
Datnorti, Esq.
Ilh Athoi,.Mr. Wm. Bronsdon, Jr. of Phillipston; to
Miss Phtebe Lewis, of the former place.-
In New London, Mr. Samuel M'Clintock, ofPorts-
month, to Miss Ellen E. Bolles, daughter of the late
Joseph 1B.
In Portland, Mr. Alexander Milliken to Miss Sa-
rah Pettengill.
In Gardiner, Mr. Enoch French, Jr. to Miss Eliza-
beth Ahn lierrick.

In thia city, Elizabeth T. Leeds, aged 14; Andrew
liea, .40; Edward Perkins, 21 ; Ann Hix. 51; Mrs.
Charlotte, wite of Benj. L. Levin, and daughter of
Thomas eanm, of Exeter, N. I.. asked bo.
., ..I .. 1" ,. -., 1,1. B ,5-.,,.k. Oc. t.lS ..
In 1l .. ,bar,, ..,,, i1 ,Jn.. : j i .h'. i h ai'i K ,nor,,rn n,

In orchestrar, John Capen, Esq. naed 84.
I h HIigham, Miss Celia Thixter, aged 79.
In Coliasset, Major J.nathaun iates, aged 71, a sol-
dier of the Rbvoluuoun.
In. Beverly, Mr. John Dane, aged 80; Mrs. Me-
hitable, aged 21, wife ol Mr. Jshua Wallis.
In Litlteton, widow Lydia King, formerly-of West-
ford, aged 97.
it INewburyport, Mrs. Hannah Jones, aged 70.
In West Barnstable, Mrs. Hannah, wife of John B."'
in Plymbuth, Mr. Josiah Cotton.
In Carver, Mrs. Susannah, wife of Mr. John Max-
im, agred :.2.
in t r-.,iI.'ian. I\ir. Robert John Park, ofNewbu-
rypor r.l ... .
In 1 -. L... ,, i. Tabitha Trefry, aged 29.
In Andover, 'apt. Plhillip l'arrington, aged 80, a
revolutionary patriot.
In East Sudbury, Mr. Isaac Damon, aged 90.
in, Gloucester, Mr. Addison Wheeler, aged 21;-
Mr. Caleb T. Goodrich, aged 26.
Jn South Bridgewater, Mr. John Mitchell, aged 82.
In East Bridgewater, Mr. Benj. Rubinson, aged 83;
Miss Lavina Chanmberlain, 10.
In Cumberland, Mr. Onesip'horus Fisher, aged 86.
In Haverhil;, Deacon Aaron Clark, aged 90, former-
ly of Wells, Me.
In Easton, Mrs. Fanny, wife ofPhinehas Drake, and
daughter of Joshua'Britton, aged 21.
In Portsmouth,,George, aged 3 years, son of Mr.
Asa Runnels. Death occasioned by upsetting a bowl
of hot starch in its bosom.
In Acton, Mr. John Hunt, aged 61.
In Newport, Mrs. Lydia Coggeshall, widow of Capt.
John C. aged 78.
In Pembroke, N. H. Mrs. Liberty Emery, formerly
of Exeter, aged 62.
In Kennebunk, John Wise, M. D. aged 39.
In New Haven, Mrs. Mary Ann Ladd. aged 35,
wife. of Mr. Aaro S. Lad'd, lateofl M assachusetts.
-In New York, Mrs Hannah Tompkins, aged 61,
relict of Vice President Tompkins. .
In Wilkesbarre, Pa. Ebenezel Bowman, Esq. aged
71-he was a native ofLexington, Mass.


TUESDAY, MARCH 17.-Arrived, sloops So-
phronia, Sawyer, Portland; Fancy Packet, Lovett,
Cleared, ship Casco, Choeat, New Orleans; brig
Georgiana, Thatcher, Philadelphia.,
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18.--Aerrived, sloop
Jones Hale, lianci;,ard, Prtiaind.--
(.t.t i, brigs James, Barker, Halifax; America,
C- .-.-. N.- Orleans; New .Hampshire, 'Libby, do. ;
Leopard, Hopkins, Bath ; schr. Mirror, Snow, New
Yora ; sloops Globe, Baker, do. ; ietsey, Colby,
THURSDAY, MARCH 19.-Arrived, ship Shy-
lock, Somes, from Cronstadt.
Schr. Norman, Sargent, from Portland.

Manufactured in much neater Style than formerly
and at reduced prices.
S ATE of the firm of DYER & SMITH, respect.
fully inlbr.s his friends and customers, that he
continues to manufacture all kinds of FANCY MO-
ROUCO WOR.Ki, at the old established stand, No. 2,
Milk St. and solicits a coitinuance of patronage.-
'I hose who buy to sell again, will find a great saving
by calling at tije manufactory, as he is determined to
sell as cheap as can be bought in New Yolk, or in any
other place, by Wholesale aud Retail, Cash or Credit.
On hand, a very good assortment efMorrocco Work
and Fancy Goods, viz :-
Ladies' & Gentlemen's ratus, complete..
Pocket Books and Wal- Travelling and Dressing
lets, with or without Locks Cases; Spectacle, Minia-
and Springs,-vatiety of ture, Card, Surgeon's and
colours,-some ofgold and Thermometer Cases.
silver leather,-very ele- Military Belts, &c. &c.
gant. Together with every ar-
Ladies' Work Boxes ;- tide that can be thought
Shell and Morocco Indis- of in the Morocco line,
pensables. manufactured with neat-
Porfoblies, of all kinds; ness and punctuality.
Back Gammon Boards, (lJ'All Jobs particular-
&c. &c. ly attended to;-and all
A few of Gilchrist's kinds of Morocco Workr
Manifold Writing Appa- neatly repaired.
* March 6 niisostf

'. -irous of finding the best articles, at the
lowest prices,
A RE respectfully invited by JOHN H. PRAY, to
call at 28, Mlarket-st. where is Ior sale a choice
selection of real superfine, black and blue, French and
English Broadcloths. Also, London super do. viz:
olives, browns, greens, clarets, and other* fashionable
colors and steel and Oxford mixtures.
American fine and middling blue, black, olive, brouv.n,
claret, green and sky blue and steel and Oxford mixed
BROADCLOTHS, at very low prices.
CLOTHS, all colours, of recent importation-some of
which are of superior fineness and all of which are now
(as the season for active demand is over,)-offered atre-
duced prices and many for less than first cost.
CASSIMERES, both single and double milled, im-
ported and domestic, of the best and middling qualities
comprising blue, bhick, mixtures and fashionable col-
Real super Scotch Plaids, select and beautiful pat-
terns, which will be sold at prime cost-8-4 Merino
Plaids, bfor much less than cost.
For the season approaching, super Cassinets---
French & English Worsted Carmblets,Drillings bleach-
ed & unbleacieid-Lastings, and other articles adapted
to spring wear, and which will be sold at such prices as
cannot fail to satisfy the most economical.
march 13 istf
C'LAPP & WINKLEY, at the London Clothes
and Hat Warehouse, No. 34, Broad Street, hare
just received by the Dover, from Liverpool, a large
supply of extra superfine blue, black, brown, olive and
green Broadeloths,-suitable for Froc k and Drass Coats,
They have also recently received a large assortmen.
of superfine black, blue, steel and black mixed Cassit
meres; middling and low priced Clqths and Cassi-
meres; Silk, Valencia amndsVelvet Vestmgs ; Sewing
Silk ; Twist ; Marshall's 'patent Thread ; red and
mixed Paddings, Canvas, 3liuekramin, Levantines, Rat-
metts, C .-I .,-., Cambrics, Hats, Stocks, Gloves,
Cravats, &c. &c.
They also keep constantly on hand, a general as-
sortment offashionable Ready made Clothing, of every
Any of the above will be sold on very reasonable

Q-,Clethes made to order, at short notice, in the
latest London fashions, best manner and warranted to
L. March 13
RIFTED from Chatham Beach, several months
since, a large MUDSCOW or GONDALO,
smheathed with thin boards up to her stern. Whoever
has found the sanite is requested to give infnrmatioin
thereof at this office and suitable reward aill be given
Boston, March 10, 1829.

"Seepk.to delight, that ye ma? mend mankind,
And while you captivate, iriform the mind."
HEsubscriier will exhibit a' large SOLAR MI-
C-RQSCoPE, every pleasant day till the 1st of
April, atthe room No. 2, in Boylston Market House,
rm9 to94 o'clock-,a fine LUCERIfALL MI-
CROSCOPE, will also be exhibited every evening
at the same place. -
Ad.-.iiai..-, 2 .:2r. z -Children half price. ,
N. B.-FJ.,... i -i.,,.i 1,... ;. i-.:. miy prefer having
nLu', irn tu \[.rr ..: ...p. ; -.. .,. t their own houses,
can be accommodated by applying at the exhibition
r..:.. t *I. -irl. Marsh & Capen'i Book Store,
''"' .. C. NOLEN, Jr.
F. it tAl
'At "the VNew England Museum,- by
SMr. Smith, from London.
HIS. EXHIBITION will consist of shewing to
Visitors, the entire process of forming Glass, in-
to all the various figures and ornaments, which thiii
metal is susceptible of being manufactured; such as
bogs, Birds, Pens. Bottles, Figures, Glasses, &c.-
t-,... ile Spr, ir; of Glass for Plumes, Ladies'
H E.r1 Dre :; .
Sm,iit ~. -show chemical experiments on
Gl,. am,.re t i :h.,, .c s,.- 1 ,.t 1 and enamelling
G i ;, -. lis r ,1.: .Tn,,r.r ir j- i11i A ,-:',. r.ts- the Philoso-
,i',..:r : ;4 i i,,-,: l,; u'ui.. :'. .' e B blood Boiler,

1' I, ,,,: b. .n i, r..1 .... f this art will be
:-.r 4.,-n r: ab o \ and Saturday,
|I. i.n .'.i- 5. .\i. aind froni 7 to 9 o' clock in the
,.-"' ,lir,,m .,..- i-,. the Museum, (togetherwithli this
E ti,, ln '3 ,: m.. without distinctioti of age.
tib I -
RIit 'JD t'1I,. [ ) STEAM PACKETS.
S' T.),i.:h,,, at .'Vileylr7.- --"" -

I V 1829.
er, leaves Providence, March 23, at 12 M; and
New-York, March 21, 26, hO, at 4 P. M.
The WASHINGTON, Capt. Coimstock, leaves Prov-
-. it~e-', March 23, 27, at ]1 M; and New-York,
.I [ ci 25, 31,at 4 P.-M.
I;.: zllh 1 .1 r'.....lence, March 21, 26,. 30, at
1 2l I il,l.e. 'l ..r k, M arch *'4, ..i 4 P. M .
-The L. t iNE l i II 1, CG pt,' I ..,....., leaves
P...,,..... M,., 511 l, at12 M; and New-
".. .,... 2'.2"-';., 12M
s hr,. i -i ,.- .I: .jilb '.i.-' .r-.-., and Commercial
(',.1. -l.:. .- .1 i.,. ..re, i pited, ar.d arrive at
P.... I., L.. i.... i.. r.i ; ..t the packets. Seats
ta,.: I- L, ... .!,, .. L.'i coaches always in
readiness to accommodate parties, &c. &c.
march 20.
.i.'. TO LET, or for sale in BILLERICA, a
lo few rods from Cone. "d river, on the Low-
el aid Amherstlro;d, that noted Tavern,
;,---L' formerly kept by the late Thomas Richard-
'-.r, i.i. Fhe building has lately been put in com-
plete repair. An Aqueduct leads to the House and
Stables." Also, 20 to 100 acres ol *he best of land,
comprising, mowage, pasturage and tillage-a large
number of choice Fruit Trees on the same-possession
given the.lst of April ensuing. Inquire of M,.jor Ty-
I.:r i.. .r..-n; -s;- Josiah Stevens, Esq. Billerica;
_.r- .* It .].. Esq..Henniker, (N. H.) or John
I .. B.. ., (M ass.)
Mas'ch 20th, 1829. epSt
at Wholesale and Retail.
"Vo 51 &'53, Washington Street, (Cornhill,)
H AVE received by the late arrivals, and liron re-
H cent auction sales,, an extensive and complete
assortmeiit of Goods in their line, adapted to the pre-
sentt .and approaching season which are offered for sale
at ii Isi..,zi, prices.
0 ('y PIECES of extra and. superfine, west of
'L n England .ind French lrtOasC Lu'rHs, of the
'.. f*.--tl.,...l desirable Colors, selected par-
.,l,.ri I.: r r .i.- I Snmner wear.
1 P( e F...'... Superfine,,midalnti and low
i Si d1 London and -A,.,.-. BROAD-
CLOiTHS, comprising thL following colors:-Kichi Navy
Blues-best Blacks--Woaded olive Greens and olive
Browns-Bottle Greens-Cinnamon-London Brown
-aid Smoke-Clarets-and Oxford, Steel and other
Fancy colors ann mixtures.
50 PIECES of Sttperflne Single and Double
--V Mili'd LONDON CASSIMERE.S, Colors, Fash-
tonable light and dark Driabs, of various shades, Blues
-Blacks.and mixtures.
250 PIECES of Middling and low priced En-
LF.5 glish and American CASSIMERES, amongI
which are Navy and Sky Blues-Bilacks-Light and
Dark Oxford aud Steel Mixtures-and a variety of
other durable mixtures and Fancy Colors.
Superfine LoNfioN and FRte.NCHs HABIT CLOTHS,
consisting pofBlues-Greens-Olives-llrownsii-..Blacks
and Miutures.
New Style Valencia, Marseilles, Silk and Velvet
VESTINGS-Best Genoa Velvers-Rich Gilt Coat
and Vest buttons-do. Lasting-Red and Mixt Pad-
dings-Buckrams-Brown lhollands-Colored Brit-
isR Shirtings-Irish Linens-White .Varseilles Quilts
-Rose Blankets-Flannels. &c.
.y-C. C. & W. are constantly receiving CLOTHtS
and CASSIiMsRES, which they are enabled to sell at
the lowest prices for cash by piece or yard.
(C--PPURCHASERS are invited to examine the
above, as.lhey can depend on finding a greater va-
rties. ia.J- t other Storesin the city.
-l, ** -, epissmi
SUST Published, by Henry Bowen, Province House
Row, Washington street, Boston, "A Lecture
on Rail Roads, Delivered Jan. 12, 1829, before the
.. -....-i-n Charitable Mechanic Association.-
1-, W' ,,,., I ickson, A member of the Association."
The second and a very cheap edition-price 50 cents
per dozen-6 cents single. march 20

M R. JENNINGS, of Edinburgh, speaking of these
Pills, says, I have used then in my practice, as
well as in tahe hospitals, and find them to be a most
valuable remedy in cases of Rheumnalisni, and well cal-
culated to do much good, and therefore recommend
them to general use; being confident in my opinion, as
well as that of others, no one will be disappointed who
may have occasion to use this valuable medicine.
Dr. CLARICE, ofNew Yoi k, ini a letter to the Agent
of'the Pt'lpriet(ir, concludes by saying :--"Every class
of people iill.find in the I ndii~ Extract a cheap and val-
uable reticly for the, RheuImatism. I have generally
found from one to two boxhe 'a-ve Iproduced a cure.
andj n niteinstance a gentleman who came under my
care, latboring under obstinate chronic Rheuumatism. at-
tended with all the symptoms of approaching consump-
tion, by continuing the use of the Pills, both diseases
were completely removed, nnd I am of opinion, that
this medicine will prove a valuable remedy in comn-
plaints of the chest, as well as Rheumatism and Gout."
Letter to Dr. Bedwell, dated Liverpool, January 7,
"DEAR DOCTOR.,-I have been violently affected
with a rheumatic complaint for many vearse; even my
fingers were so contracted, that I eould neither dress
nor undress myself, or give the least assistance to my
family. I have only used two boxes of the Extract,
and I amperfectly restored. Yours truly,
Price H o50 ier box. For sale by JONATHAN P.
HALL, Jr. No. 1, Union St. law3m-Jan. 20

,', l',ihN, i iI ,-- MASTJiRS AND MISSES.
iLlT I si M ,>', Instrructor of D)ancing, re-
L. speet fully informs thle Inhabitants of CHAl.RLES-
TOWN, Ithat he pro oses commencing a School at C
HITNEY'S new anmd elegant HALL, ion WedreHday,
April 1st, at 2, P. M.; where strict attention will be
paid to improve the manners and deportment of the
Scholars intrusted to his care. A handsome style of
dancing and a great variety ofthe latest and most fash-
ionable cotillions will be taught at his Schooll. 24 Les-
sous is considered quarter.
N. B. There will be bit one Lesson a week the first
three weeks, and thaton the afternoon of Wednesdays-
marcn 3 eT5t

No. t40, -IiovtER STRsEETT.
W INDOW-GLASS of all kinds, wholesale and
retail:--PAINTER'S OIL and COLORS,
of the first quality, constantly for sale, cheap for cash,
Also-Painting and Glazing attended to at the abov
place, on the most reasonable terms.
Feb, .24 laWly,

A RCANIA CaELESTIA; or Celestial Mysteries : __
conitaied in the. Sacred Scriptures, or Word oS 'II Y, March20 -
the Lord, manifested and laid open ; begihmin with
the Book of Genesis ; interspersed with relations of By DANIEi.r IERSEY, 10 o'clock, at No. 171,
wr n.l:rul ti,,,- .:...,., in the world of Spirits andthe Hanoverbl. the effects 9f a Bar .Room, consisting of
Het ,i "I' t.sel, In 12 vols. 8vo. Demijohns, Decanters. Tumblers, Wiries &c ,
-A .-,..,ipl.I.lIJ, t t,) ithe Arcana C:el'i;as. 'r:Inrd i, At 10 o'clock, at, Office, Water Strnet, a variety of
ed l.mrn i .rnl,um,,,u, work of the Auii.',r. 'f iihicl. "household Furniture.
is added, an Index to the passages .I Scnir.-uute :., r, By BAKER & ALEXAfI)ER, at early candle'lighti-
tained in the same work. 1 vol..Svo. i A-bction and Commission Roomts, Cornhillsquaie-
A Treatise. concerning Heaven and its,,Wonders An extensive assortment of Books.
and also concerning Hell, being a relation'Sf thin -
seen and heard. 1 vol. 8vo.e in TUESDAY, March24.
On tie New Jerusalem and'its Celestial Doctrine'.' By DANIEL HERS.EY, 10 o'clock, at No. 30 Br.:.,.l
A Treatise concerning the last' Judgment, and the St. (to which place it has beein removed.) a tck uf
destructionofBabylon ; shewing that all the predict West India Goods and Gric:.ri:, e-.....d l Irr.m ie
tions contained in the Apocalypse are at thisday ful late fire at the store of AIr. Jled.-di h Blir,ehrd, in"
filled', Being a testimony of things heard and seen Elm St.
Also a continuation concerningthe',iii Juqcml-pni.au.d "f-A E'r A AU... ...
the Spiritual World. 1 vol. 18mo REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION.
The four Leading Doctrines of the New Church, f N WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8th, at o'clock, P. M.
(signified in the Rev. ch. 21, by the New Jerusalem;) a FARM, situated in the southwesterly part of
being those respecting the Lord, his Divine and Hu- Shrewsbury, on the Worcester Turnpike, 53 miles
man Natures, and tle Divine Trinity ; the Sacred from Worcester, containing about 45 acres of good
Scripture; Faith and Life. Translated from the Lat- nmwing, tillage, pasturing, and orcharding. The
in of Emanuel Swedenburz. With an introdbctpry mowing land is remarkably well situated forirrigationi,.
Preface, and al account of the A.th..r v..l. ,,. being watered by numerous perennial springs, and ca-
Each of the above Doctrines may 1.. ,,.1 .iat-. l. pable of being greatly improved. The buildings are
The Wisdom of Angels concern.. r.-, i, Di,.r,, large and commodious consisting of a House, Barn'
Love and )ivine Wisdom. The'" \',;,,,A, '.f Anr., Woodhouse, &c.'
concerningthe Divine Providetice. .1 vol. 8vo.- This situation is eligible for an enterprising farmer,
'I- .~1i..-..: '. Revealed ; wherein are disclosed tanner or blacksmith.
the -I.r,.: o' t... .n foretold, which have hitherto re- Also, from 10 to 20 acres of wood and -pasture land
S .- ..,i.-.i 2*'... Svo. 1 .I will be sold with the. above or separately. Saleon thie
I/, \ .. ,.: .t -.d...J according to the Sf.,r,I. premises.. Terms of payment, easy for the purchaser.
u :..: ; l .n -e ,,-.i ri- ,\ r, r. t sh.. Reference to B. Stone, Esq.'on the premises;-,J.
e .' .'.te,. 1-' ubstrber.
irtr..l 'i.-.nt. ii 5 11u'. ,r tt"it .- mrbaS Ch arlesrown, wt The ubsc ber
.-.)r .: .id. T.:, .% h,, ] ia d.J.jad a .nrrm arv PrF..r..- ....A. STONE, Auctioneer.
t,,,r, ..i i.r. ,l .., .1 ,, r.,prh i B,'.l, '.- Shrewsbury, 1M arch 11, S829. "
r .,, t')l.J T .. i ,i,,..- ir., in,j '"1' th,. i-. a'i i i d. t. 's
A Treatise on Conijugal Love. 1 vol v' SEEDS. r
i., 1-.r At.,,.- I i.d I tul. I,. ct.-CEPH BRIDGE. u,'.,:r 25 Cort
.N r i F i rearrce .n tlie-)iirie Lo e. n 11 W isdiom. iS h, lor iilei lA 1111, l ul i.n r..- ,," ,ortm,,,t
: 'I..-. '- .'-.' ..I E-,.:.p-,., .d .-iir,ca- FIELD rind GARDEN
I'i.: I".. ia; works are includedin the Apocalypse, SEEDS, consisting in part of earl, and late Peas,
Eim*a,u.m:d.. ni e b. 1,,d .rii .ietla a among which ere the celebrated '1".eYLORS NIM-
I n N .i.u... ...I.- lhi.. h .i..., t..:i..s..er th.e .:.ul an.d BL.E,earliest ever known in this country, and which
the Body, whici .. ,ul..':': i..I .... pl.-.- t., i.'. ;. .'i hdve given such great satisfaction for these 6 or 8 years
influx, or by spir.-i ml,,.!u, J, 1.-e:I ablI ,hed :,,1.,1- past; likewise BISHOP'S neto early do., protiounced
money -'.' .' by those who have tried them last season to be very
True Christian Religion, or the Universal Theolo- ,fine; early and late Cauliflower, early ad late Cabbage
gy of the New Church, which was foretold by the (26 kinds)-Lettuce (14 kinds,) Raddish (10 approved
Lord, Dan. viii. 13,14,and in the Apocalypsexxi. 1,2. kinds,) Orange, Lemon, early Horn and Attinehanma
2 vols. 8vo. Carrots, MANGEL WURTZELL, Sugar, Turnip .
The above works and a variety of New Church and other Beets,'Ruta Buga, and other .Turnips,
Publications,are for saleby A. HOWARD,-No.,157, 5r ....T iii .r .., time, Summer and Winter Savo-
Court-street, Boston. lawly sept..26. P L. 'r. Chervil, Ora, .'AT
-_, .. or Vegetable Oyster, SCORZENER.\, ac stl, a
OOrTo. O TS -ll. "'n S great variety -.,IO)N.%\IEN FL l'; ELS, (GREEN
rn-t~aie I t S ates ERPOTS.c.p..-M.
The following Vegetable Preparations are recom- DR. MOORE'S ESSENCE OF LIFE. ""
-snde o s HIS valuable and-safe Medicine is composed en-
mentdedas .t ftirely ofvegetables, and has been used with. un-
INVALUABLE M EDICIN'ES paralleled success. The patronage of many Physic.
Si ins, and the testimonies of approbation received from
E'O t .aLILZ 't* thousahds.who have teen cured by it, suffici-ntlyv jus-
'' tify the proprietor in.recommending it as a safe and ef-
CREAM. OF AMBER. fee ual medicine for curing the following diseases, viz:
Price Onue Dollar per Bottle. Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Whooping Cough,
OR Pimp Freckles, and all cutaneous erup- Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Quinsy, Asthma, Spit-
ties. This wash is :.L-,r i,.,t-.- t h. i' d.in, fam- ting of Blood, Flatulency, Cramp, &c. .
ilies in Boston, a superior ai,.ete. Jt-The following certificates from gentlemen of
BALM OF EGYPT respectability, who are publicly known, are proof of
S Oe e t. the efficacy of this popular Medicine. '
Paice One Dollar per Bottle. Cert*'cate ofthe Hon. Stephen R. Bradlty, L.L.D.
THIS celebrated medicine will cure Coughs, Asth- I Stephen R. Bradley, of Westminster, in -Vermont,
mas, Hooping-Cough, Liver Complaint, &c., Many do certify, that I have been for. some time well ac-'
persons have effectually been relieved by it, in Bos- quainted with the good effects of Doct. Jona. Moore's
ton,-Mr. Benjamin.Kimball and others. Essence of Life, in my own family, and others; arid
GERMAN RHEPMATIC- DROPS. can recommend it to be an extremely safe and.useful
THIS preparation will cure-the rheumatism in twen- family Medicine in colds coughs, ahooping call disorders a
ty four hours. It has given many relief,:in-most oh- tho luns? and breast; in thle w-hooping codgh and a
spasmodic complaints; and make no doubt the citizens
stinate cases, in fifteen minutes; anmid is considered by of A erica would rece..,, an bi ;, i. a oare it -
those who have used ir. ..,|,,i,," to any. article known or l use of the same. ..id t.e.. Ip F re aequaint-
for this disorder ed with Dr. Moore, and finding him to be a 'discreet
PATTEN'S PILE ELECTI'UA R AND ,,.i .,11ii informed meni, I cannot but hope he will re-
OINTMEN.:,,,: ,11 due encouragement. .
Price Fifty Cents and One Dollar per Box or Set. STEPHEN R. BRADLEY.
THE established reputation of this mediciioe, for TlI-min, i er. .pt. 2, 1805.
the cure of the Piles, when. all other remedies have I'.. ",.'.' r **.,. concern.-We the undersigned
failed to effect it, is sufficient commendation; The physicians, who have proved the efficacy of* Dr. J.
Electuary is a certain remedy for Bowel complaints. Moore's Essence of Life, conceive it.our duty to pat-
ANDERSON'S EYE WATER. ronize the Medicine, and are of opinion that if gener-
Twenty five Cents per i tl' ally used it will be of public utility. .
S p .. e "Signed-A 'EL.DUSCAN, SAMnUEL ST1HARNS,L.
THIS wash, for sore, weak or inflamed eyes, is ac- L. D. Dummerston; Wtn. Towr, West-
... .....J. J i 1iossess more healing qualities than .any minster ; C. W. CH s 'i' mr F. \%.- ..... -'
,.- :,., .. I, and is soothing to that teno4.r organ,- ARAHASi I-IoL i. N, \\'.t-,.|ple : J..; .
the eye. .... THAN BAD'GER, Westminster ; NATHA N
.Price Tijirty seven and a half Cents uepr Box.- Chesterfield ;. and CHALES BLAKE,
THIS article is an infallible remedy for 'Corns, i KeebeM. .
the directions are strictly followed. More than four Fo sale by MAYNARD & NOYES, No. 13,
thoutiand persons have proved it, since Sh tember 26, Market St. law8w-March 10
1828. '
'Prices Thirty seven and a half Cent's. .A the 1st of July last, a Bag containing wealingap-
THIS article is superior to any medicine'which has parel and Shoetnaker's tools. The owner is requested
been discovered, for sor -Lips or Nipples. Many la- to call and receive the same and pay charges.
dies, on commencement of nursing, can bear testimo- N. B.-Some of the Clothes are marked with the in-
ny to ils wonderful healing qualities. The delicate itials-'. G.
appearance and pleasant taste of this salve, has al- Medford, March 7, 1820. March 10

ready gained many admirers.
IT is a fact well known, that these pills will cure
the worst cases of the Dyspepsia; for the patients of
some Physieians have recently taken them, who ac-
knowledged, that these pills cured them when they
could not help .them nor others who had attended them
previous. These pills will most effectually -remove all
sourness ,f the stomach,not merely by neutralizing the
acid, but by correctingg that morbid state oh the secre-
tions which gives rise to it, and at the same, time that
they are giving tone to the whole organs of digestion,
they will renovate and give new life and vigour to the
whole system. A new supplyof these invaluable pills
have recently been put into the hands of all the drug-
For sale by all. the druggists of Boston and vicinity,
and throughout the United States, in all the principal
places. All orders directed to the Proprietor, LEAD-
ER DAM, 29, Prince Street, Boston, (post paid,)
will receive immediate attention.
Also, for sale as above, Dr. Galen's Restorative
Elixir; Dr, Galen's Salt Rheum Ointment; Dr. Ga-
len's Anti-Billious Pills; German Tooth-ache Drops;
Dr. Mitchell's celebrated Remedy for Chilblains;
German Head-ache Powders.
mar 13
O RDERS received at the American Traveller Of-
fice, 63 Court Street, for executing JOB PRINT-
ING of all kinds-such as Pamphlets, Hand-bills,
Shop-bills, Blanks, Certificates, Cards, &c. -&c.
C- Particular attention will be paid to the execution
ofST-kGE BILLSo all sizes and every.description.
ja 6
Tr H E S u b sc rib e rs to th '* _i -,Iil. r.r... ,r. ri '1,'- ? r. t,. -
& filly reminded that n,:ir ,.. .. :t .,r:.-i ......
pired on.the 28th ult. Tii...-.: .:n lin. n i l, .* ..,
to continue for the presewl ru '. : r ,. i ,eied i.. v% ,.
notice to the Superinter. i.:nr, M.h Ii ..; r f r 1
the Bar; and those not giving such notice will be:coin--
sidered subscribers for the ,in ..r -. 5 .,.:1i iF m .
BENJAMIN TOPLIF', Stij.a l,.ird-,t
N. B. A Book is open at the Bar for those who
may wish td become subscribers.
Boston, March 83, 1829.
D OCT. A. ANDREW, No. 18, Warren Street.,
Boston, assures the public, that by his long and
successful practice in curiii Cancers, Wens, and
Scrofulous Humors, of all kinds, he can perform cures
in the above disorders, in less time, and with more
eage than any other person in the city.
eptf doc 9
And United States Calendar....For 1829,
C ONTAINING Civil, Judicial, Ecclesiastical and
' Military Lists, in Massaclhusetts, Associations,
and Corporate Institutions, Post Masters, City Offi-
cers in Boston, Officers of the Uteited States Govern-
menct, and a variety of other interesting articles, for
sale by JAMES LORING, No. 132, Washington
Street. h--ALSO-
A new edition of the American Constitutions, en-
larged ; Jefferson's Manual; The Federalist, &c;
feb 24
A HOG having taken up its abode under a Carpen-
ters Shop in Friend St.-the owner can obtain it
by applying to Mr. ELISHA WOODWARD in said
St. andl paying charges.
Boston, March 10, 1829.

SITUATION in a Wholesale Dry Goods Store,
A by a young man who is thoroughly acquainted
with the business in all its branches, and who can give
the most undoubted testimonials of his capability and
integrity. None need apply but those who are willing
to give an adequate compensation. '
0 6A line directed to A. Ii. and left at the Travel-
ler QCgmnting Room, will meet with immediate atten-
lea. ifen 8 3

W" AIT, GREENE & Co. Booksellers, 13 Court-
street, inform their friends and the public, that
they have in connexion with their establishment, a
Printing Office, and. will be happy to receive orders for
the execution of every description of Letter-Pr6ss
Printing, such as Books, Pamphlets, Circulars, Hand
and Shop Bills, Cards, Certificates, Notifications and
Blanks of all kinds, &c. &6.-Punctuality and neatness '
will be aimed at, and the terms will be reasonable.
feb 27 10lteop. ,
K M. COPELAND and James H. Williams
give notice, that they have" entered into" co-
partnership'in the Book Binding business, which, in
future, will be transacted under .thie firm of CoPE-
LAND & WILLIAMS, Plain and Fancy Book Bind-
ers, and Blank Book Manufacturers, Broomfield
Street, Boston, and earnestly solicit a share of pub
lie patronage. Those who may be pleased to pat-
ronize them, may depend, that their work shall be
done in the best manner, and with punctuality.
Boston, March 10, 1829. ep3w

New-England Crown and Chelmsford
Nos. 19 4- 20, South Market and Chatham Streets, '
March 10 is3m1
(a CASES of different colours, at the above low
A. price, will be open this morning, at MORSE'S,
88, Hanover Street, opposite Pond Street, mar 17

F almost every description, from the New Eng-
land Society's Sale, at MORSE'S, 83, Hano-
ver Street, opposite Pond Street, Boston. mar 17

3000 HEAVY Brazil Hides, suitable for Sole
tJ Leather; 2500 St. Thomas do.; 2000
Russia do.; 400 sides Upper Leather, from Tan ; 700
sides Sole Leather; 13 tons Sumac; 3 Dwelling-
houses and 5 lots of Land-will be sold for cash or ap-
proved credit, by NATHAN ADAMS, Charlestown
Square. dec 16.
T HIS DAY published, by BADGER & PORTEP,
the STAGE REGISTEit, No. 23, for MarcI, 1829;
containing a full account of the principal lines of Sta-
ges, Steam Boats and Canal Packets,in the New Eng-
[and States and the State of New York; their hours of
arrival and departure-towns through which they pass
-proprietors' names--fare-distance ofroutes, &c.
S rSubscriptions received at the Traveller Count-
ing Room, No. 63, Court street, march 9
--- REMOVAL. .
SPATTERSON, JR. has removed to No. 12,
.IA KILBY STREET, opposite Messrs. Whit-
well, Bond & Co. 4wis mar 3
SRIME BOTTLED CIDER for sale by J. Bow.
S ditch & Co. in Boylston Street.
An assortment of W. I. Goods and Groceries for
family use. Goods sent to any part of tthe city free
of expense. Old Irish Whiskey and Jamaica lIum iu
Bottles, for sale as above.
feb 13 epistf

JAMES CLARK, respectfully informs his friends'
and the public, that he will at short notice, furnia
j-KResidence, Market Place, between Boylston
cst- and iLamb Tavern. eqpf--J" 16.


Tantorum, miserere animi non digna ferentis.
------yNunc et pauperiem.- Virgil.
See'st thou yoritatter'd wretch,-yon shivering fOrm,-
Yon silver'd head, that owns no dainty shelter,-
His lab'ring feet all naked, torn andm bleeding,-
His prayer--"O, give me.bread '1"-Soe'st thou the
SO'er whose deep brow full eighty reckless winters
Have ploughed theoi furrows, leaving naught but sor-
And griefl"mplante.- Ih.ra 'I1-Ad hear'st thou not
Those tremblinL; accents. swellingfrom the depth
Of'a full breiavi, and d) ingon, the ears
Of senseless scoffers, not their hearts obdurate
Touching ? See, now the old man drops a tear,
That fails unconscious to the flat:en'd earth,
Td mingle with the odious mass that bears
Alike the pressure ofthe- kingly one
And ragged auper; .Yes, I pity him,
The cold and weeping bbggar; and I feel
'A sort of sympathy for those faint breathing
"0, give me bread ;"-and too, for those warm gush-
That leave their place when sorrow over-feeds ;--
But cannot help him '-Though this heart is full,
My scrip is empty; naught but sighs and tears
Make up the in:il'<-r.fn greatest wealth;-
But what I hat,.- shall I nit ir.ely give?
Al, yes ar.d blond Ithe h.lJ mai.'s grief with mine !
Who is this poor, neglected man, unknown,
But by his sobas, mlist the heai tI iei ciovd,
So wan, soi birelv clithed, so much exposed
To biting o.arr., .s b.)rt a.rh 'eight .:.I years,
* And yet so ioble in n miern, ., nmIrk'd
With si.gna .:.ftener .li,?7i He, whom thbu.see'st
Thus o,,1imid at, once drain'd his life-blood free
For you and me: for him-no dastard fears,
.-N.:, ow rdJ qu a'iei, r,4 h r;rki'r;g fr.ori Ge;.e d snger,-
Were ever made he faojghi for human n-iure,
And har I'lr r.tlpr r.., F ea,,i..m L ,:,k o -.:',. ,
Even when he begs for bread, see'st thou a slave-mark
On his brow 1 No., He left a lovely wife
Dissolved in tears, and tore him from the shriek ,
Of his young child, and left his happy home,
And push'd his craving senses from their rest,
And went-he went his'country's foe to seek.
He fought. And then, when Freedom smiled upon
He turn'd him from the laughter-ringing ranks,
Towards home. Blithea hope his kindly feelings
'And round him hover'd many a freeman's thanks.
He reacli'd his house: But death stood grinning there:
His wife's pure spirit long had bloom'd in heaven !
No more he s. l> IIttile p[r' rri,-s child ;
This too was rin fr,.m h.im P I-i.:Poverty
Had'nested there, and all the brood she left
Was gloomy change, gaunt misery, pain, despair I
And yet, the puor-old wretch, he lives! CID.

A vice of music swells from yonder reeds,
Whore flits on feeble wing the wig the rising blast,
Low as the sound when gentle Pity pleads,
Or lone remembrance mourns the cherished past;
Now,'withwild notes upon-the waters cast,
Like solemn voicesjoined in holy strain ;-
Anon with measures intermingling fast,
As peals tithe distant choir,--and hushed again.
Like Hope that cheers Despair-or.Grief. that weeps
in vain. .
It is the native harmony of earth,-
.The slow, and awful hymn of solitude ;
A melting strain which owns no mortal birth,
But breathed by Nature, in her softest mood,
From heath, or sunless grove, or mountain rude, "
Where fountains in their leafy twilight rise,
And blooms that graceful tenant of the wood,
Griel's golden emblem, with the plant which vies
In name with Friendship's self,' in hue like summer's
And well the Arcadian Deity of yore,
Beneath the shade of moss-grown boughs reclined,
Where nodding thickets crowned the pebbled shore,
And raised the reed its answer to the wind,
Amidst the whispered melody might find
The infant breathing of that conquering power,
The first, and mightiest mistress of the mind,
While lasts Affliction's storm, or Datiger's hour,
Raising the drooping soul, as dews the withered flow-
Sigh on, thou breeze, and ye, light leaves, that make
The forests musical, the desert mild,
And fill with soundsof peace each-rustling brake ;
Be tuneful still,-amidst this pathless wild,
The western sky with clouds ofglory piled,
-Night's star above-earth-ocean calm below,
And fair as when creation's morning smiled ;
-I would not change the strains which ye bestow,
For all that earth can teach-for all that skill can show.

From a lrvench Annual.
Ah, mother, whither am I led'
I feel the f eshness of the fields
Oh that on me one ray could shed
The light and life that summer yields !
"Thnou glorious nature, fare thee well !
Why can I not forget thy hues,
Forget the green and graceful dell,
And every flower its turf that strews 1
My mother, art thou lovely still'?
For me, I see thy face no more ;
But, through the shades mine eyes that fill
I trace the look thou had'st before.-
Amid the wilderness of gloom
That round me spreads where'er I flee.,
My dferams thy-gentle form assume,
Fair as that morn I ne'er may see.
Feebly he-stooped and sought a rose,
And, trembling, pluck'd the crimson crown ;
He steeped it in a shower of woes,
And tore its leaves, and flung it down.
He died when died the withering year,
And, 'mid his last and faltering sighs,
He murmured in his mother's ear,
"There is no blindness in the skies."

By Mrs. Hemans.
- The voice of thy streams in my spirit I bear :
Farewell and a blessing be with thee, green land !
On thy halls, on thy hearths, on thy pure mountain
On the strings of the harp and the minstrel's free hand!
From the love of my 4oul with my tears it is shed,
Whilst I leave thee, oh land of my home and my dead !
I bless thee yet not for the beauty which dwells
In the heart of thy hills, on the waves of thy shore;
And not for the memory set deep in thy dells
Ofthe bard and the warrior, the mighty ofyore;
And not for thy songs of those proud ages fled,
Green land, poet land of my home and my dead !
I bless thee for all the true bosoms that beat
Where'er a low hamlet smiles utinder thy skies;
For'thy peasant hearths burning, the stranger to greet,
For the soul that looks forth from thy children's kind
eyes !
May the blessing, like sunshine, around thee be spr. 2. .'
Green land of my childhood, my home, and my d.i '

Why dream we of days with a holier sun,
A cloudless and far brighter s ewy-
Why long we for joys that man never won
And murmur as time fleeteth by ?
Why dream we of hearts in loveliness blest
And friendship unknown to us here-
Why envy we those in virtue at rest
And murmur at each flowing tear'1
Why dream we ot hours devoted to love
Unbroken 'mid raptures of bliss-
Why wish for the world with angels above
Yet linger still joyless in this
Ah! 'tis that though blest with pleasure and health,
The sweetest that life can bestow :
Our hearts are for gain, our hopes are for wealth,
The cause four pain and our wo.
The seed-time of life, so cloudless and fair,
Is lost to all virtue and truth ;
While' manhood draws near o'erladen with care
To mourn o'er the weakness of youth.

How swift the pinions Time puts on,
To urge his flight away ;
To-day's soon yesterday-anon
To-morrow is to-day.

Thus days, and weeks, and months, and years,
Depart-from mortal view,
As sadly through this vale ofteaers,
Our journey we.pursue I
Yet, grieve not, man, that thus he flies,.
He hastea thee to thy rest;
The virttlous man that soonest dies,
-IsB Wautst with the blest.

Itrfieqently happens,'that by indulging early the
raptures ofsuccess, we forget the measures necessary
to. secure it, and suffer the imagination to riot in tle
fruition of some possible good,.till the-time of obtaining
it has slipped away.-Rd-ambler.



A TALE OF 1775.

As the British were retiring from Lexington, af-
ter that memorable battle which lighted the torch
of the Revolution, their commander's attention
was .arrested 6y the singular manoeuvres of an:
American youth, apparently twenty years of age,
who kept skulking behind fences and trees, some
distance from the road in which they.passed, of-
ten dodging out,*and firing upon theIm.
For some tiine he had seen nothing of him, and
concluded he had ceased to follow, when the re-
port of a gun, and a deep groan from the officer
next in command, who at that moment fell life-
less from his horse, caused him to look in the di-
rection the youth had generally appeared. "Ser-
geant Jenks," roared he in a voice of thunder,
"take with you ten men, and bring me the d-d
Yankee that just dodged behind that large p'no
stub,.yonder. As you value your own head; do
your duty... "Take him alive, if possible," he
added, as the sergeant with his men leaped the
wall that separated them from the lot in which
the stub pointed out by the Colonel stood.
Eager for his prey, the sergeant rushed forward
of his companions, rounded the stub; and without
stopping-'to examine his intended victim, cried out
in an exulting tone, "surrender, you reb-" the un-
hallowed word died upon his lips, and he fell with
a ball lodged in his heart.
.The others, hearing him command a surrender,
supposed the..Yankee caught; and were hurrying
to usii h;m. But1 h It inu" the un go 61T, I %ia
turned to a-bnnch of buohes a few rods d4rnnt,
fi.t)nm wlen.. Ite nmoi.e in..ed, where they~saw
our hero, reliunding his gun with all possible ides-
patch.. Unmindful of the sergeant, who lay wel-
teiing in his blood, they ran towardsathe Yankee,
feeling sure of an ehsy conquest; but the force of
the blow from the butt of his gun, which laid the
foremost prostrate on'the ground, and, the eager-
ness with which he advanced towards the others,
convinced them that they had underrated his
strength and -courage.
"Surrender, and, you shall have quarters," said
the next, in a manner plainly indicating his ap-
prehensions for, personal, safety. 'Net-.r, while
life remains, will I surrender to the servant of
a crowned head," answered he,'in the true spirit
of American liberty; ac the same time making a
lunge at him with his bayonet,, which would
have proved fatal, had not a second, caught him
behind. He struggled for a moment, but was
overpowered by numbers, and forced to submit.-
,With the chords of the sergeant's knapsack, they
Proceeded to tie his hands; and while in the act
,of it, the soldier who had been knocked down,
but only stunned, came up, and, by way of re-
venge, inflicted a wound on the arm of the pri-
soner, with his knife. This was too much for hisN
spirit to bear. His eyes seemed starting from their
sockets, and his dark eyebrows settled over them,
as he crouched like a tiger preparing for a spring.
He evidenitly forgot his situation, but the chords
on his hands reminded him of it; the fierce ex-
pression of his countenance immediately gave way
to that of mildness, and in a reproachful tone he
said, "Soldier, hast thou no more feeling than to
torment a prisoner who has no power to defend
himself?" The soldier made no answer, but
showed that he felt the reproof.
One of them' hastened to inform the com-
mander that they had executed the charge giv-
en them, while the others followed with- the pri-
soner., ,
They were entering 'the city of Boston,
when an officer approached them, with orders to
convey Henry Brenton ("prisoner" don't sound
well) on board a man of war lying at- Douek,
and confine him in a safe but comfortable aptit-
tment, separate fr~mi all others; to watch constant-
ly, and by no theans.give any access to-him with-
out written orders frwom the Colonel.
Without opp... ,or., Henry suffered himself to
be led through the streets, to the ship and room
designated Having examined the room particu-
larly, and secured the do6r on the outside, the
soldiers retired some distance from it, to take re-
freshments, which they really needed, having
been on the alert since break of day; it being now
5 o'clock', P. M.
The soldier who had been knocked down felt
much compassion for the "brave Yankee," as he
called him, and by the permission of the others,
went to him, bound up his arm, and gave him a
portion of his provisions. Henry thanked him,
but told him he had not much inclination to eat.
"The cut I gave you on the arm," said the sol-
dier, "did'nt have such an effect upon your stom-
ach, as the confounded thump you gave me on
my head'did on mine. By George! it like to a'
finished me. I pity you from the bottom of my
heart. Do you know you killed the officer next
in command to the Colonel? That provoked him
to send after you. By my soul! I wish you had
escaped. 'I remember when I entered the ar-
my I left a father and mother-ay, and a sweet-
heart too; and many's the time I've since repent-
ed it."
The soldier's mentioning the friends he had left,
led tfie thoughts of Henry (who had before been
wholly occupied in his own situation) to his rela-
tives and young companions. The thought of
leaving them for a short for a visit,
used to produce sensations of regret. What now
must be his feelings, when he had not much pros-
pect of ever beholding them again? The 'idea al-
most overpowered him; he wished to dxpregs in
full his gratitude to the soldier; but could only ar-
ticulate "I thank you." Seeing his emotion, the
soldier left him to grieve in silence and alone.--
As he closed the door, he heard Henry attempt
to pray. At first, his voice was scarcely audible;
but as he advanced, it grew more steady, to the
"Amen," which was pronounced in a clear, fer-
vent, and impressive manner.
"Boys," said the soldier, as he returned to his
comrades, "1 wishnyou had heard that Yankee
pray; faith, he'll beat our chaplain any day."-
"It is well for him to," answered one; "I ima-
ginlie he has not long to live; the Colonel will be
.ier.e,,.-d loe mhIm death of a favorite officer."
Henry, who had now become quite tranquil,
hastily reviewed his past life. His parents were
from Plymouth, and now lived in that part of
Waltham nearest Lexington. They had irrmbibed
from their predecessors, and he from them, those
principles of religion which prompted their fore-
fathers to leave their native land, and seek in this
then uncultivated waste, that peace and freedom
which was there denied them.
Near his parents, lived Andrew Harrison,
whose eldest daughter, Julia, ranked highest in
the esteem of Henry of all 'his youthful friends.-
From their infancy, they had been constant play-
mates; scarcely a day passed, which did not see
them together. Will you then think it strange,
reader, if, wherl they arrived at the age of discre-
tion, their juvenile affections ripened into a strong-
er regard, and (although they were not then sen-
sible of it) even love?
It was his father's anxious wish, that Henry
should be fitted for the ministry; and to this end
he had given him the advantage ofthe instruction
of Mr. Smith, the officiating clergyman of the
town, who lived three miles distant. To the res-
idence-of this gentleman, Henry daily walked to
recite his lessons. It was not uncommon for him,
when returning, to meet Julia Harrison, who,
with that feeling common to admirers, often

found herself crossing his path, scarcely knowing
On this day, Henry, as usual, repaired to his
instructor. When returning after recitation, the
account of the skirmish at Lexington, and the
procedure of the British to Coneord, reached him.
He immediately formed the resolution ofrepairing
to the. road by which they passed, and, waiting
their return, give them a few salutes with thei-bld
fusee which his father used to defend himself with,
ca ag st the wild beasts and savages.
iHurrying onward, he met Julia, who, surprise

at his heae, immediately inquired the case;.of it.
"I have heard," said Henim, as hie passed rapid-
ly on, --th. t the British ta, ed early this morning
for Concoid, to detIroy the milterar) to .-clhatiare
there collected, and that when they reached Lex-
ington, they %erp opposed by a h'indful of our-
countrymen, whom the noblihged to d;-prse; not,
however, umtil they hard 'hed some blood. I ex-
pect they will return the same way, and am going
to wait till they do, to see if I can spill some of-
their blood, as a retaliation on them."
"But if you should be killed or taken pri-
soner!" exclaimed Julia-the color foiook her
cheek, and she -fell motionless into the arms of
Henry. -.
As he came to this part, in reviewing his.his-
tory, without recalling his father's adonition to
behave himself bravely, nor his molhter tend-r
look. (her eyes glistening with tear_, and a placid
smile of resignation beaming on her C.omttenancr.
as she pressed her lips to his cheek, and whisper-
ed a fervent "God bless you my dear on.',') Ihe
recurred to his own situation, and teohled. fIor
the sake of Julia, to regain his liberty ii" pno;,il,le
From what he had learnt by the soldiers, he
concluded his life was in imminent da.ger. He
keenly felt his situation, and set ;is i l.: (nith
which Yankees are generally well miocke.id) I-,
work to invent a way of escape.. Tlie I nl pl.ce,
through which light penetrated his prison, .was a
window. This he could break open, but then the
wharf was several rods distant, and he was unable
to swim! What should be done? He had never
given up to despair, when he recollected the sol-
dier's saying "he wished he had not been uc,,.ht; '
his- fast coming despondency was immediately
chased away by hope. Th nkin theIn ..ne. s0l-
dier would tin ti on hii,, hie c iled lfor some wa-
ter. Ile had conj-s.luiid Iglillh, for the- n eiilh t
lie kn-o.:l.c, d :tn % !its the lir Ino answer li 'call.
As soon as the door was closed, llerri .,rp,,.it,.:lr.
ed hint with a cautious tread, mind in a liom u %%a-
ner said, "You wished I had not been caught; are
you willing to aid me in escaping?' "?'Heaven
forbid that I should be a traitor,'', aid he; "but
when I agreed to come here, I thought you were
rebels, as the officer said, you were; but now I
know something about it, I do believe the fault is
all in Old England, and if I can be of service to an
innocent American, by helping him out of the
hands of his British enemies, I will." "What is
your name, Sir!" asked Henry. "John Dillbru-
ny; my name and -e,,ci are at your command,
but I don't see how I shall help you."
"If you can swim," said Henry, "with me on
your back, we have only to open thi, window,
and let ourselves down by a rope. When once
ashore, two hours fast walking will carry us be-
yond the reach of the British, at least for the pre-
sent. "'
This was all agreed to by John, who, when he
returned to his comrades, fund they had deter-
minied that one of them should stay in the room
with Henry all night. To decide who it should
be, they cast lots. The person to whom it fell,
thus expressed his disappointment: "And so I
shall have no rest to night, notwithstanding I am
as tired as a dog-I would give a pound, hard
money, to the man that will relieve me." "I'm
the chap that will do it," said John Dillbruny,p
much pleased with the prospect of replenishing
his purse, as wdll as having a better opportunity
of rescuing our hero; "I can keep awake to-night
without much trouble." The others were glad
to be free from what they considered an unpleas-
ant task; and so would John have been, if he
had not had the liberation of Henry in view.
About one o'clock, all was still on board.-
"John, tny fellow," said Henry,. "nowis our
time.?' John rose quickly atthe summons, and
proceeded to open the windo:v, which he per-
formed without much noise; made fast the rope
(which he had procured under the pretence of
giving the Yankee the rope's-end if he did not
behave well)' to a hook inside, and descended,
followed by Henry. It being high tide, --Johrn
landed his burden on the wharf with ease, and led
-1hi way o, t of the til), enimefn lly eluding 'tiei
watch .- .. ..
When Henry found hinmelt' out of' tic c.y.nr
consequently oat of danger, he hei0. tlil hanlhd
his deliverer. "Oh," said John, "yon are as
much my deliverer as I am yours; for I longed to
get away from them. But let us be marching; for
they may miss and pursue us."
4 C *C
In about the time mentioned by Henry, lie,
with John, were seated in his father's dining
room; the latter partaking freely of refreshments
that had been hastily served up, but the former
too deeply engaged in relating the adventures of
the day to the delighted family, to think of eat-
Julia, Harrison, who had spent a night of
wretchedness, under the apprehension that Henry
had fallen a victim to his daring, and devotion to
his country, called at break of day at Mr. Bren-
ton's, to see if they had heard of him. Henry
heard a tap at the door, and hastened to open it.
"Thank God, he is safe!" exclaimed Julia; but
checking herself, she apologised for calling so
early, by saying she felt anxious to know if he,
had returned.
John enlisted in the American service, being
the first Bristish soldier that embraced the cause
ofliberty in the Revolutionary war.
Any person possessing a complete file ofthe Bos-
ton Patriot, by referring to the No published Jan.
7, 1778, will find the following:t
".Married-In Walthlam, on the 1st instant,
by the Rev. William Smith, Mr. Henry Bren-
ton to Miss Julia Harrison." CALLUM.

me, and see the true wonder of the Hayon Ho-
ros--the most magnificent sun-dial in the world."
They passed through a thicket, in which the
caloyer had collected the finer varieties of the
Greek and Asiatic rose; and after some turns
round the spiral ofa little path, cut by his hands
in the rock, stood at the foot of' the great central
pinnacle of the mountain. "This," said he, "is
the gnomon of our dial; and when these clouds
below clear away, you shall see its plahite."
TiThe increasing glow of the morning had begun
to dissolve the vapors, which hitherto lay in enor-
monus fleeces on. the sea, as far a? thi ~a e could
reach, and a slight breeze soon caiclhrrg ih.inm. d,-
veloped the horizon 'of water, lying/ with the
smoothness of a mirror, and blue as thi heavens.
"There," said he, "is our remembrances of the
passing of time. Follow the shadow f the pin-
nacle; it is sixty miles long."
Hebe saw, with delight and wonder, the phe-
nomenon. A stupendous pillar of purple shade
lay upon the deep, slowly pointing round, us the
sun moved above the mountain; and touching,
one by one, a circle of small islands, that gleam
ed across the distant view like so many floating
"Now," said the caloyer, "will you doubt my
skill as a Cicerone? Others would have taken
you to our chapels, and shown you our gold and
silver trinkets; our candlesticks and canvas grim
with saintship; the cups and balls of our pious ba-
byism. But those you could see any where. The
fragments of the true cross are luckily to befound
wherever there is a thicket to cut them from, or
an altar to hold them; the sacristy must be poorm
indeed, that has not a bottle of the Madonna's

milk; and wo be to the chapel that has hot a toe-
nail of St. Peter, or a tooth of St. Paul. But our
dial is alone among wonders. The sunrise throws
the shadow to Salonika; the sunset throws it round
to Lemnos. Islands are our hour-marks; and
the circumference of our dial is three hundred

*Popularpame of Mount Athos.
Tales of the Great St. Bernarld.

to the quantity which one wishes to have--suffi-,
cient relates to the use that is to be made of it.-
The covetous man never has enough, altho' he
may have much more than sufficient.

"N consequence of the numerous frauds and imposi-
Stins-practised in reference to my medicine, I am
ar,in induced to change the-form of my BOTTI~AS.
In future, the PANACEA will be put in round bot-
tli. Rtiited I.n.-iiu.ii lii .-vith the following" words,
blnlarn in g., ,"Si ri i', PANACEA, PHILADA."
as r. presented above.
I h-,e bottles are much stronger than those heretofore
used, and will have : but one label. which covers the
cork, with my own signature on .it, so that the cork
cannot be drawn without destroying the signature,
without which none is genuine. The medicine may
consequently be known so be genuine, when my sig-
nature is visible ; to counterfeit which, will be pun-
i.'il,,e as forgery.
The increasing demand for this celkbraeJd mrneii.
O l L L .- pf r ti,,I tl.., I .ui b,; i,, ng it l il ,n i the
r Nel ,"t' tl-i hn II i ri[t
]i \ P ,r'. I.,.',-mJr : u,,1 e ':.-.n ;,J-,'n : ,,s i-tr,'r .h-
in.: e[r.i:-n and .i-.u.. rl'iul ,p,, ir-. i .l] iirtse Itl n i, boil.
Ir .... p i l.,?,,l ,', i ..J ] ,,;J J P r i.. t .l. .''.n..... .'1" i h .rl. =
-' in '.,e-l ienbu it ]l.. r ] ni n rn- l i'In L.-- Ih api..t.. i..r.,.
and f r tb'iIn- I i .k a chara:i-:r, .' r -n'i -.ln' 'S i"n-n.
thnu h ]hIp ,..- J i .11 can never i .'i mih .
Tihe false reports concerning theis .hli.mlc nticJir.e,,
which have been so .1.1-...-i-, circulated by certain
Physicians, have their origin either in ENVY, or in
the mischievous effects of the SPURIOUS IMITA-
T I O N S '
The Proprietor pledges himself to the public, and
gives them the most solemn assurances, that this medi-
cine contains neither mercury nor any others deleteri-
ous drug.
The public are cautioned not to purchase my Pana-
cea, except from myself, my accredited agents, or per-
sons of known respectability ; and all those will con-
sequently be without excuse, who shall purchase from
any other persons.. -

September, 1528.

No. 221, Cheasnut Street.

/ The enclosed, recently received letter, from a gen-
tleman of .much respectability, being read to me, I re-
quested and was favored with it for publication', for
which purpose I send it to you. I have myself deriv-
ed no inconsiderable benefit from Swaim's Panacea.
and I am glad to get some well authenticated cases ofi
its extraordinary effects, in such a form, as shall com-n
mand universal belief. The publication of'anonymous
letters make little or no impression. It is quite other-
wise, when persons of credit and standing give their
names as vouchers for the truth of the statements they
make. How can we shut our eyes against the light of
truth!. How can we so entirely close up every avenue
to our minds, as to resist the mass of evidence present-
ed in behalfof the Panacear? So extensive is the con-
viction of its healing and restoring qualiiies,that many
desperate -adventurers, who, from the love of money,
would speculate upon the health and lives offellow be-
ings, claim for their compositions, some sort of'affinity
to Swaim's Panacea, and thus disguised, they abuse
the public confidence, and in'place of a tried and ap-
proved medicine, they give slops and mixtures, which,
bfthey do no harm, do as much good as can reasonably
be expected. I keep the public too long from the let-
ter of Mr. Raphael. ONE OF THE CURED.
"Charlottesville, (Va.) January 1, 1829.
of the, 23d last month has been received. I do not
know that the cases which have occurred in my family
could add to the already highly deserved reputation of
your PANACEA, when placed in comparison with the
ni.,merous wonderful cures in the many desperate cas-
em in which it has successfully operated. I will, how-
e.o,. %;e youa,.s)o.jtaLc.couttrni of ihose occurring in
11\ f,'.rr,,, which you can use its you please. -
Tj.' r first was a case of my clerk, who was attacked
with violent rheumatism, in'somuch, that he could .not
move even a finger, attended with high fevers. which
at length reached the head. I called in two Physi-
cians, one of them, Dr. Dutnglison, Professor of the
Theory and Practice of Medicine, &c. in the Univer-
sity of Virginia, &e. &e. &c. who, after consultation,
told me, that attliou.h appearances then did not indi-
cate a fital termination, yet such might be the result,
and that certainly, a cure if effected at nil, would be
very tedious and protracted. Dr. Dunglison was the
consulting physician ; a course of medicine was adop-
ted, and persisted in by the attending physician, for
about a week or ten days, but the patient grew every
day worse, when he himself proposed to use the Pana-
cea, which the doctor rejected ; but, finally, the young
man determined on his own responsibility, to use it.
The doctor,then came to see. him only as a friend.-
The good effects of the Panacea began to be develop-
ed about the third day, when the patient could make
use of one arm a little ; with a gradual subsiding of
fever. He slept easier every night, and in three or
four weeks was perfectly well, and has been so ever
since. which is eighteen months. During the trial of
the Panacea, the use of it was sometimes abstained
from, for two or three days, when the patient would
invariably relapse, and upon resuming the use of it, a
state of improvement was always manifest.
The doctors now say that he might have got well
without the use of any medicine.
I used your Panacea in two other cases, with my
children. One of them with sore eyes, so much in-
flamed, that frequently, during the space of twelve
months, we kept them bound up, to shut out the light.,
which shie could not bear. A blister and seaton were
resorted to, which relieved for a short time only, when
they became as sore as ever-a course of mercury was
recommended by the physicians, lut not pursued.-
Your Panacea cured them effi.ctually in three weeks.
The third was a case of impurity of the blood, which
was in a very short time removed. Neither of the
children were more than four years old, and they did
not suffer the least inconvenience from the use of the
Panacea, accompanied by no change of diet. -
Very respectfully, Yours, &c.
For sale by JONATHAN P. HALL, JR., No.
jan 23' law3m

T HE Double Geer in the Windlass Bedstead is a
late improvement, and the moat important of all
the improvements that has been made on said Bed-
stead, the gain being the same asfour to one in its fa-
vor. Windlass Bedsteads, containing the above im-
provement are manufactured by the subscriber, (win
is the sole proprietor oufthe Patent right,) at No. 899&
401, Wasington street, etratie on Fe Court.
Purchasers are respectfully itnvitedtos call and exam-
ine this new improvement, and see its advantages over
the Swelled beam.; and all personsare hereby caution-
ed against infringing on said right, ifthey wold avoid
the penalty of the law. NATH'L PERRY.
Nov. 28 eop
STo sail from Boston the 1st, -
and from Liverpool the 20th
E XTRA ships will be taken up at Liverpool on 5th
E February, March, July and August, and at such
other times as may be required.
Order of sailing from this port for the next 4 months,
Ships Masters Tons To sail
BOSTON, Mackay, 430 1st Jan.
LIVERPOOL, Howes, 420 1st Feb.
AMETHYST, Nye, 370 1st March.
DOVER, Bursley, 430 1st April.
The Amethyst is well known as good vessel. The
others it is believed for allessential cqaalities, as wells
commodious arrangement and elegance, are inferior to
no packet ship yet built. "
nocMattresses, Bedding, Wines and all other stores
are furnislied. Passengers in the cabin s140 to, and
35 guineas from Liverpool ,harf
For freighter passe, apply at No. 4, India-wharf.
0 No freia'htcan be taken on board the packets on
the day of sailing, or the day previous thereto.
dee 26

Hercules, aided by lolas, destroying the Hydra.
03" Two Dollars Per Bottle..g
ri ui[E uni.-r-,l-lcil re- i'ion .f i l.ri ,,,.dicine is
a ucli, 1,,.J Uii p.c-.:r,.ei. rrru..s a, c well es-
tablished, and so fully acknowledged by ain iiici;ii.irt
public, that it i a" ...ia :lvh ,4re a v t a. r.,
further than oht ,i S% .\ ,OVEjC. EIGoN PRFM5i"-D. ii
Diseases of ,I-, L e' : DIb i re-ultrnr i'r..in ,r.em
perance and ] .5.. lt.:n; 'i'.1 nl iino t r ..it Uh'.:.n.;
Pains in the i.i,,.1s, aio...i.J 'iti. l '.11iiie ."l tien
joints; Indigestion ; B i. I.:tr. .... t,;.. r -. i. ,',,r.i s.-
c. Syphilis; Cutan.: s L-'.:, is.:, ...,,.,nii ihd
better r in particular; M r..'ur r i .l n 1 ir,:.iil. :.]ii coi-
The certificates of'wonderful cures performed by the
C atth<.iCI-n. ih.; i._ ..-, ,-: ... .. lu.ner,:. *.i h.* pre.:l .:1 .:
their i. ni:ri ,,In ri i n. :,- :-,.l"' i. .i m.ud'-, U ne-'"
17',i T ..r. ,[ .. i.. pr .i i -Lh hi I'' h
*'l l..u" ll.i.J ,:.. Io r I 'i,- f r .. J ,- ,r...
por ii :i,: ..'I, h i A-,'eni io r 'rL i'nd Jsiribui-.'-n, and
rin -. a, i ,:.n ;r.l, -,r,.h: o I. Lr ti ., o .ir ic.h'.n I .Ai or.-
IL i inr: J l a [ I r i.ti.' .f roJ i-m..i,.L.,J .i ~ rrr..
i i il".-1 i-, i, l r.h-Je .'.i[' i .o ..Ilo view" with
,jliiU:I n t rei,. r .. .r-i irt..- u inh hat is called
S ,ii., l r p( :ti,- "' Facit arc stubborn things, and
Am n .e in j-n .ii non ei.l'-ii-iT btii ri,'ile n.ed.,
' I l.. ir -I .A. l- r '.ill i r rli l r -l L, I ti lr il-
1:nnd ,-. ,,' ,? ron -,,: .ini-I:'l rItfJ :-ti .: ,ri. r l, r lir -
*.,iiil':ntr. i, te..l.-. 1 Ti iet i.,I t lu 1, 'I h ji)-)L
L .\r. p.:r l:,ri.:h ;'.Id Il, i i l| be '.I in .u- in,
a'Wii, ni nlir i1nn,. llir ,. f'f il,,-, ni ri.rn or
reducir ', r i = i ,' / .., ibo,'h .
iG'l \l I'h ,.i)
The pr.r..r-re, or.. h- Cailr...ieoi, li rEr-nralv re.-
ceived lk .-. i, i .. r i. Ir.'.'. i ,.nrg r tr. old .tl.'r/h
whisci c..'r,ti.Cd fh Cat'rolhc o,.. are,n soiit in.iatr.-
ces, fi lld l,. r u, i,'arr -: zlur i, zirr tr .'d l J G :,-
uMie. -
To secure the public against counterfeits, the
C .ril.,- .,Cr:,.' Ir. i t -illt.11 I r,:-I i:rin: li ....rl, .:.i ,s ,-
boLile.bcjuJnlllls eLecut:,:dJ b\ he pritm lrir Io/het.
'.l 11.6 I .JS C i l.t' ri. t\. n' P.i i t r." er
graved, thlereon ; and as.the cork cannot be drawn
without i during this label, the n medicine will be known
to be genuine, when it is not torn, or otherwise de
faced. .
'Purchasers must beware of imposition.
The above invaluable medicine may be ,constantly
had of JOSEPF K ODER'. 97, C.-.urt-street, and
DANIEL Nu\ E1s, 13, i 1,ri. **I.E ...
Dec. 12. lafSrn
for ilmpiroving, preserving and beautifying the
Complexion. This admirablecoinposition lias stoid
the best olalltests, (that of experience),and proved
itself the msl eflfectual and valuable cosmetic yet
discoveredfoi removing Pcmples, Spots, Freckles,
Redness of theskin, and ll cutarneous eruptions,
impartinatotheskin the miostdelectablefairniess;in
casesofScrofulla.Salt Rheum, and ariousother hu-
mors,it hasbeen used.with peculiar success. Those
persons whorsearvocations ex pose their to i intense so-
larhleai.and severe winds, willfind that an occasion-
alapplcation ofthis valuable compound will afford
tihe m.slsoothirni relief, as itremovesthe unpleasant
sensation caused b it..il
Gc-Certificates rn ,fe ri.:i.: Y of the above article.
may be seen at Mr. Cole's.
For sale by RAYMOND 'COLE, No. 12, Bowdoil,.
Row, Court street; oOWE & REED, No. 44 Hanover
No. 22 Green st.; HALL & H.i'i ., r, corner of Bea-
con and Charles sts.; NATHAN tJARVIS, 18 Wash-
ington st. opposite Marlboro' Hotel; WHITTOa &
W; -rE.T.R., I l.rn ,i.- tr. --_..- .
(tJPrice '7b c5 i bie -il
feb 15 ..I 5


B OSTON and New York Stage and Stearn-boat.
Line via Norwich and New Londrn-Leave,
Mtr ...Hw.. Hcl. 11i..r ir. Tue-day and Friday, at It
o'cl hck, in..or. a rd dr. r, '..vidence sanmeeveni.g.-
L,.', ts Pr,, ider.ce, %"dn :l.-tI\ and Saturday n-oin.
;.ii -1 ,..'clock, and arrives in New Londn' in tirr '
ti ti;-e.- th Steam-boat. Fanny, and arrives in 1New
York early next morning. Leaves New YcrL, Mon-
-day and I tur .J o at 3 o'clock, p. m. and arrives in
New London early next morning, where stapesaill te
in readiness to, convey passengers to Providence to,
dine, and to Boston same evening. eptf-dec 23
S' the pleasure to annourco to the
-- public, that his Steam Boats,
consisting of the Patent, Wa-
terville, Experiment and Tom;
Thumb, will commence running on their regular routes
seoon as the Kennebec is free from ice.
He has spared no pains or expense the past winte r,
in putting his boats, in complete order, and-has mad e
sich ,zirrpren.n.-[.s i..n their engines .and nmaphinery,.
as5 h- ,I s til e .:ure punctuality in their passages.
He further has the pleasure to state, that he is now-
-,hc'id cl.-inc a negciation for one of the most splen--
'il tl..:. ,r jr, A merica, of -'Al...u ith :.:- l rI.J. J n.r.i s
to.,,,t, .i, t. j.y in his line f,.n, r-.. t o. ,w. I Ktoiinb c.
-Having by great exertions and sacrilici of property,.
introduced steam power into this section of the coun-
try, it is now the height of his ambition to sustain the
rr.. -. 3.t render to travellers, every accommodation
an his power, and lopes, ere long, to satisfy the public
that by steam power, is the most SAFE, cheap, expe-
fl p'' ,, r ti n.. -- v.f'- riints aro mnde,
a, I-I .rR -.-t ,lt ult.l, ca -mar 17
THE Brookline Conches, (old
I'---- oP- 1, .1 in future leave the
Sr.ir, B.-.vI Tavern, Brook-
-,, l' i's'nte-:a, I 'oll at st ,id 9 on'-
.*,:,:.. ,\. 1 12 1, i~l i aid 1-2
pL.:I 4. P. N T .. iuoit, t I. ite." it l t,..,.' Ho-
ti, -. t It' ':.:%.,IM, \. I-1 M .ad 2,'5 and 6 o'clk.,
P. M. Fare to Brookline 12 1-2 cents, to -Roxbury,
6 1-4.
N. B. It may be said ly some evolving sateliles.
that there 'is no such line running, but the public
rnnayrest assured tliat there is such a line and will con-
tinue to be, so long as the Norfolk tHouse line of
coaches continue carrying Boston passengers from
Roxbury to Brookline for nothing,, in opposition to
the Brookline old line. feb 20
The Steamboats UNITED
STATES, Capt. Beecher, and
.. PROVIDENCE, Capt. San-
ford, -. ;11 c r i;i.,. I., rr,. r. u-
--"' "='" larly N.l:t ..i. i i,. L.- d
New York;-one of said Boats leaving New Hsven.
and the other New .Yorik, every morning, (Sunday ex
.cepted,) at halfpast 7 o' clock. a
VNew Haven, January 80, 1829. eptf
E LEAVES Boston, every
/ c-- Tuesday, Thureday and Sa'-
t- urday, at 7' o' clock, A. M.
_--through Low'ell. Nashua,.and
Fiancestown-and returns ev-
ery Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 4, P. 1M.
Bonks kept in Boston, at Suffolk Hotel, Elm Street,
and Marlborough Hotel, Washington Street, and
Carter's in Lowell, and Parker's in Francestown.
dec 0eptf

BY the use of DR. HUNTER'S CELE-
BRA''ED PILLS, persons of either sex,
(guided by the very valuable copious directions ac-
companying them, are enabled effectually to eradi-
and to restore lost Health with Ease, Safety, & Cer-
taini, in a few days.
*T'l'he extensive sale, and unexampled success
of this article, in tlis and other large cities and
towns thr.ii hi.,ut thl. U ii..,, .hi. in.r I. it ... .t was
prepared b. it.- i Dr. i',-.n\ *-,. ,.rt.:tr, ii prove
that no p r r-i.. n l rr., t,, pr,- :';:, p' i ,.. prn-
nprtii a (I.',..irehr t, ii l, j.., ,'i.,,, P ,- l-. 1 ) for
I, ... ,... w .. i i r1o e d d n- a. tsI Ii.? J a-dful
.in e i.. ..r which it is reconne nded, in all its vs-

REMOVAL. rious stages, however qbstinate.
WILLIAM JEPSON re- Price-e-Pill's 1 doll. a box, Injection Powders and
spectfully informs his friends Cerate,;50 cts. each.
and the public, that he cas re- "None are genuine unless signed on the out-
-. m- d from his old stand, No. side printed wrapper, by the sole proprietor, T.
] It. Elm Street,toNo.44,-Han- KIDDER, immediate sticcessor to the late Dr. W.
,'. i. )t ...j 'r Street, directly opposite T. Conway. For sale wholesale (wi allthi othe r
-" ...."-, [ h.r, Street, where he offers for "Conway Medicine") at his Counting Rooim, over
i.'; :.. .~t~-~~ a general assortment of No. 70, Court-street, near Concert dril, and rit re-
'i -- \ "- .iches, Jewelry and Fancy tail by his special appointment of the Druggists gen-
Goods, on reasonable terms. erall in Boston andvicinity.
W. J. takes this opportunity of expressing his grat- *..A. la e discount made to Country Traders,
tude for the liberal patronage lie has received, and large t mae t country rades,
hopes, by continued exertions to please,he shall not be ysicians, &c.
forgotten by his former customers. DOMESTIC GOODS.
N. B. Clocks, Watches, and Musical Boxes, of LA, PHDLLIPS & REYNOL'DS, have re-
er descrton carefully repaid LA, PHILLIPS & REYNOLDS, re-
every description, carefully repaired. v moved from State,.to Chambers No. 73, Kilby
feb 24 ep8t Street, where they have for sale an extensive assort-
All EATENSlfE VARIETY, WHOLESALE & RETAIL. Broadcloths-Cassimeres,
WHIT,-Sattinets and Flannels,
CUSHING, CONANT & WHITE, Bales Brown and Bleached Shirtings,
No 51 and 53 Washmigton street, Cornhill, (five Brown and Bleached Sheetings,
doors north of Court street,) Plaids-Stripes,
" AVE received their Fall supply ofWVOOLLEN Denims- Checks,
GOODS, which they offer for sale at the lowest Cases Napt Hats-Shoes and Threads,
pricescosisting of- Cotton Yarns, assorted numbers,
r PIECES of Extra, Superfine, Middling, and 40 bales WVicking, suitable for Tallow Chandlers.
35- low priced English, French and American N. B....WOOL received for sale, and liberal ad-
BROADCLOTHS; among which are Light and Dark vances made on consignments.
Navy Blues-Blacks-0liva Greens-Olive Browns
Bottle Greens-Clarets-London Browns--Drabs, and RICHARDSON'S EVENING BOOK-
Oxford and Steel Mixtures. KEEPING SCHOOL,
SPIECES extra fine FRENCH QUEENS RoomNo.3, Scollay's Buildings, Pemberton Hill
75 CLOTHS, and superfine and lowa priced LON- opposite N.E. Museum,)
DON HABIT and PELISSE CLOTHS-colorsfash- "TILL open on Tuesday Evening,Septenmberl6th,
-si i-i Liyh' and'Dark Navy, Mazarine and French W athalf past 6, anti continue 'lTuesday, Ihm-sday
Ill W [-i.n "rBronze ,Greens--)Olive Greens and and Friday Evenings, each week, from half past 6 ton
Browns-London Smnoke and Browns-Clarets-tMa- o'clock each evening.
rowns-Lightandau Dar'k Mixtures and Blacks. In this School HITCHCOCK' S plan is principally fol-
"os PIECES single and double mill'd London lowed, as being most regularly arranged; commencnieing
150 and American CASSIMERES, comprising wath the simplestexamnles in business, amd proceed-'
a reat vrietvof Fancy Colors at Mixtures-a part ing step-by-step, to the most difficult and complex
f 'It varl f s' partnership and commission entries.
of which are suitable forchildrens wear. None of the examples in the original being journaliz--
Blue and Brown Imit t, rGoats' Fair Camblets- ed, the learner is obliged to exercise his judgment in
Brown Linens-Cdtlored Cambrics-Paddings-Buck- applying the 'rules first learned to journaliagitg, then
rams-Italian Sewing Silks-Genoa Velvets-Best posting, proving that posting, and nally closing- his
Gilt and Lasting Buttons-Vestings, &c. miniature Books, just as he aourld those of full size
Gilt and Lasting Huttons-Vestings, &c. ia real business-thus, as near as possible, comnbining
fPC. C. & WV. respectfully invite purchasers of rac ie thss theory, a near a p
Broadcloths, Habit and Pelisse Cloths and Cassimeres, practplication may be made during school hours, o
by the piece or yard. to examine their assortment, as Appe system may be examinade and terms learned, oa-
'hey r,',,t .Jr -, .u fin,-in..- g. ,tFlcr variety offashion- t i te day by calling at th School roo a.
le and desirable colorstha n be fund at any other e.nthe day, bycalling at the School Room.
Store in this city-and will be sold atthelowestprices. it. 16.
Feb. 3 LOST,
Feb 3ROM the Canton aid Boston Stage, Monday,.
DAY SCHOOL, the 19tl inst. on its way from Bostoi to Canton.
FOR YOUNG LADIES, MASTERS AND IISSES. a TRUNK, containing the following articles, viz:-
"OVET STIMSON, Instructer of Dancing, re- 2 Cotton Haridkerchiefs;-3 pieces Waltham Shirt-
spectfully informs the inhabitants of RoxBvRY. ing;-134 Yards Shirting;-I pair India Rubber Over
that he proposes commencing a School at WisE:'s Shoes ;-4 or 5 lbs. Cotton Thread ;-Patterns for
HALL, on Wednesday, April 1st, at 9, A. M.-where Can 'I ops for Roping Frames. '
strict attention will le paid to improve the manners Whoever has found the same, or will give informa-
and deportment of the Scholars intrusted to his care. tion whereby they can be obtained, shall be suitally
A handsome style of dancing and a great variety of rewarded on apllicatiou at THOMPSON'S H110-
the latest and most fashionable cotillions will be taught TEL, No. 9, Elm Street, Boston.
in his School. jan 20 eptf
f3- 24 Lessons is considered a quarter.
N. B Theie will be but one Lesson a week, the DR. I. II. APPLETON,
first three weeks, and that on the forenoon of Wednes- SrePECTF minor he ist habians o
days. ESPECTFuSLJY inortins the ilrrabitants oa
days. 6 eF5t I Boston and vicinity, that he has laken a ioomna
at No. 11 School Street, where lie will attend to clean-
ELISHA If. AALEN, ing and preserving the Teeth.
.Attorney at Law, Having for several years given his undiaided at-
"1kTILL promr'.y attend to all business entrusted tension to the treatment of diseases incident to the
LL to hI mps are. Teeth and Gums, hue confidently believes lie shall be
Refer to Messrs. GRANT & SEAVER, able to give satisfaction to those who may favor huim
SCOA.E & CL.AtK, Boston. with their patronage. eply june 10
SR. L.PoRTiER,Es'sJ RHOM \SP. CUSHING has removed to No. 5
Bangor, Maine, Dec 9. lawom n KILBY STREET, (adjoining the .N E.
POSITIVE CTTRE FOR THE, Bank,) where hre offers fur sale, on the most favorable
POSITIV CIR FOR T termnsi, an extensive assortment o EN f,'l.lSu, SCOTCH
HE GENUINE PATTEN'S PILE ELECTU- feb 13 eopiseopos6w
HARY and oINTMENT, andthe only sure cure,
constantly for sale at No. 156. fWashington street, Bos- TO PRINTERS.
ton, by CHARLES BARRELL, Agent,, who has re- A YOUNG Man wishes to procure a situation as
linquished the sole agency for the 'United States to the A foreman in a newspaper office, either in city or
roprietor e'T'ly sep 23 country; and, if desired, will assist in the editorialde-
v apartment, making selections, &c. He has had consid-
GENTEEL BOARDING. erable experience in a similar situation. Suitable'et
SIRY, commodious Chambers and genteel Board ferences can be given as to character, &c.
for (wo or three gentlemen, can be had at MR S. SrejA line addressed to A. B. at this Office, would
I AES',No. 1 Bulfluch street, it application be made receive immediate attention.
soon. Jan. (i March 6 5t