Manufacturers' & farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073659/00001
 Material Information
Title: Manufacturers' & farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Portion of title: Manufacturers' and farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Manufacturers' and farmers' journal, and Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Manufacturers & farmers journal, and Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Alternate Title: Providence journal
Physical Description: v. : ; 49-55 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Miller & Hutchens
Place of Publication: Providence R.I
Creation Date: April 20, 1835
Publication Date: 1820-1848
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Providence (R.I.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Providence County (R.I.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Rhode Island -- Providence -- Providence
Coordinates: 41.823611 x -71.422222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from Readex Microprint Corp. as part of the Early American newspapers series.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 3, 1820)-v. 27, no. 34 (Apr. 27, 1848).
General Note: Publisher: John Miller, <Jan. 12, 1829>-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 02263835
lccn - sn 83021613
System ID: UF00073659:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: Independent inquirer and Rhode-Island journal
Related Items: Rhode-Island country journal, and independent inquirer
Related Items: Providence daily journal, and general advertiser
Related Items: Providence daily journal
Succeeded by: Manufacturers and farmers journal

Full Text


VnT. rT1w~i xV. MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 20, 1835' NO. 3

l'ublislied by JOHiN tMiULtK a""i GE1u,'li
PAiN i, Prprletors.
tY'The Pttoiv t)!'CEv JOURANL,is publit-he daily
at ,ight >Itll;r ta er iriS Hin AN ,D 1 I, 0 I
a-lAtv, Ui'\''tJtlt.I' AND I'AR1ttMa1."' .JOURI
N 'L. seni-weekly,to r dollars per ianain. To tIh', s
who pay inait vace,a deolictiol t5eets cciwiIlhe iiiade
Siagl papersM 1-4 cents. fo rs;le at Ilhe Counting toomn
carriers elii" iintlnat itriset i l 8elt I W Ii ii.
lN .ittRl;,weekly, I'ortwodollars fifty cents. Ifpaid
liaidvanceforayesar, Sieeiits WillI etdeductedi
at" 25 cents each.
-All contintiaications tortble JOURNAL andt InDE
pioNDSr r IN.uiRinaiiistbe addressed to Lte publisheisi
postage sail


We have at length received returns of votes
for Governor from all the towns in the State
,except four, and returns of'majorities from those
four. These returns may all be relied upon .as
correct, or very nearly so. They exhibit a ma-
jority of 90 votes for Gov. FRANcis over Guv.
KNIGHT. On Friday morning reports were re-
ceived from Washington county, and fully ac-
credited by all parties, which furnishhd a very
different result. News at which we so heartily
rejoiced, and which we knew would be so gladly
received by the friends of Constitutional liberty
every where, we immediately despatched to our
friends in other States. But though our pa-
triotic and most estimable fellow citizen who
stood at the head of the Whig Prox has lost
his election, we still abide by the belief that the
Senate with which he was associated is elected,
and that belief is founded on an extensive
knowledge of the returns for the Senatorial
Prox;-a large number of Whig proxes having
been cast with Gov. Francis at the head. In
the House of Representatives the Whigs have
37 members, the Tories 35.. -

South Kingstown, majority for Francis, 44
Burrillville, do do do 58
Charlestown, do do do 18
Hopkinton, do do do 17


a y

Newport, 328 150
Providence, 888 285
Portsmouth, 131 78
Warwick, 138 250
Westerly, 71 78
New Shoreham, 62 81
North Kingstown, 42 173
South Kingstown, 000 000
East.Green.wich, 64 80
Jamestown, 20 33
Smithfield, 214 215
Glocester, (1tscat.) 71 222
Charlestown, 00 00
West Greenwich, 48 125
Coventry, 168 173
Exeter, 20 128
Middletown, 61 20
Bristol, 117 108
Tiverton, 44 136
Little Compton, 92 58
Warren, 151 8
Cumberland, 140 ,124
Richmond, 23 70
Cranston, 71 123
Hopkinton, 00 00
Johnston, 161 111
Scituate, 74 246
N. Providence, (1 seat.) 125 98
Barrington, 43 29
Foster, 86 204
Burrillville, 000 000

3453 3406



40 174
17 19
285 151
912 241
101 8151
124 218
89 88
18 115
40 174
118 171
73 79
17 19
184 193
57 171
32 51
41 103
181 151
14 147
55 35

129 276
12 137
86 567
147 10
119 136
31 73
66 115
80 85
128 103
90 244
104 96
39 24
87. 201
61 132

3520 3670

Official Report of the City Election for Mayor,
Aldermen, and Representatives:
Whole number of votes for Mayor, 930
Scattering, 2
Alderman in First Ward.
For SYLvANus G. MARTIN, 636
Scattering, 1
Second Ward.
Scattering, 5
Third Ward.
Tor.JoHs H. ORMSBEE, 934
Fourth Ward.
Fifth Ward.
Sattering, 5
Sixth Ward.
Scattering, 27

Representatives to the General Assembly.
Whole number of voters, 1002
Votes necessary for a choice, 502
Scattering, 70
lolignac and his fellows confined in the fortress
of Ham, in Normandy, must have but a sorry
time. They could doubtless now be liberated
without danger, and their six years' confinement
ought to be considered a sufficient penance.-
The following is from a French Journal :
A person just returned from Ham relates
that he found the four prisoners there sustaining
their confinement with a dignity which ought to
.conciliate all parties. They are constantly en-
deavoring.to prevent their friends from petition-
" ing for their liberation. They are determined-
not to solicit any favor. They have not the
trifling indulgences granted even to the most
ordinary prisoners-they are guarded by 600
men, and every night no fewer than 75 senti-
nels are posted round their chambers. As to the
Prince de Polignac, the noble resignation of this
man must cause those who are much prejudiced
against the Minister to become the friend of the
prisoner. M. de Peyronnet has not quitted his
chamber for two years; still his spirit is not
broken nor his mind idle, and he supports his
captivity with the greatest firmness."

THE ERIE CANAL was opened for navigation
on the 15th instant. The Albany Evening Jour-
nal says, '4 the business season has commenced
under the most auspicious circumstances."

_ VYVI~I ----

Sabbath Schools in Providence, connected with the
Teachers' associationn of this City.
A Committee appointed by the Teachers' As-
sociation to visit the different Sabbath Schools
connected with the Association, made a report
at the February meeting, from which has been
taken the following statement in regard to the
teachers and scholars attending them :
First Baptist School; N. Waterman Jr., su-
Teachers 42; adults 106,,infant scholars 86,
other scholars 274: total teachers and scholars
508. Average attendance 228; volumes in li-
brary 720.
Pine street Baptist School; N. Bishop, super-
intendent :-
Teachers 21; adults 35, infants- 20, others 90,
colored, 40; total teachers and scholars ')6.-
Average attendance 145; volumes in library
Third Baptist School; Josiah H. Ormsbee,
Teachers 26; adults-37, infants 30, others 215:
total teachers and scholars 308. Average attend-
ance 152; volumes in library 396.
Fourth Baptist School; J. A. Macomber, su-
Teachers 21; adults 24, infants 10, others 112;
total teachers and scholars 167. Average attend-
ance 100; volumes in library 300.
Roger Williams Baptist School; C. E. Tooth-
aker, superintendent:-
Teachers 10; adults 9, infants 18, other 38:
total teachers and scholars 75. Average attend-
ance 42; volumes in library 183.
Beneficent Congregational School; S. S. Ward-
well, superintendent:-
Teachers 31; adults 137, infants 170, others
190, colored 26 : total teachers and scholars 554.
Average attendance 321; volumes in library
Richmond street Congregational School; John
Kingsbury, superintendent :-
Teachers 45; infants 22, others 189: total
teachers and scholars 256. Average attendance
150; volumes in library 508.
High street Congregational School, John C.
Cass, superintendent:-
Teachers 33; adults 14, others 161: total teath-
ers and scholars 208. Average attendance 142;
volumes in library 256.
St. John's Episcopal School; Mr. Mackie, su-
Teachers 21; infants 20, others 130, colored
40: total teachers and scholars 211. Average
attendance 120; volumes in library 300.
Grace Church Episcopal School; Samuel Jai
cobs, superintendent:-
Teachers 32; adults 18, others 234, colored 94 :
total teachers and scholars 378. Average attend-
inch 171-; volumes in library 260.
-, Methodist, Chesnut street, School; Josiah S.
Wardwell, superintendent:-
Teachers 21; adults 150, others 125 : total
teachers and scholars 295. Average attend-
ance -- ; volumes in library 321.
Methodist, Power street, Thomas Phillips, su-
perintendent :-
Teachers 15"; adults 8, infants 20, others 85,
colored 8: total teachers and scholars 136.-
Average attendance 80; volumes in library 106.
Cove School, Moses Healy, superinterd-.
Teachers 11'; adults 4, infants 8, others 36:
total teachers and scholars 59. Average atend-
ance 42; volumes in library 141.
India Point School; Miss Ware, superintend-
ent :-
Teachers 5; adults 7, infants 12, others 21:
total teachers and scholars 45; volumes in li-
brary 67.
RECAPITULATION.-Teachers 334; adults 549,
infants 416, others 1899, colored 208; total teach-
ers and scholars 3406. Average attendance of
scholars 1897; volumes in library 4378.
It may be remembered that all the adults re-
ported are not immediately connected with the
schools, but meet at other hours. on the Sabbath.
Some of-the teachers are also members of the
adult classes.,

INDIA RuCBBER BOAT.-A few days since, our
correspondent, Paul Pry, gave some account of
a grand improvement in trout and pickerel navi-
gation, which consisted in an India Rubher
Boat. Yesterday afternoon we had the pleasure
of examining this ingenious production, soon
after its return from a most fortunate trouting
expedition to Martha's Vineyard ; for an account
of which, we refer our friend of the New York
Spirit of the Times to Mr. HODGES, of the Clin-
ton Hotel. The Boat was invented by Mr.
CALEB WILLIAMS Jr., of this city, and was
manufactured at the India Rubber Factory on
Eddy's Point. It is constructed very much
upon the plan of Burden's Steam-Boat, with
two inflated cylinders of India Rubber cloth,
connected upon the top by five or six beams of
light portable plank which supports a deck of
boards, which may be procured at almost any
place where the boat is to be used. The whole
apparatus weighs about twenty pounds. The
cylinders may both be inflated in from five to
ten minutes, and when the air is discharged
may be folded into a valise. The rest of the
apparatus may be conveniently carried in the
bottom of a wagon or chaise. In addition to
the whole is a seat, upon which the angler,
Naiad like, may sit and bold his dominion ovem
thIe finny race. This boat will sustain at least
one ton's weight, and of course, by enlarging
the deck, would accommodate quite a fishing-
party. The importance of'this invention to per-
sons engaged in exploring rivers, surveying, &c.
may be readily conceived. It may be navigated
with the weight of one man where the water is
not more than one inch deep, arid the elasticity
of the cylinders has been proved to be a protec-
tion against their being punctured by snags and
rocks. We understand the ingenious contriver
has applied for a patent for his invention.
The Boat may be seen for a day or two at tIhe
Franklin Hall
CROCEET'rT O RAIL ROADS.-Col. Crockett's
notion of rail-road speed, is somewhat ludicrous.
He says-" I can only judge of the speed of tie
car, by putting my head out to spit, which I did,
and overtook it so quick that it hit me smack in
the face.'"


The ship Ontario, arrived at New York, on
Tuesday from Falhnouth, England, wlfence she
sailed on the 23d of March, and brings London
dites to the evening of the 21st, and a Ports-
mouth paper of the 23d. We subjoin the follow-
ing extracts from the Journal of Commerce.
Sunday morning, March 22.-The Bristol mail
brings us the intelligence that an American pack-
et had arrived at Cork, with the news that .mer-
ica had declared war against France."
IThe London Gazette announces that Lord
Cowley has been appointed British Ambassador
Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary at the Court
of France.
It was reported that Sir Robert Gordon had
been appointed Ambassador to Russia.
Viscount Canterbury, his Majesty's Commis-
sioner to Canada, to settle the disputes that siave
ariselt there, was expected to embaik for that
colony about the 30th Aprii in a ship of war.
Some merchants of London and Liverpool are.
formiiig themselves into an association for estab-
lishing a trade in teas between England and the
The British Army estimates for 1835-6 are
much as usual. The number of men, including
officers, is fixed at 81,271; besides 19,720 men
serving in India.
The Report of the Commissioners appointed
.to inquire into the state of the Established
Church, was laid on the table of each House of
Parliament on the 18th. It proposes a new ar-
rangement of Dinceses, and the adjustment of
the incomes of the Bishops as nearly as may be,
to their several stations and duties. As respects
income, the rule laid down-is, that when the an-.
nual income of a Bishop amounts to 4500, no
addition shall be made, nor any diminution un-
less it exceeds 5500. The present income of
all the Bishoprics is 158,875, which if divided
equally, will give 5726 to each. The Report
also proposes certain restrictions concerning pa-
tronage. All the Commissioners, it is stated, in-
cluding the Lord Chancellor, lhad agreed to sur-
render their patronage for the purposes contem-
plated in the report, and there was every reason
to hope that the example would be universally
followed by the Right Reverend Bench and all
the official patrons of church livings."
The advices from Lisbon were to March 10th,
at which time every thing was qdiet.
A man and his wife, natives of America, who
had become extremely reduced, committed sui-
cide in London by suffocating themselves with
the. fumes of charcoal.
. A fire occurred in the Chinese district of Ma-
cao on the 5th of November. It broke out in
some boats moored near the bank of the river,
which were destroyed, together with aboutfour
hundred well built houses.
London, March 21.-City, twelve o'clock.-
There has been no movement in the English
Stocks to-day; Consols for the Account are 921
to ; and Exchequer Bills 39s to 40s.
Considerable speculation is going on in the
Foreign Stock Market,and Portuguese and South
American Bonds are all upon the advance.
London, March 21.-The House resolved into
a Committee, on that part of the King's Speech
regarding tithes, Ireland. Sir H. Hardinge
brought forward the subject. He prefaced the
resolutions with detailing the state of Ireland
and of the Clergy in particular, in consequence
of.the impossibility to collect the tithes, and then
introduce his plan for substituting a rent charge
of 75 for every 100 tithe, to be payable by the
the leading landlords of the parish. In case of
default, thle clergymen to apply to the Church
Commissioners, and they to institute proceedings
for the recovery of the rent charge ; thus pre-
venting the Clergymen from coming in collision
with the parishioners. The rent charges, here-
after, to be saleable, or rather, redeemable-the
produce to be invested in lands for the benefit of
the present tithe-owners. The incomes to the
Clergy to be guaranteed after the details of the
plan illustrative of and enforcing the resolutions
(for which resolutions we refer to the conclusion
of Sir H. Hardinge's speech.) He adverted to
the distressed condition of the Clergy. For the
arrears of tithe of 1831, 32-33, an Act had pass-
ed granting 1,000,000, to be advanced on the
security of the said arrears. Of that sum, 637,-
0001 had been advanced. To meet the arrears
of 1834 there must be some provision,-for
tithe could not now be collected in any part of
Ireland. As to reimbursing the sums granted
to the Clergy on the security of tithes, that, he
feared, was not to be calculated upon, for, as
tithes could not be collected, they would not-
have the means of returning the sums. The
Government proposed to provide means for ad-
vances on account of the arrears of 1834.
Lord J. Russell said that lie would not oppose
the resolutions, but content himself with re-
minding the Committee that there was no essen-
tial difference between this measure and the bill
rejected last year. That bill was charged with
proposing to "secularies" Church property : if
so, this Bill did the same. He doubted whether
any benefit would result from this bill, or wheth-
er any beneficial measure could be adopted until
the House had come to some decision on the
great question of 'appropriation '
Mr Shaw denied that this measure would se-
cularise Church property. It did not provide for
payment to the landlords, which the former bill
did, and that he called secularising the Church
An extended debate ensued. Mr. O'Connell
resisted the measure as useless and hopeless, in-
asmiuch as changing the name of tithe into "rent
charge" did not remove the evil.
Mr Rive moved an amendment to substitute
for Sir II. Hlardinge's resolution, "Thatit is ex-
pedient to alter and amend the existing laws re-
lating to tithes in Ireland."
On this amendment the Committee eventually
divided. The numbers were :-For it 198; a-
gainst it, 213.-Majority against it, 15.
The first resolution was then carried ; and the
rest, regarding the money provision, it was un-
derstood, were postponed.
London, March 21.-We have received the
whole of the French Papers of Thursday, 19th
inst. and the Gazette de France dated yesterday,
together with letters from several of our foreign
The Papers thus received contain nothing of
the slightest interest to an English reader. T'he
debates in our Houses of Parhliament-the con-
tinued discussion of the law on Ministerial re-
sponsibility in the Chamber of Deputies-the
everlasting, or likely to be interminable, trials of
lie prisoners of April, and the equally tiresome
American indemnity question, with extracts from
the American Papers received via Havre, fill the
columns of the Journals before us. On the sub-
ject of Spain they contain nothing authentic
calculated to guide speculation in the result of
the campaign about to be vigorously commenced.
It was reported in the Carlist circles that the
force of the insurgents under Zamalacairregiy
and Ituralde amount to 40,000 men. Should it
be even equal to one half of that number a warm,
defence will be made; but seeing that out of the
four Basque provinces hardly an arm or a voice
has been raised for Don Carlos, we cannot per-
mit ourselves to believe that the army now as-
seinbled under Mina, receiving regular reinforce-
ments and supplies, can for any further consid-
erable length of time be resisted.
Our correspondent in Bayonne writes us, un-
der date of.15th inst. that on the preceding day
General Mina reached Ehlsondo at tihe head of
10,000 men, where also El Pastor had arrived.-
On the 11th a reinforcement of 3,500 men for
Mina arrived atSanguesa from Aragon, and were
immediately marched on to Pampeluna. One of
our Madrid letters gives a ludicrous account of
the mauvai.se hontc displayed by M. Medrono, the
Minister of the Interior, on his first interview

',I. T7TT D VV

,with the Queen Regent. The capital remained
The Quotidienne says :-"The Ministerial co-
terie hope that Marshal Maison will accept the
war department; and it is whispered that, in or-
der to prevent him from refusing, it has been in-
timated to him that his recall to Paris was in
consequence of the delay in the appointment by
the Russian Government of a successor to Count
Pozzo di Borgo. It may be conceived that, thus
threatened, though in an indirect manner, with
being recalled, without having any other place,
Marshal Maison will prefer accepting the indeni-
nity offered him. It is very probable that he will
at all events come to Paris before he gives any
positive answer; hut what he will see on his ar-
rival is not likely to encourage him.
London, March 20.-We received last night, by
express, with our ordinary correspondence, the
Paris papers of Wednesday. No change is re-
pir, ted to 'ave il at phli. sin the relations of the
Ministry ilIt. their o,ieriets since'our last.--
The debate upon theinterpellations in the Chram-
her is understood to have ended in a drawn bat-
tle-the Ministry boasted of a majority which the
opposition knew they did not possess, but the
latter, were, notwithstanding, afraid or unwilling
to take up the gauntlet which had been thrown
down, of proceeding to a division. At present,
therefore, the new Government is looked upon
as having made good its footing in the Cmhamber.
Curiously enough, the very day after the new
Ministerial appointments had been stbj'rced to
so much criticism in the Chamber of Deputies, a
Bill was brought in to define the responsibilities
of the Ministerial office itself.
The first article declares that "no act of the
King's shall be legal which is not countersigned
by a responsible Minister-that such Minister
shall be individually answerable for every such
counter-signature, and that all the Ministers are
collectively responsible for the general measures
of Government in which they shall have partici-
pated." This met with no opposition. By arti-
cle 2 the Bill recommended that "Ministers shall
be impeached for high treason,corrupt or fraudu-
lent conduct of prevarication, and for these on-
ly." This adds but little to the language of the
Charter of 1814. An amendment was proposed,
to the effect that "the Ministers may be accused
for having endangered the State or its interests
by the violation or non-execution of the Consti-
tutional Charter or the laws of the kingdom; or
by the abuse of the power legally conferred on
them." After a debate of some length and great
moderation, the amendment was rejected, and
the original definitions retained in the bill. Ar-
ticle 3, after an unsuccessful attempt at amend-
menet, was adopted in the following form :-
"Treason exists on the part of Ministers making
attempts against the safety of the person of the
King, or of the Regent, or of the members of the
Royal Family-or attacking the Constitutional
Charter, or the safety of the State, at home or
abroad." After which the further consideration
of the subject was adjourned.
The alarm respecting the manner in which the
news of the recall of the French Minister from
the United States would he received at Wash-
ington had in some degree subsided, seeing that
the effect of the intelligence at New York had
not been what was apprehended. It was, more-
over, becoming more probable that the American
Indemnity Treaty Bill would be passed by that
most inconsistent body, the Chamer ofbepu-
ties, and that hence the matter would be accum-
nmodated without recourse to hostilities.
The M3emorWiaietppois of the 15th states that
the Chamber of Commerce of Dieppe has com-
municated to the Minister of Commerce the alarm
felt by the merchants and shipowners on ac-
count of the news from America, and more par-
ticularly by those about to send out vessels to the
Newfoundland bank; and the Chamber requests
to be enabled to advise whether such expeditions
may or may not be safely pursued.
[From the N.Y. Jornialt of Coninmmcrte.]
We published, on Tuesday, a general account
of the trial of Lawrence, with its result, from
our correspondent at ,Washington, and we yes-
terday gave the testimony on the part of the pro.
section. We complete our correspondent's
succinct report of this interesting trial, by sub-
joining all the material testimony adduced in the
Mr Brent, counsel for the accused, said it was
now his duty to show that the unfortunate man
at the bar had, for a long time, been laboring un-
der a morbid delusion of mind. He subscribed
fully to all the doctrines laid down by the learn-
ed counsel for the government, and lie should
bring forward witnesses whose testimony would
sustain the plea of insanity in this case.
Mr. Redfern stated that hlie had known Law-
rence from boyhood. He married Lawrence's
sister. Since the beginning of 1833, he had re-
marked a great change in Lawrence's conduct.
In November 1833 he left this city for New York
with the intention of going to England. In
about a month he returned, saying that the peo-
ple would not let him go. He said the govern-
ment was opposed to his going, and that all the
newspapers were fullof opposition to it. He could
not go unless hlie could get a captain of his own
Witness understood that he did not proceed far-
ther than Philadelphia. After this, he would
not work any more. He said lie had no occasion
to work. Witness recommended to him to go
to work, and hlie replied "it will do for such men
as you to work, but not for me." He said lhe
had large claims on Congress and the govern-
ment, and he was a regular attendant at the Ca-
pitol. He left witness's house in January 1834,
previous to which he was very quarrelsome with
his sisters and others, threatening their lives.--
He struck all his sisters at different times, and
once took up a four pound weight to throw at
Mrs Redfern. His conduct was that of an in-
sane person from this time. He was accustom-
ed to laugh and talk much to himself, but sel-
dom engaged in conversation. It was frequent-
ly remarked by the neighbors that he was insane.
Lawrence's father died in 1821 or '22, but wit-
ness did not see him for some months before hisI
Question by Mr Brent.-D'o you know any
thing of two estates in England which Law-
rence says belonged to his father and are depend-
ant on the crown ? [Mr Brent hesitating for the
names of the estates, Lawrence promptly said,
" Tregary and Kildare."
Witness replied that he had never heard of
Cross Examined.-Witness complained against
Lawrence for an assault on his wife, and swore
the peace against him before a Justice. Law-
rence told the Justice, thit he had no power to
prosecute him. Witness did not recollect wheth-
er hlie represented hiiim to be a madman, but he
stated his conduct at his house. Witness dated
Lawrence's derangement from the beginning of
1833. He never did any work after that. He
was sometimes applied to, but he said he had no
occasion to work, and had other business. He
never drank,-was always temperate,-was a
House Painter by trade. Before ]833, hlie used
to draw landscapes, and was much taken up with
drawing, but he gave it up after that time.
Samuel Drury testified that hlie had known
Lawrence from boyhood, and that Lawrence
worked in his shop. A gleat change in Law-
rence's conduct had been visible since 1833.-
He was constantly talking to himself, and mut-
tering curses upon some unknown objects of his
displeasure. He had declared that he was King
Richard 3d, of England, and also King of this
country. This was last December.. Once lihe
exclaimed to himself, *' d- General Jackson,
who is he!" At another time when a black boy
called with a bill, he dismissed the boy, telling
him he would settle it; bunt after he wasjgone, he
exclaimss, with an oath, "he .don't know who
he is dunning, I'll be the death of him." This

le said to himself. At times he appeared wrapt
in deep thought, and would stand musing for
hours together or walk up and down, occasion-
ally talking and laughing heartily with himself.
From his conduct lie appeared to have a lofty
opinion of himself. For a year part, witness had
considered him crazy, and had often said that he
was crazy. He had often heard the boys, in the
street, call him '-King Richard." On Friday,
the day when Lawrence assaulted the President,
he came to the shop at the usual hour in the
morning, and witness saw him there, sitting on
a chest, looking at a book and laughing. Soon
afterwards witness heard Lawrence, slamming
down the lid of the chest, exclaim, "I'll be d.--
if I don't do it." Lawrence then left the shop
and went down the avenue. Witness did not
know what book lie was reading It was a very
small one.
Cross-Examinied:-Lawrence had done very
little work fur a year past. Witness frequently
conversed with himand lie spoke rationally on
those subjects relating to painting, but would
converse on no other subject. Witness never
talked with him on general subjects. lIe was
very retiring in his manner, and was not, as wit-
ness supposed, well acquainted with general sub-
jects-such as politics. Witness thought him
harmless,and did not know what le meant when
hlie said, 1I'11 be d- if I don't do it."
SJohn H. Drury, son of the last witness, stated
he always thought Lawrence deranged. He fre-
quently stood for a long time, in silent medita-
tion, exposed to the coldest weather.
Mr Handley testified that lie had known Law-
rence twelve or fifteen years. In 1828, he work-
ed with him on the National Hotel. He seemed
then to be very industrious and attentive to his
business. After that time Lawrence went into
business for himself. He was always reserved
and retiring in his deportment, and always sober
and temperate. In the fall of 1832, lie went to
New-Yerk to go to England, for the purpose of
improving himself in landscape painting, for
which he had some talent, and after his return,.
witness observed a great -change in him. He
told witness that the weather was so cold he
could not go, and that he never intended to work
any more, Afterwards lie saw him frequently
on horse-back, and understood that he hired a
horse bythe day to ride to theCapitol. His conduct
was so different from what it had been, that it
became a subject of remark. He would stand
for hours at Mr Redfern's door without speaking
to any-one. He also became very fastidious in
his choice of articles of dress ; no boot ma-
ker could please him. In Dec. 1834, witness
was at Mr Redfern's store, when Mrs Redfern
came in and complained to her husband of Law-
rence's conduct, and wished Mr R. to put him
out of the-hause, saying that she could not stand
his behaviour any longer. Lawrvnce then
knocked her down, and seizing a four pound
weight attempted to throw it at her, but was pre-
vented from it by the interp-sition of witness
aud Mr Redfern. When the officer came, Law-
rence was refractory and denied his right to com-
mit him, but he agreed to go if Mr Redfern
would accompany him. When it was suggested
to him that lie would occupy a very comfortable
and well furnished room which Mr Watkins had
left, he seemed quite pleased, and said he was
glad of it, for he should have comfortable quar-
ters and have his paintings, &c. there. After
Lawrence left the jail in the summer of 1834,
witness again saw him. His sister asked him to
procure him. employment,.saying thit his mind
was deranged and that employment might enable
him to get over it. Witness was also desirous
of getting work for him, and advised him to go
to work for Mr Purdy. After making some ob-
jection to working by the day's work, he engaged
with Mr Purdy and worked for him about three
weeks, when he left, saying that lie could not
work for the same wages as other nimn. In Oc-
tober following, lie again saw him at work fur
Purdy. He was deranged on one subject, and
his whole conduct was influenced by his state of
rmnind. He understood that lie pretended to have
large claims on this government, and a right to
the crown of England.
Doctor Clark, a dentist, and formerly a paint-
er by trade, testified that he had known Law-
rence for twelve years. He lived with him three
years and left him more than eight'years ago.-
He was a remarkably fine boy, never hail seen a
better. He was industrious, sober and reserved,
never associating with boys in the street. He
regarded him almost as an exception to boys in
general of his age. About eighteen months ago,
lie saw some change in his general appearance
and manner. He was dressed with more than
usual care,-though he was always neat,-and
he wore mustachios. His countenance, which
was before florid, had become pale, as itnow was.
He had become remarkably absent. His mind
had undergone some change. His attention, if
drawn to objects with which he was most famil-
iar, could not be confined to them, but soon wan-
dered from them. His eye had assumed a pecu-
liar expression. As he passed along the streets,
he would often stop, look around, and gaze about
him. On the day previous to the assault on the
(President, witness, as he was riding to George-
town, saw Lawrence, and could not but remark
his manner and appearance. He wan near the
gate of the President's house, and seemed to be
gazing about. Witness stopped his horse and
looked back at him. He was still standing in the
saine position, gazing for some time. Witness
lihad considered him a man of deranged intellect.
In conversation with him on subjects with
which lie was most conversant, hle appeared to
be deranged.
Cross Exawined.-Had never conversed with
him ou the subject of his delusion.
VIr Frere testified that Lawrence boarded'with
him eight weeks, and in different conversations
stated that this Gotvernment owed him millions
which he should soon get, and that he had also a
claim on the crown of England. On other sub-
jects he sometimes talked very rationally and
sometimes very wild. One afternoon he came
home and found that Lawrence had threatened
to blow Mrs Frere's bruins out, and he told him
hlie must quit the house. Witness did not then
consider him as a sane or safe man. In October
following witness saw him, bade him good moin-
ing and said "how do you do ?"-to which Law-
rence replied "'what's that to you?" Witness
then said, the fliact is, Mr Lawrence, I want mo-
ney. Lawrence refused payment, and said 1
suppose you will warrant me. If you do, you
will never warrant again; 1 will put a hall thro'
you; Witness warranted him, as much for the
purpose of sewing that be was not afraid of his
menace, as for the purpose ofgetting his mmney.
The Justice told witness that Lawrence was an
insane man. He had had no conversation with
Lawrence since.
Cross Examined-Lawrence was not a man of
sound mind when he talked of money matters.-
He would strut about and say that hlie would raise
millions in a minute. But he did not mean to
say that lie was deranged on all subjects.
MrCuvillier, brother-in-law of Lawrence, had
known him four years and a half. Hle noticed
a great alteration in his conduct about eighteen
months ago. Lawrence told him that Mr and
Mrs Redfern wanted him out of the house he-
cause he had seen a book there frim which he
learned that a large fortune had been left him in
England. Witnessaskedhim if he had any deeds
or papers to substantiate his claim. HIe replied
that he had not, but that he would not leave un-
til lie got the book. Witness told him that Mr
Redfern would undoubtedly give him the book if
he would leave the house, and'asked him to show
him the book. Witness found that the book was
iEntick's "British Empire," printed in 1774.-
Witness then told him that lie must be oit. ot his
senses, and that the only fortune he had was in
his paint brush. He told him that Mr Redhern
might put him in jail if he did not leave;-to

w"iich lie replied that if they knew who he wasr
Ihey would not put him in jail. During the winu
ter of 1833-34 he used to attend Congress every
day. His sister asked him why did not go to
work. He said because he had a great claim.--
What claim ? she asked. You are a fool, Law-
rence replied, you know as well as I. This was
all the answer that could be got from him. 'Wit-
ness -p...le'of .:.tler circumstances, and concluded
by u,'...r, tht tihe had considered Lawvrence a
deranged man on some particular subjects.
.Mr Smith, keeper of a livery stable in the 1st
ward, stated that he had known Lawrence for
some years, and that his general deportment wag
good till the year 1832. He was a young man
of reserved umnners and scarcely ever had at
companion. In the fall of 1832, he left the city
to go to England to acquire the art of painting.
After an absence of three weeks, he came to him
and said he wished to purchase witness' horse
"Brook." Before that'time, Lawrence used to
hire an inferior horse, which he then thontght
good enough for his purpose. Lawrence said he
had a good deal of riding to do, and must have a
good horse! Witness suggested to him, that for
what riding he had. it wouil d cheaper for him
to ire a horse. He hired a horse accordingly,
but saying that I had no saddle and bridle good
enough, lie gave himn the money to purchase them
new for him, which was done. His conduct be
gan to be very strange. He became extravagant
in his dress, having sometimes two suits of
clothes brought home to him at a time When
he was requested to leave the house by Mr Red.
fern, hlie refused to do it, saying that he had as
much right in it as they had. Witness, after
stating the conversation lihe had with Mr Redfern
on the subject of Lawrence's behavior, mention-
ed that le used to fire pistols out of his chamber
window at night. Witness considered him as a
main of deranged mind. Put few would discover
it from his conversation, for he never uttered a
word to any one, unless in reply to some ques-
Cross ezamined--He was not a man of sound
mind, but it was not easily discovered, on ac-
count of hlis habitual reserve. How far his men-
tal derangement extended, witness did not feel
himself competent to say.
.41r. Key.-Has he lost all discrimination be-
tween right and wrong? A.r,sicer. Yes, I have
reason for saying so;-he was formerly indus-
trious and fru'al. He saved by his industry, 800
to 1t)00 dollars, and alter his mind became dis-
ordered, hlie dissipated it all. His habits became
wholly changed. Before this time he was one
of the most correct young men in language and
deportment that he ever saw. If he was in his
right mind he would not have conducted himself
so, because his conduct was in contradiction to
his whole previous course of life.
.Mr Key.-If he had taken a pistol and shot his
sister, would hlie not have known that he was
wrong!? Answer. I do not believe that he would
have known it to be wronrg.
Mr Lasky stated that the father of Lawrence
and his (Lasky's) mother were brother and sis-
ter. Lawrence's father died deranged, as an aunt
of his, his father's sister, had also dune. The
family was subject to derangement. Witness
knew Lawrence's father in England, for ten or
twelve years, and for a short'time he was locked
up in a room. Witness' father married two sis-
ters of Lawrence's. Witness came to this coui-
try with Lawrence's father and Ihis step-mother.
His step-mother, the aunt of the prisoner, was
deranged and confined in England, and was de-
ranged for two years after she came here.
Dr. Magruder attended Lawrence more than a
year ago. He came to him with a local-disease,
and when he asked him what was the matter, his
answers were so incoherent and foreign to the-
subject that he thought him deranged, amid doubt-
ed whether any thing was tie matter with him.
No person in sound mind could have made such
answers. He would not have trusted him in that
state of mind which he exhibited. He did not
converse with him on many subjects, but he
would not dwell a moment on any subject.
Next were examined the medical faculty, to-
the number of six or seven, all of whom agreed
that he was subjectto a morbid delusion of mind,
which might affect his thoughts and actions, and
render him incapable of discriminating between
right and wrong, in acts connected with that de-
Ilusion. Dr Causin alone differed from this view,
and he said that Lawrence was insane, unless he
feigned his disorder, though lie would not say
that he thought he did'feign.it
The above is all thi material testimony, on
which the defence Was rested without an argu-
The result of the trial has already been given.

DESTRUCTIVE FiuE.-A large Machine Shop
at Woonsocket Falls, Cumberland, belonging to
Messrs. Willis, Cooke & Company, of that vil-
lage, was discovered to be on fire about ten
o'clock,on Wednesday night, which was, with
its contents, entirely consumed. The flames
communicated to a cotton factory belonging to
George C. Ballou, and occupied by Hozea Bal--
lon, a large store belonging to Tyler Daniels, oc-
coupied by him as a grocery, and by Dan A. Dan-
iels for the post-office, two blacksmith shops, two
buildings used to store cotton, and a small dwell-
ing house belonging to James Arnold, which
were also consumed, and most of their contents
destroyed, or materially damaged. The loss is
estimated at $25,000, and we learn there was in-
surance on the property to the amount of about
$10,000 at the Providence Washington office,
and at the Hartford XEtna office. The fire is sup-
posed to have taken from friction in the second
story of the machine shop, one of the workmen
being then at work in the lower story. The books
and papers belonging to the Post Office were
The news from France which we this day
publish, via England, continues to be favorable
of the final passage of the indennity bill in the
Chambers. The dates from Paris are to March
19th,three days later. The Paris correspondent
of the London Times writes that the fate of the
American Question, however, seems tolerably
secure. It is expected on Saturday,(21st) and that
the discussion will be brought on in the course
of next week. An amendment on the motion for
the adoption of the report, which is understood
to recommend tIe simple and unconditional re-
cognition of the Treaty, will suggest that the
whole question will be opened up, that rigorous
investigation of the claims be entered into, and
that nothing more be paid than such investiga-
tion shall show tobe due. It is expected, how-
ever, that the ministers, witi the aid of those
earnest remonstrances which daily arrive from
all the great commercial towns of the kingdom,
will be able to command a majority about ofl10,in
favor of the simple adoption of the report, anrd
thIe Legislative sanction of thIe treaty.

NEW YORKa CITY Es.s:CTvmo.-To show the
apathy .prevailing in that city, in relation to the
election, we copy the following from the New
York A nericiin of Thursday :
Total amount of votes polled in the different
wards, except the 12th, on the first day, 7,024
Second day, - - 9,396
Last election there were polled onm the
first day, .-... --- 20,111
On the second day, ". 9115




We have yet found no occasion to alter our ta
ble of returns as published on Saturday, except
the returns from Portsmuouth,which increase Go'
'rancis's majority 8.votes. The Newport Mar
bury has variations from our report of several
towns which give Gov. Francis 124 majority ;-
some of those variations were taken from ou
nncorrected table the day. after election, and oth
era vary from returns which we have receive,
from too good authority for us to doubt. Thin
Newport Mercury reports that 11 Jackson prox
es were cast in North Kingston with Gov.Knighi
at the head. This report has been ascertained
to be incorrect.- In that town, 3 Tory Proxe,
were cast with Gov Knight at the head, and
Whig Proxes with Gov. Fiancis at the head, ann
one for Gov Knight-without any Senate at all.
We have now received returns of the,Senato
rial Prox from most qf the towns in thie State
and are well satisfied that the Whig Lieut. Gov
ernor, and at least seven, probably all the Senate
are elected, some by greater, and others by very
small majorities;
The result of tihe late election may well be re-
garded as a most fortunate triumph of the friends
of liberty and law over the devotees of unre
strained and unlimited power. It conclusively
exhibits the steady march of true principles in
our country towns. The people ofthis State were
assured, by our opponents all along before elec
tron, that the great gain of the Whig party last
year, was to be attributed entirely to the moneyy
pressure, to the extraordinary panic," in the com-
mercial towns. To what influence will they
ascribe'the great gain of the Whig party at this
election; while it had to contend with heavy
losses in Bristol and Providence, as well as with
'all-thfe power and influence of the General Go-
vernment and its officeholders" throughout tihe
State ?
Our friends in the country are entitled to the
profoundestgratitude of the American people,
we might.say of the friends of liberty in all 'he
-world. They haveprevented the Senate of the
United States from becoming a mere instrument
of Executive ambition, arnd have established an
impenetrable barrier between despotism and the
people's rights.
After election the other day, we very cheerful-
ly communicated to our "opponents" the returns
of votesas fast as they were received, and sup.
posed that they as cheerfully communicated their
returns to us. We frankly confess that we plac-
ed asamuch confidence in returns derived through
that channel as through any other, however
much that confidence might have been diminish-
ed in regard'to matters wherein "our opponents"
had any interest to deceive. We are not indebted,
however, to "our opponents' for returns from a
single town, from which we did not also have re-
turns on the same day; and all the returns we
have published, we are happy to say, have been,
received from our own friends. From -the fol-
lowing paragraph, with which the Herald com-
mnences its account of the result, we infer that
they were unfortunately compelled to rely on us
or on our friends :
"From the accounts, which we publish below,
partly derived froin'our politicalopponents which
is by no means certain, and partly through our
own friends, it will be seen that Gov. Francis is
re-elected, &c."
We can assure the editor of that courteous
print,that so far as we can be instrumental in pre-
venting it; he shall never be subjected to the ne-
cessity of making a like apology to his readers
Perhaps even some of the readers of the HIer-
ald may recollect that our returns of the election
last year varied only three votes from the official
result, and those three were in favor of our adver-
.saries; while the Herald claimed for their candid-
ate a great many -more.
Amidst the variety of Proxes, and the scratch-
ing of names, we cannot hope that our returns for
this year will be-nearly so exact.

FaoM BAriA.-The N. Y. Journal of Com-
'merce ays, we are informed by Capt Balchard,
of Bark Caroline, from Bahia, that early on the
morning of the 25th of January,an insurrection of
the slaves took place, and would -have proved a
very serious affair, but for the Police having ob-
tained information a few hours previous, which
enabled them to put the garrison on the alert.-
About 150 of the negroes were killed, and up-
wiards of 100 taken prisoners. The negroes fled
to the woods, and numbers were shot Three
soldiers and one citizen were the only whites that
were killed. The U. S. Sloop-of-war Erie was-
lying in the harbor at the time;, the Commander
of which volunteered the services of the moa-
rines and sailors, to quell the insurrection.
NEW YORK CITY ELECTIrot.-The result of
the election last week in the city of New York,
is stated in the Journal of Commerce to be that
each Board is composed of 4 Whigs and 11
Jackson men. If however we leave out of the
account the names which were on both tickets,
the Board of Aldermen will stand-Whigs 4,
Jackson inmen 8.

The New York American, in giving the result
of the Rhode-Island Electiori, adds the follow-
ing presumption, which, contrary to former ex-
perience, we hope may hereafter prove to be
well founded :
We presume that notwithstanding his [Gov.
Francis's] electron by Aunitasonc and Jackson
votes, that thIe Whig principles, which we had
the pleasure of hearing him aiotain in that Con-
vention, [the Convention that nominated Mr.
Cliay] are unchannged.
C aS sa Houns.-The New York Chamber of
Commerce has resolved that after three o'clock
mno bttuinans sabill be trieansacted at the Exchaunge,
aund tihe great tuomm to be cleared by ringing of
the boll.

TRIAL OF MATHIAS. men's only, and that during the last recess of the
The trial of this religious enthusiast 'for the Court. I went at the request of his counsel -
More than a year ago I gt4w him when he was
murder, of Elijah Pierson, came on at White not intltested in any issa-i of his corioduct. Dr.
Plainsi, (N. Y.) on Thursday last. The Court. David L Rogers, Dr. Miyer., and oine of his
took their seats at eight o'clock, alid the ease counsel were with me. when I vTi';ld him just
being called, his counsel asked for a delay for a now. He then strongly resisted the'imputationf
being ai-tled, his eouasel ra dy of insanity, and hie was quite conscious of beingI
few hburs for the arrival of an important wit- on trial, and appeared to acknowledge his having
ness. This delay was obviated by an agreement had an object in his conduct in Court. He said
to give in evidence a written statement of what nothing about his own conduct as right or wrong,
the witness would testify t. The first questionbut said the whole world was wrong. He mani-
e witness would testify o. he first question feted no deficiency of mem'r, except in refer-
which arose[ in the case was that of the sanity ence to the conversation I had with him about a
of the prisoner. We have copied the report of year ago, but he recollected as much.of this as I
the trial from the able report of the New York did. [Laughter.] Did not perceive any defic-
i, ency in his sense of right and wrong, and hIis
Courier & Enquirer. Although it will be some- choice of words in conversation was extremely
what long, yet we believe our readers will find it good for an illiterate mann. "
sufficiently interesting to repay them for giving Direct examination resumed. lie seemed to
it a reading. The Court was composed oh Charles judge of right and wrong by a code of his own,
i but there appeared nothing contradictory between
11. Ruggles, Circuit Judge, Caleb Tompkins, this code and that generally adopted. He was
William Jay, Eyre Lockwood, Aaron Vark and not, that I 'am aware, informed of the object of
Nehemniah Brown, Jr. my visit; and I am convinced that he is insane.
The Clerk of the Court then proceeded to call By Mr Weston. Do you recollect his saying
Ihe Jury, and the counsel for the prisoner to chal- any thing on tire subject of marriage? A Yes.,
Slhnge them. Matthias took his seat inside the he said the institution of marriage was an evil,
bar, irnediately b,-hind Mr. Western. He was and aso far he did differ frornm established opinions.
dressed precisely as lihe was yesterday, and seemed le said it was not an authorized institution, and
perfectly composed. On a juror named Strang lie should declare all marriages void,.
being called, Matthias said, Oh, I don't like In answer to the Court-I l.,,v, tLrt.t.d some
*t him," and he was accordingly dismissed.. Not insane persons, not many, but I hae knowl-
v more than two or three had been sworn, when a edge of.the indications of i ar,,t'. It is ex-
r- scene occurred which baffles all description. Irenely difficult in some cases to!distinguah be-
l Matthias deliberately rose, and said in a clear tween real and fictitious insanity.and I am not
level tone of voice-" I wish to make some ob- certain,that I am not mistaken in this instance.
Sservatios relative to these proceedings." In reply to Mr Storrs-Wi;h,.,,i .1 kmnwledge
r Judge Rnvgules. Yoln had better leave all re- of the general habits of the i.,d,n dual, I would
- marks oi the case entirely to your counsel, n.it positively decide. -
SMatthias. If I have the right w hiIch exlpeet Dr David L. Rogers-I practice i,, N.t. York
I have, then I have this liberty. If not, then 1 -1 have frequently treated maniaps both in pub-
Suam mistaken both with regard to these and to the lie and private practice... 1 'am generally ac-
- rights of the Court. qu painted with the varieties of disease. I should
t The Court again reminded him that be had define insanity as" the conception of ideas in-
d counsel who would conduct his cause far better cnnsisntenit vil, mi,- nieceived opinions of man-
without his interference. kind.' I ,. M.iiil,thlis on Tuesday last with
s Mr. Western. I don't know what turn this Mr Western, in prison. Icomrstnicedconversa-
2 case may take, nor how far it rmay become neces- tron on the subject of Mr Pierson's deathand told
i sary to admit the interference of my client, espe. -him that being subpcened to give evidence in the
cially in the examinations which might ensue case, I wished for some information concern-
with regard to theological doctrines which he is "i" it. He said Mr Pierson had fallen down in-
- probably more familiar with than myself. I cer- the barn, but he had told him in a cor.nirmn1.d;
tainly do not feel justified in attempting to dis- voice to rise up and walk. "I had l. Ini,, ,, .,.1
. uade him from-mnaking any remarks on a case he "once before to rise up and l Ik, h.d he d.,t,
of vital imnportan.e to himself. but or, this occasion he did not." I1.- ih.., ,,.,
The Judge said lie could not, in the present he called the o'achman to help hi'm, and describ-

stage of the cause; be permitted to interrupt it ed tihe manner in which. when lFid ,i. his legs
by making addresses, and would again !advise dragged upon the floor. He pr..:, d: d to say
him to leave it to his counsel. something aboutMr Pierson's ,.,m,nr... but he
Matthias. This is not my understanding-I soon wandered to another subject. Mr Western
never expected to have been deprived of the right told him he had found the coachman, and Mat-
6 of pleading my own cause, if I thought fit-and this replied he had been informed of it by tlhe
on merely legal questions to avail museff of the Reporter of the N.-Y. Transcript. In thie course
professional knowledge and. experience of my of some further conversation he exclaimed 1
Counsel. I certainly considered I had that right. have more power than all the Angels in Heaven,
Mr. Western. 'this last rentark I certainly and that this (imprisonment): would ado to hisa
e consider just, for I did tell him that he had a power, and he should use it. Dr Paine was con-
right to make remarks upon points which he con- versing with him when I went rin,. his room,
sidered unconnected wilh the legal knowledge of and I joined in the conversations on the subject
t his counsel. of marriage, which he said was .a corrupt insti-
y The Court said there was certainly no cause tution-a natter of barter, people took licenses
for his speaking at present, but if, in the course and paid for them. 1 asked him if he conde--
of the cause, he had any proper questions to pro- scended to think of lhe si.j-it .. [..-.lilics, and
pose, they would not be interdicted. lie said yes, it wifs all un.jer lts c.:.r, ltl, but po-
Matthias. There is this-it is because the idea litics were very corrupt. I asked him if lie
came up which seems to involve a course- meant to influence the presidential election-lhe
Judge Ruggles-(pereinptorily)--Sit down replied poh! polh and seemed rather petulent,
sit down .sit down but presently said Gen. Jacksonn as in darkness
Matthias-v(without at all regarding the au- when lie became President, 1.t ..,d now got in-
thorittive tone of the Judge) -I speak in refer- to the harness, and was exerting his executive
ence to the secret proceedings of the Graud power to promote his (Mathiias's) objects. I
Jury--that is a secret institution; and I here asked him if Van Buren would be our next Pre-
proclainm that all secret societies are dissolved- sident, and whether lie could prevent-but ihe
are dissnlved-dissolved-and were five years dectied answering the question He did not
age They were a curse: they have the curse seem willing to commit himPelf on the presi-
of Almighty God upon them, and were dissolved dental question. I next asked hIim ifhe consid.
five years ago! I say they are dissolved !" ered that lie possessed the spirit qf Christ. He
SIn saying tliis, the prisoner shouted the word answered that the spirit of Christ and the spirit
dissolved' at the highest possible pitch of a of Jesus of Nazareth were distinct, and that the
clear stentorian voice, and bending down to ac- spirit of Christ was the bad, whilst that of Jesus
quire yet greater power of lungs-shouted again of Nazareth was good. He hadli th ,pmi ulf Je-
and aguin, until the whole court lonse rano, and sus of Nazareth. "
the audience were deafened by the sound. O inquiry how he could have the spiritofJe-
Judge Rtgmyles-This certainly presents a very sus in connection with the sexualpassions which
embarrassing case to the Court, more particularly lie had manifested, but which Jesus had not, he
as it can inflict no penalty on the prisoner for the replied Jesus had these passion, too. I asked
impropriety. To impris-n him, would, in his him how he knew this,and he.answered, "Why,
case, be no penalty. If his conduct could be because I have the spiritof Jesus." 1 then ask.
admitted as evidence of insanity, he- could not ed if his children possessed ithe same divine qual-
be tried at all; but it may be the conduct of an ties with himself,and he said No-they will not
affected insanity as much as of zeal. until they are educated in it. The conversation
A very long and complicated colloquy. here then turned to the illness of Mr Pierson; and I
ensued between the respective counsel and the asked him if he did not think Mr P. would have
Court, on the subject of trying the prisoner on recovered it he had received medical aid He
the charge for which he is indicted, or first try- replied he would have recovered if he had had g
ing the question of his insanity by an official in- confidence in him. Pierson, he-said, lost the
quest to be summoned immediately. In the spirit he possessed by imparting it to others ; he
mean time lie was removed to his cell, and was had preached it away. He had had also a mer-
heard' shouting dissolved dissolved !" to his cantile spirit, which he had givento. Mr Folfer,
very door. The counsel for the prisoner object- and thence became good for nothing himself; he
ed to the inquest on his insanity on the ground, added that Mr P.'s palsey had ariseen from the
that many persons, who had known him many loss of one of these spirits ThI '. peculiar
years, who could prove him insane, were absent expression in the eyes of in-,',,,-. I r..rin, which
Mr. Mitchel, one of his counsel, expressed his it is difficult to define, but which is well known
full beliefin his insanity,and said witnesses who to medical men. 1 will not say that this expres-
had visited him lately, could be collected in a sion, or one closely similar to it might not be as-
short time, who would prove him, insane beyond stmed by ar im poster, after long practice. From
any doubt. the conversation I have had with Matthias I
The Court thereupon allowed a recess for an should think him insane, but would not positive-
hour, and the Sheriff was directed to summon a ly decide. "
jury of inqunst; but neither time nor room will Cross Examined. I should consider it impor-
admit of a report of the legal discussions which tant to have a longer acquaintance with this in-
thus resulted. About noon the Court resumed dhvidual than I have had, to positively decide.- I
and the following is- I don't know that I ever saw the peculiar expres-
7Testimony on the Inquest of Insanity. sion of this man's eye in that of shy other per-
Dr. Martyn Paine-I am a practitioner of son ,who was not insane; though I yet think it
Medicine in New York, and have seen and corn- differed somewhat from that manifested inn une. P
municated with Matthias for the last hour, fiur qunivcal cases.
the purpose ofascertaining the state of his mind. Direct resumed. The a f.rei,:.n of the eye '
I principally conversed with him upon one sub- varies very much in different species of insanity, a
jeet. I should think him insane, and think this and perhaps partly depends upon constitutional
from the extravagance of his opinions, and the temperament. I would i. ,..1,-, e-, (r r r, I, J.-ide T
way in which he expressed them. I asked him that this man is insane, aillh,.-t.h l tli.k .v.. ron t
in what situation he supposed himself to exist in the observations I have had an ..I-porui.nt, of
this earth,and lie proceeded to state, that he was ilukintg.
acting in tlhe capacity of a superior' being, and Here the Court adjourned at 10,minutes past
that hie exclusively possessed the Truth, or thle 2, P. M.
Spirit of God, and he used these words sy.noni- Court resumaed-At 10 n,,rutr.-i prt 3, Mat- s
mously. I asked him how hlie came in posses- thins was brought into ('irrt a.d4.laced behind c
sion of this. He answered that it was first ex- his counsel, ".
delusively imparted to Adam, and thence as man Dr. Francis .Myers (,..l,,n),l Pr,:tices at
multiplied it became spread abroad upon Ithe West Chester vili.,g.i -c.:.-i,verrdJ v. ith prsi...r-r t
earth, until finally it became so impaired by ex- last February-h, .- a J sul,-. c..I-,vers.t...n ..n
tension over the earth, so attenuated, that it was religion, &c.-Jd..n t i ni-me ,L..r .lr-h i :.l ,f i,.,:. e
necessary for it to be concentrated again in some conversations--.,,,i- ,-, I t ,,l b-,.- 1 ..i1d h.. -
individual, and that when thus concentrated, it Court by other u ,u,,-, .s- pr..;iire.ed lInn Ih.- i.
gave a knowledge of the iniquity of man, whuichi un insanee man, h ,u --on't ,.., ,, iil,, r it r,, r.l o 1]
finally occasioned their destruction. This second or assuned-a f.l, ,.inn ..rdiarI r Cni .Jt.-.:i t
concentration was in Noah-a third in Abraham- insanity by moti..n- .,t I..- i anP d I' ,-e. anl h,
another in Jesus Christ, and lastly in himself, (Matthias) had then a peculiar nimaniacal laugh a
Matthias. He thun said he possessed a power and the minsaneeye; hlie was moreifcoherent than
over corrupt institutions ; tlnt he more or less when I was with him ..--d w-n.,.trm ,: v,..n.. t
has an influence over the actions of individuals, ofinsanity before any or,,:- hi.d Lir.h, J ih,,t h.- i ... f
I then adverted to his conduct in the court-room, insne-came to my c.e.n lui.-.o ii,. ..t.,itrni, c
and he said he was prompted by the spirit to raise aud so expressed mysei it"u .., f-n i. v:r ., -
his voice in the manner he did, for, the purpose tim since till to-day-saw him today -with Drs.
of cutting down a corrupt tribunal, the Grana Paine and Rgers-they have told exactly what s
Jury, and he conceived it to be so from its beinu what passed to-day-have come in contact with
a secret tribunal, and he thought all should be mnny maniacs, some of my relativ es-ftomn my
open. I then contrasted the meek deportment knowl ledge of faets, and of the subject generally, r
of our Savionr with his (Matthias's) conduct, and I should say that ire is imsane; b]ut leather it is
insinuated that he (Matthias) could not possess real on-. assumed I can't say-I saw naught in his t
Christ's spirit. He replied that this was not an manner or words to make me think his insanity r
evidence of passion, but that he was then sound- was.assumed, and from all 1 have seen and know
rig the seventh trumpet with the powerful voice 1 think himu at insane man. .
whieh had been given to him. He particularly C'oss examined by Storrs.-IHave seen him but
insisted that there was no display of human pas- twice; went to isee him first out of curiosity; k
si.n, but merely that of wrath which belonged thought him insane from the conversation that d
to the Almighty. Our conversation proceeded' then passed in February; I asked him if he real- f
with mildness until I questioned his divine pre- ly thought himself Jesus Christ; he said yes, and

tensions; his manner then became violent to- made a distinction between Jesus anu nrst;
wards me, and hlie said that I was actuated by the Faid he was Jesus of Nazareth, and that the pre- i
spirit of the devil. It was partly my object to sent Christians were disciples ofChrist.but they t
elicit such feeling as existed, but I said nothing were all wrong in their belief; asked if he had
calculated to irritate a sane man. On entering any faith in medicine; he denounced the whole
thle apartment at first, he said he did not offer the medical profession and related why he had no
sign of friendship to any but his disciples ; and faith in medicine; for if mankind believed as he
had not done since the 9th of February, which did they would require no medicine; I washed himi
was a great epoch in his existence, it being seven why he came to let Mr Pierson die; he said Mr.
years since hlie organized his family. A desultory P. lhad lost the spirit; 1 asked him about Mr i
conversation ensued upon various subjects, at Folger. and asked hint if he actualy anointed M
which Dr. D. L. Rogers and other medical gen- Mrs Folger, which I had heard; he evaded this t
tlemen werepresent; but my conviction'ofhisin- question, and would not answer it. Don't re- i
sanity arose as much from his restless andjearnest member distinctly what other questions I put to ,
manner as from 'his conversation. The wild him. His language was wild and incoherent 0
r -stless expression of his eye also agreed with generally; when I asked him if he was Jesus i
that which is exhibited by insane' persons in Christ he would stamp his foot and speak very
general. I examined him for the purpose of de- loud and use peculiar gestures. When I asked T
testing his imposture, if sane, and his insanity if himnt about Mrs.Folger hie was particularly agitat-
it existed. ed and walked to and fro rapidly, and called me t
Cross examined. I saw hinm but for a few mo- 'a devil!'and behaved wildly; I consider my in-

- -r c -

pressions then received from his general conduct
as so many recollections. When I entered his
cell to-day, he said "gentlemen you've come to
test my sanity," or words to that effect. Didn't
say who told him that we were so commissioned.
He said, "gentlemen, I'm not sane." In the de-
sultory conversation that ensued, he talked of
Heaven : I'asked where he thought it was ? He
said it was in every man's breast; and went on
to state where the present Christians had receiv-
ed their present idea of Heaven-said they got it
from the Babylonians, when they were building
a tower to reach the seventh Heaven. He said
hell existed in the sanime place, viz. each man's
breast; then talked about the aligels he had in
his power to send abroad to proclaim his doc-
trine; Ihe said he had them within, and had the
power to send them abroad. Again I asked
whether he had any faith in the healing art, and
lie said he thought there was something in it as
related to mortals; but le didn't require any of it;
again asked how he came to let Mr Pierson die-
he again said Mr P. had lost the spirit! Have
seen persons in prison look pale and haggard, but
not to have that wildness about the eye that he
had. .Those who have been in the habit of ex-
amiting maniacs, can judge of the disorder, tho'
they be not doctors. 'But physicians judge bet-
ter because they make it a study; being phy-
sicians does not give us any advantage over per-
sons equally observing who are not physicians.
Johnif Wood, examined by Mr. Western -Saw
Matthias 26th of Jan; went out of curiosity, staid
20 or 30 minutes; I'thought him a religious en-
thasiat;s I wanted to elicit his tenets and secta-
rian doctrines. He seemed not pleased with me,
and insinuated that I came to ridicule; I assured
him that I did not, but that I came to pity him.
He said hlie. believed me t,, be a priest. Captain
Skinner was by. and said, "Mr Wood is not a
priest, button .old acquaintance." He said I had
come from a second Sodom and Gomorrah, mean-
ing New York .city. (Mr W.-I suppose you
think that an evidence of sanity.) He said he
was the light and the irue light and the light
that shinetlh in darkness !" 1 commenced on the
history of the Jews, with endeavor to elicit some-
thing; but he flew-1 pinned him pretty close;
but he could not hold an argument. He said he
was a Jew born-I said if he was once a Jew he
would be a Jew as long as he lived; and I said I
supposed he'd gone through all the religious rites
of the Jews. I told him he couldn't tell the
original country of the Jews; I got into the doc-
trine of supernatural power that men boast of
from the early ages that we read of. He said
"'you're in the mire,"--you're a toad in the mud !
he couldn't hold a candle to me. I couldn't sup-
pose that from all he said and did and knew, that
lie could deceive the most credulous for a
minute. I consider him most undoubtedly an
insane man, aberrated in his mind; I have been
used to crazy people, and when the paroxysm is
upon them, their eyes look very glassy and wild
-for there is sanity within.insanity. He didn't
smile much. It might be possible for a man to
assume all that he did, but I left him with the
impression that he was a crazy man. He must
bea dreadful bad man, if he did assume all this,
but it's possible that lie might carryall this out
for the sake of his curious creed, Had a known
him longer, I should have been better able to tell
all about the state of his mind.
[To be continued.]
Messrs. .Miller Paine-As rumor will un-
doubtedly reach Providence of a fire which took
place this-day on the Camden and Amboy Rail
Road, which caused a considerable destruction
of baggage and other property, and as there can
be no doubt but that some of the facts relating to
the same, as well as the scene which presented
itself to the beholder will be interesting to you
and some of your readers, 1 take the liberty to
-ive you a brief history of the same We joined
the cars at Bordentown at about half past 10
o'clock, and had proceeded five miles, when we
came to a stand, and the alarm was given that
the baggage car was on fire. In an instant an
awful scene presented itself to a large multitude,
all more or less interested in this dreadful calami-
ty. But an instant elapsed before the gentlemen
surrounded the car and commenced pulling the
trunks, band-boxes, &c. &c. from the devouring
element ;-some were got out partially injured,
while others were partly, or nearly consumed ;
and the ground was literally strewed'with the
half consumed fragments from the ladies' and
gentlemen's wardrobes. Then was a moment to
cause the heart to sicken and to arouse the sym-
pathy of man, at beholding the many sad visages
of the females, depicted with distress. Says one,
'I have lost every thing." Says another, hold-
ing the fragment of a once splendid dress, here
is all that remains," and so on. Never was there
a greater variety, in so short a space of time, ex-
posed to the gaze of man ,-it was-a complete
museum :-gentlemen's, ladies' and children's
clothing of every variety and quality, partly con-
sured-gold watches picked up here and there,
bank bills, specie, jewels, toys, &c. &c. &c.-
The largest proportion of the most valuable was
picked up by the claimants, and the balance was
gathered in one mass and brought to the boat at
South Amboy, there to be separated, if it were
possible so to do. One lady belonging to New
York, is said to have lost not less than $2500
for one item, six shawls, purchased for herself
and friends, said to have cost 300 dollars each.-
FThe extent of the loss cannot as yet be ascer-
ained. It is probable that it will prove to be
not less than $10,000. It is not yet ascertained.
by what means the fire was communicated-
vwhether by a spark from the engine, or from
spontaneous combustion. The fire was first dis-
covered at the bottom of the car, and some
matches were said to have been seen when the
runlts were being pulled out.
Of the fortunate occurrences may be mention-
*d, that Mr. Knowles, of the firm of Knowles &
Thayer, the renowned carriage builders, particu-
arly for.the Great" at-Washingon, was made
he bearer of a package of money for one of the
Banks in the city of New York, and almost
against hope succeeded in pulling his trunk from
he rapidly devouring element, half burnt. The
ire had penetrated his trunk, burnt part of his
clothing, and part of the wrapper that contained
Fifteen Thousand Dollars. An instance of per-
evering gallantry is here worthy of notice:-A
gentleman from Philadelphia having a valuable
resent in his trunk, from a friend, to his his
wife. and being,like a good husband,determined,
hat if possible, sihe should not be disappointed,
ushed into the very flame, aud pulled the prize
rom the grasp of the destroyer, at the sacrifice
if his ear-locks, eye-brows, lashes, and whis-
ters. After such devotedness, she, whom no
loubt he will ever be happy to call wife and
friend, will never doubt his constancy in her ser-
vice.. You will excuse errors, as this is penned
n the boat's cabin, filled with passengers, and in
he midst of a busy hum and buz buz.

Very respectfully, yours,
April 17, 1835.

LATERt FRAOM LAvtER 'oL.-The GeorgeWash-
irngton, Griswold, brings Liverpool papers to
March 24th. There are no London papers of
the 23d, and the 22nd, being Sunday, we have
n fact nothing later from the British metropolis
han before received. We have carefully looked
over the Liverpool paper of the 24th, without be-
ng able to find one sentence worth copying, ex-
cept marine and commercial intelligence.-J. Y.
Tour, qf Com.
The Indemn'ity Bill.-By the George Washing-
ton letters were received from Paris to the eve-
ning ot Thursday March 19th,-two days later


In Brookline, Mass. Mir Samuel Lincoln, of this
city, to Miss Hannah P Perry, of the former pace.
In this city. on Saturday last, Mrs Catharine
Green, wife of Capt Malachi Green, in the 70th year
of her age.
Funeral this afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from her hus
band's residence, is5 Westminster street.
In the Philadelphia Hospilal, Mr George Cannon,
(colored), of this city, cook of the sch Richard Rush.
In this city, on Saturday. morning, Mr. John T.
Rostan, of Marseilles (France) a 'meriber of the
Freshman Class of Brown University, in the 20111h
year itihs age. He was, we believe, die only,son of
the late Rev. CasimirRoslan, who was extensively
known to the literary and chri-tian public in this
country and in Europe. YoungRostan came to the
United States eight years ago, accompanied by his
father, who within two years returned to France,
where.after a lifedevotedi i.. IltI j.-, .., ;. :,-t..l hris-
tian enterprises, he died Ii., 'i I '- ...i... ..: ist.
Tre son's disease was an afi action of the lungs.
which commenced only a few weeks since, and
which, at first, created no apprehension. In itspro-
gress, however, it assumed appearances which soon
left no hope of his recovery. He decline d rapidly,
and he sunk, at last, almost without a struggle. His
bereaved mother resides in Paris. Although she
was not here to soothe him with her ministries of
kindness, yet she will be grateful to learn that dur-
ing his sickness he was watched over with the fidel-
ity of maternal love, and thal, when apprized of his
danger, he yielded rnimself, wilh pious submission,
to th e will of Heaven. She will be grateful to hear
that he was affietionately regarded by those who
knew him best-by those who witnessed his sensi-
tive and almost invincible reserve concerning his
personal privations-his noble struggles to main-
tain himself-and his ardent gratitude, when chris-
tian fri-nds found an opportunity to relieve his anx-
ieties and to promote his comfort. There is some-
thing touching in thedeath of this interesting stran-
ger. He died far from his country and his home-
surrounded only by those who had been drawn to-
wards him by his friendless condition and his mod-
est worth. Amid the delirium of sickness, visions
of country and of home were often present to his
fancy; but, in his lucid intervals, his thoughts were
directed to that Saviour in whom he had placed al!
his hopes, and whom, at the hour of death, he in-
voked as the only source of consolation and repose.
His funeral will be attended this afternoon, at.3
o'clock, from the Chapel of Brown University.

Schr Darius, Baker, Philadelphia, coal to E A Hatha-
Schr -- o New York, from Philadelphia, coal.
Sehr Saran, Price, Taunton.
Sloop Alexander Tobey. Perth Amboy, coal.
Sloop Nimrod, Babcock, New York.
Sloop Washington, Howard, New-York.
Sloop Camilla, Vars, New-York.
Sloop Annawon, Bliven, New York.
Sloop Dolphin, States, Stonington.
Sloop Mount Moriah, Ingiahana, Warren.'
Sloop Washigton, Clark, Soulth Kingstvown.
Sloop Eagle. Watson, South Kingst.,wn.
S oop Eliza, Lawion, Wamren. '
tSloop Emeline, Ooggeshall, Bristol.
Sloop Fame, Brown, Pawcatucek.
Sloop Hard Times, Walden, Bristol.
At Newpoit. 17th, sloop Camilla, Vars, N York. rld
brig Laurel, Bigley, ani so-b Pocahontas, Finch, Havana.
Cid at W-stport 17th, brig Industry, Francis, whaling.
At New Bedford, 17th, sloop Franklin, '1'ai.ton.
At Eastport, Sill, Br bark. Royal William, Fisher, from
whaling, 1850 b whale and 150 sp.
At Portsmouth, 15th, ship Sarah Parker, Liverpool.
Cid at Boston 17th, brig King Lear, Pernambuco. Arr
18th, bark Nautilus, Rio Grande, Below, brigs Isidore,
Marseilles; Ark, 'London. CId buigs Tam O'Shanter, St
Croix; Nahant, Havana; Samos, Matanzas, schr Crown,
Baker, for this port.
At New York, 16th, ships Neva, fm Rotterdam; 'ally
Ho, Liverpool; John Linton, do; Kutuzoff, Newton, do;
Louisville, N Orleans. c'ld ship Washington, Mobile;
hark Mexican, Vera Cruz; brigs Castor. Sisal; Agnes,
Vinson, Matanzas; schr Bushrod, St Ausustine; sloopp
Annawin. for this port. Arr 17th, ships Geo-ge Wash-
ington, Liverpool; Helen, do; St Lawrence, London;
Louisiana, N Orleans; Minerva, Mobile; ba ks Caroline,
Bahia; Poacher, Frink, N Orleans; brigs Louisa, Arn
sterdam; Mary Paulina, lMarseilles; Thomas Genes,
Watson, Matanzas, ,0-left, brigs N England, for this
port, and New Columbia, for Warren. CId ships Presi
dent London; Arleric-i, Moile; bark Niavarito, Hav,-
na; brigs Oracle. Lisbon; Temperance,-W Indies; schr
Samuel, Curacoa. Arr 18th. sellh Exchange, St Dominago.
CId bark Navarino, Hlavana; brigs Emerald. do; Hercu-
les, Matanzas; Athalia, do; N America, W Indies.
Cid at Albany, 16th, sloop Avon, for this port.
At Ballimore, 15th, brig Dido. Coast of Africa via Cape
de Verde; 16th, LeBaron, Rio Grande. Cld brig Argyle,
UId at Mobile 3d, brig Romulus, Mauran, forthis port.
At New Orleans 4th, ship Palestine, Littlefield, Liver
Arr at Key-West, prev to 28th tilt. schr LaGrange, El
is, hence, 16; sloop Van Buren, Hoxie, Charleston. The
brig Lexinglon, Perry, from N Orlean- for Norfolk, was
in port 30th, having been ashore on Peckles reef, and
brought in by wreckers,badly injured.
Lat36, Ion 75, ship Newark, Foster, fm New York for

The steamer KING PHILIP,
.Capt BORDEN, will this day com-
.i Smence running dnily (Sundays ex-
cepteid) between Providence and Fall River, leaving
Providence at 3 o'clock, P M, and Fall River at 8
o'c'ock A M, touching as usual at Bristol and at
Bristol Ferrv (Bristol side) each way. Fare 50 cts.
Stages will arrive at Fall River from New Bedford
each morning before the boat leaves, and will be in
readiness on her return to take passengers to New
Bedford. ap20
The schooner ENTERPRIZE, El-
dred, master, having a part of her freight
engaged, will sail on Thursday next. Fir
rentuanderof freight orpassage, apply to the master
on board, at Richmond Bullock's wharf, or to
ap20 C C MOWRY.
The thorough bred HORSE KING
PHILIP, will stand the ensuing
Season at the Stable of the subscri-
bor, in Brist d.
This fine Horse was sired by old
ECLIPSE, 1isdam thecelebr. ted thorough bred Mare
Will o' the Wisp"-a successful runner.
Bristol. April 20o 3m
T HE second sale ofthe Pews in the High Street
Congregational Meeting house will take place
at public Auction on the premises, THIS DAY,
the 20th inst. at 3J o'clock, P M. and atter the sales
are closed, the remainder of the Pews will be rented
for one year. All persons wishing to purchase or
hire pews in said house will do well to attend this
dlay. WYLLYS AMllES. Treasurer. anp20
THE subscriber respect fully informs the public that
he lias taken ihe boarding house connected with
the Warren Ladies' Seminary, where e he will be
ready to receive boarders at the commencement of
the ensuing term. The house is spaciuus and con-
venient. The principal and most of the teachers
board in his family. He will spare no pains to ren-
der pleasant the situation of those who may favor
him with their patronage.
Warren, April 20 3w LUTHER COLE.
ceialved, a few doz splendid Cravata and Stocks,
well'worth examination.
received at CARPENTER'S Fashionable
Clothing Store, next door to the Post Office, several
pieces superfine Broadcloths and Cass meres, wbich
ohicli will be sold low as usual-for the Cash.
The subscribers have just received 1 carton
comprising the richest and most desirable patterns,
some of which are entirely new, and will be sold on
the most favorable terms-those who tire in waut
will do well to call soon at No 18 Arcade.
1 Kegs leaf Ldrd, of a finequality, just rec'd aind
7 for sale by SETH PAIDELFOiJ.RP,; 20

than previous dates. One from a source entitled
to the highest respect says, "No body doubts that
the indemnity bill will pass. The discussion upon
the report of the Committee is set down for day
after'to-morrow, the 21st. But as that is Satur-
day, it is very likely it may be postponed to the
next week." By the Ha vfe packet of March
24th,or at farthest that of April 1st, we shall ex-
pect news that the indemnity bill hits passed by
more than a hundred majority.-N. Y. Journal of
Correspondence of the Journal of Commerce.
LIVERPOOL, Monday Evening, March 23.
The Cotton Market to day has been in an anilpated
state. About 12,000 bales has been sold, including
4,000to speculators and 1,50u forexport,- nd prices are ad-
vanced -8d wih a healthlly feeling prevailing.
In general produce we have very few transactions of
interest. to notice. Flaxseed has been sold by quantity
at 80s per hhd and is dull at that price. Turpentine is
rather lower, about 1,500 bbls sold last week at 12s 5d.
From ihe Liverpool Standard.
IMonday Evening, 23d March.
Tie sales on Saturday were4,000 bags, aeieandyprices
To-day there has be-n an extensive demand, and 12,000
bales sold at 1.4d per lb. advance On Brazil. and l-8d per
Ib in other kinds Spesulators have bought 3,000 bales,
and exporters 600.

NOLD cf. CO havejust received, a further sup-
ply of FPrench Paper Hangingsand Borders, some
very rich; besides a large assortment of common pa-
pers, of American manufacture-also, some very
handsome Lithographic fire board Prints, for sale
at No 61 Weybosset street. next west of the Arcade.
SEA ISLAND COTTON-13 bales fine Sea Is-
land Cotton, for sale by J & P RHODES,
ap20 2wis Union Buildings.
TRISH LINENS-Just received, so pieces Irish
Linens,'of every quality and price, for sale by the
piece or yard, by A M WARNER, 12 Arcade.
S0 Bales choice Mobile 'Cotton, rec'd by ship St
John via New York, for sale by
a20o 3l H ANTHONY
STOCK-ln" tht Blanckstone Canal Bank, ft r stile
by E BOURN, ppl8 ";\

i.spent'ully .nfoinl th Inldies and gentlemen of
Providence, that they intend giving a Musical per-
formance on 'TUESDAY EVENIAG, the 2tst
inst. at the Franklin Hall.
The selection will consist of Solos and Duettos
for the Violin, Flute and Piano, by the most emi-
nent composers, and the performance thereof will
be sustained by Messrs. H. &I. without any other
assistance.- Itis, their inentition, if sufficiently en-
couraged, to bring such Music before the commu-
nity more frequently, and to afford amateurs oppor-
tuniiy to attend them, without much expense.
I Potpourri, for the Violin and Piano. Weber.
2 Violin Variations, with Piano accomp., Beriot.
3 Rondo de Chasse, for the Piano, Czerny.
4 Duetto for P.ano and Flute, Kuhlan.
5 Flute Solo, wvih P.ano accomp., Fivestenau.
6 Violin Variations, composed and dedict d to Pa-
sanin, Maseder.
7 Piano Forte Variations, Hunter.
8 Flute Fantasy-Voila les plaisir mes dames!
voila Tulou.
9 Concertante for Piano and Violin, by Hertz and
3F' Concert to commence at half past 7 o'clock".
Tickets 50 cents each, to be had at Thurber's
Music Store; at Beck with's. Shepard's, and Mar-
shall & Brown's Book Storcs-also, at tlieFrankl n
House, or at the door, in the evening. ap'20
W HITE OAK PILES-Fifty-four Piles. sixty
v feet long, not less than eighteen inches at the
greater and nne inches at the smaller end-forty-
eight do fitty five do do do-twentyfour do forty do
do do-the above Piles to be straight, sound and free
of all defects, to be delivered immediately at India
Point. Proposals for ite wholeor a part will be re-
ceived by THOS. HASSARD, at the ity Hotel,
Providence, or DANIELL MURPHY, India Point.
The Taunton Whig, Warren Star, Bristol Gazette,
Newport Herald of the Ti meaand Woonsoket Falls
Patriot, arc requested to give the above.three inser-
nons andd forward their bills immediately to this of-
ice for collection. ap20
W ANTED by the subscriber, as an apprentice to
the House Painting and Glazing business, a
lad 5 or 16 years of age. One from the country
would be preferred. RUSSELL GREENE,
ap20 MT4w -South Union street.
I :f: TO LET-A very convenient two story
House, with garden and fruit trees, pleas-
I antly situated on Broadway, formerly oc-
cupied by Christopher V Spencer, possession given
immediately. For terms, which will be reasonable,
apply to SAMSON ALMY,
ap20 tf No 57 Cheapside.
has for sale, at No 61 Cheapside, one second
hand, ei-ht days, box Chronometer, with an index;
onepocket do in gold cases, and enclosed in a box
for ships' use. They are both in good order and ac-
curately rated. They will be sold low. the latter in
particular, to close the settlement of an estate.
ap20 6td
S The subscribers ofler for sale an estate situ-
yated in Worcester, about three miles south
west of the Court House, consisting of about two
hundred and ten acres of Land, with a fall of eleven
feet on the Blackstone river, a Cotton Factory eighty
seven by twenty eight feet, three stories high, a
brick Picker house, a two story brick block, seventy
two by thirty one feet, a two story house, forty two
by thirty three feet, and a one storytstore; 768 nrule
and 768 throstle spindles, built by Mr Lamed P:tch-
er; forty looms and the necessary preparation for
operating the same. The machinery is of the first
quality, and in very good order, having been in ope-
ration less than three years.
Also, adjoining the above, about fifty acres of land
with a fall on the Blackstone river of about four and
a half or five feet, two small dwelling houses and a
building suitable for'a machine shop -
Aiso, one quartet of an estatein Oxford, about two
miles North of the village, consisting of about 62
acres of Land, with a fall of twenty four feet on the
French river, a stone Cotton Factory eighty four by
thirty eight feet, three stories high, a two story brick
Store thirty eight by twenty eight feet, five one story
double houses and ione story and a half house;
108 throsile and 1024 mule spindles, forty four looms
and preparation necessary for operating the same.
The buildings were all erected in 1831 or 2 under
the superintendence of the owners, Messrs Cutler &
Stafford. The machinery is very good and in ex-
cellent order, having been in operation but about
three years. .
The above property will b sold on very reasona-
ble terms to close an assigned estate. Persons wish-
ing to examine the same will please call on the pro-
mises in Worcester on MrEE H NEWTON, and in.
Oxford on Messrs CUTLER, STAFFORD &- Co. For
terms, &c. apply to the subscribers in* Providence,
or to ISAAc DAVIS, Esq. in Worcester.
apM0 rMT2m H A ROGERS. Assignees.
THE former partners ol STAnDISH, MORSE f- Co.
offer for sale their Machine Shop, consisting of
a brick building 50 feet by 24, with a back part ex-
tending 30 feet in rear by 20 wide, 2 stories high, with
a Cellar under the whole and 2 good Wells of water
with pumps in each, together vith a Blacksmith's
Shop, Shed and Brass Foundry, so arranged as to
enclose 3 sides of a lot 100 feet by 70, with an 8
horse power Engine, a number of first rate Turning
Engines, Lathes, 1 Circular Saw and set Black-
smith Tools, with a Trip Hammer, 4-c.-the whole
nearly new and in good repair.
The above is wel cl Iculated for a small Cotton
Manufactory or almost any mechanical business
and situated in the village of Taunton, near the pro-
posed rail-road from Boston to Taunton river, wilh-
in 1 mile of sloop navigation, possessing many other
local advantages. The buildings will be sold with
or without the tools. -Said company in consequence
of the pressure of the times, suspended operations
about I year ago. since which some of the partners
have engaged in business elsewhere, and would like
to se I their Shares or the whole is offered on the
most liberal terms and immediate possession given.
For terms apply to L DAMAN. residing in Taun-
ton, or JOHN STANDISH. Matteawan Village, N
If the above is not disposed of by the 16th day of
June next, it will then be sold at public auction on
the premises, at 2 o'clock, M.
Taunton, April 18, 1835 ap20 mtJiB
THE undersigned having been appointed by the
Hon. MuncipalCourt of the city of Providence,
Commissioners to receive, examine, and allow the
claims of the creditors on the estate.of William HT.
Martin, late of Providence, deceased, represented
insolvent, hereby give notice, that six months from
the 14th day of April instant, are allowed said credi-
tors to bring in and prove their respective claims
against said estate: and that we will attend for the
purpose of receiving and examiningthe same, at the
store of Pardon Miller, in Providence, on Wednes-
day the 14th day of October next, at 2 o'clock, P m.
All persons indebted to said estate are hereby re-
ouested to make immediate payment to the subscri-
ber, who has been duly appointed Administrator on
the same. PARDON MILLER. ap20 6t'r
THE subscribers hereby give notice (hat they have
-bheen appointed by the Court of Probate of the
town of Smithfield, Commissioners on the estate of
Job Page, late of said Smithfield, deceased, repre-
sented insolvent, that six months irom the 28th of
February last, have been allowed by said Court for
the creditors to present and prove their respective
claims against the same: that they will meet at the
Inn of Mr Wm H Angell, at one o'clock, r M. on the
second Monday of June and August next, for the
purpose ol receiving, examining and allowing the
respective claims. In the mean time claims may be
lodged with either of the subscribe ers.
CHAMPAIGN-This day received atNo 16 South
Main street, 25 baskets Champaign. for sale low
in want of the above article willfind every va-
riety of color of the best quality by calling at No 18
Arcade. BASSETT & ABORN. ap20
Pickers, Harness Twine, Steel and Cane Reeds,
Lace and Roller Leather, constantly on hand, and
for salcby J & P RHODES, .
ap20 4wis Union Buildings.
THE subscriber has received and now landing, one
J caigo of the celebrated Gate Vein Coal, which
he offers for sale at retail at the City Coal Yard.

and black Velveteens and Beaverteens, Mole-
skins, stripe I Stormantsi blue. Drilligs, plain and
twilled Stripes, Rouen Cassimeres, and other arti-
cles for men's wear-for sale by

--Just rece;vd by B rTTS .- LOCKf WOOD
and will be made up in the first style anid latest
fashion, at the Arcade Clothing Store. Purchasers
are invited to call at No 9 Arcade. a20
have just opened a full assortment of black
and colored Italian, 'oult de Soie,' Gros de Nap.
and other Silks, of almost every shade and quality.
Also, I carton more of Muslin Pelerines, Capes and
Collars, some of which are very rich. a20 tIv
SHOVELS-20 dozen Pearce & Wood's Shovels,
round and scuare points; 20 do Leonard's do do
do do; 20 dodo cast steel do do do do; 3 do do do
Spades-for sale at the maanufscturers prices by
SEGARS AND TOBACCO-30,000 superior Ha-
Svania Segars. Also, o100 doz papers Mrs Miller's
fine cui Tobacco, just received for sale by JOHN H
PURKIS, 19 South Main street, opposite the Post
Office. a20
Drawving mill be received To-tmorrow.
I prize of 25,000 20 prize of 2,000
1 8 0o00 20 500
1 5000 | 20 400
1 3500 ] 20 200
1 2,322 I 35 150
Whole tickets 10 dollars, quarters2,50, eighths'1,25
To secure a chance, apply immediately at
Truly Lucky Office, Union Buildings.
Grand Consolidated Lottery, extra class No 1.
Drawn Numbers.
16 31 49 40 18 46 43 15 23 36 51 37 28 27
S Combination 16 3L 49, the Capital orize of $50,000
was owned in a quarter ticket. by a gentleman of
this city, whose name for obvious reasons he de-
cli(es having made public. Another splendid Lot-
tery cones in to-miorrow morning. Please call and
.secure some of the Big ones.
Orders by mail will meet with. the most prompt
Sand confidential attention, if addressed to
Sap20 J L CLARK, Providence.
.;:'* ~ Pro-.,.- .1 ,. v I I35.
O'- THE PUBLIC IN (ENFR L-i ..... and
fellow citizens-we as a people si.t ,..1 .- v- --,
in happy circumstances. We are at ....... 1 it
nations and our public funds areaample J -. ,.:,
: to anew"r il necessary demands, and we stand
Iih i. ti *... r.-triotism and the scientific arts-
'.-e -li. ,i.s ,.: [il any nation br industry, agre-
"ciir il, r- : I.i,.i !or mechanical; then who:can
.-c't!,i i .\-o:r, i not first, though riot oldest for
t lll. i.'fr.m- iii-.. virtues, and besides, whatcoun-
try '.'i b f.. :' .i a mi1ore ilfustrious Father than ours
I-i\h l.,:ji l my veins now concentrates in
oi e complete centre around my heart, whike I men-
tion the name of Washington, connected with that
of Lafavette, Green, and the rest of those, worthie-,
who fought the battles of our revolution, which was
under God our complete salvation from tyranny and
aind oppression. Then, since we at present can hail,
such happy circumstances, connected with such
glorious prospect, as finally must result, if we keep
on the righteous track ofourborefathers, in complete
virtuous and civil and religious freedom, let us be
wise and keep our ihelft ofgovernment well direct-
ed, well steered and'well maintained, and we have
nothing to fear from the frowns of the vicious, tihe
vain, or the wilfully and sensually proflgate; but on
the contrary we shall shine forth, in all the brillian-
cy of true virtue, true.goodness and true patriotism.
Finally then let this be our motto -thato we will
Stand fast for Union, -Lberty, and the rights of the
true and original Amierican, Washingtonian Con-
stitution, and under such a happy and determinate
motto as this, we can but flourish and grow fair and
healthful, and beautifully respectable- This my
friends and fellow countrymen is the finer feelings
of my heart on this present day andvear of ourLord.

LOST-On Sundav the 29th ult. between the Un-
ion House and "Wrentham Meeting house, a
brown Camlet Cloak, lined with light cloth. The
finder will be liberally rewarded on leaving it at the
Journal Ceunting Room. apt5 1w
JUST received, and now opening, a good assort-
ment of Gloves, comprising gentlemen's best
'- goat skin-Ladies first and second' qualiry-Misses
do do, which ihe will sell as low as can be bought
S.elsewhere. LEVI T. CHEEVER,
apil8 5w 15 Westminster street.
A VPI-1i--LI: lOF IVONL[ I\L'.l- iL HL'-,.'.FNA.
rIt c ii- Pt :, .. di A ,.U 'm ',,.,,i,. I n.aet ine of
the most ingenious and pleasing inventions of Art
and Mechanism ever witnessed in the United 'States,
will on Thursday next, be offered for exhibition in
this city, between Wakefield's Tavern and the Man-
ufacturers' Hotel.
-It consists of 250 AUTOMATON FIGURES, all
moving and keeping regular time with the music;


SERVANT WANTED.- Wanted, a steady, faith-
fuil, and capable white man, as a domestic ser-
vant. Such an one, and no other, is requested to
call at the Journal Counting Room. m28
W LTANTED--A boy 14 or 16 years of age, atho
possesses a .-. ',-p ''.:,.u and is willing to
devote his time to h- i..ii -, ..i iissnplecyr.
m23 3 .. J F CROOKER.
W ANTED -About 10,000 yards first quality Straw
Braid, in exchange ot r Dry.Goods, by ,
SGIRLS WANTED-Three or four Girls Wanted
chas apprentices at the Tailoring business. Apply
immediately at No 103 N Main street.
W ANTED A FARMER-C-_A. man well, acquaiut-
Sed with his business of industrious and sober
habits, and with a snall family. Also, a black man,
for a house servant. Apply at Pawtuxet, to
f27 dtf EPH'M BOWEN.

SITUATION WANTED-As a Porter in a store,
S by a man who ill give good references as to
character and capability. Inquire at the Journal
Coumtin room m5
WTANTED-A CottonFactory to ruin by theyard,
or a situation as superinteiidant by a person
who has had a number of years' experience as an
operator, and in tbe management of all the local
concerns of an establishment, and can produce un-
questionable reference. A line directed to Box 194
Providence Post Office, will meet with punctual at-
nrtion. f3

Beaver Hats, latest
style--also, 4 cases "
children's and'youths cloth Caps of splendid'pat-
terns. apiS

A III^ ,15
10 R 0 ...........

',-1 A Dwelling House situated on Page street,
IT J. .,ith the lot on which it stands.
Ti.. 'i story brick Store, No it Central street,
with the right, to wharfage, &c.
The Carpenters and Blacksmiths Shops on Clif-
ford street, with the loton which they stand.
2 Lots on Eddy street, and 1 Lot on Dorrance st,
being part of the meadow, so eallei.
One third part of the lot of Land on Eddy street.
now under lease to and occupied by the buildings
of the Providence Flint Glass Co.
The above property belonging to a person residing
out of this State, will be sold on very favorable terms
-plats of the Innd can be seen. and any infor-
mation respecting'the same can be had on applica-
4lh mo 11 d3wis 31 Weybohset str-et.
n-._ The subscriber offers tor sale, his Farm
Shon which he now lives in Southamptoun,
.I Mass. about three fourths of an hour's ride,
west from the meeting house and Hampshire and
Hamden Canal, containing about five hundred acres
of excellent Land,being well proportioned with mow-
ing, pasturage, tillage and wood, with two dwelling
Houses connected, three Barns, and many other out-
buildings, two wells of water and water brought in
an aqueduct and two never failing screams of water
rtnnng through tie same, with "an abundance 6l6"f
choice selected fruit. Said Farm is so divided by
the County's road running through it, that it might
be put into two farms with ennvenience-with beau-
tiful sites for building. Also, a large and valuable
Stock and farming titensils may be had if wanted,
and possess- sion given at almost any time. Terejsti
of payment.made.accomodating to the purchaser.
For further particulars, inquire of the subscriber on

so m e "" o th ers u... tucs plt esut u utD, Aa.) u.LNI E L btE u Ea la-- ,,u "o m-ittee
some waltzing, others riding and marching, others THE subscribers will commence running a daily ton. THE ODORE PARSONS DAVID A GROSVENOR, Committee
working at different mechanical trades, domestic oc- line of Boats from Providence to Worcester, and Southampton, March l4th, 18t35. m23 elt w GEORGE WILLARD. 5
cupations etc, etc seen a beaut the intermediate places (and oftenerif freight should WILLIAM C. CAPRON,
With this can be seen a beautifulrepresentation of ffer) as soon as the Canal is navigable. All goods FOR SALE. Secretary of the Board of Trustees.
Napoleon Bonaparte's battlefought at Arsis. Paint- consigned to us will be forwarded without delay, and A Farm in Cranston, containing two Uxbridge, April 13 1835 apl6 MT4wis
ings as large as lie. the directions promptly complied with. ". hundred and sixty acres-itis the farm that
Also, a striking likeness of the battle between the SR JACKSON & CO. il formerly belonged to Colonel Ezekiel Searle WARREN LADIES SEMINARY.
Poles and Russians, in 1831. For the Providence and Worcester Boat Co. and bouded Southerly on the road from old War- THE Suimmer Term of this Institution will com-
A view of Niagara Falls, Burning Mountains, etc. We will not hold ourselves bound to transport all wick to the Ore-bed-the road from Coventry to -L menceon the 1st Wednesday in May, and con-
The vehicle in which i is seen is of sufficient size goods sent to our store houses, unless to our election Providence runs through nearly in the centre,, and tinue l.weeks. Extensive anid valuable additions
to accommodate 150 persons at a time. or special agreement. We also give notice that all theEast side is on the turnpike from Gorton Ar- have recently been male to. the Philosophical and
SThis is the first exhibition of the kind ever in Bos- soods which we choose to transport, sent to us to be nold's to Providence, six miles from Providence- Chemical Apparatus. Lectures will be given on Na-
ton, and was actually visited by rising of 30,000 la- transported to Worcester or anv-intermediate place, it will be sold together, or in four parts, suitable-for tural Philosophy, Chemistry, and Astronomy. Price
dies and gentlemen. will be landed by us in good order at the customary small farms, orpleasant situations for country seats. of tuiitinh. from $3,75 to $7,50 for the term. Extra
The. proprietors politely invite all those who can. places of landing, which shall be our part ofthe con- For further particulars inquire of the owner on the charges fotLectures and for the Ornamental Branch-
make it convenient to visit this exhibition in the day tract, Awthout givius notice to the consignee, and premises. THOMAS BUDLONG. es. Board 1,50 per week or S1,75 including wash-
time to avoid crowds in the evening. we will pay no damage on goods, after so landed. Cranston, R. I. March 3d. 1835 m5 rTFtf ing. Lights and fuel extra.
Open from 8 o'clock, A M. until 9 'clock, p X. ap4 P f- W BoATr Co. R A COFFIN, Principal.
: YAdmitance 121 cts.- apl5 NEW GOODS. COTTON MACHINERY FOR SALE AND Warreri,:R. I. April 13 m3t
LUMBER-The subscriber will inform his friends N B.. GLADDING, No 44 Westminster street, FACTORY TO LET. FORGING-The subscriber is prepared to execute
and customers that he has removed his Lumber near the Arcade, has received a fresh supply ia The subscribers ofier for sale the follow- orders in every description of Forging for Ma-
establishment from Millstreet, to corner of Smith of Spring and Summer Goods, viz. small figured JlLtaing Machinerynow at theirMills, in Cumber- chinery or Water Wheels, at the -shortest notice.-
& Charles street, directly north of Mr Jesse B French Muslins, a very superior article-light Ging- land, viz-9 spinning frames 600 spindles, 2 mules For the 6dality of his work he would refer to Thom-
Sweet's store, where he intends keeping a general hams, Mourning do-French Prints-brown linen each 216 spindles, 19 cards, one 20 spindle geared as Hill, ai Steam Mill, Providence. Apply to the
supply of Lumber for building, Machinery, Cabinet Drillings-Cotton Hose, &c. api6 3w speeder, one 1t do do, one 20 do, belted do, one lap- subscribe at Manville, or at Jenkins & Man's
use, &. and would invite his customersto continue TARCH-17 barrels fine Starch, just landed ping machine, 2 drawing frames, 2 dressers, 2 drop counting room, 23 South Water street, Providence,
theircalls--has now on hand sawed Timber and -fr S ale b y wire warpers, 28 lonoms-also, slaes, harnesses, where letters left will meet prompt attention.
Joist, suitable for frames-a few thousand seasoned from schrR BENJ D Rush for sale outh Watbyer shuttles, tin cans. stoves, pipes, &c. and a variety a stf BRADBURYC HILL
er. Boards-also, 10,000 No sawed Pine Shn- ap BENJ D POTTER, South Water t. of tools useful about a Cotton Mill.
gles-100,000 1st quality Cedar do-100,000 2d do do \TOTICE-The proprietors of the Powder Mill The above machinery is of good quality and in ATTENTION, GREEN ARTILLERY.
do-3,000 No I Clapboards-6,000 No 2 do-20,000 N Turnpike are hereby notified that their annual good order, will be sold in lots to suit purchasers, You are required to make your
4C flooring, a prime article-3,000 Cherry Boards. meeting for the choice of Officers will be holde and at low prices to close a concern. earance at the house of John
1 apt7 E GOSS. THIS DAY, at2o'clock, in the Chamber of the It'r otdisposed of before the 20th day of April, it estcott Inn holder, in Glocester,
M INIATURE LOST-A Miniature of a lady, Canal Market. wiJl then be so'd at public auction on the premises. on Moday tie27n h eitant, at t
taeninwite drapery-Aon cIte back of lae apOO JESSE METCA'LF(Secry. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, A M. o Monday the 7th instant, at
ivory was the initials of M G W. The minatnureh uThe valuable estate ott Abbot'sarun, about onemile o'clock, A. M. armed and equipped
was in a round morocco case, without setting.- TurnpikehCCorporation will be held, at the Count--abouseyn Fall s, witpnair ut foill, relligficerlawdrearthexcieot
'Whoever has found the same and will return it to the ing Room of Charles 4. Partis Dyer, THIS DAYH
subscribers, shall be suitably rewarded, April 201h, at 4 o'clock, p m, fr the choice of offl- ofland, now occupied by the .bscribers, will belt there await till further orders. By
ael8 WM R BOWERS & CO. cers, &c. PARIS DYER, Sec'ry. ap20 ..ifrea tn-i order of...
meuliately alter the sale of tse nuachnery................ .....
HEsubscribers have formed a connection in busi- BOSTON RAIL ROAD CO. Apply to S FRENCH. Pawtucket. m r6 istf
T ness under the firm of NEW YORK, 16th April, 1835. COTTONFACTORY,
SJ'& P RHODES, A T a meeting of the Board of Directors, aitn In- L_ FOR S ALE-A sall C otirton establha-
And'have taken the store recently occupied by John atalment of Five Dollars on each Slhare, was "-- ent th suitable tenemenls around itle ENOC THAYERJr Clerk
'Farnum, in'Union Buildings, laid upon the Capital stock of this Company, pays- ment, with suitable tenement around he EOH ul, rl HA85' ', Jr. Cerk.
JAMES T RHODES, ble at their office, No 177 Pearl sti.reet on the 150h ,,ssmewith a quantity of Machinery, situ- ButillI.1, Apttl 8,1835.' aplO 3
PELEG A RHODES. day of May next. The Transfer Book will be clos- atl n South Society, n Woodstock Connecticut.TS AT A B-Forsale
April 17th, 1835 ap8 3m .ed from the 13th to the 15th May inclusive. The site is very peasant nd heahy and there is B ILING LOTS AT A BARGAIN-Forsale
SALE OF DAMAGED COTTON. 'JOHN S CRARY, supply of water generally during the year. lmnue- 7 BelduT.iv L isiitr'm. ,'mu -nisth east side of
ScnALEnOe DAMAGErD~ eOTTOr ver p8. dtliM Pr pn N TreiqRe diar e pos session will be given. For terms of sale :. ir 1
N consequence of the unutavorable weather, several apI. dil5M Pr silent aud Treasurer. daute possession wofilli be give. F or terms ofswe:,, P '' I..m I .u -u." 1,- I.. Also, directio 15-
,:Coasters laden with Cotton at Portsmouth, did RUIT-E- R YOUNG ofirrs for sale, 20 boxes Esq. Edioard B .ariris, or JOHN MCLELLANa, B a, r i ..i ,' .. .-, i-'. 1 I .. and 50 feet fiont
,not arrive in season for the sale on Thursday the .Sicily Oranges, prime order-80 drums superior of said Society. a 1... ,, i..r'inl ,,,m,,h..in...i I.I., one Lot of Land
16th inst. on LONG WHARF in BOSTON. quality Figs, 50 wholeand half boxes bunch Raisins; Woodstck, March 28th, 1835 aspt MTFr3wis ,:,n ,iti,,; .i r,.d ..-..J1-..,i a excellent soil,
As soon as they arrive arrangements will be made 500 pounds fresh Pilberts; 20 bushels new Peanuts. FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES. a i T propeFry nds
for another sale. as soon as may be, of which due WELLShave jstreeived b thesteam FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES ,,, SON .. prprietorsof. .iom i --r, and et Friends
notice will be given. E C & WELLShavejuistreceivedby hesteam Wm PaINCE SONS, proprietors of College-lhas a commanding prospect, and is other-
There are probably over a thousand bales yet to E. boat Providence AF Saquezes Spring and L'4naean Botanic Garden, offer to the wise ve.y pleasantly situated, having a full view of
be sold. api8 Summer Reports of Fashion. Subscribers to the public at reduced prices, either at whole- il,. .je- '.i r,,.:. .nd most parts of the city. To a
Report, and all others in want of the above, are in- sale or retail, the most extensive and e. ni-. .-ia- l.:sir..-3 of building a little retired from
n LoTHIS DA Y. vited to call. apt8 I splendid collection of Fruit and Orina- ii,, t,,-iu'n.: ..,'., of the city, with ample ground
The School Fund Lottery, Class No 5, will be 3aTOBILE COTTON-24 bales fine Mobile Cot- mental Tries and Green-hous plants in the United r.....,i. nr a-Ir&.I .. a whole, probably the most de-
Aril 20th, at No 'clock. AM.House, on Monday to, received per brig Cambridge, and for sale States. The trees are uniformly of large size and sirable property in the city or neighborhood. A plat
A CAPIT AL PRZEI ,000. by J & P RHODES, Union Buildings.. apI8 2w vigorous growth, and the most scrupulous attention of the grouitd may be seen at the store of Messrs.
T AL PRIZE $15,000 hr as been devoted to the accuracy of the different va- rII ;, -'ioddard if- Co. to whom reference 'may
HOOL FUND LOTTERY, or Rhode Island- 1 Boxes low price Tobacco, for sal by rieis i1 terms, which will he very favorable.
G ranted by the Legislature at e January Ses- 1 apl8 OLDEN & ANTHONY. Of the kinds most generally wanted, the new cat- CHARLES CHENEY,
sioee, 1835. "' -oc TEri BEsN-FIT OF PUSLeC SCHooLse saM
Class No. 4, to be drawn in the city of Providence, 25 Bbls butter, sugar, and soda Crackers, receiv- alogues contmin, apl5s Ws Manchester, Ct.
on Monday, April 20, under the superintendence of aped ths day and foal & SAN. THONY. les 200of Paceots AVANA ORANGES, DATES, ALMONDS,
the Secretary of State. 2. P18 DEN ANT ONY. of Cherries 14 of Q.uinces --SOAP, &c.-10,060 .wry large Havana Orangee,
SCHE ME.' SEGARS-Thisday received per steam boat, 20,000 221 of Plums 555 of Grapes lust received per brig Samson, in prime order-also,
1 15,000 2 800 Principie's of superior quality, for sale by which have been propagated from specimen trees lust received from Boston, t fails Arubian Dates,
1 5,000 2 700 atf8 E S SHELDON, No 16 S Main st. nsow standing in the EXPEIIMENT ORCHADS of the extra quality- 1oo fresh Carthagena Cocoanuts.
1 3000 2 600.Cb esiablishint-rit. Catalogues can be obtained at the husks of-15 bags hard, soft and paper shell Al-
1 2000 100 5-00 SPANISH CIGARS--5000 Cigars. 'Pellon brand Music SALOon, No 33 cud 35 Westminster street, mends-5 boxes Castile Soap-3 do high scented
1200 56 1 10 12 months old. CADY & BROWN, alOt wd SAMUEL T arHURBER i egated do, an excellent cosmelic-a few drums
1800 apl8 12 Weybosset street. Sutana Raisins, a scarce article, for sale low at
1 1464 56 50 ERDS GRASS10 terces Timothy or Herds OICE-The undersigned has left his unsettled wholesale and retail, at No 65 Westminster st and
4 -ERDS GRASSN-10Seres Temothy or Herds busifs wath Thomas White Esq. office in
2 1200 56 40 Grass; 10 b bl do do,. business with Thomnas White, Esq. office in No I Market square, by
2 1100 56 30 ap CADY & BROWN, 12 Weybosset t. apple's L Bildings. Those indebtedree- ap8 STEHEN PHILLIS.
2 1900 15400 1 W OOL-5000 pounds superfine No 'I and 2 pille claims against the undersigned, will please present 20 Doz extra quality Corn Brooms, for sale by
S900 15400 8 Wool, lor sale by NATH'L W BROWN, them to Mr White for settlement. apl8 HOLDEN f- ANTHONY.
18,040 prizes, amt. to $263,120. apiS 15 South -Water asret. a6 THS A LARNED 10- Boxes Havana Sugar; 5 hhds N Orleans do,
Tickets Snum tteryo ott RESH GOODS-READfORMSBE Iart A AD thornoughly qualified by experieence- an lust landed and ion sale by
ap2t JAMES PHALEN Co. Managers.O to l s advtitages to give mstuction on the Piano apti HOLDEN & ANTHONY, 35.Market st.
S.a0 ._ m -tti-tmh are Coo cd at wl. ho1 s, desires to 1 obtain a limited number of pupils.- E W DED APPLES-30 bbls new dried Ap-
[-'RING GOODS The subscribers have this day ... i ... i- daper. ap To lcse she will devote her unremitted attention E rate article, for sale by
received a large addition to their stock of season- w '-UPERFINE ENGLIS'CL C i'Ot ./ ..' F lShe wl also giveDlessons in Italian Chalk and aS CADY & BROWN, 12 Weybosset st
able Dry Goods, and now'offer for sale, on the most U P FRNSIEE hLv ive1d p 'i FrMnch Crayon Drawing; in whichelegant accoml o1t t
favorable terms, black, blue, green, dahlia, fly green nORoMSBEE have received pi, I ,1, .|.;,,,,,, ,,. .:,:. ived instructions from one of the M OIRE.STOCKS-Another beautiful lot of Stocks
and mixed Broadcloth; black, blue, drab and fancy Boston, from Liverpool, 20 pieces -, .. I .. i..... achers. just received by
Cassiere; light and dark Prints; Gingham Velve- and blue Cloths. The above were ordered expressly ,,- .. \i,,,.: 12 per quarter. m28 JAMES CARP TER.
teens; Pantaloon stuffs; Umbrellas; Moleskin Ba- r ths market, and true oh lhe most approved stye do Drawing 8 do '
teen: 'icks; Linens; Brown do; Seles s ilk and finish. Merchant tailors, a d dealers in fine Further particulars may be learned by application 15 hovelt, c
Pongee and Cotton Hdkfs; blue Italian Sewin Cloths, are respectfully requested to give the a to Mrs S B Wheaton, No S18 Georgestreet, and Mrs sale by. BENJ ALLEN & CO. aplt
Silk; Twist; Merino Shawls; Thibet do; Cambrics; examination, aplS FR Arnold, John street. Reference. to Mrs Whea- HE ZEMASSEE-A Romance of Carolina, by
Jaconet; Swiss and Bishop Lawn; Swiss Muslin; BUTTER-I have on hand, 40 tubs first quality ton for Music, and o Mrs Arnold for Drawing. J the author of Guy Rivers;" "Martin Faber,"
Book do; Bobbinet Lace; do Edging and Inserting; D BUTTER-a few do 2d quality do-for sale, if nil6 MTistf &c.
fancy Hdkfs; Silkc Vesting; black Gro -e Swiss; any body wants. M RAND ALL. istf EA ACKETS, CLOAKS, and otr articles of "Thuse the empire down-te people stout,
colored do; brown and bleached Sheetine and Shirt- JACKETS, CLOAKS, and other, artic ,f o,,sles of F t, thie vanishing wreck, I save
ing; 36 in and 40 i Burlaps; Oznahur: Tklinberg; L SEED OIL-6 bbis pure Linsed Oil just re- Clohing adapted to the presentceather, for sale ,,,,. ,, ,..,,,."
Padding, &c. WATSON & SPOONER, ceved, for sale by BENJ D POTTE'R, low at No I WASHINGTON ROW, Just published and for-sale by
apl8 Market square ap18 No 30 South Water street. apl8 WA HANDY ap8 A S BECKWITH i, CO. Booksellers.

"TANTED--A good woman to-do the wolk of a
VV small family. Applvat58C4-or-e tue npi6
ANTED-A -smart active ..1 i i.-.. i i to 16
V years of age,, to attend in a Bookstore-one
from the country would be preferred-satiafactory
reference willbe reqiure.. Apply at
apl6 C SHEPARD'S Bookstore.
SITUATION WANTED-A man of experience
Sand correct habits, wishes a situation as Over-
seer of Weaving in some respectable manufacturing
establishment. For information a- ply at the Jour-
nal Counting Room. The advertser would have no
objection to go to the South or West. apl5 2wis
MACHINIST WANTED-A good workman at
Turning and Filing iron, will find employment
by applying to No 106 North Main street. ap13 3t*
W ANTED-A srdart.aclive Lad, in a Furniture
store. Apply to WESTCOTT itl MORSE,
apl4 No 47 Westminster street.
"WANTED-A respectable woman to do the work
s a small family. None need apply unless
they can produce the best of recommendattuinsto
such, liberal wages wi:l be given. Call at the house
next west of the Calender in Sabin st. H apl0.
W" ANTED-A smart active boy as Cerk in a
ADry Goods store-one who has had some
knowledge of the business would be preferred. In-
quire No 16 Arcade. aplt
COOK WANTED-Wanted, a white woman of
'good character and qualifications to cook, &c,
in a small family. Apply at the Journal Counting
Room. ap9
W ANTED-One second-hand Eclipse Speeder,
with spools-1 Engine, common size, suitable
for Mill purposes. Apply at the Journal Counting
Room. a7 tf
WTANTED-5 shares in time steamboat Boston,
by P CASE,
Stoelk and Exchange Broker, 23. Franklin House.
BLACKSTONE CANAL-Wanted. 100 shares in
the Blackstone Canal, by P CASE,
Stock and Exchange Broker, 23 Franklin House.
Stocks of all kinds bought and sold on commis-
sion. aS
J Arcade, I or 2 good Hat Trimmers. ap7
WTANTED-A quantity of Cottot, '.n ,ri: of a
good quality, for which cash 1 1... i.-id on
application to SAMUEL STAFFORD, Agent.
ap4 No 21 South Water street.
ANK STOCK WANTED-Wanted at al! times
Stock in the various Banks in the city, for which
a fair price will be given.
Bank, Insurance and other Stocks, bought and
sold on Commission-as u.sual.

. Factory Villaae in the vicinity of this .:;,1
where the labor is paid in cash and no other stores
to compete for the custo Apply to
4th mon 1 3w 32 Market street,
.'.. TO LET-A small Tenement, in a plie
4 int situation, near Westinim ; .... i.i .l
le Journal Coun*ing Room. ,i I' ''. [
HOUSE TO LET--The Illtt -rld of the
I brick block on Sabin street, 1 ii.. -it l
Tenement, pleasantly situated, hnow .... i 1 1. 3,1,
W illiam L Branch, will b( li. .... II 'I. iu i Text.
Apply to ELISHA II' .I' \ i % i.i 6W
--3 A genteel Trnenient otl it x hatober
--- Rooms, thseIt pirasantly located in
,1a Aborn street-a smalll family without chil-
dren, would be preferred. Possession givetin inime-
di: telv. Inquire! at 47 VVestuiinltI'strelret, apt3
-' TO LET-The Tenement occupied by the
11a1A.subscriber. in Dyer's Block, ont Broad street.
Possession will be given on or about the lta of May
next. AMORY,- .*Ai' i ..
ap7 Nos 14 and t6 \, l ... I -i.
I Li P-The basement Store of the
,,-,,. House occupied by Mrs Sher-
i/ i,_ ... ...:* the bridge, in Pawtucket-said
...... ..,' i,: t. stands for an extensive retail
Store in that thriving-village. Also, a Barn situated
on Wing lane in said place suitable, with some ad-
ditional building, which will be added, for a Livery
Stable. For further information, apply to
-- \ genteel Tenement in the lower story
I- ...t house in Point street. Rent one hun-
L 1_.1. J dollars. Inquire of
ap4 Artoawtf JAMES LEWIS.
_-1- WANTED-A genteel Tenement for a
| small family, in some pleasant part of the
.I'B=cilty-Rent not tobe more than one hun-
dret dollars per annum. Possession to:be given on
'the 1st of June. Inquire at the Journal Counting
Room. ap2 dtf
,-A rI" i, ENT-The Chambers over Store-
N4..-: iiarket street T i.. ..l... ,, 111!'
'_J.. -,. ,,,, i l .., .1 e ,. : H ... .... ... ...
on M market street, ifdesi-ed. -,:r..., f*,...r il..-,.
quire of OLNEY DYER & CO. m28
.jj TO LET-A House situal... l.tI i-..-ni iir,
convenfie;''r i-" n.: [I ,ln I.-r.. I !.-.' :. r. t'..n imme-
diately. i., i ..... it r f ,.i --,, i ....... r .i or
Fk \ i R1-''H', & 1_'- "HP ',P,
m25 .No 5 South Water street.
a 3 'ITO LTT-. small cotton mill, situated
[--- in i,.- ,'it .. of Washington Factory,
la. _LR Coventry, with 488 spindles, 12 looms and
apparatus. Inquire of the subscriber.
Coventry, March 16 THOMAS. WHIPPLE.
A House and Lot pleasantly situated on
m.Lii1Pawtuxet street, the Lot is about 40 feet front
and 140 deep, on which is a well finished 2 story
House 24 by 35, containing 4 Rooms on a floor, with
a good Cellar and a well of good Water near the
same. For particulars inquire of the subscriber,
Cranston street, a few doors Westol f"High st. Bank.

TCTION.- iul

Cr '-1 T' .-.sa.a., Thursday and Saturday.
sif0 BOTON, Capt Wlliant Cumstock,
^ PRO"V;,DE\CE, Capt Stlh Thayer.
= Fare 86 and. fomuld.
'.1.1 u, I.. l Providecce.mid New York ot the ful-
I Povridence at 12 Lrares N-ct York at
o'clock.- | o',-lock, P. A1.
PThor .day; April 2 [ Saturday, Atril 4
Tuesday, 7 Tiurs'lay, .
S. 11 Tuesday, 14
S,.. 16 Salurday, "
T .-,. 21 Thtursday, 23
. ,iri.r.l., 25 I ruesday, 28
Thursday, 30 I
.1ill leave Providence WVill leave New Yorl,
at t2 o'clock, 1. nlT 5 o'clock, P. Al.
Saturday, April 4 Thursday, April 2
Thursday, 9 1Tuesday, 7
Tuesday, : 14 Saturday, 11
Saturday,.- 18 Thursday, 16
Thursday, 231 Tuesday, 21
Tuesday, 28 1 Saturday, 25
1 Thursday, 30
The Boston and Providence have been put in conm-
plete order fr the season, are propelled by louw
pressure E rines and heavy copper.Boilers. For fur-
ther information, apply to
W HUMPHRY, No J26 S Water st. or
S The steam boat PRESIDENT.
Capt E S Bunker, will I-ave New
eYork and Providence, during the
month ,VtAjhi'l, on the fo.lowingdays.
Providence at '12 Ml. New York at 5P. M.
v-...I.I. :. ,, -.April 1 Friday, April 3
\... 6. Wednesday, 8
ri.. 10 Monlday '" 13
,, i- 17
-,l,. .1 ,. .-, 22
rI,,. ': Monday, 27
4 ,i- 1, I N, "
F t.., i,, .. r -ti..rir ,ii..,,. apply to the master on
atl No 7 Soulh Watcrst.
:. -g .\ ii. ,1 rate Brig wilh be despatched soon
y' ril..rt,.- above named port. For freight or
apply-to .
--- 'Thp ete tP ALDEBERONTO. Davis, as-
',.-1 .ii eail for the above ports in ia few
S,1,... '.,r freight or passage, apply otl
i ii-1 i,, wharf, or 'to ORRAY TAFT,
No8 South Water.sL.
R0 ,OI LLE-- w;. Despat ch.
'.- 'The -,, ',. .i,,'inI'- brig GEORGE
e^WASHINGTON, Capt Peck, will sail lor
AkS the above nanued port in a few days. Freight
and passage taken at usual rates. Apply to.
apl3 .; WM R BOWERS & CO.
S &.--- ..FOR SALE-The fishing smack sloop
-S .PEE'D, in completeoeder. for sale low.
Annlv to W K POTTER.' m28

On FRIDAY, May 1st, at 1o o'clock, A M, the as-
signees of William U. Arnold will. sell at public
auction, at the L:berty and Indi pendent Cotton
Mills, in West Greenwich, on a liberal credit, for
approved endorsed notes payable at bank, viz ::
4 I.... il. frame es, 64 ,-ri .ll. .-.I,; do do ci-rcu-
lar i- ,.. *. i..dodo; l ni., ., i....l -.;.; 21athes; 1
lurniig engine; P0 looms; I picker; 1 eight spool
Eclipse speed,. i; ten do do do- l drawing frame: 9
cards; i pair patent Blacksmnths' bellows; together
with shafts, pulleys, bells, spools, Blacksmiths'
tools, &c &c, a part of the machinery new, and all
in good running order. Also, at the same time and
place, the right of redemption in the Independent
Mill Is ap20
THIS EVENING, Monday, the 20th, over store
No 5 Market square,
A new and valible collection of MisciIlaneous
Works, just received front New York, all of wh:ch
are new and warranted to be in perfi ct order. The
hooks wilt be open for examination from 10 A M, to
4 P M. Gentlemen purchasing private or public li-
braries, will do well to call and examine them.
For particulars see Catalogues. Sale to com-
mence at-7 o'clock.
On WEDNESDAY, the 12th day of May next, at
11t o'clock in ihe forenoon, the Committee of the
creditors of Ephraim Talbot, will sell at public
auction, the fo lowing real and personal estate to
the highest bidder, without reserve, viz:
lAl The House and Lot adjoining Grace Church
i on Westminster street, 40 feet front, and fun-
niug back to Middle street, about 177 feet.
The House and Lot on Broad street, near'v oppo-
site to the Public Well or Town Pump, as it is call-
ed, .51t or 52 feet front, 61 in the rear, and running
back 80 feet, with a private gangway on the West.
The Lot antl Houses ott Paae street; b0 feet front
and rear, and runnnina bck 110 feet with a barn.
A claim of about 1600 dollars, against W J Sini-
mons, secured by mortgage on a House and Lot on
Broad street, next easterly of the one.described in
this advertisement.
A Pew, No 90, in the Broad Isle of the Rev Mr
Wilson's Meeting house.
Two Pews, Nos 61t and 85 in Grace Church.
Two Shares in Canal Market.
One do in Field Fountain.
Sale on the prrnid. -when the terms will be'
made known, i'.,i l,h-i or other information may
be obtained from ISAAC BROWN,
apl5 dts Committe of the creditors.

ADTAI-J IV.lTVRAAfr -? d r"- 'I'-HE subscriber avingU received froml lo0:ES uuiU
Will be sold at public auction. on the premises, on the A-ene, for the sale of the Mammoth Vein,
SATURDAY, the second day of May next, at 1 Lewis ..,, 'in-i' Peach Orchard Coals, is ready to
o'clock, at noon. by virtue sf authority from the make contracts for any quantities wanted, with ope-
Hon. Supreme Judicial Court, and under the ad- rators of Stearn Engines, Manufacturers, or for Par-
vice and ,direction of theHon Municipal Court of lor Grates, warranted of the first quality, for these
the city of Providence: of either. Apply at Anthony's wharf, formerly Lack-
.awana Coal wharf.
All the right, title and interest which Hen- a p ISAAC ELLIS, Agent.
rvy Alexander. late of Providence, 'deceased,
had at the time of his death. in and to a certain Lot W ATER WHEEL SHAFT- One Southern
of Land, with a dwelling House thereon, situated on pine log, 2 feet in diameter, and 25 feet long
the East side of North Main street, in said Provi- for sale at the Canal Basin. TYLER&IDE. aB
dence, the house No 246 being on Constitution Hill, -OR SALE-Two Mules of 216 spindles each, on
so called. Conditions at the time of sale. one of which there is now spinning No 30 yarn.
ap2 MT4w SAM'L PEARSON, Adm'r. Also for sale, the estate No.31 Benefit street-the lot
ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE, is 69 feet on Benefit street, and 155on Jenckes street.
Will be sold at public auction on the premises, on Inquire of S NIGHTINGALE, Agent. a6 6w
MONDAY VY and TUESDAY, the eleventh and MAHOGANY LUMBER YARD- Thesubscriber
twelfth days of May next, by virtue of authority has now on hand a large stock of seasoned&
granted to the subscriber, by the Hon Municipal Mahogany, Boards, Plank and Joist. which he will
Court of the city of Providence, sell as low as can be obtained in New York or Boa-
-l* All the right, title and interest which ton. Also, a large assortment of splendid Mahoga-
Christopher Arnold. lateof Providence, de- ny Veneers and t000 feet curled Maple do, and 200
.-.,Ja.ceased, had at the time of his death, in and setts Eastern Bed Posts, which he would dispose of
to ibe following described Real Estates, in said Pro- very low at his Yard, No 101 Westminster street.
evidence, to wit: apt3 CALEB C COOK-
1 The Lot on South Mainast reet with tle two hem has no estaon n say ha he nder
sto6 Sdwelling House thereond No 167 on said street;NOTICE TO MANUFACTURERS-The ON
bewin the house formerly occupy ed by Mr Israel Ar scriber has com enced making tin tubcodes for
en daoflMa, and the ese spindles which isa great iprovemen to the
2 The lot of Land, Wherf, asid Store, in he rear sav ng of yarn, masuing itt tle or no waste florn the
of said estate-osaid store fi-onctig on South Water, boitm par t of the cap. rHaving had long experience
street. chboth in operating nu les width u bes and malting
Twolots ofand a40 per cenot a t 6 month side o South them has no e lqu esita Don in saying that he under-
Main street, one ofawhicit is on the Fox Point Ilat, stands sis business well. Manufacturers will find
sat 4 isfactory endorsed notes, payable ofat Bank- present eof t advantage to call and examine for tn rem-
SThe lot of Land on thMUe Nort side of Arnold t. buono y ueatetil manner and at short notice. Reference to
with t rate Dorwellin House tWill annere xed, on the estate ly oncup n el cveWilliam o dK Potter, 15 Canalst
by said Christopher Arnold. MT4w otrcu. JOHNFALCONER.
6 Six other lots oflInd on said Arnold street. TEST[M ON]O.
The estates S FORSALE Atesiqudouthporain st t eter ro
ithE subscwharfberot anderstore; following sold onsaid DThe above prtetimel lonireal f tde osphysicoade grabana
eleMassth day of May; aind the estates on Arnold st. de .Febrero de 1833.
and t:-2 Mules of 204ndn strindles-1 dill be sold on said Ethe medical E. A. Ward, Havana, it probadks volumaest Tr-
ofMy.ttheioo nn e b o n unal real, qua ael azete vettetable pro el feche, tiene
Sale s on each day, to conle eat ocloc, s conclusiveopre-
20 spon es each-2 Drawing Framesr in very 3 air E ereat delmebrismy f Wartal' Vegenttle pHar Oide
Cood order-1 S, reading Machine-1 Doubling Ma- ad et extensive demand ors ao artics queen ellas
moHaness, and 40 per cent at 6 ths; secured by ha ade mpoquition prista ced Fruponise public, ae) pos est
satisfactory endorsed notes, paable ant Bank. presenteas been datusreaexpen uo estlla cntorgint raine-
SASION UEL PEARSON, udine Vebuono y until ina Ins persons qie I reuiren, qua
Administrator ith thsse Will annexed, on tate estate ttieen e l avelr to enire gen foerado medlste enfeo y is
ef Christopher Arnoild. ap9 T4W_ otras causas. Firmado poer
olvnt, and six montEsfrom the31st a o Mrch r E tSI ON DE HEYA, beA. ri
last a re allowed for the redors of second haest nd Atestioqudo par ea r of aboutin stro aingo
present and prove theirrespective claims against The e rolowi stimonialt and te eficny and great vaizu
Cf machinery fCorsale at s u maniuft or v,in Dodge- rf Ward's Vegeiable hair Oi, swas given the prhaop iretor
ville, Mass. A part of it s enow in operation on No iy te royal Col lege o Physiciansan the avoa ; aiad.
30 carn, and will be sold at a bargain, if called for tm tophse who tre acquainted w ith thue extreme rigidnessa

n iches wide-I hend ofdraning for Railway to fimnsh- .
ing cards, with fixtures complete-2 Geared Speebb, (cor- ,,r .. CAUTION of warm
er, 20 sptminds eacl-2 Drasaing Framestin very IE rat ce y hehiryof Wards to Vemanagetable hair .it,
good ebrder-d to the Spreading Mare requine-ste Doubling Ma- Sensitie hair article,
chine-I Spooisg Machine-lot of No 0 Reeds ad dced na'y base nd unpincipled men to select it for
Hiarnesses, part of them new. uiutait. Is omu oseqene oftlie unteruscotine ifelts
i2t if JOHN C. DODGE. andL timte position inprcticed upon the public, time proprl.
etur has been at treat ex ense to present original and. geo
COMMSSONERS NOTICE. uin Veg ietable Oil i atrea entirely round each form. He his e
N OTICE us herelh ...... 1tlat HENRY CUSHmNU, larged the bottle and adopted a new envelope. Those
ni oGFo R AUNOLD.I, SUMME- PAODS, have been lh wish to prchate, will be ge ind tVegetable Oil, must
appointed Commiss- users upon the estate of Rach/el he very particular to euquifre for Ward's Vegetable tHlti
Quiaules, late of Providence, deceased, represented Oil witt the new envelope. It reads on the outside,

receive ng supplies from tPeir partners in New York j. A. WADyWOEATHW, 8e1. Agent for Provi(tnce.
anlvd agenciest, and six ton enabfroling themes tty of keerch reiar m E. A. Wa.A d N k York I, ( ethatpprue-
lasi area slowed for the creditors of said estate to rea, oreiaTrcatsewofabout'hirk Ospages, treatingiGm
present and prove the respcie dants against the ccotiowing imp a rtant and iaterss a tngsubajects,viz
sa e; and the Conmmisstioners wil meet satd credi- timl .the ihgltp-tt mn- iornth.
tots at the store ofl-lenry Causling, No 6S Westnin- -'._. .,.- .:--- P-the biau. Struecttre o"
ster st. on Wednesday the :i0th of Suptetmsber next, thiehuair,--maetnerinserimh-l it isprodmuced. Colb- op
at 2 o'clock a.. for the purpose of receiving, ex- i/me hair. Grey hair, Baldness. Cause ot Bald
autiningand allowing their, t.1;- Inm thse musean ness, 1t.o1.,'. ; .........,. T -.,ieinesofhair
inms ;1lai ms omay be lodged 1.I-it1 It of thenit o a ot- y '-uu-ti. ,,,o. ...'- ... ,, r- flow to
with tse Adminmstrator, Dr Thomas H Webb, (cor- ,,........n ', I,- ,,iiW,,, of su's-`it
tier of iVesminster and Pleasant sts,) to whNolsa II 111. etma-. .. the hatr. Iose fomanageechildrent's hair.
indebted to the estate are requested to ialke iin Me- Sensitive hair.
diate.payment. ap7 saris Stuntare sonie oerthetleading hieds; subjects( if greal
COOKE, ANTHONY & CO. fmportaiiee iatd itismately connected with lime cornier
OHOL ED' Ods De s NO 3 and welt tieilat ofmininkitid. '
WvHOLESALE'Dr Goods Dealers, No 3 West- Per a partictiar descripttio of the Oil and mariner of
Imninster street, have out hand a general t .., using it, sea tiie treatise round each bottle. Those wto
nient OfSPRINO AND SuaIMsee GOo s, mand are ,- 'I. 1 wti to purchase. witl be sure toint Sdthe gaiuats at Ba.
receiving suppliesfruomn their partners in New York1 ,iJ.A. WADnvaiuaV'S, Sale Agent fur Providence.
and agencies its Bston.s enabling them to keep their um12t g.A. 'WVARDI, A. 13
assortusent good. For sale, to punctual eustonsers,
tit wholesale only, on the moat favorable terms. SACK SALT-S-i sacks Suit, Wortluhinioti busend,
ap)a irtf aplt CADY& BROWN, 12 Wtyboscet.

.- ArV A1VfrTriV- %AT:TF A'Al'

___ ___-: .uC-~__-----~a r

By adjournment from the Wteh March.
The asubscribet will sell at Pazblit
; t .af Auclion. on the ptrios. on THIS
DAY, the 31st day ,-' .11.; :', inst. at 11f
q o'clock,. A.-M. alt that part of the Al-
bion estate in Snmithfield and Cimbefrla'nd, B. I.
which was formerly owned y ownedWillia Harris, Esq
It consists of one thh'd of all the water power'of the
Blackstone River at'tban't pila.'e, with a fall of about
twelve feet, and right of flowiage and of the large
Stone Cotton Mill about 40 feet:wide by tIt long,
t...*r stories and attic, with Store House, Machine
:r.-i Blqcksmith Shops and other buildings. Also,
,--ur very large convenient and well finished two
story dwelling Houses, Barn. &c. and unoccupied
Land. Also, m'said Mill, about P500 Spindles with
the preparation and Looms.- in good order,- and may
be put in operation idntmediately ; consisting of I
picker, 25 cards, 2 drawing frames, 2 speeders, I
grinder, spooler, warper, dresser, 4 mules, 12 thros- .
ties, thirty 5-4 looms, together with other necessary
machinery, apparatus, tools and farnirnre. The es-
tate now offered for sale is well known to be one of
the best in this vicinity, for the commddiousnessand
pertmanency of thebbnildings, the excellence of the
machinery, and for its ample water, power, being
superior to that of Central Falls, and sufficient for
six thousand spindles. At very small expense it may
be made' to operate twenty five hlindred -spindles,
without any additional wheel power or buildings,
The Blackstone Canal passes within a few feet of
the mill. The title is clear and the rights and privi-
leges appertaining to the estate well defined and ua-
The machinery will be sold separate from the real
estate, and in lots, if desirable. The terms will be
be liberal. WILLIAM SPATTEN,
Attorney, to the surviving Assignree ol Williani Harris
m31 dts
1. In consequence of the stormy.weather and' an-
settled state of the roads on the above named day of
sale, said sale is adjourned to THURSDAY, April'
23d inst. at i ..'. I A111. on the premises.
WILLI 1i S PATTEN, Attorney tw
.aol the stirvivine Assignpe ofWn' Harrie.

.. .VESSEL WANTED-Wanted a vessel
-'-!to go to New York for a cargo of Coal. In-
,,,,a quire of B COZZENS Agi Prov Mfg Co.
ap9 if No 15 South Main st.
THE Sutnmmer term of tins Institution will com-
_mence 'n Wednesday, the 13th day of May n, xt
and will continue fourteen weeks. At the close of
the term there will be a vacation of two weeks, af-
ter which thj regular terms will cons st of eleven
weeks, and there will be a vacation of two weeks
betwcen'vea:ch term.
Tue SelSainary, as its name indicates, consists of
two entirely distinct departments; and tne Trustees
pledge themselves to the public, that Instructors
-hall be provided for each department, thoroughly
qualified to give instruction in all the branlh.s usu-
ally taught in our best High Schools. Particular
attention will be givun to the moral, as well as in-
tellectual, improventent of the pupils connected with
the Seminary.
The Lady, who will have the charge of the Fenale
lepartniett, will reside in the spacious and pleasantI
o:rding House, which is kept by a very respecta-
ble arid obliging family; and the female pupils whi.t
may come-from a!t::. :.1 .11 i:,I the privilege of
boarding with her '.r.-ii iii. ,.1 -, at all uInes, in
h e r c u ra ,l : ,..l .:au .. .
Th r '*. : B .., B i I,.: f, .: P.:. P ,,,4 house,
will be $t,l 7 r[.. I. .hiii- ,i,-hr'n- .ii lights.
Tbe pubpil s.v .. i. l i .,,i i,. .,.,.. nt, may
o b ta in b o ard I ,, ,':I .' .J p '' ,, ,,. : .i ti.-- i 8 1 ,5 0
to tI 75 per waek. '
7 1f..-t.1,--i i r.ri- f. -t, t.i.. ,.$i.. u'h4 for.the reg-
ini i-mus :.I ',: '.,% .-: -- i' i'l. Ancient Lasl-
_,, ,_,. : 1 ;1 1 ,r, ,.i.1 i.-.r ilie F rench Lan
-.,,., --, Mt ,..- i ..r. i, he first crm of
..... ;, -n 1.t. i .tl .' It Il. .IIit proportion.
Th're Trustees willdo every thing in their power,
to render-a connexion with the Seminary pleasant
and profitable to.the male and female pupils.
Fur the I Tustees,

Will be sold at auction, at Wm Church's wharf, on
SATURDAY, April 25th, at 11 o'clock, A Sale
Absolute, to ciose a concern.
.E The staunch-brig CAMBRIDGE, as she
,to arrived frtom sea, 215 391195 tons, well found
", itn all respects, coppered and copper fasten-
ed, built of this best ialerials, at Cambridge, Mass.
in i822, and thoroughly repaired about a year since.
Inventory, antd conditions, which will be liberal, at
the sale.

On THURSDAY, April 23d, at 12 o'clock.
One Lot fronting on Dorrance street and running
to Central street, being 40 fe t front on each street.
This lot is next the Guild estate, and d rectly op-
posile the residence oi Mr James Brown.
One Lot-on Eddy street, No 6 :-. t---i., il.- Glass
house, 30 feet by 1131 feet .deep, '-', l..1,i g ,,.-', 1 in
ihe rear.
One Lot on Clifford street, No.12, corner, of a 20
foot gangway, 30 feet front, by lOS feet deep, 321
feet rear.
One Lot on Dyer street, No 26, corner of a 20 foot
gangway, 33J feet front, by 100 feet deep, 30 feet
rear. Conditions liberal.
On FRIDAY, May tst, at 9 o'clock, A. M. at the
brick block on'Sabin street, west of the Provi-
.dnce Calender,
Agrnertal w-.-..,,,-. m ,.fF... r',r,.: 1.- hnging to a
gent an';,.. i.: i i,. ,I -, .. .- the varie-
IV tire the i..i .'i, ,.- L .. .... i r.. L, Carpets,
Beds and .:. J.i.dh, P.,-,. -,t. (1 r, Lookin;
Glasses, GI l ..i,.. ... Fire Sets
&c, The fu iiii.r, iri-n .-..-.d .-d a,. worthy the
attention of:f,-r. h ,i- .1- : ?, .I4 ...i and with-
out reserve. .
Will be sold at public auction, on SATURDAY, the
251h itnst., at 10 o'clock. A. M., on the premises,
,-; The Cotton Manufacturing Establishment,
l~a usually called the Crookfall Factory, situated
in Smithfield, and assigned to the subscribers by
Ariel Cook, Esq 'for the benefit of his creditors-
consisting of about 8 acres of Land; a Factory
Building 3 stories high, 30 by 40 feet; 2 Dwelling
ljicuses; Barn and Work Shop; 480 Spindles; 10
Cards; 4 Duck Looms; and all other Machinery
necessary for operating, and Tools for repairing, the
same. Conditions at sale. F,,r further particulars
inquire of DAVIS COOKE. or
Cumberland, April 2d, 1835. Assignees.

G W. BABCOCK, at No 16 Market square, will
attend to Engraving of Visiting Cards, and
all small pieces otwriling, both plain and ornamen-
tal, which will be done in the latest and most fash-
ionable stvle. He will also attend to marking Spoons,
Lockets. Fminer Rings, Trunk Plate s, &c. apt
HE.subscriber is prepared to receive orders for
L the above well known' Coal by the cargo, on
very favorable terms. The Delaware and Ht'dson'
Canal is expected to be open about the 15th, and tw
bh in full operation by thle 22d April. I
Agent ofD& H C Co, 30 S Water st.
N B. The freight on Lackawana Coal to New
Haven, New Lrmdon, New Bedford, Providence
and Boston, (lid not exceed one dollar per ton in the
summer of 1834. atO
GEO W BABCOCK would inform his friends and
the public that lie has taken the store No'16 Mar-
tel square, utinder theltMaanufacturers Hotel, wniere he
will attend pr.rsonally to Cleaning and Repairing of
Clocks and Watches, which will be donejn the beat
manner, and war anted. Clocks taken from any
part of the city, free of additional expense,.and re-
turned at short notice. He will also keep on hand a
good assortment ofVerge and Lever Watches,Watch
Trimmings, Music Boxes, Brass Timepieces. &c.
which will be sold low for cash. All kinds of Jewel-
ry repaired in the neatest and best manner, a7 tf
THE subscriber will Let a Cotton Factory, con-
taining about sixteen hundred spindles, with
thirty four Looms, with other machinery necessary,
for. one or more years.
He will.also.receive proposals to run said Factory
by the yard, to make No 18 Cloth, a yard wide, he'
finding.stock. The factory,1s situated on a stream
of water that sIldom fails 'and is about twenty six;
miles from this city None need apply witht et a re-
commendatiion that's good, and security will be re-
quired for the performance of the contract. All ap-
plication by' mail, if not post paid will not be at-
swerd. JNO. ANDREWS, miS
OR sale, all the machinery in the Mansfield Un
ion Cotton Manufactory, situated in Mansfield,
Mass, viz:
14 Cards, 2 drawing frames, 2 Taunton Speeders,
1 picker, 6 Throstle frames, I warper, 1 spooler, 22
sheeting looms, 2 mules, I dresser, 3 reels, 1 yarn
press, 1 cloth do, 2 wicking winders, I lalthe for iron,
1 do for wocd, tools, &c &c-T6. be sold separately
or together, aswanted. The machinery cap be ex-
amined by applying to Calvin Thbmas;' at the premi-
ses; and for treims apply to E GERRY, Agent, at
No 85 Water street, Boston."
The factory building and privileges, and three
dealing houses, are for sale, with or without the
above machinery. ismtf
THE subscriber having received the Agency for
the sale of the Mammoth Vein, Peach Orchard
and Lewis Vein Coals, from.Neligh, Bull & Co. of
Philadelphia, hereby gives notice, that he has ap-
pointed ISAAc E.tis, his Agent for the sale of the
above named Coals, who is ready to make contracts
with Manufacturers and others, at Anthony'swh 'rf,
formerly Lackawana Coal wharf, for any quantities
they may want. MOSES GUILD. ap2
AD'IITAO' SAEd1n. uuomuruucmgrcic titt 191se G. ld

mKC, L J .jJ. J ..uJI. L



The Legi'slature of Louisiana have passed a
law, to levy taxes to support the charitable in-
stitutions and schools in New Orleans, which is
ofpublic interest. Its provisions are thus detail-
ed in tire New Orleans Bee
The bill authorizes a tax to be imposed on all
passengers arriving in this city by ships or
steamboats, coming from beyond the limits of the
State-every cabin passenger to pay one dollar,
and every deck and steerage, half a dollar. To
levy this impost, two collectors are appointed, at
a per centage salary not exceeding $3000 each.
They are empowered to swear every captain or
owner of vessels and steamboats, to give a faith-
ful return of the number, names, ages and appa-
fentages, and sex, &c., of theirr passengers; to
have a lien on the boats or vessels, or institute a
suit for recovery of the actual or presumed
amount of the tax; and to hold the consignees, as
well as the owners, amenable to its being paid.
The second part of the bill imposes a tax on
different vocations or pursuits in the city and
parish, thus:-Tavern keepers are to pay $100
yearly; grogshor do 100; coffee house do 100;-
billiard table do 100; retailers 2.5; exchan e bro-
kers 100; negro traders 290. To levy thie tax
on these professions, another collector is appoint-
ed, at a per centage salary not to exceed $3000.
The State Treasurer estimates that there are 773
tavern keepers and 132 billiard tables within New
The third portion of the bill imposes a tax of'
$1000 annually on the agents in the city of all
foreign insurance offices, and revives the act of
March 1828, respecting the law of succession; so
that all real estate becoming the property of a
foreigner shall be subject to a tax of 10 percent.

ter Spy ..f Wednesday, says-At an adjourned
Town Meeting, held in this town on Monday
last, a motion to re-consider the vote whereby
the town requested the Selectmen not to give
their approbation to any person to sell ardent
spirits for the current year, except for medicinal
and manufacturing purposes, was carried in the
affirmative by ballot, Yeas 452, Nays 376; total
828. It was then voted to postpone the further
consideration of the subject indefinitely. A vote
was then passed to add two Selectmen to the
present number, and Pliny Merrick and E. L
Barnard were accordingly chosen, without oppo-
On the 23d of March, a vote was passed "to
advise the Seleetmen to withhold their approba-
tion from retailers and innholders," by 325 to
LETTER SIIEETs.-The Postmaster-General,
says the New York Journal of Commerce, lhas
issued a circular directing the Postmasters to
charge letter postage on every thing in the shape
*of a letter. This order is directed particularly
against price currents printed on letter sheets,
which are issued in great numbers in all the
principal cities, and which, folded, with one end
open, or without a seal, have passed as newspa-
pers or periodical sheets. Mr. Barry's efforts to
retrieve the condition into- which carelessness
and incompetence had plunged his affairs, lead
him to most illiberal'and oppressive measures.-
The one now resorted to, is in violation of the
interpretation given to the law ever since tlhe
law was made. This new interpretation will
prove as useless to Mr. Barry as it is unjust
towards the community ; for it will of course
put an end to the circulation of the letter sheets.
So that whatever revenue is now derived from
them, will be lost. The parties chiefly benefited
will be ourselves and our contemporaries the Ed-
itors of commercial papers. Our big sheets will
now be substituted for the letter sheets.
FRoas CHARLESTON.-The steam-boat Colum-
bia, from Charleston, the 11th instant, has ar-
rived at New York. Papers from the former
city are received of that date.
The steam-boat Otto, arrived at Mobile from
New Orleans on the 27th ultimo, took fire on
her passage to the former city. Site was under
way'at the time of the accident, about four miles
froru and. By the resolute efforts of the officers
and crew, the flames were brought under and the
lives of all on board almost miraculously saved
from a most dreadful death. -
Report of the Rail Road Company.-The Stock-
holders of the South Carolina Canal and Rail
Company have come to the resolution of dispos-
ing of 3000 shares of their Stock, which will
yield a sum sufficient, to cancel all demands
against the Company, with the exception of
$100,000 due: to the State, which is not payable
until 1837, and bears an interest of only five per
cent, per annum.
According to a calculation made by the Com-
mittee, the Stock will yield an income of eight
and one fourth per cent. per annum, on 12,000
We understand that arrangements are in pro-
gress, and will soon be completed, for the estab-
lishment of an office in the city of New York,
for the Transfer of Stock in this Company.

Good News.--It will be seen from the annexed
letter, that Mr Barry's retirement from Ihe Post
Office Department is near at hand.
Correspondence of the N. V. Jour. of Cnmmreree.
WAsINGTON'or, 14th April, 1835.
Mr Barry's commission, as Minister to Spain,
has actually been made out and signed. You
may be assured of this. He will leave the Post
Office, it is said in the course of this week. It
has heretofore been supposed that Mr Kendall
would succeed him as acting Postmaster Gener-
lawful. The law regulating the Department pro-
vides that "in case of the death, resignation, or
removal from office of the Postmaster General,
Small his duties shallbe performed by his 'enor As-
sistant, until a successor shall be appointed and
arrive at the General Post Office, to perform the
business." According to this, until the Presi-
dent shall actually appoint a Postmaster General,
thie senior Assistant must actas Postmaster Gen-
eral; or in other words, there can be no acting P.
M. Gen., except the senior Assistant. It follows
therefore, that Mr Kendall, in accepting the ap-
pointment, rust take the .chance of losing both
it and his present office, or he must wait till thie
Senate confirms his nomipation. Hence, I pre-
rume, is the report that Col. Gardiner, senior As-
sistant, is to act as head of the Department until
next Session.
ton Telegraph contains a letter from Mr E. Whit-
tlesey, a member of Congress, and one of the
Post Office Comimiltee of the House of Repre.
sentatives, in reply to Major Barry's .Iddreass t(.
the public through Congress, at the close of thi
last session. Mr. Whittlesey uses vp this Ad
dress, in a most effectual manner. When Ma
jor Barry sees this letter, he will regret that hr
made his appeal in the House, after the firshior
he did, and will wish that he had been wise
enough to rely solely, as he must do, finally, fbo
defence of his mal-admininistration, on his Dt
VOTION to the VENERABLE CHIEF,"&c. Nothing
indeed, bht great and uncioditional "devotion'
could make it tolerable to any party, for a single

Those who have read Major Barry's defence'
will recollect that he called in question tin
S h; ..' -- c. the Committee on the Post Office
I t, ,, rdnt, the recess of Congress. This was
;!',r tln ir ieport,- In the early stages of their
sitting, and while it was generally believed tha
the oljeet in the appointment of this Committee
was to get a white washing report, the Post
master General was on the other tack, and made
some parade of his deference to its authority.-
Mr. Whittlesey makes a home thrust at this dis
crepency, so conspicuot)l in the conduct of Ma
jor Barry, before and sfter the Report. Mr
'Whittteey says--"If the Committee of the
Iftti i'r. q ,r.J *, of truth innd hC r duty tf til
' .....I l.- ii paid all is well," 1,lr Mais Aouli
I-*' ..: doubted Its powvrs."--l',J'.'i..: P

e owned by Martin Spencer, one by Mr. Weaver
and one by Mr. Miner, all industrious cartmeni
upon whom the loss falls heavy. This fire wa
e the work of some vile incendiary.--llbany EmV
, ning Jourual.

r Worcester Asylum, MAass.-Causes of Insaniti
t Two hundred and seventy-two patients hav
e been admitted into the Lunatics Asylum, Won
- cester, Mass. since it opened about two year
e since; of which 154 have been discharged, re
- stored'to reason. Intemperance is the most pro
g- eminentt ennse, amounting to nearly one fourth
I- of the cases. Next, disappointed affections, los
r. of property, family troubles, ill health, excessive
e use of snuff, fanaticism, jealously, hard study
e &0 .
S SENATOR SoYDAt, of the New York Legisla
ture, died at Albany on the 13th instant.

of Florida, it seems, is not far behind some of her
older sisters in particular subjects of legislation.
For instance, in the article of divorces she will
compete with almost any of them, considering
her ae!l In a late Tallahasee paper, we ob-
served no less than ten acts of Ihe last Legisla-
ture, for -divorcing as many married couples !-
Among others, Martha Redman gets relieved
from her bad man, Elisha Redman, and has
leave to marry again; Hester Burke, not being
fond of Burking, obtains a divorce from Thomas
Burke; John Roberts, having been robbed a year
or two ago of his wife Betsy, who escaped with
one Witherington, thus withering her husband's
affections, procures the nuptial knot to be un-
tied ; Robert Starr, (who is supposed was a
sort of a Shooting Sotr) having shot madly from
his sphere," his wife Lydia.in revenge, sues out
a divorce ; Elizabeth, being up to snuif," gets
divorced from her husband Green Uptergrove;
and Mary Ann Child. getting tired of Child's
play, obtains a divorce from her husband, though
a Hale Child; also, Indiana Cordelia T. Richards
not heing over rich in wedded bliss, finds the yoke
hmrd and breaks loose from her rich hard spouse,
Wolcott Richards. Likewise, Josephine Gran-
per 'Gagnet, who it seems has a month, and no
notion of having a gag-in it, has obtained a di-
vorce from her husband, Lewis Gagnet. And
the cream of it is, they all have permission to
marry again !-J1acon Telegraph.

Legislative Stenographer.-The House of De-
legates of Louisiana, have passed a bill to ap-
point a reporter to both branches of the Legisla-
ture, who is to attend by himself, or a deputy
every day, and is to make a fair and impartial
report of the daily proceedings," including a full
and fair report of the debates, which are to be
published in French and Enulish. He is to re-
ceive a salary of $2,500. Tlqe part of this low
which will be doubtless most acceptable to tlhe
editors, is that which requires the Stenographer
to be the publisher of a paper. We should like
mightly to try what we could do'at short hand
in reporting for the Legislature of this State to
the tune of $2,500 per sesaion.-N. Y. Commer-
cial Ady..
delightfid Climate.-The Quebec Gazette of
March 30, says "the season is still cold, and we
have experienced repeated snow falls within the
last ten days. The snow in the woods is 5 feet
deep, and about houses and on the roads has
been driven sometimes-15 or 20 and even 30 feet
deep. As soon as the milder weather commen-
ces the roads will be impassable, and the rivers
.swell and overflow their banks."

CONNECTICUT.-The New Haven, Daily Her-
ald gives the following statement of the result
of the late election in Connecticut. The votes
for Governor in 128 towns were for Edwards
21,688, Foot 19,248: Jackson majority 2440. The
Senate will be composed of five Whigs and six-
teen Jackson members: and the House of Rep-
resentativesof 128 Jackson and 80 Whig mem-
bers, The Jackson representatives in Congress
are also elected, but the votes are not given.

VIRGINIA.-In Franklin county, the Whig
Delegates are elected, and the Whig Congres-
sional candidate, Claibone, was considerably
ahead of Stewart, the Tory. Last year one Whtg
and one Tory. The Lynchburg Virginian says,
"thus far the Whig gain is fivee, and the loss is
LIcrusEzs.-The Taunton Whig off Wednes-
day says we -understand that at art adjourned
meeting of the Cnunmmissioners for this County,
held yesterday, all licences for retailing ardent
spirits were denied and that no Taverns were Ii-
cenced, except those usually called Teumperanee

H. Fellows E&q., of Rushville, Illinois. has
been removed roin the ofiice of Postmuster.-
The Galena Gazette says that out of 4000 in.
habitants of Schuyler County, he might, if he
chose, obtain 3900 ready subscribers to a petition
for his restoration ; and that Mr May, a Jackson
candidate, last summer threatened him with re-
moval, if he did not vote for him ; and that his
removal now, is the execution of this disgrace:iul
menace. A correspondent of the same paper,
who signs "'76," thinks that Joseph Burton, the
present Postmaster, must he a whole-hog-May-
Van Buren-callar man.". No doubt on't. Here
again is Democracy !
Mr. C. A. Campbell of Ripley, Ohio, was re-
cently removed from tlie office of Postmaster,
and Mr. R. Bennett appointed to succeed him.-
Mr. Campbell did not vote for Mir. Hamer, a
Jackson man, and his successor did. This is De-
mocracy !

Tennessee is up; she is now pledged to Judge
White, and the direct interference of General
Jackson in favor of Van Buren, has, apparently,
only injured the Vice President's prospects.-
The Globe has emptied a small skillet of kitchen
filth upon one or two of the Nashville Editors,
but it only spurred them on to further acts of
contumacy against the light behest of tile Pres'-
dent; and with an eye to this state of things, the
Franklin Observer, one of the cleverest papers
of the West, says :-" The Washington Globe,
in a fit of headstrong folly, has an abusive attack
upon the Nashville political papers. He might
as well try to cut down a mountain of adamant,
with a pewter pen knife." We call Tennessee
the Bell Hornet of the Union. Let the Globe
beware how he unmuzzles her.-United States
From the Salenm Advrrtiser.
The following has been communicated by an
axperieneed sea captain-"ln the 7th Stereotype
Edition of Bowditch's Navigator, the Sun's De-
clination for.March1 lth,i1836 and 1846, is3 deg.
55 miles--which is erroneous. The true Declin-
ation for that day, being 3 dag 35 miles, South,
nearly. As many navigators, (particularly those
in the West India and Coasting trade) do not ob-
tain their decliriation from the Nautical Almanac
but place entire confidence in the Epitome, (su
called) thie scientific navigator will see that they
are liable to an error of 20 miles of lat. in runi-
ning down for a particular point."

Dictation of Van Burcn.-The Philadclphir
Inquirer states that Mr. Van Buren has vera
kindly written to saoae friend or friends in tlma
city, advising that Mr Muhlenberg's friend!
should drop that gentleman and go for Govern-
or Wolf. The Inquirer says the letter has beer
shiewn round until its contents have become
known, and that the friends of Muhlenberg art
in high dudgeon at the interference and affront
e They begrin to threaten hard things. Take car,
Mr Van Buren !- you may get your fingers burnt
SWe all know that it was by your approving
e smirk and wink that the Muhlenberg parly wam
brought into existence; and now to desert it
just because the Wolfites have nominated elector
e after your own liking O fie!-Bost. Pat.

S FIRE.-A fire broke out about 3 o'clock thi
r morning in lime stable on the corner of Dallirt
and Bass streets, which, with a small stable ad
joining, was consumed. Four horses and a coy
were also consumed. Two of the horses wer

Brig Sampson. Purkis, Havana, 2d inst. via Newport,
molasses to W Richmond 2d & Co.
Sloop Victory, Heath, New-York.
S.oup New York, Hull, New York.
(LE.\llED-Biig Laurel, Spouoner, Matanzas
FIttDAY, April 17.
Schlr Enterprize, Eldred, 9 days from Charleston, with
cnoton to Ptearce & Bullock.
Scehr Richard Rush. Kelly. Phil delphia, mdxe to J 11
IMa on & Co. J Chapin & Co. Borden & Bowen and the
Schr Equator, Jennings, New-York.
Sloop Armity, Munro, New York for Pawtucket, coal.
Sloop Armada, Munro, N York for Pawtucket, coal.
At Boston, 16th, ship Emperor, Liverpool; brig Albi.
on, Matanzas; schr Louisa, Jacmel. Cid brigs Attila,
Bailia; Rapid, Matanzas; schr pacific, Bliven, Port an
The Trenton, at Boston from Liverpool, has merchan-
dise to Read & Osmsbeo ofthis city.
At Pitland, Hill, brig Alf ed, Mitchell, Fall River.-
Cid tr g Susan Jane, Winslow, t'uba.
At Now York, 15th. ships Columbia, Liverpool; Mer-
sey, Greenock; brigs Buenos Ayres, Lighorn and Gib-
raltar; Cyrus, Mobile; schr Olive, fm Wilmington CId
brigs Authenic, Lisbon; Ganza, N Orleans; sl',op Camil.
la, Vars, Newport.
Arr I6th, b ig Sardius, Ritchie, Bordeaux, 41. Below,
ships John Linton, Liverpooli St Lawrence, Weston,
CId at Philadelphia, 15th, brig La Plata, Hnpkins, Rio
Sclir Union, Bangs; 3 days lhene, arrived at Balti-
mitre 14th int,
At Alexandria, 12th, schr 'otomac, Jennlngs, 35 d fmin
At Savannah, 8th, ship American, Childl, lhsine.-
Sailed, brigs A genoria, 'arr, lPhiladelphia; Ulniu,. Tur
it r, for this port Arr9th, brig Abigail Riehmond, liar-
diing, New York; schir Mechanic, Knowles, Norfolk.-
Cil Irk tII rtrni, Jackson, Hlavre.
CId lt Mobilo, 31st ult. brigs Susan & Sarah, Reming-
ton, Pirovidence; Antelope, Harris, do, Lucy, Spalding,
At New Or'eans, 30th, brig Only Son. Ellis, from New
York. Ad balk Poacher Frink, for do 31st; brigs Ru-
firm. Pollard.anil Moscow, Nnrris, for thli port.
Ati Mnlanzas, 31st ult. brig New Enigland, Perry, disc.
,hip Miles, Luce, of Warren, had 1150f bls oil preyv
to JanI ll.
At Newport 15th, brig Vermont, Gladding, Fall River,
for ltivana.
At New Bedfod 15th, sloops George & Mtary, Donne,
and Henry, ctnto,o he'ace.
(Id at New York 14th, sloop New York, Hull, for this
At PhIiladelphila 13t1h,schr Herald, Briggs. hence.
Ctid at Wilmi.-gt-.ui :d, schr Frances Ellon, t'estiin, for
this port; 81h, brig Leopnrd, Andris, Porto Rico. Arr
6tih, chr Ellen Frazer, Daws, hIence.
Cld at Balltimore l:th, ech Samuel Slater. for this port
Adv at Havre, ship Rhode Island, Manchester, for N

March 18th. lat 47, Ion 13 10, ship Annawan, Green,
from Ilihvre for N Orleans.

POSITIVELY to beo drawn on the 20 h of May at
Hobokrn. opposite the city of New York,
In whnch is comprised Real Estate situated in one
of the most healthy and fertile parts of he Stateof
Nw York. Prizes amounting to one hundred and
forty one thousand dollars. For a more particular
dcuc option anti lor a Map of the principal property,
please cal. at mthe office of J L CLARK,
Union Buildings.
My friends in the conntryarc informed that a f.ll
Scheme ot this exit n ve and very valuable property
will shortly be published in the Dails Ntws, a pa-
per printed in this c;ty atd will be sent gratis to all
who may order it.
s-f Orders by mail will always meet with the
rmos prompt atd confidential attention, if addressed
as above. Tickets in all time popular Lotitries of the
day us usual. apl0 saTFistf
TrHOMAS & JOHIUA O. LEWIS, have formed
a Copartnin'rship under the firm of T'' & J C
LEWIS, and have taken a Shop at Wiltinsonville,
Mass. where ihey intend to carry on the business of
bu Hiding thle above Machines. Tie Machine has
now been in operation about a year, at-a number of
Mills in Pawtucket, Lowell, &c., and those wno
have us.ud them are ready to testily to the utility of
the improvement We feel confident in assuring
Manufacturers, that, upon a trial of the above Ma
chine, they will be satisfied with the result,
Manuft'actres in want of the above Machine are
refi;rred to the Hanmilton Co. in Lowell; to Dwi;gh
Ingiam, and Tnomns Lefayor, Pawtucket: to Alex
andet Hfdges, Willtinsonville, and to Col., Edrdy,
Manchang, Sutton,-where the Machine can be seer
in oper, liun.
gl2AiI oilers thankfully received and-promptly
attended to. M&Ttf nm26

.... _

MULE FOR SALE capable of cutting BO tots of good hay yearly, and and c
NE second aind smule in good running order, of with a little expense may be made toucut double that dime
256 spindles fur sale low. It nay be seen at the quantity. There are about 15or20 acres ofgood or ma.e
I Sione Ch.ipel Factory, in Killingly, Con. For fur- chard, containing a great variety of fall and winter of the
ther information apply at this office or to the uwner fruit of the most choice kinds.--- Said farm has a the J
of said mill. 01 lbtif large one story house, with a cellar under the same;
DRUG AND MEDICINES also a large commodious barn, cider house, and corn
SDItUG AND MEDICIlNaES e crib with a good well of water and wash house'ad-
SDrug.t,Medlcines,ShakersHehs cib wng t ie same. Said farm has a small but never '
Sfa Root and Extracts, Dye stuffs, ;iling- water privilege.- Any one %wishing to pur- Pt
Srspiee selected qrfumery, tanoy ie chase will please call on the subscriber, now living thetu
9 lhas iv for cas1l surly, at the on said farm, if they.wish to secure a great bar-gain, fathi
sign of the Great Mortar, Cheap as he intends removing to the Western Country- parte
side, of Reference may be had as to quality of the land, by Pl"'t
Dr.J: A. WADSWORTH, calling on Elder Richard Knight, and Isaac Field, wih
'Cth heist atnd Apothecary: John Ramsdell, or Zqdock Young, Esqrs. tops;
WtVho willl,Aimself,attlrid tothe OLIVER LEACH. bless
- putting up of such Medicines as N. B.-Also for sale from 35 to 40 tons of good P emo
ENmayONe cattlled for, a)d give AT- hay, and a quantity of Cider and Applos-for infor- rfa; a
STENTIONwith INVIOLABLE S:CRECY, if required, at tils eifaioi enqauie as above. H flretf tomta
oltce in ts he rearol his Snire,to surh cases iin the profee y_ .u- _- a_--_ --o ... Thu
1 saln of ledic ne andSurgery as stay be sulitted to ANDLES-80 boxes Sperm Candles, for sale at it to t
his care. MNo 16 South Main street. E S SHELDON. ing.

rsions, the quality of cotton and machinery
use of. Can be well recommended from one
e first establishments in the Union. Apply at
journal office. ml6 MT6w
Furniture W/are-House, 68 Broad street.
E Subscribers, grateful to their friends and the
public for past patronage, respectfully inform
that they keep always on hand, a supply of
enable and common furniture, made of the best
rials, and from tlb newest and most approved
rns, among which are-Rose wood pier tables
marble tops; mahogany do do with mahogany
bureaus various patterns anti sizes; centre ta-
and wash stands with marble tops ; Grecian,
iroke, card and dining table; Iyer and plain so.
nahogeny high post and French bedsteads; Ot-
ins, French stools, crickets and fire screens.
ose in want of any articles in our line, will find
heir interest to give us a call before purchas-

Cotton-The transactions of the past week, in Up-
lands,have been quite limited. There was less doing
than during any previous week this season. The
principal anuse of this dullness has been the long
interval since the receipt of European advices; and
on tIlhis account, both holders and purchasers appear
to have little disposition to operate. Such sales as
have .I. 1, I ice, were principally confined to ihe
finer *-t .Il'-, at rates which warrant us in contin-
uine our last week's quotantions. The total sales
amount to only 1432 bales, of which the particulars
are as follows: 5 bales at 15 cents-167at 161-19 at
16*-13 at 16.-44 at 17-50 at 171-79 at 171-339
iat 17.-48 a: -17 100 at 17--and 171 at 18. In Long
Cottons, the riansac ions livev been likewise limit-
ed-no- more than sibour 121 bales h-ving been dis-
posed of-of these 46 bales Sea Islands were of good
to fine quality, at Irom 37 to 140c-the balance a
few bags Sanit-es, and about 50 bales Sta;ned Sea
Islands, from 18 to 265 cnts. We repeat our last
week's quotations, viz:-Charleston classification-
inferior 15nl54i-ordinary to fair 15tal6-good fair
to go.d tIc.al7-prime to choice 17l-iS--Sen Island
common to g.,od 34i38--fine and fiddling fine 40a
35-extra fine. upwards. Mains and Sritees, 34a
36; Stalin-d, 16a27..
Receipts of Cotton, at the following pirses, since
Ist Oeiober, I1834:

Charleston. April 10, 150.10
Sav:annan, April 2, 155.702
Mobile, Marchi 23, 166.210
New Orleans, Mlarch 28, 409,350
Apalachicola, Feb. 1,6, 30,000
Total, 911,370
The following is a statement of the Stock of Cot-
ton un hand at the respective places naumied:
Charlestpn, April 10, 11565
Savannah, April 2, 30127
Augusta and Hamburg, April 1, 24135
Maicon, Geo, April 1. 3610
Montguomery, Ala. Feb 1., 2900
MIobile, Mairch 28, 56216
New Orlnss, Mlarchl 28, 100665
VApalachic a. aFcb 1, 5000
Virginia March 1, I00
Pioiladolphmia, larult 30, 1200
Noew York, April 3, 5n00.00
Total, r 2886020

The New Orkions Bulletin daily report of tire mar-
ket--April 1st. CoTTONh-Sales of yesterday were
as follows :
29 bales Mississippi, (selected) i l4
20 do do 18
45 dio do 151
12 do Texasn 17
33 do d o 17
68 do Arkansas, h 1
PRODucz-STugar 6I a 7te; naalers. Molaset a, 25 a
26; int demranil, Porik, m acss $13j. prime 10-; in
g.,od dean, feef, mees t11, prune9; sales. Ba-
rn, hs ani-y c. sidt-s aloulders 7; in preal demand.
Lard 61i a 71 : od -deniand. Whiskey 33 a 34r;
sales. Flour 3; min demand. Tobacco, 1st quality
$7, 2d do 6, do 5; quick sales. -Corn 75 a 80c;-o
sales; Oats 50c.

The New York American of Tuesday notices
that "among the passengers in tihe Francis De-
pau, for Havre, which sailed on Saturday, was
Profeasor Farnum, of Washington College, Vir-
ginia. Professor Farnum, we understood, is ex-
pected to purchase philosophical apparatus for
that institution.

Fitaz.-The large Bleaching Establishmeont
connected with the Cotton Factory of the Union
Company, in Manchester, was destroyed by fire
Ilst Friday night A large amount of property
belonging to the Company and others was eon-
sumned. No insurance.-Hartford Courant of

The Bridgeport Farmer states, that one of the
lions belonging to the Zoological Institute in the
city of New York, wts killed by a leopard which
was kept in the same cage, at Norwalk, on Sat-
urday last. The loss is less to be regretted, as
thie Institute have several, including some young
ones born in this country. The place of the de-
ceased rhinoct :os lus been supplied by another.

At the F Pr'ends' M'eting House,in this city.on the
16tn instant, Samuel J Gumnmere, to Abby, young-
,-st daughter of John Grmicom. I
In Johinston, April 2th, hby the Rev Mr Stayner,
Air Freemruan Bakr, of Warwick, to Miss Anmy
Allen, of Sjuthi Kingstown.


OF A SYSTEM OF PAINTING' f-c. One Mile from Paterson, N. J.
OR. anl MRS. EATON, Portrait and Miniature THESE Works are now in full operation, under N tha
SPainners, respectfully invite the attention of the the constant pErsonal sepcerintendance of B. w
public so their be-utiful and universally admired sys- Brundred, the former proprietor, whose superior Iwith
emn of Landscape Painting in skill in the manufactureof Cotton Machinery is well TION to
MEZZOTiNTO, known. Orders will be promptly and punctually nan life
an imitation of the most exquisite engravings, which executed, and all machinery turned out at these in its ear
s adopted in preference or connection with the old works will be of the latest and most approved pat- arrives a
system through almost the whole of Europe, and by terns. The terms both in regard to price and credit, the sag:
artists in this country, as the most beautiful and will be as liberal as thoseofanyotherestablishment cough is
more easily attained.-A pupil receiving a course of in the United States. Woollen machinery made to coNsums
lessons in Mezzotinto Painting, in which heistaunht order. Samples of Rollers, Spindles, Flyers and ministry
every description flight and shade, and after that other machinery, may be seen at the works, also by be repro
two quarters skething by a qualified master, will calling on T W T BICKNELL, -symptom
gain more information than in three years constant Arent Bleaching Co. Paterson. or on bloody s
Judge at the old and tedious way. In pursuing this WHEELER. BRUCE & WILD, yelled cxt
systetn, the pupil does not feel the disgust that so of- 42 Pine street, New Yo k. body; pi
ten arises irom the long attention given in the old Persons in want of Machinery are particularly re- feet and
mode of teaching LandscapePainting quested to call and examine specimens. M3m i26 tal facul
This Svslenm e unpireiends the painting of Flowers Thesubscribershavingpur- For it
Frniis, Birds, &c. on rice paper, velvet, or Bristol chased of Mr. Pirs Ch APO, mosv ap
boards. It embraces the true principles of light and h aell ofhis ri ht, title and in-
shade,. with the mixture of colours, and every thing ael t hi e Prov enrce and This-
necessary to render the pupil a person of taste and tret. in* d s
disecrnsnent in the Fine Arts, entirely independentof Springfield Line of Stages, runrcent
furtisrinturuction.MrEatonwillaltrirntroducehis very respectfully inform the public, that the Line cures u
urthemr instruction atn w introduce his will greater be managed under their especial and ced ina
system of PI S personal superintendance, and every effort will be bited thl
GRAPHICS, made to gratify the travelling public. New Coaches inusatiio
or Writing and Drawing combined. This system in- ad teams of horses, surpassed by none in thecu- As
chides the three movemnts necessary to good writ-A rysaIIIc of horses sroasead bnoe ihe cans Ash
ludg an tha t rse oveme ts necessary tofe goodnt- rl are now in the employment of the subscribers, nti ti
inr atiend drNe viln -the movement of the whole a nd they pledge themselves that the line shall here- 'Safety t
aun, t tfore-armn and fingers. By the combaion to after be conducted in such manner that shall ensure safeiy
of these three movements, the pupil cannot fail to to it udiv dad approbation. As the subscribers have success
write and draw with equal ease and correctness. long een known as drivers on the Hartford and eLriet
Mr E. is ready to guaranteeto any person a hand- Providence and Albany route, and have had many amuti
writing that shiall be satisfactory after a reasonable experiencd Ain he business of and have iad nathey ainuti
practice. But lie believes it to be impossible for one flatter taepsenes thtt they will secure the cone- stirhee
o imprt to another aprmannt handwrhing in 10 dence and patronage of their old friends and patrons activity'
or;. ay be found at the School Room, ina and the public generally. Stage Books kept at the r, rice
Mr E. .may be found at the School Room, in rear Franklin House, Manufacturers Hotel, and Jones' half do.
of hie Uiiiversalist Church, Westminster street, eye- Providence Hotel, Providence.
rv day from 3 to 9 o'clock, P M, where specimens of 13 a M'KENSIE f-WILKINSON. D]
themselves. and progress of their pupils nnay be seen. The
E'urly application is necessary. Ii5"iMtIf FOR SALE-TThe Dwelsiig House No Ti,
_-- -; _-pa, S 4t9, and Lot adjoihing, North Main street. couintu
POWER LOOM PxiriCKEReS ... rlThe House stands next the dwelling house !duuisi
T'HE subsiriner respectful y inuforms ti Cotton of Dexter T' rber, and is the one formerly owned scribed
Santid W.olleni Manufacturers, and dealers in by Samuel Omey. For particulars, inquire of ISAAc blood In
Power Loom Pickers, that he still continues to man- ''HURBER. Providence, near the premises. or of the for whit
ifacintr this article at the Mill of thi United Manu- su bscher, ZALMON TOBEY. store a
facturing Company, North end of Providence,where PortsmouthR.I. March 12 ofhe s
lie has constantly on hand well seasoned Pickers ol thR........... March12Sw abits.
various kinds ani of the first quality, warranted en- A SSIGNEE'S NOTICE -The subscriber, has excelled
tir,.ly free from the parllally damaged white hide, 1 received from SAMEL WtILLIAMSON, of North paratito
which li he will sell on as favorable trims as can be Providence, an Assignment of all his reel and per- from
had at any other place. He hais-also) on hand Pick- sonal estate, for the benefit of his creditors. All hav- tion oft
ers nmde in part from the white hide which he will iug demands against said Willianmson, are requested for Fee
sell low. to present them, and all indebted to him will make receion
Pickers purihased of him no- meeting the expec- immediate payment e-
tations ofpurchasirs, may berettirned a iis expesey HENRY L BOWEN, Assignee. the den
any tine willing thirty days, Orders through the Providence, April 2d, 835 6MT 's
Post Office to him direct, or to the care of DEXT-i R sp
spt) MT4s- ALPHEUS BURGES. ,cept in
EOTI' E-RAV BPItNKx, of Providence, house- orco
N wright, has this day assigned to me his proper- ly by e
tv and estate in trust for the benefit of his creditors.erc
All prisons having claims against said Ray, are re- scriptio
quested to present the same to him for adjustment, disorder
and all persons indebted to said Ray are requested i **
to make immediate payment to said Ray or to me- ri
the said Ray being by me duly authorized as my printed
agent for settling said estate. bimma di
Providence, April 8, IS35 ap9 6T Tt his co
NTOTICE-Alldemands due HARRINOTOs & Hop- S Concer
c. Kts, and also those due Joshua Harrington, C- by J. B
will be left with Win P Olniey, Esq for collection on Byroad J
the first of April'next. A.P.I
N B. Said HARn GroN is selling out at cost, his Vreign remedy for the rheumatism, gonut, cramp,
stock of Groccrs on hand. sprains, bruises, chilbluains, chapped hands, numb-
Providence, March 13, 1835 MT6Nw ness of the limbs, stiffness of the joints, indolent tu-
TO MANUFACTURERS, morse, sf-c &c. This medicine has been used for the F.
rTHE subscriber continues the business ofbuilding above complaints, by numerous persons, for the last A S
.1Power Looms of all the various kinds now in four yeats, with complete success: and the demand mO
us--satt,nct, kersuy, bedtiek, twilled stripes, flan- for itis trnly astonishing.-Certifieates are not ne- Burns;
iel and plum cotton Loroms-will make to any width cessatry, fulr it dos not need ofpuffing, and prm
that may be wanted, and will warrant them second Price 371 cents. To be had at the sign of thegreat in mos
to none that are built in the country; having had long unortar, chicapside, of Doct J A WADSWORTH; to any
experience in the business, has no hesitation in say- n20t6m Chemist and Apothecary. bottle.
irig that he is acquainted with his business. Those FOR SALE A BARGAIN. For
wvslring to purchase, may find it to their advantage T '1he Amn erst Cotton Mantffacturing Druggi
to call and exntiniume for themselves. s!la Company, will sell their concern in Am- street.
Gralefulfor past ravor, sohlcits the continuance of :herst, Massachusetts, at a reduced price- ft4
public patronage-slhop at his old stand, in the build- consisting of the following property- TToN
Ing at the foot of the bridge. 48 acres of Land, about one third covered with S ER
SA S TO PKINS wood, the remainder tillage and pasturage, a partof been ad
Pa:iwtickt, N Providence, M arch 10,. 1835 Uu, it of an excellent quality. the Uni
NOTICE. Factory Building built of wood, 3 stories high, 30 rily ext
THE subscribers having been appointed by the by 80 feet, with 20o4-4 Looms, and all the necessary selves
1. Court of l'Probate of the town of Glocester, Corn- preparation for making Cotton Cloth-six Dwelling reat
inm.sion, rs to examiine and allow the claintis against Houses two Barns, Storewith Press and Size Room mproV
the estate of the late Michael Cooke, of said Gloces- attached; Cotton House, wilh wood house attached; be read
ter, deceased, hereby give notice that six months small Blacksmith Shop: Grist Mill, with 3 run of expense
from the 13th of December last, were allowed to said Burr stones, netting $250 per annum; a Saw Mill, woven
creditors to exhibit and prove their respective claims, netting about $100 per annum; a permanent Stone delicate
for winch pnrpo-e the Commissioners will mece at Dam, at the upper privilege, cost $2000, with a fall reetly
th, Iin of Sahbmn Smith, Esq. in said town, on the of over thirtv feet, and s large reservoir above, cal- tie, mo
25,h April and 13th June next. at I o'clock, P 1m. cilated to sustain the works in the driest season, sensible
IRA P EVANS, The whole free of incumbrance and will be sold on which
JOB ANTHONY, accommodating terms, of this
NELSON S EDDY. Application may be made to ITHAMER CON- power
Gloeoetsr, March 2V, 1835 ap2 MT KEY, Esq. East street, Amnheist, who will give all ing1the
ithe necessary information. m23 srr3w ,particu
LEATHER STORE. e -very.v
EO W WHI E, ihas entered into partnership FOR SALE i ipron
G Eth W, Wa a; so that the business will now 1 A Cotton Factory, situated in the south- neighb
becirried on under the firm of MILLER &'WHITE, :.r- r of Gr ftoon, Mass. haifa mile e aow s
No 23 Canal strict, corner of Steeple street, where W i lkinsonville, on. the Blackonstone river, re
they hnvse on hand, and intend constantly to keep, a called tIle Lower Falls, with one of the best dams rv
Ieniralae s tment of nFacory, Shoe and Harness iin New England, built on a rock, and twelve feet pa"
Lether. Al.so, Currir's Oil. head and fall, with water power sufficient for from t, fd
Willr MILLER, four to five thousand spindles, with a factory build- age pa
G WHITE. ming that will hold fifteen hundred spindles, now con-
N B. All kinds of Leather Curried in the best man- taming nine hundred and eighty-four spindles-with
ner, at common priced and at short, notice. Wt weave-shop that will, hold thirty.-six looms now
MIumL requests Irs old customers to call. containing twenty-four-a store witn good cellar un ANS
apl3 M3-t der it, four dwelling houses containing eleven tene- a.
Mucipal Cour the Cityf Providence means, a large barn and eighty acres more or less of matilo
Municeipa p Court o 1e ,I o rovenc- good-land, in prime order. Said factory is now in Stings
April 0 14, 183a. full operation-the Blackstone canal runs by the es- table
ESTATE OF WILLIAM G. BUDLONG. tate, and two stages a day between Providence and (Necr<
EQUE.'T int writing is made by Margaret Bud- Worcester and one between Providence and Boston. scesse
long and Anthony Budiong, that RoGER W For further information enquire of Charles P Bald- Ulcers
POTTar may be appointed Administrator the s- win at the mill, or of Richard Anthony in NProvi- Glan
tae ofu William G Budluong, late of Providence, de- dei ce n6Nttf and L
ceased, intestate; (said Margaret declining to ac- ..- Woun
cept of said trust as widow of said deceased;) and ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. health
lie same is read, received, and referred to the twenty ESTATE OF HENRY HoPPie ly con
eighth duayof Aprilistani, at nine o'clock,A M. for THE subscriber having been appointed by the Hon death,
consideraumon; and it is ordered that notice thereof-'- Municipal Court of the city of Providence, Ad- and pr
be published three times in the Providence Journal. ministrator on the estate of Henry Hoppin, late of cific c
apl6 A G GREENE. Clerk. said Providence,.deceased, requests all persons in- cers, a
--- .. o rdebted to said estate to make immediate payment, ed Joi
municipal Court o te City of Providence- and all those having claims against the same to pre- Scri
April 7, 1835. 'sent them for settlement. tions,
STEPHEN MARTIN, Guard of the person and r CHARLES L BOWLER Adm'r om
SEstate of Sally Br wn, presents his account with NEW-EAg LAND SEED STORE. for h l
the estate of his said wartd, for allowance: and the AT the Agricultural and Borticulttural Ware- Philiti
same is rend, received, and referred to the twemity- -4' house, connected with thie New-England Far- 'enI-t
first day of Anril, instant, at nine o'clock. A M, for nmer, thie Subscriber continues the Seed Establish- In a
consideration; and it is ordered, that notice thereof met, and noW others to dealers, gardeners, and the act on
be published tlirce times in the Providence Journal. public generally, an unrivalled collection of GAR- and s-
ap9 A G GREENE. Clerk. DEN, GRASS, AND FLOWER SEEDS, compr- soon
sing unusual fine varieties and of undoubted quality come
At a Court of Probate in North Providence, April 6, and vitality-being raised under the particular direct. -use
1835. tion and expressly for the establishment. told y
T EMUEL ANGELL, Administrator on the estate Garden S eds itn box.s assorted for dealers, from Sol'
Sof Chares Hcaton, late o North Providenc de- 10 to 100 dollars each. Also in pounds, halves and btate
ceunsud presented a petition to this Cnourt for Licensr uarters, at very moderate prices. ALSO,
to sall so such of te deceased's Real Estate, as Boxes of Seeds containing a good assortment for WOR
would complete the payment nf the claims allow'dr by private gardens at $3 each. side,
tie Conimissioners on said estate-Resolved. That 300 to to00 choice varieties of Flowcer Seeds, in 6 H-A
thie nsia be advertised three wteks in the Previ- cent pacprs-20 papers for Si. oonu
lence and Pawtucket Journal, and referred to the Grass .- ii- 1. thie lowest market prices at whole- d26
firta Mornday in May, at Pawtucket HIotel, for con- sale and <., ,'l-
sidcration. By order. Fruit iand QO:oamental Trees, GrapeVines, Plants, LUII
W N RHODES, P Clerk. and Roots, supplied at omie day's notice. ",
North Providence, April als, 35 ,pi3 3t Jaust published, a Caralogteof s0pages, which will ICh-,
Probate Office, Smithfield, April 10tht A D 1t3. Bose to an a 26 eotis cuto 2 GErEO C. BARRETT. HT
A' ir anTes te o Arnoldc late of PROVIDENCE BREWERY. and m
Snithfield, manufacturer, deceasedre heeby no- HE subscribers trespetlitlly inform their friends ber u
uified to attend a Court of Probate to be holden at u ind customers tliat they have removed teenrbusi tnon a
the house of William H Angell, in Smithfi-ld, on ness from the Eagle Browery, to the well known es- attend
the !st Smtutrday in April instant, at 9 o'clock A b, tablishment in Abbot street, where they Brew and ber, s
r in b heard tir-eon if tiey msay see fit, keep constantly on hand and for sale, Purter, Pale goes i
By orderof aid Corte, y Ale, strong and table Beer, of superior flavor and possi
apl3* Mr3 THOMAS MANN, Prnbate Clerk quality, warranted equal to any m market. Also, berin
S .for sale at ISAIAH BARNEY & Cs's, No. 10 Canal st. years
SALE.-TlIe Fall River Manufactory offer for THOMAS HENRYa ', High st. at thie manufacturers wnho
sale one second hand or I ynrd wide Dresser, with prices. ... h. Thr
SSoap Stone Rollers i order, upon which BO cuts The very liberal patronage of their customers is dize,
have frequently been dressed per day-and one sec- duly acknowledged and a continuance of favors re- A
trnd hand Tamntnn Speeder, in good running order, specthtlly solicited.
wilh cans. Having no flnthler use for these ma- Wanled at the above establishment, 4000 bushels
chines, thea will be sonl low for cash or cotton of Barley for which cash aind the highest price will
clothi. Apply to DAVID ANTHONY, Asgent. be paid. FITCH & WHIT OM.
Fall River, March 1I rr'o'w sis MTtf
LARK.-S i ine Ink, corntanlly on ir.udl ond for A Farmintire townofScituate, ten miles f 18
S sale at the outig roo of te Busor In kFac- -- from Providence Bridge, on the Providence
story, No 52 Washington si. Boston. Also, hby the Il and Norwich turnpike. Saidfarm contains a
subscribler. CHAUNCEY SHEPAhRD about 250 acres of good land, well proportioned for -lias
irMTSm corner N Main st.& i rkit. sq. mowinga, ps rtuing, anid woodland, and is well wa- bran
e terpd by never filing springs. Tile, above farm is tityo

Asthma Catarrh!
I long train of diseases whuihseemto grow
the growth of civilized society. CONSUMP-
ikes the lead in its relentless inroads uponthu-
; yet this dreadful disorder is easily overcome
rher stages. It is only when neglected that it
at the terrific matunty which so ofton baffles
city of professional science. An obstinate
the customary forerunner of the PULMONARY
PTION'. Improper neglect in the timely ad-
tion of simple and salutary remedies, is sure toi
ved by a dreadful succession of consumptive
ms: oppression of ihe breast ; greenish and
spitle; ulcerated lungs and hectic fever ; shriv-
tremnities, and general emaciation of the whole.
rostration of strength; flushed cheeks; swoollers
legs; and at last, in full possession of the men-
ties, and while hope still whispers her flatter-
-cold extremities, and a premature death.
he vaiinus stages of this complaint, one of th e
proved remedies ever yet discovered is
exceedingly powerful, and yet equally safe and
f ir. parafion, has effected thorough and rapid
lp0 patients supposed to have been tar advat-
Sconfirmed Consumption, antd who have exhi-
e appearances which usually indicate a fatal ter-
n of the disorder.
e Pills require in ordinary cases no confine-
Iry may be administered wilh confidence and
o all ages and classes of people. Unexampled
has hitherto attended their administration in a
arieiy ,f cases: and the proprietor can reft.r to'
uude, which testify to their efficacy in reviving
ciatle victim from the bed of disease, and re-
him to the blessings of accustomed health and
$1 for whole boxes of 30 pills, and 50 cents fo,
. of 12 pills, with directions.
complaints peculiar to the female part of the
rity, have been long successfully tteaied by the
.tration of lthe Aromatic Pills, originally ire-
and compounded byDr.Reife. They cleanse the
oun those disorders of the female consttutionl,
ch the Pills area effectual specific; they re-
free circulation, reform the irregular operations
aneuiferous system, and rectify the disordered
Tho proprietor's confidence in the superior
nce of this equally innocent and powerful pre-
n, is founded on the most decisive testimony
any restored patients. He can assure this ptoa-
the public, that when Dr. Relfe's Aromatic Pill
males, are regularly taken according to the di-
s accompanying them, they revive and esiablisht
ired healthy habits, and restore to the palid
lance thie natural glow of health and good

tried ladies will find the Pills equally useful, ex
cases if pregnancy, when they must not be ta-
neither musl they beo taken by persons of hectic-
umpiive habits. They may be used successful-
ither men or women in all Hypochondriae,Hys-
Vapnurish disorders. In all cases of this de-
n, the Pills purify, invigorate, and revive the
red system. Price $1,50 a box.
None genuine unless signed on the outside
wrapper ty the sole prop rietor, T. KIDDER
ate successor to the late Dr. W. T. Conway.
e, with all ihe other "Conway Medicines," at
nting room, No 99, next door to, J. Kidder's
tore, corner of Court ahd Hanover sts, near
t Hall,Boston; and by his special appioritment,
BALCH, Jr, 42 S Main st, J. H. Mason & Co,
si ; Wm. Bailey and A. Jencks, Pawtucket;
Moore, R. R. Hazard, Newport; N. Durfeer
river. sl

PEEDY, safe and efltctual remedy for those
ast distressing of all casualties, Scalds and
lately invented by JoiH POOL, of Easton, Ms.
aved by himself and others, who have used it
t aggravated cases to possess virtues superior
thing hitherto devised. Price 25 cents per
ist, Agent for Providence, No 2t South Main
Also, by ALBERT C JENKS. Pawtucket.
SMTr3mr '
LOOMS.-This useful inv stion having now
adopted by many of the principal manufacturers in
cited States, may be conveniently and satisfacto-
amined by those who have not yet availed them-
if the advantages of it. Persons possessing the
t skill in weaving,haveuniformly sanctionedthis
erment by their approbation, after a practical ex-
e of seven years. The necessary wheel-work may
dily.applied to any common power loom, at small
e, whereby cloth, either thin or thick, may be
of a perfectly uniform texture throughout. So
ely does the mechanism operate, to produce per-
wvo.en fabricsathat a single thread from theshut-
ore or less than the required standard, wilt lave a
e effect upon it. Cotton cloths of a fine texture,
in Europe are woven o hand looms, by means
inventionmay be woven with facilityon common
looms-a superiertty that renders it well deserv-
attention of dmeritcan manufacturers. A more
lar description is deemed unnecessary, as almost
individual wishing personally to examine this
ement,may find it in actual operation in his own
he compensation for the patent is very small, lhe
tly calls on all who have made or used it,and who
ot yet settled for the same, to make immediate
nt to him, or his duly authorised agents.
Application by letter will be punctually attended
directed to the subscriber, Providence, R I, post
id. AMASA STONE. 1834sep20tly
ealds, Erysipelas and Phlegmonous Inflam-
n, St. Anthony's Fire. Erythema, Shingles,.
s and bites of Insects, Inflamed Blisters, Veg-
Poisons, Chapped Hands, 4?c.-Fever Sores,
osis) Biles, Inflamed Breasts, Whitlow, Ab-
s, Carbuncles, Gangrene, &c.; Sore Legs,
of every description, Schirrous Tumors and
s, Bruises and Sprains-Fractures, Contused
lacerated Wounds-every Grade of Gunshot
ds. It is sure to give immediate relief, and a
ly action to the living parts, and we can hard-
celve of a fracture or wound so bad as to cause
or need amputation, if the Paste be timely
roperlv applied. All inflammations of a spe-
haracter, as Scrofulous Tumors, Glands, Ul-
nd Abscesses-White Swellings, and Inflam-
nts, Irom any cause.
ofulous Humors, and every species of Erup-
as SaltRheumi, Herpes, Scalded head, Ring-
Pimpled Face and Blotches. It is a specific
e Piles, giving immediate relief. Local Sy-
e Inflammation it is sure to remove, and pre-
suppuration in the worst cases.
all the above diseases the Paste has but one
which is the removal of heat, pain, swelling,
tore or less of fever-when this is done, nature
finishes the cure, or the the diseased parts be-
well simultaneously. It needs no certificates
it, and you will know more of it than can be
d wholesale and retail by Trott & Co. 12&
street, and by Druggists in the city generally.
by B. F. Brown, Salem, Mass -J A WADS-
iQH, at tlic sign of the Great Mortar, Che ap-
Providence, R I-John H Wheeler, Dover N
f T Hail, Keene, N H-Asa B Foster Wss
Vt. and J Hubbard, Lowell, Mass.
les Cooper Janies N. Cooper, Alex'r Cooper.)
EY beg leave to give notice that they have re-
untly established themselves as above named,
espectfuly solcit orders for all kinds of Lum-
sually shipped from that market, to the selec-
nd shiptnentof which they will give particular
tion. Orders for all kinds of dimension Lum-
\ill also be particularly attended to, and car-
forwarded to order and shipped at the shortest
ble notice. From their experience in thie Lum-
g interest, in the State of Maine, for several
past, they feel confident that they shall be able
*e satisfaction and promote the interest of those
tay favor tiem with their commands-
my respectfully solicit coisignments ofmerchan,
for sale in that market.
nd refer to
E cf- S SMITH, Bangor.
E SWAN, Esq. Gardiner.
W V KEaT & Co. Boston.
C & J BArSTOW, yo
RIcnanson & McCoa. N. York.
ANTED-A situation as agteit or general over-
seer in a cotton manufacturing establishment,
Sa good knowledge of the business in all its
hes, on various kinds of machinery, the quat-
fwork that canbe done on the spindle, Ioon
ard, aceordint to their respective speeds and