Manufacturers' & farmers' journal, Providence and Pawtucket advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073659/00002
 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: February 25, 1836
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: UF00073659:00002
 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




Whipple's BaildintiColleue street, Providence R. I.
To whom all commuimnicatione must be addressed.
DAILY piper $8 peflanin i -i
SEMI WI.EKI.. [Monday and Thuisday] $4.
WEEKLY [Friday] $2 50.

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Situated at Valley Fals so aled one le wes

dens. R. I., consisting of one entire alf of Black-
.stone River, w h bout 1 feet fa, wthaperma
a. ci u -

entDam rea d estimated tem ra
sufficient power o re fourteen thousand spin-

e e r tenhev d aes andeatbrding am ple
might be required for prosecutng the manufac*ur-
road passes dre ly hrou the vill e and con

ordCet oniaty s ibl aEs e t
k hih has ever been ofred or se in te vi-
ity of Providence, and is wel worthy the atten-

r o of manoo facturers s

he tile is good and the water power well defin
or JESSE N OLNEY, Cashier of Phenix Ban
3. 0 '- CO C '-'CC 5"' '-I

023 l tf Pr idence.

O'IC e a rS e ven ht the esla.e of C ap
ceased, s nder s ment. All persons mdebe
at .d al t t o h n w hirn a gn
S3r* O W HP R AnSr3

te n Ldutm n-.
CD a.* m. fOWS R A

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m C iW "M CL CO 50

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Cen SO~ared Cult Cn 0seli0 o mb'c
*1*sufcin powe I ooea, oree huads
>de ,an rpaa- nsaIll'.' **-' ..iil.i \
.tached~ ~ ~~~ totepe ic'imai ....!i. .i11.in
wel C'tute ao-ilsls eu ip bts alix
ip0s fo trnhe ndrcead--oria m5
ioom fo al -h '-la'sadote uidns c

ainit Cf Prviene an -sw l otytealn

EW PEANUT--20 bags new 1'. ..ii'.. just re-
ved nd for sale PADLOD

W .., ~chased of'Mr. PHrJLIe CRAFO,
all ofhisright, title and ip-
terert, in the Providence and
-k Springfield Line of Stages.
verve respectful inforii the public. that the Line
will herea:ttr bnmaraaed undue r their especial and
persoe.c ,., ,; .. i ," .... .. I .:--.ry effort will be
mhadi .:. -*' r i, i .. i i ii'n-. -i. .. N ew Coaches
and i.:-,,:.,1,.. .1,1-,", i h O1 ,I..0'..:;j .rl,,..m'l
try I .. I II,. ..m'0 -. nrdnl ..I ... ,. r ,
arid they pledge the usu lives that the i I. ill I' '
after be conduc'ed in such manner that shall ensure
to it undivded approbaTion. Aslire.subscribershave
Ionu been known as drivers on the Hartford and
P ;videne and -Albmay route, and have had many
years experience in ine I.-,- -: of.stagping, they
tlatterthemselves that i -. l :.:- 11. .....i
denceand patronage of theirold i... I -.. i i ...
and thI public generally. Stage f't.. iv : '., h.-
Franklin House, Manufacturers H'....-I, -",,-J Jnte'
Providence Hotei,' Providtrnce.

FOR Coughas, Colds, Asthma, and all afleciions o1
thel...-- P p. *edand sold only J P WHIT-
W ELL, ,f ,, I ....i 1i.. Druggist, Boston.'
To all those, especially females and children who
are averse to ntdicines in the common and more
na useatng firms, this Confection is particularly suit-
able.-Price 5 cts-an oz or 75'ets per lb.
Sold in Providence only bv Dr WADSWORTH,
Cheapside, and by J BALCH, Jr. No42 South Main
street. All those who value their health and money
will attend it the following
As was at first predicted, Confectioners havebe-
eome jealous of the sale of this article and havegot
up one as a substitute, which they call "Cough
Candy," probably no better hban boiled sugar or
molasses, sold mostly by arocers. The public mae
rest assured fl t la t 1- 1 '. I has I, .:. i..i, 'p
the "-' nuin-e C' .r. .. i i. .. really
mcdica-lcd arlie' ,. ','. "' .' In-
i i.r .. "Palent Confection" and applyionly at
.... I laces.
.1 P WHIITWELL, sole Patentee.
SAlso, for sile as abo" i T'..,.." .6: inal Ope-
S ... ottle of I... ., ..,. i Cramp,
.. ..... er, Chilblams. Chapped hand, &c] is
equal in strength and efficacy. to three, either of
hard kind or ihat innumerable list of vile imitations
which are in existence-Price 37k cts a bottle. Also,
the genuine 'AROMATIC SNUFr' lor Head Ache and
Catarrh. Ask for thatrecoiul'ended by Doct Wa-
terhouse. nS 4mnIFr&pD
WTOULD respectfully inlorm itlse citizens of Provi-
dence and vicinity th.t they thave taken) he well
known stand occupied for more than thirty years as ,,
Dye-House optiosi.e the City Furnace, in hbar es street.
where they will Dye and Finish, in the best mairneri the
following articles, viz :
Brnadclntlis, Cassmeres, Satins, Lustrings Ciapes,
Silk and I'otton VelteLs, WVorsted Cords, Camite.'s hair
Shawls.'Hosiery and Geoves. 1PtIsh, Rlibbons. &e
Also, Lace Veils, Legihorni sand Straw Bonets, COs-
trich and other I ethers, Ladies' and Gtntlemen's Wool-
len Garments, such as Dre-s. Frock, and Gpeat Coals,
suiltoit,,, Vests a, d Pantulonns, Ttibet and Broadcloth
Cloaks.uyed and dressed so as to resemble new, with-
out beli g ripped
B. & B. would give further notice that they cleanse
iand finish I alies' and 'e, tieme-ilns W oillei, Garinenis,
without ripp ig,. ina style hteetofore made known to the
public Mlerino anl Cashmere Shawls cleansedt and
while led witlloit in lury to the It rders. Carpets, Bed
B:ankets, and Wio'olen Table Clithh cleansed B.ack
Merino Shawls re-colored withinn injury to the Bolder.
Floss and Skein SFk dyed to any pIttern. Pemanent
colors dyed on co'ton and woollen Yarn, for weaving.
Manilla li-mp colored ti aly pat ern. *
B: & B. having had ei'lltete y, ars experience in the
ahov- blilsile-s,and l iving arranged every conventie ce
for its pro-eculi n, they will devote to it tI eir undivided
attenti-n, and warrant that their work shall not be sur
passed by iany in tiis or quy otier city.
S 11 a ticleis will receive prompt attention, if left at the
Dye-H itse,Cthraes street or with the followin ArENTSr
vi7.--Nihtihan Tnni i .-No -A1.s utin stern ett.
site lIe Arcade, -Providence; Nathan i1 B Dexter & Son,
Pawtucket. da2 ly d&AT'r
THE Con ecticut Riv:r Company arereadv to dis-
pose of Water Power at their Canal at Enfi,-ld
Falls. The supply of water comes from the Con-
necticut river, and is unfailing. The head and fall
are nearly thirty feet-the distance from Hartford
's twelve miles. Daily steam boats and frequent
freight boats pass to and by this water privilege.-
The local ion is pleasant and in a good neighbor-
too I-ti large paper miill, saw mill, and other works
have latelv been erected on the premises. The priv-
ileges nill be sold, or long leases on annual rent be
given, at the option of the purchaser. Manufactur-,
ers who know the importance of cheap ti-ansporta-
tion, easy and frequent commrninicaion wiih large-
markets-and the valh... ... .- supply of
water, are invited to tn ... i, :. Applca
ions may be made to i u.. 1, I. .. .1 t Hartford,
dl0 MT6am ALFRED SMITH, Pres. C RCo.
ed having been by ttie Hon Municipal Court ol
the city of Providence, appointed Commissioners to
receive, exagrine, and allow the claims of the credi-
tors on the estate of GBOsGE W GODFrFEY, late ol
Boston, in the State of Massachusetis deceased.
hereby give notice to the credoiors ofsaid estate, to
present and prove their several claims against the
same. within six months from the Iwenty second
day of December last; and that, for the purpose of
receiving and cxai iii g said claims and how they
are made oul, we will attend at the Store of the iin-
dersigined Christopher C. Godfrey, in South Main
street, in Provy dlene, on Saturday, the twenty iftht
day ofJuioenext, at 3 o'clock, e I,.
f 1 MrT3 Commissioners.
-Municipal Court of lihe,Ciiy of Providence,
February 9ih, 1836.
THOMA'S J SPR.\GUE, Administrator. on the
estate of Paris Sprague, deceased, presents his
petition to this Court, setting torbh, that there is der
to the said Adninistrator, on settlement of his Ad-
minislration account with said estate, the sum of
seventy-five'dollars and thirty eight cents; and that
the proceeds of the personal propel ty, and also of the
real estate which was of stad deceased, which has
been sold by said Adminislrator, hrve been applied
to the extinguishment ofclainis against said estate.
Wherefore he prays, that lie may b aiiiho"-ized anti
empowered in his said capacity, to sell a certain lot
of Land situated in the westerly part of the city of
Providence, on the westerly side of Seekell street,
being a portion of the real estate of winch the said
deceased died seized, or so ...... i t i,,..' may be
nece.-sarv to pay said sum t ... '' r ..: -dollars
and thirtyeight cenlis and incidental charges; which
pettiion is read, received and referred to the fifteenth
day of March next, at nine o'clock, A M, for con-
s deration; and it is ordered that notice thereof be
published according to law, three weeks in the
Manufacturers and Farmers' Journal.
fl5 31OMT A G GREENE. Clerk.
WEAVING HARNESS-The subscriber in-
forms the Cotton and Woollen Manufacturers, that,
he has obtained Letters Patent, for the invention ol
the above named Harness, and is now ready to sell
to companies, iheright of using the same, or to a'ny
one disposed to purchase the righv- of making and
selling them in this and other Slales. For the du-
rability and superiority of this Harness over those
now in common use, he refers to the annexed certi.
ficates and numerous ethers in his possession. Ap-
ply to me at West Killingly. Conn.
Oct 1, 1835 .JOHN BLACKMAR.
This may certify that the Scituate M fg Co. have
used Blackmar's Patent Harness, for the four months
last past-so far, we think them preferable 1o the
common kind. We have no doubt they will last
three times as long as the common Harness. We
are making arrangements to use them for all our
Looms, 189 iL nnmtber. E C GOULD, Supt.
Sept 28, 1835 .
To all whom it may concern-I hereby certify that
0lackmar's Patent Extra Knotted Power Loon
Harness has been in use at the Steam Mill, in this
city, twice as long as the common Barness will
last, and is now, to all appearance as good as when
first put into the loom. I have no hesitation mi re-
commending them to last, if well varnished, three
times na long as the conlion harness.
S CHARLES T JAMES. Manager Steam Mill.
Providence. Oct ist, 1835i. o2 MaTif
t W! a ANTEI).
A First rate Matchinst to do tre repairs, in a Cot-
| to Factory. Also, two Warp Mule Spinners;
Sa Overseer of Weaving. Noni bit good *'.il r':I
t need apply--lo such a good silence will bi. ..lh..J.
Inqrire at this office. flt 3wMT'r

TON n- CO have just receevd tI case of '....
washrpd Shi tifor of supieceor quality, '. air .,ni.,l 11
Warp, for sale hy the piece or yard. u -n' r-.

--- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ OS AND- LOT FOR- SALE, :.i-- ---- -- ----'

S For sale, a House and Lot pleasantly
'T7". situated on the corner of Carpenter and
..nLjLima streets-the house is 23 feet by 34 ft,
two stories high, well built and in soud order-thbt
ot is40 'l ct front by 66 feet rear. The same will b,'
sold a bargain to aniy one wishing to purchase, anti
an indisputable title given. If not sold at private
sale by May 2d next, it will then be sold at auction.
at ."',-I.. an. JAMES WALFORi.I,
": Ni' ri r Corner of Snow and Bread sis.

,, A Farm ol 200 acres, situated in Colches-
.,r, two m iles East of the Borough, on the
4_...ULi.rnpiki lending from Corchester to Nor-
i., _' .: proportioned for ploushing, mIowing and
pasturing, exuberently tirnirered and well wat red-
well cItlculated foir keeping dairy or raisingstock,
with every convince for that purpose-a good
and convenient two story dwelling oust hb. r-..r.
conveniently calculated fordoing the work .- a dir.,
threee barns, corn house wood house, wagon house,
ice house, smoke house, ic. in short, it's not sur-
*assed in point of convenience, byany-wellistock-
id with a variety of excellent fruit, both in a b annr
otate and coming on, with nurseries of fruit and
mulberry trees, of which last mentioned, there are
about 300 in an orchard. For further particulars in
quire of the subscriber, living on the preniifes. -
l. 't'te subscriber wishig 'to leave Provi-
t T-dence, offers for sale his House and Lot,
--'J in Catrpenter street, on Federal Hill. 'Thu
Aot measures 45 feeton the front, by 1l isck-a two
story house, iS8 feet front by 33, and a good well of
water within six eet of tie back door. Any onn
wishing to purchase, will.call at the house, or No 57
High street. SETH BAKER, 21 as5 Mrtf
A House and Lot containing 2 acres, pleas-
R antly situated in Plainfield, Connecticut, on
tire turnpike road leading from. Providence to Nor-
wich, about one mile souIh of tihe Plainfield Acade-
my-(said h6use and lot formerly belonging to Capl
Edward'Clark.) Said house is two stories high; a
good Store, Barn and out houses, all in good repar;r
,ai excellent stand for a )iirchlant or n mechanic. -I
wilt be sold it bargain. For further particulars, in-
quire of William Stringer, near the premises, or the
subscriber. If nut sold by the 15th of March next,
it (v.11 be rented. JONATHAN GOFF.
Plainfield, Deuember 30th. 1835 ill MT1MIM5
,tL The one undivided half part of a Farm late
J. Ii~ ,'u-n homestead of Tho as Tillinghast. ES
situated in that part of' East Greenwiqh, ca ledl
Frnc/ttoiwn. The'whole Farrm contains about one,
hundred and fifty arins, (und it is believed the whol-
might be bought.) Said farm is weli proportioned
for woid, mowing and tillage iamd well fenced prin-
cipally with stone wall, and will be sold s good bar-
gain to the purchaser-paymretts made to accom-
modate. For thrnier particulars, apply. Jos J.TI-.
LrHAST, Esq. East Greenwich, or the subscriber at
Sinithfield Liue Rock. D G HARRIS.
nl4 MTtf
At Situated in Brooklyn, Conn., two miles
J-11 north of the Court -louse, directly on the
No which and Woodstock trntpikeroad. Said Farm
contains about t6l acres of Land well proportioned

for mnwing, ploup nd, tasturing and wood land
andl s well mwatend. It lias thereon two dwelling
houses, one a large house very thornuighly built in
1825, one small house well sitlnlted lor a tenant.-
Also Ione narge barn, a' horse barn, raise house,
wood house, corn barn, <(*c. all itearly new; hu
"orchards of thrifty young mulberry irces, and mort
haln .,i, ..'u-. crafted apple trees, mostt of awh ch
are b .-rn.....; :. bear fruit. For further pal ticulars
inquire of GEOitG W BENSON, Providence, or the
subscriber, on the premises.
Brooklyn, Feb lith, 1836 118 i tirwa
^f" The Rutenburg estate situated near Ciney-
-li-vte-e,-withiin i-sum-m ileas._otlthe Providence
bridge, consisting uo a stone factory twv-i-o.riesb-hiali
with about seven feet fall on the Woonasquetucket
river, 70 acres of Land, four dwelling houses, &c.--
[he nice is well adapted for a bleach or dye house,
machine shop or other manufacturing purpose. and
is too well known to require a more particular dl-.
scripfion, being the premises occupied for some years
hb Messrs Townsend & Grant. For further par-
ticulars, terms. &c. apply toiR W GREENE, No'52
Arcade, or to H A ROGERS, No 6 Southl Water st.
d7 Tif ':
ajs Tihe proprietor of the Crantton Iron Works
_. offers for sale, his well known and exten-
sive 0 oounmlry, with all its-apparatus, flasks, tat-
serns, lools, &c. too numierotus to menlion--twd
good dwelling houses on. new, with barn, shed,
and other convenienees; situated in the'to n of
Cranstin. R I. abnui '6 mils from the cityof P.'., '
deace. Thesaid Furnace is l0o feet lonu, .i
iwide, and-,two stories high, having a'T on it, 35 feet
hy 25;.ihe wheel, twenty fitint d iamtler, ovi r shot
and nearly new, with machinery in good working
order. Also, a bunildngu 3ofeel by 28, one and a hall
stories haih, occLipied it present as a store. colunt-
ing room. &c. Thle said Privilhge has 40 feet head
and fall; the dam new, and the scream has never
been known to Jail, cia n during lie excessiveldraught
of last sunrrer-tiht re is aliother prv ege ahaveo, von
said establishment, that is tat present unoccupied
having 20 feet head amd fall, where a dana could be
erecied at vmry hlitleexp(ense.
This exce.'lle It stand, so admirably siluatrd for
Ite Foundry business, lying as it does in the centrui
of a very expensive nru'nifmcniriuug district, pre-
ents to atyt individual who is desirous if inect-
ing his Cappital in such a concern, a very excellent
opportuniuy,as the proprietor is anxious to remove to
another section of the country, and will dipose of
it very low. For particulars. apply at li. Foundry
r -Tr --h-.ri--. r b' '.! Iive. t ro.t tir n his sincere
.i l -h ini .i t-. '.i .....i i'... ni .- in .general, for
the very ... r.li p I .:.u i- lu..hI l I been received
lor the nhort time he has been building the above
named Whippers. There are now in successful opc
ration nbount fifty, of which a ,'i'jt nnmbir mtivr
been put in operation on trial, ..,.1 .all with success,
no ,, l. .. '.-', rejected, and several after a pr:;c-
lief ... -. ,I n.'.e hines, have, adopted a second
uacihine where circumstances havvr. i r.o. ..'I.- l- I h
I will name Messrs Slaters' Stean Mn 111.1 At i,
ler Thurber, of Providence, Crown and Eagle Mills,
Uxbridge, Mass. They will do, more work and do
it better with: less power than any other Whipper
now in use; in fact, they have proved themselves to
be decidedly superior in preparing cotton for the
packer, to any other machine of .the kind ever offer-
edIt tihe public. "
t All orders addressed to the subvcrihbr, Moosup
Post Office, Plainfirld, Ct. will be thankfully receiv-
ed and immediate attennon given.
Machines delivered, if requested, in any part of
New England, at a very reasonable expense.
NQTICE-The Copartnership heretofore existing
between ite subscribers, tinder lihe firm of BIL-
LINGS& NYE, was on thel21h instn't, by mutual
consent dissolved.
The unjersiened EDwAnn BILLirNGSe having pur-
chased all their stock in trade and the debts due the
firm, and become responsible for the payinent of all
debts due by said firm, is fully authorized to setthl
the concerns of said company..and requests aill per-
sons having unsettled accounts to c.ill at his shop
No 101 Soulh Main street,'for a settlement, and all
aidebte I to make payment.
Providence. February 13th, 1836 Mr3w
THE subscriber continues .no manufacture' T'ools
for Tin and Sheet Iron Workers. Also, Plan n-
ishers, Hammers and other Tools for copper work,
all of which are warranted equal to a-n, in the Amer-
can n market. Shears new rlaid and other repairs
done at short notice. JESSE WHITING.
Refer to
JAMEs EAMES & Co. Providence.
MOSEs POND & Co. Boston.
Wtii J HOLDEn. Woonsocket.
Woonsocket Falls, Jan 18. 1836. MrTtf
HAVING made arrangements with a person to
attend with a Hearse to the Entombing or Bu-
rial dt deceased persons, the subscriber is engaged
in the business of an Undertaker mn all its parts, to
which prnomptpersonal attendance will be given.-
Please a ply at shop No 9 PresidenU si, or at mn
residence, Cady's lane. "JUDSON BLAKE.
Job work, anrd Furniture Repaired. fis 'MT31
I Am requested t ve noi'e i thatlan Adndmin stra-
tar will be appointed mn the estate of Janles An-
thorny, late 91 North Providence, deceased, on Mon-
day, the 7th day of March next, n tire afternoon, at
the Hotel, Pawluckel. By request.
r rWM N oRHODES, P Clcrk.
KNorth Providience Felt 1.9, 1136 22 MT3t

'The Daily, Semi-weekly and Weekly Journals
,heretofore published by Messrs MI.LLKR& PAINE'
w1ill be continued by the subscriber, on his own
account. The principles which these papers have
hitherto supported, will be maintained in future.

Monday was the anniversary of the birth of
Washington. It was observed, as usual, in this
ify by the firing of guns, ringing of bells, and
ihe display of flags.
CORREaCTIOni-In our sketch of'Mr. Dorr's
liteech, in the House of Representatives, in sup-
pi.n nt'nis Bill to abolish imprisonment for debt,
ai few typographical errors escaped detection.-
-For-" the immoral tendency of imprisonment
for debt as it existed and perpeluated the vindic-
live passions" &c., read as it excited and per-
inatuildd &c. for, "I venerate their con,-
irneic.r in regard to the equal rights of ment,"
redi "1 veneiate their 'cinscieniious regard
to tihe .equal rights.of mhen." .

Perhaps there could be no stronger appeal
made to the sympathies of the charitable portion
of this community than is offered in the melan-
choly death of the late Benoni Parkerson. IHe
was a member of .the city watch, and was as-
saulted in the night, while in the discharge of'
his duties, by a band of desperadoes, said to be
three Irishmen. He was severely and incurdbly
wounded by them, was carried home, and not-
withstanding all the medical and surgical aid
which was afforded him, languished in severe
pain for eighteen days, when death put a period
to his.sufferings. He was a man in the humble
walks of life, and without property, and has left.
a wife and two small children destitute of the
means of suibsistance. Ought not charitable so-
cieties and charitable individuals to come forward
on this occasion and endeavor to alleviate the
sufferings of the widow'and the orphans, thus
suddenly aud tragically bereaved of a protector
and father?
Should the sympathies of the charitable be
awakened by this brief statement of facts, now is
the time to act. The season is inclement, and
whatever is to be done should be done promptly.

The Governor of Massachusetts has issued a
warrant for the execution of the incendiaries,
Crockett and Russell,-now under sentence of
death. The execution is to take place on the
sixteenth of March.
U. S. BANK.-Governor Ritner has approved
the Bill to charter the Bank of the United States.
The following is his message announcing the
To the Senate and House of Representatives of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvaniar:
GENTLEMEN :-1 have approved and signed
the following ACT of the General Aase:nbly,
entitled An Act to repeal the State Tax on real
and- personal- property, and to continue and ex-
tend the Improvements of the State by Rail
Roads arid Canals, and to charter a STATE
BANK, to be called-' The United Slates Bank,'"
and directed the Secretary to return the same to
the House of Representativ s, where it origina-
Hrrrisburg, Feb. 18, 1836.
At the meeting of the Stockholders of the
Bank of the United States, held at Philadelphia
on Friday, the Charter offered to the Institution
by the State was unanimously adopted.
On the receipt of the information in N. York
the stock rose to $129 per share.

THE AaiLERICAx ExPOSITOR, or Ittellectual De.
finer,, designed for the use of Schools -By R.
CLAGGETT, A. M. This is art excellent School
Book of two hundred pages, the production of
more labor, careful observation and experience,
than is often bestowed upon volumes of much
more imposing appearance. The plan originated
in the author's own experience as a teacher, and
the work was undertaken from the conviction that
such a book was needed in our schools. From
an examination of' it, we are persuaded that it
.will be found a very useful assistant in the in-
struction of youth. 1 It is not only a definer of
words, as its name imports, but the definitions
are accompanied with illustrations, which render
them intelligible and impress the meaning of the
words distinctly upon the mind of the pupil, and
is also designed to introduce into Schools short
exercises, in which more or less of thi, words de-
fined shall be incorporated in sentences, thereby
instructing. the learne-r at an early age in the ele-
meitary principles,of composition.

A fire occurred at River Head, L. I., on the
evening of the 14th inst. by which a barn belong-
ing to Mr William Griffin, innkeeper of that vil-
lage, was burnt down, and seven horses and a
cow perished in the flames. The owner believes
the barn to have been set on fire by an incendia-

Grain.-The New York Mercantile Advertiser
says it is a singular fainct, that two or three cir-
goes of wheat, rye and oats, have recently been
imported from Europe into that port, and have
paid a handsome profit-to those concerned in the
United -States Branch Bank.-This building,
situated pn State street, Boston, was sold at auc
tion on Monday last. to Mr. Henry Williams, of
that city, for ,$81,11t00. TIme original cost was
upwards of $100,000.
Will Atros Kendall be confirmed ?"
; Baltimore Chronicle.
Yes-He will be a confirmed knave as long as
hIe lives.-Louisville J./ournal.

FIRE.-Thie Mangle room attached to Messrs.
Greene & Pike's bleaclhery in Warwick, in
thrisstate,was destroyed by fire on Tuesday morn.-
ing last. Some goods belonging to manufacte
lurers were partially burntl;-but the loss is ii-
Loss by G. & P. not large-their property
was insured.
Capt. P. Fritz's company of National GreySf,
of Philadelphia, are about to present Caipt. Sum-
tel W. Seely, of thie Tompkins Blues. of New-
York, a splendid Silver Pitcher, as a token ol
their respect lor him as a friend and soldier.
Fresh disturbances between Ohio and Michi-
gan have occurred. The nssessors of Michigan
rave been trying to collect taxes from those who
deem themselves citizens of Ohliio. The Michi-
gan officers broke open thIe house of a Mr. Hoad-
ley and took a quantity of property. The people
were toused; took out a warrant against the
Michigan officers and lodged them in the jail ef
Wood County, Ohio.

! _______~_____

'HURSDAY, February 18.
A Bil1 to improve the navigation ofthe Wabash
river was considered as in Committee of the
Whdle, and ordered to a third reading.
[You may recollect that the President vetoed a
bill with this title. The present bill appropria-
tes 50,0h)0 dollars, and Mr. Robinson, a Jackson
Senator, of Illinois, said he hoped the approia
tion made for the same object by the Legislature
ofi llinois would open the eyes ol the President,
and make himnt see that he had been wrong ]
A ball for the relief ofThomns Rhodes and Jer-
emiah Austen (under a Post Office contract) was
taken up, and ordered to be laid on tire table.
The resnlumtins offered by Mr. Benton, being
the special order, were taken up for considera-
Mr. Robbins spoke in defence of those who had
opposed the three millions appropriation for for-
tifications, and also in defence of Mr. Webster.
atrainst the attack of Mr. Adanms. He'spoke with
msore aniutation than usual, and with great loico
and beauty of style and argument, and was listen-
ed to with marked attention.
Mr. Calhoun moved to lay the resolutions on
the table. He stated, as tihe ground of his mo-
tion, that the alteratnin which had taken place in
Ihe aspect of our foreign relations, rendered the
resolutions uninlportant.
The question being taken by Ayes and Noes,
was decided as full ws :
Yeas.p--llack,'Calihoun, Clay, C ittenden, Da-
vis Ewinr. (Ohtio), Goldsborough. Keni. Knight,
Leigh, Morris, Naudain, Porter, Swift, Tyler.-
15 .
Nays-Benton, Brown, Buchanan, Clayton,
Ew in, (111.) Hendricks, Hill. Hlubbiard, King,
(Ala.) King, (Geo ) Linn, M-Kean. iV!ore,Niles,
Prentiss, R,)bbins. Ru,erles. Tillmadge, Tomlin-
son, Wall, Webster, White. Wright,-23.
The question was uexl taken, on the motion
made hy Mr Ewing, (first suggested by Mr.
Webster) to strike out the word "surplus," and
decided as follows : '
Yeas.-Black, Ckajhoun, Clay, Clayton, Crit.
lenden, Davis, EwinE (Ohio) G..Idsbororgh,
Hendricks, Kent. King, (Geo) Knight, Leigh,
IVl'Kenn, Moore, Naudain, Porter, Prentiss, Rub-
bins, Swift, Tomlinson, Tyler, Webster,-23.


Leland, et al. vs. David Wilkinson; on a certi-
ficate of division in opinion from the Circuit
Court United Slates for Rhode Island.
Mr Justice M'Lean delivered the opinionti of the
Court, that the grantees in the deed, confirmed.
by the Legislature of Rhode Island, took an ab-
solute title to premises in dispute.


THE DEPOSITrs.-The wise Herald asks, "will
the editor of the Journal think it worth while to
copy the following paragraph from the Missouri
Argus ?"
"The officers of the Illinois Bank, when exam-
ined upon their oath, declared that the Treasury
officers in all their letters to them shabout the Pub-
lie Deposits, had not said a word about politics.--
So all the noise of the "Repniblican" about an
exposure of thie officers of the Government for the
manner in which they dispose of the Public De-
posits ends in smoke. "- o. Argus.
Did not the Herald writer know that the above
paragraph, which they would chide us for not
publishing, was essentially false? Whether they
did or not, we care not. It is sufficient for us
that we believe it so. As yet there has been no
thorough examination of the charge made against
the Administration of attempting to corrupt the
officers of the illinois State Bank. What says
A. G. Herndon, one of the Senators of that
State ? The following is an extract from a public
letter which he publishes, under his own signa-
ture. Will the.1derald think it worth while to
copy it, and then tell its readers that the whole
affair "ends in smoke." The President and
Stockholders of the Bank only were examined.
A.Mr. Tilson was sent for to be examined by the
Committee, and to produce a letter from Mr.
Whitney, the government agent with the depos-
it banks, but hIe refused to attend or send a copy
of the letter. In a private letter from a person
who had read the letter from Whitney it is stated
"that it will not answer by any neans to publish
the letter; that its publication would ruin the
whole country."
It will be recollected that the examination was
had on Saturday the 16h' of. January, and the
Legislature adjourned on Monday the 18th. hav-
ing had no sufficient time for thorough investi-
gation. Mr Harndon gives the following as the
testimony of the President and a Stockholder.-
Let the Herald read it and publish it, and tell
'their readers in the language of the veritable Ar-
gus, which they copy, that there is not "a word
about politics." Let them tell their readers who
this Whitney is, and what is his business. Let
them say lie is a government officer in the Kitch-
en Cabinet, and inform the public what were the
objects of his letters to the officers of the Bank.
"The committee went into an investigation on
Saturday morning, (Jan. 16) and the following is
the testimony taken by the committee, from Col.
TrHOS. MAT"ER.. President ot tIhe Bank, and
SAMUEr.L' WIGINs, Esq.one of the largest stock-
holders, both getiemen, as is well known, of un-
doubted integrity. The minutes of the testimony
were taken by Gen Maxwell.
'-Tnia.MAis MOTHER. sTorn, says': That Mr:
Ridgely, Cashier, received from Tilson, at New
York, a copy of a letter purporting to be;from
Whitney. Letter stated that divers charges
were made by some persons in this State; among
other things, that the hank had interfered in the
election in Sangamon County--had interfered in
favor of those elected. The Board had no corres-
pondence with Whitney. That there was mat-.
ter contained in charges sufficient in the opinion
of-witness to prevent the bank from getting the
deposits: That if the bank had used its influence
against the administrationn, he [Whitney] would
not recommend it to hove the deposits."
"W:tness wrote to the Secretary of the Treasury;
received an answer, no politics; says there was a
correspondence going on in relation to public de-
posits; knows of no attempt on the part of the
Treasury Department to influence the political
course of the bank." "Witness inferred that
Whitney could not recommnend to deposit in a
bank that would use influence against .dministra-
tion Witness gave no information to Whitney
or others abbot elections."
"SAMIrEL WIGGINS says he knows a man nam-
ed Reuben Whitney, late a director of the U. S.
Bank. Tilson and Wigfins (not authorized by
State bank, but stockholders in bank) agreed to
use exerlions to procure public deposits. Tilson
and Mr Williams went. to Washington City for
that purpose, and thoug-ht they had snccuoded,
and returned. Tinlsoni \enl to Boston. ind re-
turned; addressed letter to Whitney to know
why State bank had not got deposits. Whitiney
nnsweied, and stated his reasonsfor not advising
the deposits to be made in State bank were, 1st,
bank unconstitutional; 2d, stock dividend con-
trary to charter; 3d, Whitney sn.ys, it is due to
you in frankness to say it has been reported that
certain persons influential in the Ohio Life Inn-
suranco and Trust Company, in connexion with
others in Illinois, have taken a large propoitin
ol stock inn State Bank ol IHinris, with a view to
revolutionize the politics of Ohio, Indiana. Illi-
nois, and Missouri, and the bank has used its in-
fluence against the administrationn, inn the late
election in Sangamin county, and as a confirma-
tion, refers to the letter of Governor Duncan,
going the rounds of the newspapers; and, from
tenor of letter, states that if the State bank wanted
the deposits, they ought 'not to go against th/e Ad-
i'intistrnitn. and he hopes that the bank willbe
able to exonerateitself from the charges."

NO. 16

Na ivs -Ben,,, Brown, Buchanan, Ewing,
(111.) Hill, Hub.bard, King, (Ala.) Linn, Morris,
Niles, Ruigles. Shepley, Tallmnadge, Tipton,
Wall, White, Wright,-17. .
A substitute for the first resolution, offered by
Mr Benton, was then negative.
Mr. Ewing. proposed an amendment, in the
form of a separate resolution, and Mr. Calhoun
moved to amend by inserting a series of resolt-
tions, but both of' these amendments were subse-
quently withdrawn.
Some little discussion ensued, after which the
question was taken on the first resolutrnr, in its
amended form, and it was unanimously adopted.
Ayes 42. .
'The remaining resolutions were also adopted,
nemine dissentiente.
The Senate then, on motion of Mr. Black,,
went into the consideration of Executive busi-
ness, (supposed to relate to land agencies); after
The Senate adjourned.
Mr. Sutherland, from the Committee on Com-
merce, reported a bill making approprialions for
light-houses, beacons, light boats, and buoys, and
for making surveys, for 1836; read twice and
committed. ,
The House wentinto Committee of the Whole
on the bill "to provide for the payment of vol-
unteers and militia, in the service of the U. S.
and for other purposes." After a few explana-
tory remarks from Mr. R. M. Johiison, and the
adoption of an amendment limiting the operation
of tie bill to the occasion of the' Semisole war,
the bill was reported, and the amendinents being
concurred in, was ordered to a third reading and
read a third time and passed.
The House spent the remainder the day upon
the New York relief bill in a committee of tile
whole,and at-about 5 o'clock the corninittee rose
and reported the bill to the House, whenri it ad-
IN SENATE-FRIDAr, February 19.
.Mr- Benton offered, the following resolution,
which lies one day for consideration I
Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury
be directed to communicate to thle Senate,during
the session, monthly abstracts of the all'sirs ol the
Deposit Banks, commenering with the month of
January, so as to show the condition of said
Banks, and the state of the public moneys, as
fully as the condition. of the Bank of the United
States and its branches, and the state of the. pub-
lic moneys therein have been heretuofore shown
in the monthly returns of that institution.
Mr. Mangurn called up the petition of the So-
ciety of Friends, Lancaster anunty, (Penn.) pray-
ing abolition of slavery in the District of Colum-
bia, and moved to postpone it until Monday
Mr. Calhoun desired to state, that he 'had no
intention to accelerate or to retard the action of
the Senate on this question ; Ile desired only to
act, as he had hitherto done, with respect-to it,
on behalf of the South, in a defensive character ;
and lihe would suggest to the Chair, in order, that
the onus of demanding the preliminary quesliout
on these petitions, in future, should not be thrown
on him-that the parliamentary rule to put on
each the question of reception-slhould be ad-
hered to,
Mr. King, of Alabama, expressed a wish that
the question of their reception of these pelilions
had never been made, and that instead of this,
that they would have been laid on the table, as
was formerly dune, thus stamping them with
silent contempt. The question of reception had
--ecessa~rily opened the whole subject to debate,
and he hoped this woiulfbe avoided in future,
and that the proposition pending on this petition,
which was one, that would he satisfactory to tlie
South-to reject the prayer of the memorial
would be unanimously adopted : he did not wish
a new question of order raised on it.
Mr. Calhoun replied that he made no question
of order; his object was tob leave the adherence
to parliamentary rules. to the Chair, who could,
at a proper time, 'decide upon the pr,,priety of
following the course which hlie suggested The
rule required that every petition, before it was
received, sh,,uld be moved and seconded.
Mr. C. here read the rule referred to by him.
Mr. Wall said, when the proper time should.
arrive, he would endeavor to show, that no rule,
nor motion, was necessary as stated by the
Senator from South Carolina; he would further
endeavor to show, that the Senate had no right
to make such a rule, and that if they did, it
would be an infringement on the right of pe-
tition. I
The rule referred to by the honorable Senator
was only adapted to the meridian of the British
Parliament, where it emanated-to, that place
where the power of the subje -t to petition was
abridged and regulated by law. Such a rule in
their body. would have not only .no constitu'
tional basis, but it was in the very' teeth of the
lanrrune. which secured to every citizen of the
United Stales the right to petition Con'gress.'
The c ,nsideration of the petition was post-
poned until Minda;y next-to which time the
Senate adjiriurned-
Mr. Everett, from the Committee on Indian
Affairs, reported a bill to provide for the security
and'protection of the emigrant Indians west of
the river Mississippi, and the Territory of Arkan
sas-Read twice and continitted.
Mr. Viinton, from the Committee on Roads
and Canals, reported a bill amendatory of an act
fr the continuation of 'the Cumberland Road-
Read twice, ordered to a third reading, and made
the special order for the second Monday of
The Senate's bill. extending the dclarters of
the Bank of Alexandria, and of the Bank of Co-
lumbia for three years, for the purpose of en-
abling them to wind up, was taken up and pass-
ed with an amendment.
The House proceeded to consider the bill for
the relief of the sufferers by the late fire in New
York, the question being on the amendment
adopted in the Committee of the Whole, adding
to thie first proviso of the first section, the words-
Sif not previously carried into the Treasury of
tlie United States by warrant."
Mr. Rubertson moved to amend the amend-
ment so as to read as follows: if not paid into
the Bank to the credit of the Treasurer of the
U. States," which was agreed to. "
After considerable debate, the amendment as
amended was agreed to.
Mr. Hardin moved to amend the bill so as to
tequiire the payment of interest at five per cent.
per annum, on all'the suspended bonds; which
motion was negatived, yeas, 55, nays 117.
Other amendments were aotered-but pending
this question, at half past five, the House adjourp
ed over until Tuesday morning next.

Correspondence of the New York Courer & Enquiter.
WasaIGOTON, D. C., Feb. '20,1836.
Neither House has been in session this da.-
The Senate adjourned over from Fridayto Mon-
day; and thIe House of Represenlatives, partly
fi'rom the weariness arising trom the great length
of its sittings during the past week, and partly
from, motives of patriotism, have gohe one step
f rther and adjourned over until Tuesday morn-
ing. They have thus given themselves a be-
coming opportunity to commemorate the natal
day of the grent Father of his country; thie friend
of liberty and the friend of man !
U. S. Sur~rEME CounRT, Feb. 17.--Thonmas


U~r~r lll-C-i. i \; a- r ~;a~ ha~- uLthll~~~b~-L,~-iz5. ---- --~~sa~ N ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ da,~ marr~

RAIL-ROADS. nage. If the manufactures of iron, wool, cot.
We rejoice to learn that thie subscription for ton, oil and candles, and every other article made
the great western rail road has been filled-that in this district of country, were paraded forh in
'noble work will now he carried forward with all long array, we night challenge any other district
conv-enient dispatch. We have patiently waited of country of equal extent for a comparison ir
for this stock to be taken, for-on the final success amount;-but it is not deemed important to go
,of that enterprise many smaller ones of thle same into these particulars.
kind will depend. The want of a cheap, smife, comfortable and ex
The marls of the great West will thusbe open- peditious intercourse between the towns on the
ed to the enterprising inhabitants of New Eng- south shorf of Massachusetts among themselves
land, and Albany will be brought as near to Bos- and to connect with the great nmsarts of the SoutI
ton as to thie city of New York. and West, is felt to be of importance, to keep u[p
The practicability of transporting passengers their relative standing and to secure the anvan.
and freight upon rail roads by applying sleam tags already in their possession, and we know
power as the locomotive agent, is na longer pro- of no other means, by which this can be effected
blematical; it has been sufficiently tried, and except by railroads. Railroads are becoming al.
proved to have a decided advantage over every most indispensable-their use must and will be
uther,means 'of conveyance -Stages and steam- increased; they are important as mail routes;
oats have yielded the palm; tracks of rail road they are in fact, among their other advantages,
are constructing parallel to roads, turnpikes and destined to act as such ; the snail like pace ofan
canals, and by the side of "ocean and stream;" ordinary stage coach, in comparison with a rail
rivers and harbors are bridged to give them a road car, cannot long be borne. Who will think
pass, and mountains and tallies submit to their a few years hence of waiting36 hours fur a reply
course. IBetweeni the rising and setting soun, pas- to a letter lie may have sent one day to Boston
aengers antd height are transported from place to and cannot get a return until the next ; when by
place, hundreds of miles apart-that which was the railroad hlie may have a reply in the Post of-
once supposed to be the chimera of a visionary fice when lie goes to his dinner, to a letter he
brain, has, by experiment, been reduced to a cer- left there for Boston when he went to his break-
tainty; and now the sober minded are preparing fast ?
to realize the advantages promised by these great If it be asked what are the benefits in having
facilities in business and travel. increased facilities in business Plet it be replied,
"It will ue seen," says the Railroad Journal of to keep pace with the times. This must be done,
the 28th Nov. "that W. Vignoles put down the or the relative standing of places will inevitably
rail roads in use in great Britain, at nearly 2150 be lost; those who do not keep in the current of
miles, and ihose in course of construction at 400 improvement will soon be left behind their press.
miles, w.hilst we have in this country at least 800 ent equals.
miles of road in use, and near 2000 miles more Let us ask a New Bedford merchant if it would
commenced and in rapid course of construction; not add a value to his house and home, to his
and what-is of still more interest, there will be store and wharf, if lie could leave them in the
100lt miles in addition to the above commenced morning and breakfast at Stonington, and dine
by n-xt sptinz. in New York ? or leave home in the forenoon, go
It is indeed true, as W. Vignoles observes, to Boston and do ile business 6fa day, aund re-
"that it is the United States where the great inm. turn the samie evening ? It would be something
pulse is given toi the rail roams." and it is equally like having State street in Bostlon almost at his
true. as he further remarks, -that rail roads cre- door ; or Wall street in New York within afew
ate their own resources ufrevenue." houis ride. There, you could go and negotiate
Iu another purt of the Rail Road Journal Ihe your own dralta and save the halIf per cent and
editor observes 'tlhat our readers may perceive other shaving, ulakte your purchases and pay-
the rapid strides of improvement ini locomotive mnents and return to your home and family to
engines, we give the following extracts from the praise these facilities, that will save you time
offer of the Liverpool arid Manchester Rail Road enough in the cause of an ordinary business lile.
Company, dated April 25th, 1829. Stipulations to cultivate your own garden, and sit under your
on which the Directors offer a prenmiumi of 5001. own vine and fig tree, days and months, which,
for the most improved Locomnoiive Engine." were it not for t he.introduction of steam as a lo-
"The said engine, it it weighs six tons, must comotive agent, would be spent in journeying by
be capable of drawing after it tday by day, on a sea and larid, 'at the peril of life and lirmb," as
well constructed railway on a plane, a train of Was the case before any of these inventions were
carriages of the gross weight of twenty tons, in- introduced.
eluding the tairder'anld water tank, at thIe rate of That we may know our duty as citizens of the
ten miles per hour." U. S. towards the system of internal improve.
"In the last annual report" of the Baltimore inent, now going forward, let us contemplate for
and Ohio Railt Road Directors,"'the power of tire one moment, thIe vast amount of rail road and
'Arabian' locomotive, was mentioned; and it was canals now in use, and in progress of conslruc-
stated that it haid drawn upwards of 112 tons on lion, and those that are in contemplation, and see
a level at the rate of near twelve miles an hour, what we ought to do to promote the construction
and the same weight up ina ascent of 17 feet per- of our contemplated little branch, which, if it is
imile,occurring on a curve of 1000 feet radius at ever completed, will lead into these grand
the rate of 6Q miles an' hour. Afterwards in De thoroughfares of tthie nation, that are destined to
member 1834, the same engine passed over thie connect thIe distant hills and shores, and bring
planes at Paris Ridge, ascending'two thirds of' a them into a vicinity and bind them together with
tnile at the average late of 264 feet per mile,with these "everlasting bars;" and make neighbors
two cars full of passengers, making withthte and friends forever of those who have heretofore
tender 11 tons, exclusive of its own weight of 71 been separated by almost impassable hills and
tons. This experiment with the 'Arabian,' led. dales, lakes and rivers, once the almost eternal
the board to consider the propriety of re-locating barriers between tribes of savage men, that have
the road at the planes, as already mentioned, so vacated their lands, to give place to their civiliz-
as to dispense with the use of stationary or horse ed brethren to pass across lhe Alleghany and
power there. Rocky Mountains to the shores of the Pacific
The 'Arabian' was the first engine built alter Ocean.
the adoption of the present plan It is now in Experience has taught us the want of mutual
dally use, travelling 80 mi'es without slacking interest between the inhabitants of the different
its fires, or letting its steam get down, and is in and distant parts of our great territory, which is
perfect order. There are five other. engines too vast for the ordinary means of conirnuunica.
like it, on the nmud, and three more will, in a tion, anot to perpetuate a friendly union. And
short time, be completed and ready for use. whilst we have been lamenting the widely spread-
On the 26th of September last, a load amount- ing disaffection among the different members of
ing to 113 tons, was attached to tthe Washing- the confederacy, with fearful forebodings for the
ton,' a new engine on the plan of' the Arabian,' future, the heaven-born genius of liberty has de-
weighing eight tons, with a view of mndtking an scended in all Ier loveliness and majesty, and bidt
experiment of the effective power uf the Corn- the mountains sink and the allies rise, the
pany's engines on the Branch Road.-With this rough ways to he made smooth anid the crooked
great weight, the engine travelled to the city of paths straight,' and the inhabitants upon our ten
Washington at a rate, not less, at any place, than thousand bills and upon the borders of our mighty
ten miles an hour, preserving this, the least lakes and rivers and upon the outstretched and
speed, up ascents of five or six miles in length, ramified shores of the Atlantic Ocean, to feel the
of twenty leet to the mile. The train was seve- beneficial influence of reciprocal interest. If this
ral times purposely stopped on the ascending can be the political salvation of our common*
grades, and when the steam was again applied, country, it behooves us to be on the alert and
the engine would steiadly regain the previous ve- provide for it, whilst it may be called to-day,"
locity, and maintain it with apparent ease. The for to-morrw, the lovers of order, religion and
same load was brought from Washington to Bal- law may find it too late
timore at the same rite The average speed was May we not then inqnire, who among us feels
much greater, and upon level parts of the road, like drawing back ? Where is the man that is
seemed entirely at the discretion of the engineer. not willing to contribute his portion ? Who is
The same engine, on a level exerting the same lie that dues not want an interest in this great
power, would have drawn 213 tons at Ilie rate of highway of the nation, that hle may call his own,
ten miles an hour. During the whole time there the work of his day, and in fact of his own
was a superabundance ofl steam. Performances hituds --the consummation of the patriot's hope,
like this, are, it is believed, unequalled in the his- and the answer to his prayer, that something
tory of railroads." might be done to preserve the Union, and estab-
What further proof do we need. ta convince us lish our Ireedom.
of the practical utility of railroads? Contem- No time should be lost; every bne should be
plate for one moment, what a grand spectacle it called on, and in his turn call upon others to
would be, in times like these, when our Egypt'is come forward and contribute towards the coin-
locked by' frost to see a load of 2000 barrels of pletion of this grand design Let every one have
flour, draw.i by one engine., upon a railroad,from his share ; be it not an exclusive work-let not
the falls of the Genessee River, through Albany, the shades of monopoly hide it from public view,
to the markets on our seaboard nor take itoutof individual reach,; it is the proper
We, in this part of the country ought to parti- work of'the people, and every one should claim,
cipate in the benefits of this grand thoroughfare, and have, and do, his part according to his abili-
now in progress of construction ; to do which, a ty. It is a portion of the national highway, that
branch should be constructed from Providence,to every citizen should contribute to build, and
intersect the "great western route" at Worcester. share in the advantage of, when built.
Providence, from ils locality, is a central point, Upon these roads let those of the North go to
to which important rail roads tend and diverge, the South, and those of thle South come to the
The Providence and Boston rail road, is one of Northi; and those of the East go the West, and
these, now in successful operation ; another is in those in the West come to the East. And let
progress ofconstruction.from Providence to Ston- there be a general exchange of sentiment. Let
nington and will be ready for use next year, us go to and fro, and knowledge will increase.-
which will form one of the important links rOf in. Our business will lead us here and there, to buy
ternal communication to N. York. Taking, that sand Bell every coimmidity proper to its respective
route, passenger nmay avoid going round Point locality and clime. Thought will meet thought,
Judith, int steam boats, and save 2 hours of time and those that think, see each other face to face,
an their journey, and eye to eye, and acknowledge the benefit of'
Another important -route from Providence, being one people,-of speaking one language-
through Warren, to Fall River. with a branch to brethren and friends of one national family, har-
Bristol, is in progress ; a charter from the Legis. monizing in the great work of securing, and en-
lature of Massachusetts for all that portion of the joying the blessings of general prosperity-and
route that lies in that State, was obtained last more especially that of civil and religious liberty.
winter: and an act of incorporation for the re- A FRIEND TO RA.ILROADS.
mainder of the-route, that lies in Rhode Island.
was granted by their General Assembly at its last From the New York Evening Star. -
session in October. WASHINGTON"S HIRTH DAY.
The route front Providence to Worcester has WASHINGTON' IRTH DAY.
been alluded to ; it will be one of the connecting Day ot glory, day of wonder,
links in the chain of communication between the To a world bright freedom's morn,
numerous towns upon thIe sounlth shore of Massa. IIe who burst our bonds asunder,
chusetts and Rhodel Island, with the 'great west.' Washington this day was born.
And in addition, it will pass along Ihe valley of Shoumt that name on hill, or valley,
the Blackstnne River, through one of the great- River, bay, or chainless sea,
eat mnanutiictnring districts in the country, and At Ihe sound shall patriots rally,
lead into the heart ot'te Commnmwealth of Fight and die for liberty.
Massachusetts ;" and then, connect with anoth-
er central point, from which other railroads. Breathe that name to captive sighing,
unimportant here to name, will diverge in vari- He will spurn a tyrant's chain ;
ous directions. Or to wounded hero dying,
To follow all the routes connected with this, It will soothe life's parting pain.
would be almost impossible, at least it would be
impracticable. It must suffice to show how Proc- Robed in glory, bright in story,
idenee will be connected with all the railroads in Till lhe sons of tuime have run,
the Union, and then, confine ourselves to the ex- Lisping babe and old sue heury
tension of the branch, in our own immediate vi. Bless the name of Washington.
tinity. F. L. W.
The Fall River and Providence Rail Road is
one through which many streams of travel and /larminf Effects of Snow.-h is stated in the
transportation, will ultimaUtely flow. It is in con- Poughkeepsie Eangle, that the snow drifts ae so
temptation to extend it to New Bedford; a sub- deep in Orange and Duchess counties, as almost
srniption is now circulating to obtain signatures to obliterate thie track of the roads,and. to render,
to form a company to survey a route, and pert- it impossible fior the Postmasters to know in what
tion the Legislature at its next session for a char- direction to send off the mails.
ter. Should the extension of this branch take

place, as no doubt it will, areailt advantages will
accrue tea the south part of Massachusetts and fWidth of the Ohio River.-The ice bridge on,
Alue eastern part of Rhode Island. Advantages of the Ohio river, at Cinoinnati, lately afforded an
intercourse, and a market, heretofore beyond opportunity ofin measurin its width, in that city.
their reach. It was found to be 1500 feet wide, .from Walnut
We need not dwell upn the reatve import- street to the opposite bank.
We need not dwell upon the relative import-
ance of this branch. it will be sufficiently appar- A man by the name of David Dyson, living
entto any one,uwho will reflect upon the subject, near Jamaica, (L. 1) was ahnost instantaneously
thatthe construction will bring into rail road killed on Saturday last, by the kick of a horse.-
communication 70 or 80,000 inhabitants, who The blow was so violent that it at once struck
live upon the south shore .nfMassachusetts,whose off the scalp). He was at the time engaged in
commercial and manufacturing pursuits render uttingthe horse before a sleigh.me
facility in transportation of high importance to p ng the horse beore a
then. It may not however, be amiss to mention
that in 1832 New Bedford was the fourth port in A duel was fought at New Orleans, on the 2d
the United States for amount of tonnage. Nan- instant, between Frimbley, the imitator of the
ticket and Barnstable had about nn equal num- postures of ct-lebrated states, and Spencer, an
her, and are ampng ports of the 2nd class for ton- actor connected with Caldwell's Theatre Frim-
bley was shot through both thighs, nt the first fire,
[*We le an that this route has since been surveyed.- and is not expected to receiver. 'Mrs. Frimtbley
,Es, 'Je was the cause of the duel.




We publish in our preceding columns, an in-
" teresting communication on Railroads, from hie
Fall.River Recorder of the 23d December last-
- It has been revised by the author, and by bim
handed to us for publication.

The ship Rubicon, Captain Rodgers, arriveilat
Boston on Tuesday, bringing Paris papers tolthie
14th of January, 7 days later than previous pd"
vices. We copy the following intelligence frani
the Boston Courier.
A Paris paper of the 13th January says that
the public attention on that day was divided be-
tween the melancholy details of the fire in New
York and the discussion of the Address to lhis
Majesty, the King of the French, by the Cha.-
ber of Deputies. Tne sad intelligence from this
country had cast a,general gloom over the Eng-
lish, Aimerican, and a portion of the French pnp-
ulation. The expression of sympathy which tite
melancholy catastrophe thus spontaneously call-
ed fbrth, was universal, as the feeling was-pro-
found. Subscriptions in aid of the more indigent
Sufferers were immediately opened, both by
French and American gentlemen.
On the night of the 6tb, the whole of the wine
stores of lM Sprenger and M. Motz,on thcFagade
des Chartons, at Boideaux, were consumed by
fire, together with nearly 30001 pipes of the.finest
wines-loss estimated at 700,000 francs.
It appears certain that M. Bois-le-Comte is ap-
pointed to succeed M. Surrurierat the U. States;
as Minister of France, but will not set out to as-
sume his functions until the friendly relations
between the two countries are fully re-establish-
By letters from St. Sebastian, of .the 7th Jan.,
received at Paris, it appeared that the Carlists on
entering Guetaria, burnt all the houses they
found standing.
A letter from Beyonne states that 6000 rebels
entered the town of Catalonia, and burnt sixty
A horrible massacre occurred in Barcelona on
the 5th February, long details of which are con-
tained in Galignani's Messenaer of the 14thl. It.

IJ'lim the Message of Gen. JAcxsoN to Con-
gress in 1829, uwe observe the following para-
graph :
It appears to me that the most safe,just, and
federal disposition which could be made of the
surplus revenue, would be its apportionment
among theseveral States, according to their ra-
tion of representation."
How altered the notion, now! Since Mr.
CLAY has been engaged in the measure of divid-
ing the proceeds of the public lands, among the
States, a total change has taken place in the
views of the Administration, and this wise and
salutary bill is thwarted by Government influ.
ence.-Ought personal hostility to individuals to
occasion a change in measures of great national
policy ? Surely not. We have every reason
to believe in the honest intentions and patriotism
of the President; but we fear lie is too often led
astray by his warm personal feelings and antipa-
thies.-Jlduams ,Sentinel.
Prospects of Pennsylvaniia.-The Harrisburg
Telegraph remarks on the passage of the Bank
bill :-
From this day a new era commences in Penn.
sylvania. Her agriculture-her manufactures-
her commerce will thrive. The mines of wealth
that lie buried within her hills, will be opened
and give emil)oyment to labor, capital and enter-
prize. Town and cities will rise, wheie now a
wilderness is seen Property will rise. The
products of the farmer will find a ready market
at a good price, and a general spur and spring
will be given to all kinds of business, as is al-
ways the case when money is plenty. The peo-
ple of this state are secured for thirty years
against all extraordinary panic or pressure. The
prospects before os are truly gratifying-and the
result of the contest against party prejudice and
party discipline is so great, that wecan truly say
there is "glory enough for one day"

The following is the concluding paragraph of
a letter from Florida, by the correspondent of the
Boston Atlas :
The levies against the Seminoles go on slow-
ly. The spirit of volunteering is extinct, andi
drafts are resorted to. These produce much dis-
content. Substitutes are in great demand. The
governor is getting to be highly unpopular. In
thIe mean time, the news of another fight in the
neighborhood of St Augustine, in which the
whites had twenty five men killed and wounded,
and were obliged to fly before the Indians, has no
,tendency to render the campaign very inviting.
If the irfvasion of the Seminole territory is defer-
red much longer, it may as well be put offlill
next winter. No troops can stand a summer
campaign in that country."

appeared that some of the Carlist chiefs had es- Extract of a letter from Apalachicola, dated Feb-
caped from prison, and at a Court Martial, some ruary 4.
of them having been convicted of several acts of: We have now in port 20 ships and brigs all
atTocity, were so slightly sentenced, that the loading for Liverpool, Havre, New York and
troops attacked the citadel,'putting all the priso- Boston, varying in Pize from 200 to 600 tons,and
.ners, even the sick, to dleath, 'The mob almost caring from 500 to 2000 bales of cotton each.
all belonged to the 12th bailalion of the National The British barque Fergus of429 tons, 1500 bales,
Guard, which contributed most powerfully to is now loading two and a half miles from our
the revolution in August last. The first prisoner wharf.
who fell under the weapons of these merciless Some. apprehension is felt for the safety of this
wretches, was Col. O'Donnell, who was captur- place on account of receut movements among
ed at Olot. His body was thrown from the ramn- tle Crerk Indians. Our town has been in a de-
part to the multitude below, who rushed with feiceless state till recently, but two volunteer
cowlings of rage and joy upon their bloody prey: companies, one of riflemen and the other of in-
arid, after dragging him through all the streets by fantry, have been organized, and a guard posted
a rope attached to his feet, burnt the mutilated every night.-We have also raised a company of
remains. At seven o'clock in the evening ofthe 40 men that has gone against the Seminoles ; a
ensuing day, there was a contest before the resi- bounty of $101) was given to each man, and paid
dlenee of the Captain General, between the troops by our merchants.
and the mob.
Mr. Wilkins, American Ambassador at the Great Crop of Cornt-The Delaware State
Court of Russia, had arrived at Berlin. Journal of a late date contains the following
statement ofa crop of corn produced last season
The monied community of London have been from three fields, belonging to Mr. Philip Reybold
concerting such ntmeasures as have appeared ne. of Newcastle county :
cessary in consequence of the late fire in New One field of 22 acres 2216 bushels
York, as there is little doubt that a very consid- of 30 acres 2249 & 3 pecks
erable amount of bills drawn in Great Britain on of 27 acres 1819 bushels
New York will be presently returned on the
drawers under protest. 79 acres 6284 & 3 peoks
It will thus be seen that in a field of 22 acres,
ExPUNGINGs IN MISSISSIPPI-C. K. Brown has the yield exceeded 100 bushels of corn, per acre!
been stricken from the roll of Attorneys, by the The.whole crop on 79 acres, averages nearly 80
High Court of Errors and Appeals in Mississippi, bushels. .
for mutilating a record, the very act which certain -Disastrous Affair.-A melancholy accident oc-
Van Buren Legislatures have instructed theit curred yesterday afternoon, on the Harlem Rail-
road, by which five persons were killed. It is
Senators to.perform. A correspondent of the known that for some .time past, many laborers
Natchez Courier, who writes from Jackson, the have been employed in excavating the rock on
seat of government in that Stale, says: the Harlem Railroad, fur the purpose of forming
He is the same man who published a long a tunnel. While thus engaged last evening
tirade of abuse, some 18 months ago, against about 6 o'clock, a large mass of rock, supposed
Poindexter and Black, over his own signature, not less than twenty tons, gave way, and in its
which was copied into all the caucus papers, and all, instantly killed James Bulger, Stephen Cady,
highly applauded. He is a conspicuous member James Johnson, Michael Boran, and James Arm-
othely apucus paud y, enj is in a high degree, 1 strong. Mr. Armstrong was a native of Scot-
Stold, the confipatyenjce of Runnels and Walker, land, and was a teacher of the public school at
amt told, the confidence of Ruunnels and Walker, Yorkville. Mr. Johnson 'as an Englishman,
and camtte near getting a nomination from the Yorkville. Mr. Johnson was an Englishman,
Democratic Ce near genion for Congress. It is hex- the others were-'natives of Ireland. A sixth per-
pected that he will be appointed to fill the first son, Edward Roberts, was severely injured but
vacancy in the Land Office Department, after hopes are entertainee that he will recover. The
His Majesty, King Caucus, has complied with superintendent, Mr. John Rutter, at the time of
his promises to all his loyal subjects who forfeit- the accident was close to Mr. Armstrong, and
ed their pledges." had a narrow escape of his life; he was caught
r pledges." by his feet in a fragment of the rock, and was
held fast a considerable time before the rock was
WILLIAM SMIurT-The nomination of this removed. The bodies of the deceased were not
gentleman for the Vice Piesidency, by the Van extricated before 9 o'clock.
Burenites of the Virginia Legislature, is thus Since the above was in type, we learn that the
spoken of by the South Alabama Times. accident was caused by the imprudence of the
Persons remaining too near the rock at the mo-
"This is too bad for Col. Johnson, besides it is meant a heavy blast was made; it was the falling
not party like. It is not in obedience to the fragments that killed the persons above named.-
mandates of the Baltimore convention. But will Vetw York Commercial.Advertiser.
the official paper at Washington, pour its volleys '
upon Thomas Ritchie, and the movers in this Lamentable Occurrence.-Yesterday afternoon
affair, as it does upon the friends of Judge White a large body of snow fell from the roof of the
for refusing to support the nominees of the Bal. public school No. 17 Sullivan street, under which
timore Convention. No. not a word-a syllable, several children were playing-two of them
shall we hear now about dividing the party. The namqd William Elder and William Goodale. son
truth is, it is a scheme well understood by "the of Mr. Goodale, 65 Sullivan street, were buried
party" tosacrifice Col. Johnson for Van Buren- beneath the mass. The sno', was removed by
but they have upturned the dish. Alabama is as the citizens in a short time, but not sufficiently
she will continue to be, White to the core,"' soon to save the life of Goodale, who was found
Judge Smith to the contrary notwithstanding suffocated and quite dead. Elder was taken out
He is a lame nag, and can't run in Alabama." alive but much injured. The coroner held an
inquest on the body of the deceased child, and
Bank of the United States.-A meeting of the the jury returned a verdict accidental death,
Stockholders of the Bank of the United Statea, caused by the falling of snow from the roof of the
was held in the "Stockholders' Room," in the house No. 17 Sullivan st."-JVew York Courier,
Banking House at Philadelphia, last Friday, Mr. of Monday.
Crowninshield of Salem presiding. Mr Biddle
read the new Charter granted by the State, and Narrowo Escape.-We learn from a correspon-
addressed the meeting on the state of the insti- dent of the Boston Traveller, that while the Del-
tution. award was off Cape de Gat, bound home, an ac-
The Bank has reserved funds sufficient to al- cident occurred which well nigh proved destruc-
low for nearly or quite six millions of bad debts, tive to the ship and crew; they had been shift-
a much larger amount, it is believed, than actut- ing powder in the magazine, and the bucket
ally exists, to pay the whole ofthe bonus and sub- which contained the sweepings, was placed on
senrptions to the public works required by the deck ;-smuffing the bull's eye, an unextinguish-
State, and the shares due to the United States, ed spark accidently fell among the powder in
and have upwards'of two millions left, besides theucket, which instantly exploded, and killed
its capital stock. The Stockholders resolved the quarter gunneron the spot. The magazine
unanimously to accept the charter offered by the was immediately flooded, or drowned, as they
State, to transfer the interests of the Bank of te termed it. Thus, by a hair breadth escape, nine
United States chartle.d by Congresshuto the Bank hundred souls were rescued from a swift and ter-
of the United States chartered by tlie Legislature rible death.-./lbany Daily Advertiser.
of Peinnsylvania, and to provide generally for all It is said the gentlemen of the long robe will
cases that might arise out of the existing and ap- have a job to settle the affair between Jack Reeve
preaching circumstances of the institution, and and the Editor of the Galaxy. A libel suit has
especially to continue in office,with full power of been commenced.
action, all the present officers and directors, until The ground of action is an allegation in that
the election under the new charter should take paper of drunkenness on Friday evening last.-
place. Boston advocate. '
Mr Crowninshield offered a resolution pro-
posing a splendid service of plate to Nicholas A.uthentic news from the .Moon.-Messrs Grui-
Biddle, for his services, which was adopted. thausen and Schroeter, eminent astronomers of
Munich, spite of the sneers cast upon themstate
The Harrisburg (Van Buren) Chronicle, says Posilively that they have discovered that vegeta-
-" Among the causes which have led to the tion on the surface of the Moon extends to 55 S.
passage of the great Bank bill in the Senate, lat, and 65 N. lat; secondly, that from the 501h
none operated more powerfully than the Wash- deg. of N. lhat. to the 47th there are evident traces
ington Globe. The editor of that paper could of animated beings; high roads [not rail roads] in
have adopted no surer means to fix more firmly various directions ; a colossal edifice near the lu-
the opinions of those members who were inclin- nur equator, and a metropolitan city in the
ed to vote t,,r the bill upon Pennsylvania grounds, neighborhood, and a horn-work fortification.
than the rude insulting terms which he heaped Pauperism--In the city and county of New
upon them; and the tone of arbitrary command York during the past year, there were, accord-
in which he continued to dictate to the free rep- ig to th official statement, 22,696 paupers, accord
resentatives ofan independent state.-They have the expense of supporting this nu22mber, amounted
taught him a lesson which we hope will be re- to $91,813. The wholenumber in the State, was
fietnbered--a lesson, which greater and mote 9,362-rtotal expense $323,851 e State, 1.as
important men than he may read to their ad- O0,362-total expense, $323,851 12.
vantage. The New York Journal of Commerce of Mon-
A day says:-" The Narrows connecting this ,har-
A Washington Editor calls Amos Kendall the bor with Long Island Sound, are still closed with
Colossus of 'roads. He is certainly quite as ice. A breaking up is daily expected, after which
efficient as thie Colosius of Rhodes, "-Tennes we may expect the renewal of tstam-boat corn-
sec Review. rnumuication with the East."

'W INES-The subscriber oilers forsatle, a good
Assortment of pure Wines, by thiequartercask,
keg, or at retail, as low as can be bought in the city.
f25 No30 South Main street.
\VWanted, three or four steady active men, ac-
quainted with the chipping and filing of Iron, to
whom liberal wages will be paid. Apply immediately
at the Journal office. 125 dtf
OTICE-Ail persons indebted to the subscriber
' 'e requested to call andti settle the same either
by payment or otherwise immediately. All those
having demands either by note or book account,
Iwill lease bring them in and receive their pay.
f25 3td* WM WOODWARD, Jr.
have on hand a great variety of Paper -angings
which they offer for sale low-Lhose about Papering
will do well to call. I"?5

..iFroa thbtMonth'y Repository.
"Mother I feel as in a dream,
My dark'ning senses reel
.Like moonlight-on a troubled stream':
This cannot, last. I feel.
Yet it has lasted. Oh, how long
This sick dream seems to me l
My God, why is my weakness strong
To bear such agony ?
'Tis sad to quit a world, so fair
To warm young hearts like nine:
And, doomed so early; hard to bear
This heavy hand of thine.
The dim light-sickens round my bed.
Your looks seem sick with woe,
The air feels sick, as o'er my head
Its paintings come and go.
Oh, I am sick in ev'ry limb,
Sick, sick in ev'ry vein !
My eyes and brain with sickness swim,
My bones are sick with pain !
What is this weary helplessness ?
This breathless toil for breath ?
This tossing, aching weariness ?
What is it? Itis Death!
Farewell! firewell to meet again;
But oh why part to meet?
I know my mother's heart is fain
To share my winding sheet.
And I will look upon her face,
When she thinks none is nigh,
Like silence on the lonely place
Where my poor bones will lie.
Can't you die with me, mother Come
And clasp me ?-not so fast !
How closed and airless is the room
Oh, mother!" It is past!
The breath is gone, the soul is flown,
The lips no longer move:
God o'er my child has slowly thrown
His veil of dreadful love.
Oh, thou changed dust! pale form that tak'st
All hope from fond complaint!
Thou sad mute eloquence, that mak'st
The list'ner's spirit faitut!
Arid oh ye dreamy fears that rest
On dark realities!
Why preach ye to the trembling breast
Truths which are mysteries ?

Silk.--The effect of the United States laws in
favor of European silk, has been the almost de-
struction of silk' manufacture in the United
States, The silks from India now pay 10 per
cent, while those from Europe are now free.-
The consequence has been, a, reduction of the
impirations from India from $3,122,086 to
$1.263,012-and an increase of the importations
of French silks from .*2,.7".'*.I to $6,418,545, in
ten years. The American manufacturer, engaged
in stamping and dying India silks, also complaints
of the unjust operation of Ihe laws on their busi-
ness, which was in its infancy, but promised
them a fair profit both in our markets and those
of South America. The unfinished goods are
diminished, and the finished increased. Ver-
mont has offered a premium of 10 cents a pound
on cocoons raised or grown in that State. A
similar law is proposed in Massachusetts. En-
couragement is alsolgiven in Connecticut.-Silk
w'-l be held t for several days in the Chesnut street
Methodist E. Church, .ommencing on the evening
of 29th. The people of the several religious denom-
inations in this city, with their Pastors, are respect-
fully invited to attend with us.
In behalf of the official members of the Church.
Providence, Feb 23d. 1836. cod*
In this city, on Sunday morning last, Win. J L.
oily child of Capt James D Tucker, aged 7 months.
On the '24th inst. Caroline,' daughter of Mr John
Grace, in the 5:hi year of tier age.
. Lu Tautuion, on Monday last, Mr William S Rob-
inson, aged ab -ut-a5.
OBITUARY NOTICE.-In our paper of Saturday, we
briefly announced tie death of MIrs Sarah Antiiony,
wile of Burringion Anthony. Esq. Tihe deceased
was daughter of Pelsa Atrny, Esq. of Portsmouuth.-
Besides a husband and eight young children, she has
left a very extensive family connexion to mourn her
departure Her worth was justly appreciated by
those who had :1',. .... ,1.: ... l..-r acquaintance, and
who salw with s h, i ld...,, i and devoted aiten-
uion sie discharged her domestic duties, and minis
tered to the calls of distress from those who were not
connected with her by ties of consanguinity. She
exemplified the christian character by her daily and
constant practice of disinterested acts of benevo-
lence, by an habitual placidity of temper, and by the
fortitude and serene resignation with which she re-
garded the approach of death, which came to her
while perfectly conscious of er situation, disarmed
of its terrors.-Herald.

From our Correspondent.
BRISTOL. Feb 94-Arr yesterday, schr Caledonia, Ba-
ker, New York for Providencle, cotton to' 'coke & Browun
sloop Planter, Cartwritht, from do [outside] via N Lon-
don cotton ., J Cliapin & &Co.
3 large vessels i nelow, coming up.
At Boston, 3d, ship Rubic.n, Rogers. Havre, Jan 16;
bries Triumph. Wright, Aux I'ayes; Henrietta, McLet-
lan, Matanzas; shr Industry, Fletcher, Haliax. Cainme
up. hirigs Apthorp, Calcutta; Clio, Surinam. iCl brgs
Packet, 'Thomasu, Port an Prince, Fame, Atwood, Hava-
na; Anglinni, Stone and Forest, RIich,N o rleans
At Holm(ne Hole, 14ith, sclrbtacititte. Col'man Mansa-
nilla for lloston; oith, ruling ,emnidas, Frost, Charleston.
lit prt, 2'-di, brig Jacob, hence.
At New York, 22d,ships Pioneer. Norman, Pernambun-
co; Duncan, Randall, Palermo; Belle, M:rvin, Savan-
nah; CLalhoun, i'Neil. tilharlest.n; Alabama. Perny, N
Orlentr.s; bri,-s Lafayette, [Swedish] tldson, Gottenburg;
Padang, illiams, Siyria; Abigail Richmondml Harden,
Hosinba Island, Gee; George, Brown, harl.ston: schrs
Exchange, Freeborn, St Domingo; Win &. Mary, Hubbard,
St Martins; -imazon, Saunder, Washing on N C; Prm.
broke, Irinikwt er,t laracaib,. C'Id ship i rieans. Sears,
N Orleans; brigs Chatham, Mortgan, Hav:na; Lavwr'nce,
Hull, -lmltestmi: Sadi. Dnne. 8:,vannahi; sch Straffomd,
Cu' ter, Tam pico; slonpes Jimna, Brown. and Meridian,
Eastn, for ttis mporlt; Argo, Stiartt, Full Riv er.
At Washimmsuom, N C iltlm, brig Bey, tImrt, N York.
CId at New Orleans, 6'h. br,'- iSea Bird, Maylierry, for
this port [ca eo 1500 bushels corn]; Rolls, timnan, Ha
vtina. Arr 8th, brig i'lherokee, Woods. Pale.mo Adv
brigs Smyrnau, Pi' ry. Ireight or charier; Havre, violin,
H;vre; Usa'do, G-iltucrist, finr this port, ]0;1 bales wanted ;
schrs Vesper, for do passage only; Savannah, Wakefield,
sale, freight or charter
At Matanzas, 31st ilt. brigs Wm tHenry, for Warren,
next day; Po'and, Amsin, Pkew Orlteans, 2 ds; sthr Fred-
erick Pearl. Lece, Nrw York far Pensacnla, dtism ,sted
olTithe Shot Keys r,--,ii.. Brig Mattmuwankeag. Hig-
gins, of rBa gor, f...,,. "'. York via Nassau, with vs l-
untects f-r Texas, arr 27111th to land her pilot, aud sailed
a9th for N Orleaus.
At Mansaanla, 19th ult. sclhr Chappell, Hammond, for
New York, in 6 ds.
At Mtaracaibo, 2lth ult. secir Powhattan, Allen, up
the river loading.
Brig Champion, Tmhompsm, from St Thomas for Phila-
delplmia. rui nbhole 18th inest. at 1 A M. 5 miles south of
tndian River, Del. Clew and passengers safely landed
brig a total loss. The cargo would probably be saved.

pRESENTATION ofn Live rAaatT to the ANA-
.CONDA, THIS AFTERNOON, at 4 o'clock.
This interesting exhibition is deserving the attention
of nten ol Science, as developing thie extraordinary
mlismendinm powers of this Reptile's. inws. f2.,
Their copp-red and copper fastened brig
i, ROMULUS, N S Mauran master, will
sinilfrom Bristol, with despatch. For freight
or passage, apply on board or to

1 i" Pounds tub washed Wooe, for sale by
120 No 14 South Water street.
QTOLEN from the subscriber's store, last evening,
a gilt.and mahogany framed Looking Glass, with
one Plate, measurnng28 by 16 inches. The above re-
ward will be paid for the detection of the thief and
restoration of the property.
TOWARD STREET FLOUR-200 bbis, inst re-
ceived and for stle by SETH ADA'V1 Jr,
A Fiew jars fine Liverpool Maustard, for sale by
ff9 RC READ, 2 Washington row.
Q l Fdrkins Butter, suit,,ble for'faimily use.
30 .1its CADY & BROWN, 12 Wvcbossetst.
(RAHAMI FLOUR-10 bhis Grahant Flour, for
. gale by CADY & BRQWN, 12 Weybossct at,

____*__________~ __

The subscriber, Adninisiratoron theestai, of Hen-
ry W H6ol., laic of Johnston. deceased, will sell
at public auciion, on MONDAY, the 2Si1It day bf
- March next, at 1 o'clock, p m. on the premises,
. All the right, title and interest that said
Il Henry died seized and possessed of, in a
SHcertain tract or parcel of land, containing
about two acres, lying and being situated in the
town of Johnston, on both sides of the old Killingly
road, about four miles from Providence bridge, with
a two story dwelling house, a store attached to the
same, together with a large and convenient stable
thereon standing, or so much thereof as niiy be ne-
cessary for supplying the deficiency of the personal
estate of said deceased for thepnymrent of the debts.
with incidentalcharges. Said premises being located
in the midst of industrious and growing farmers,
and in the vicinity of three flourishing and thrifty
manufacturing establishments of no inconsiderable
magnitude. are worthy of the attention of any one
of enterprise, who wishes a pleasant and advanta-
geous situation for a public house, trading business,
&c. fi-r which purposes they are now occupied. For
further particulars, inquire of the subscriber.
ZURIEL POT'l.ER, Administrator.
Johnsron, Feb 23d, 1836 *25 rTIS
petent Mule Spinner to operate a pair ofiMules,
of 216 spindles each. One with a fatiail thati could
furnish his own piecers would be preferred. Inquire
at hlie Jour',1' Counting Room. 1f25 'MT*
N .OTICE- The Rockland Manufacturing ,Co.
N was dissolved on the 9th December last, so far
as relates to the subscribers, they 'having sold their
interest in said concern to CALEB EA.LE and THim-
f25 3id
SATINET' WARPS-5000 yards per week of Sat'
,inet Warps, can be furnished, made from good
stockland warranted to suit in every respect; thosein
want will please call on NEWELL & BARROWS,
Canal street, or on S &.W W FOSTER, back of the
Old Market House, where sufficient reference can
be given to those who are now using the warps, in
regard to the quality, &c. 2w f25
JOTICE-The undersigned having been appointed
N by the Hon Supreme Judicial'Court at their
September term. A D 1835, held within and for the
County of Providence, Assignee to Charles FSearle
of Providence, to whim has been granted the bene-
fit of the Insolvent nact ot this State, hereby gives
notice that six months from January 31, 1836, are
allowed by said Court for thecredirors of said insol-
vent to exhibit anrid prove their respective claims
against him, or they will be precluded from any divi-
dend out of his estate.
fa25 MT3t GEORGE L BARNES, Assignee.
NTUTS-The subserieroflkes for sale new Almonds
of different kinds; new Enhglsh Walnuts; Fil-
berts and Creamnuis, by thequanuity or at retail as
?ow as cal be purchased.
125 No 30 South Main street.
TEAS--'he subscrtoerr ers for sile, Old Hyson,
1 Young Hyson ofdifferent grades; superior black,
powchong and souchong Teas, as low as can be
purchased. CALVIN J W BULLOCK,
f25 30 South Main st
OFFEE-lbo0 bags St Domingo Coffee, for salTe
by J T SEAGRAVE & CO. 49 Canal st.
f25 Direcily opposite Canai Office.
rOTTON-53 bales primeUoland Cotton, landing
.-' rom brig Romulus, at Br-tol, for sale by
IiH--80 quinials Codtish; 15 do scale do, for
F" sale by J T SEAGRAVE & CO.
f25 49,Canal st. directly opposite Canal office.
have received a part of heir spring supply of
goods, which they ofer tor sale on accommodating
terms, among which are best Table Cutlery, com-
min do- [.... I i,. Glasses;TableMats; Silverplated
Ware; E, rr, .1.., Astral and Mantel Lamps; Cut
and plain Glass Ware; rich and common China
Ware; common and printed Earthen Ware of all de-
seriptiion, &c. for sale at wholesale and retail at'27
Weslminsitr st. f25
SUGAR-12 barrels Sugar. lor sale low by
INDIGO AND TWINE--3 cases Bengal Indigo;
5 bales Buleuig Twine, for sale by
f25 Hi ,LDEN & FIELD.
COTTON-50 bales Mobile, New Orleans, and
t- Georgia Upland Cotton, uist received from Bris-
tol, for sale by COOKE & BROWN,
265 No 14 South Water street.
EW LARD-o100 Ibs handsome Leaf Lard,for
N sale by S & W FOSTER. f25
CAMBRICS-200 pieces colored Cambrics, for
sale by lBENJ D POTTER,
f2S No 30 South Water st.
iTARCH--BEA'. D POTTER will supply
m-anutacturers with Sta:ch of various brands, on
very favorable terms at No 30 South Water street.
Man-aers' Office, -
PROVIDENCE, R.I. February 24, 1836.
HE following are- the drawn numbers in the
C ass No 247.
Ist 3d 3d 4th 511i 6th 7th 8th 9th 10th IIth 2th 1 th
25 64 4 47 22 20 2 46 13 24 37 33 3
f25 JAMES PHALEN & CO. Managers.
Attj o'clock, r t. at 23 Franklin House.
Granted by the Legislature at the January Ses-
Class No 248, to he drawn in Providence, on Thurs-
day, February 25th, under the superintendence-of
th. Secretary of State.
1 $15,000' 100 100
1 5000 61 50
1 3000 61 40
1 2000 61 30
1 1440 61 20
5 800 3111 10
5 600 20130 5
50 500
23650 prizes, amounting to $208,740
72 number lottery-11 drawn ballots.
Tickets $5-shares in proportion.
JAMES PHALEN & CO. Managers.
HAIR, SEA INGS-The first quality hair Seat-
ings from 16 to 28 inches in width, for sale by
COTTON-20 hales prime Upland Cotton, for sale
by S HUTCHINS, 2 Leonard st. fl9 It
all sizes; Pickers; Harness Twine; Picker
String and Lace Leather; Calf and Sheep Roller
do, constantly on hand and for sale by
j-,t 3m J P & RHODI.S, Union Buildings.
flIL-2000 gallons Winter strained Sperm Oil,
'- warranted pure, just received ,,nd for sale by
f22 J & P RHODES, Union Buildings.
ULOUR-275 bbls Western Canal and Baltimore
J Howard street Flour, just received and for sale
by SETH ADAMS. Jr. .f22
SANDALL, H GREEN & CO. have lust received
.I. per brig Eagle, 30 bushels Ground Nuts, very
handsome, for sale at No 3 South Water st. f22
CORN-Marylandad adVirginia white Corn, for
sale by SETH ADAMS, Jr. f22
65,000 feel first quality 1 inch fooring Boards;
120 sacks Liverpool fine Sal. just received and now
landing from brig Phliebe, for sale at No 114 South.
Water street. WM R BOWERS & CO. dlt.
G.ALL'S WORKS in six voluttmes, for sale by
f23 Third door west of the bridge.
LARD-A few tubs. iust received and .for sale by
123 35 Market street.
0)1f Tubs Western Dairy Buiter, iust received by
A.J R C READ, 2 Washington Row.
Also, a few tubs lef Lard I'3
SBales prnmeUpland Cotton, received pre brig
fis Enagl, from Charleston, 1or sal, !, NY
fl8 31 H ANTHONY.
M/ADDER-20 casks Dutch Ombro Madder, for
sale by S WATERMAN & SON,
118 No 4 Weybosset st.
SHARON TICKINGS-One bale Sharon Tick-
.ings, superior to any other in this market, for
fl8 57 Westminster st.
1'0 LET-Thie Lofts over store Nos 33 and 35
J- Cieapide. Rent Sf00 per atnm. .Apply to

* - .. ..-- ~ -





No 191 Market Street.
THEsubscriber respectfully informs the citizens
Sof Providence ard vicinity, that he has .taken
the Bindery formerly occupied by Thomas Doyle,
where he will be happy to execute orders for Ac-
count Books ofevery description., Particular atten-
tion will be paid to REBINDING. Paper ruled to any
p patt tern
WANTED-A Boy about 15 years of age, as al
Apprentice. Good recommpndaiions will be requir-
TOST-Between Providence and Woonsocket
JA1 Falls. one bundle, containing 2 pieces of Broad-
cloth. Whoev-er has fund Ithe same and will for
w a'rd by the Worcester Siagodrivcr. slhall he suita-
bly .rewarded. CHARLES GLADDING.
f9 AIT:f
( AY &, GALLAWAY. have taken th,- spacious
Q Fire Proof Warehouse of Ogden, Fereuson &
Co. corner of Whitehall and Bridge.streets, NEw
Yogic. whe-e they are previred to receive and ad-
vance on Domestic Iron Manufactures, consigned
for sale. They have replenished their Stock of Iron,
Steel, &c. from recent importations, and offer their
former entire stock, partially injured at thelate Fire.
adapted to manufacturing purposes, consisting of
Swedes, Russia, Enaglish and American Bar Iron;
Steel of every des caption; Rods, Hoops and Sheet
Iron; in advance on, or exchange for manufactures
on tlle most favorable terms. f6 i atlris
IlACHINERY- FOR SALE-4 Spinning Frames
Se 4 spindles ach; 23 Cards; to Drawing Framnes
2 Eclipse Speeuters, with 3000 Bobbins; 1 Taunton
Speeder, and 1 Picker. Apply to
.i6 itAl S & J SLATER,. Slatersville, R I.
OTICE-The Copartnership of CYRus PECK,
Sgewnt. rswardissolved by mutual consent on ulue
14th nst. All the accounts of said firin will be set-
tied by Cyriet Peck, who is fully authorised to col-
.lect ad pay all dmrni-f.r- 'isiinci said firm.
iit ill.If 'uNCHESTER,
W IANTED-A Flannel or S itinet Factory, with
V 'water-power, capsuaole ofearrying twvo or three
sets of machinery, for which a fair rent will be paid.
One with machinery would be,preferred.
or sale-1S,000 lbs Smnyrna,
6,000 Ibs Buenos Ayres, picked,
10,000 Ibs do do do
Also-Sundry other Wool, of low qualities.
Milton, January 16, 1836 f9 M5r4w
JT F B FLAGG, Surgeon Duuolist, has renioved
a. from Westnminster street to the house in Presi
dent street, formerly occupied by J B Wood. dl tf
A) AINETS-3 cases slate colored; 3-do Adams)
Mixed. of.c; do coarse steel mixed Satinets, just
received.from mills, for sale by
2 mo 17 No 20 South Waler street.
HAS removed his Office to No 11t Benefit street,
at the North end of his dwelling house, about
twenty rods north ol the old Town Hons at which
office, when not in Courts, he may at all times be
found bv those who wish his professional assistance
or advice. n30 tf
THESE Baths which have been well supplied
Swith water during the winter, will continue to
be opened every day, from an early hour in the
morning, till a lame hour in the evening. fl3
A.L ANGELL, 'eacier ol Writing, has opened
Sa School in this city, No 99 Westminster st.
where he will give instruction in this elegant and
useful art. Early application is indispensaTile as his
stay-will be very short in consequence of previous
engagements. Termss St for tight Lessons of one
hour each. Attendance from 9 A M. until 10 P M.
ILadies Clausesa rora 1 until 4 p e. Improvement
gitaranteed, j 5

Manufactory Rear of Ao 2 Green street.
F'EA AND CRACKERS-50,chests, half chests
and halfcatty boxes of Green.and Black Teas;
10 bbis N Y Crackers, for sale by
6 Bales prime Upland Cotton, received by bri'
6 6 Romulus, from Savannah, part of it expected
up from Bristol this morning, for sale Thi
f24 3t H ANTHONY.
SUGAR-30 hoxes H B Sugar. for sale by -'
2 mo o24 6tis TRUESDELL S& RHODES.
uOTITON-30 balesI Mobile Cuton of choice ua-
L'.tv, landing from brig Susin & Sarah. at Bris-
tol, for sale by S WAATERMAN S& SON,
f24 No 4 Weybosset street.
WOBILE COTTON-so bailes of first quality, for
L sale by JAMES D'WOLF. Bristol, R I.
f24 4t
STARCH-40 bhis Siarch, for sale low by
f24- S GLADDING, 12 South Water st.
SHEETINGS-50 bales heavy 4-4 brown Sheel-
ings, for sale by. GLADDING,
f24 12 South Water street.
hOTTON-35 bales choice Mobile Colln, receiv-
ed per brig Susan and Sarah and in store, for
sale by J ( + P RHODES, Union Buldins.

B UTTER-8 tubs atd kesdairy Butter, for sale
by DOCKRAY & BROWN. 28 S Water st.
4(00 Gallons pure Winter and Fall strained
4Uu Sperm 0 1, received and for sale by
f23 DOCKRAY & BROWN. 28 8 Water st.
POTTON-24 bbis Upland, landing from brig
-. Romulus, frnm Savannah, for sale by
f23 3tis WM J HARRIS, 22 Sosth Watefi at.
HfAVANA BROWN SUGAR-19 boxes of good
quality, received for sale.
f23 WM BLODGET (f. CO.
M ACHINERY FOR SALE-For sale bv the
East Greenwich Manufacturing Co. three
Brewster Speeders; two American do; one Drawing
Frame; four Cards. The above machinery are all
in good running order, and will be sold low, if ap-
plied for soon. DANIEL GREENE, Agent.
East Greenwich, Feb 5 dtAt
TNDIA RUBBER BELTING-For machinery, of
-. all required l. ngis, without splice, strong as
leather, and in many respects much superior, and
about 25 per cent cheaper. for sale by -
2 mo 4 "tis No 32 Market st.
JUST RECEIVED-1 box Levers, part of them
extra jeweled and of superior qunality-hlies., ad-
ded to those on hand, render the assortment nearly
perfect. Persons in want of Levers or Verge
Watches, are respectfully invited to call and exam-
ine them at No 6 Market square.
CORN AND OATS-1500 bushels prime Southern
-" Curn; 1200 do Oats, for sale fi-om store, in lote
to suit by S B JOSLIN, No 8 Union Buildings.
.TOCK-26 shares in the Exchange Bank' for
sale, and 30 shares in the Ro:rer Williamns Bank
wanted. Apply to HA ROGERS,
f18 9i No 6 Souilh Water at.
having this day associated winh him WMVW. R.
ROBINSON, will continue the WHOLESALE
DRY GOODS Business. under the firm of L Y-
MAN DAYTON if- Co. at 21 Cheapside.
Providence, Feb ist, I36 S18
Hi subscriber offers for sale, a large quantity of
' Cedar of the best qualtiV, suitable for Garden
Postss,Fences,Shingles,&c. Buyers may beaccom-
mudated with any quantity by leaving their orders
with the subscriber, in Seekonk. .
Seckonk, February 23, 1836 rTUmT

WO living CHINESE GOLDEN PHES- A of good'character, wht- will be disengaged hbr
ANTS-The only ones ever broiwiht alive i nto th first ofApr and would like a situation in a Dr-'
Amu .",ca. They are the nst beautiful kind of the Goods,store as Salesman ir Accouniani, oras Clerk
f-athered race, not excepting the Bird of Paradise. in a Commission store. Apply at the Journal coun-
They are considered by Cuvier, the celebrated Na- tirin'room. fa4 'wd
tuiralis, as the Phenix of Pihny.
SueI,':T oFr ASIA, the largest and most powerful pf '- L ,%ho is competent to take Charge of the Weav-
Reptiles. This is a beautiful specimen. and so per- ing department in a Cotton Manufactory wishes to
fectly docile, that the keeper exhibits it coiling about obtain a situation as such, to commence on the Ist
his neck, and can be handled by the most timid of April next. References as to character and skill
lady. from the most respectable manufacturers in this vi-
ALSO, A MAGNIFICENT MICROSCOPE, the cinity. For name and residence apply at the Jour-
best one, in existence, and magn lying objects over nal Counltng Room. f24 tf
FIVE MILLION TIMES- Thisoptical Iustrument -ITUATON WANTED-A young man who has
unquestionably produces oe of the roost interesting SITUATION WANTED-Ayoungmanwo as
nquexhbtonsably prevented by mao and will be in u a general knowledge of business. and who has
exhibition ever invented by r an,b d several years experience in Book Keeping,
Admittance 25 cents-childran halfprice. f22 wants a situation as Clerk in some Cunting roem;
Would prefer a situation at some Manufacturing
MANUFACTURERS ARTICLES. establishment, to commence at-rany time between
BELT Leather: Picker S ring do; Lacing do; sheep this and first of April. Satisfactory references as to
and calf Roller do; Spe-der Beltingdcl floor ci aracter and competency will be given. A line
Brushies; dusting do; Roller do; finger do; Pickers directed to A B Woonsocket, will receive immediate
Soutiles, Draper's Revolvinu Temples; Mule ani attention. f18 MTtf
Spindle Barinling; India Rubber Belting; Burlaps; M WAiNTED--Aquanittv of Sumac is
Card Paeantld Harone Twne-agenehra assort wanted, for which a fair price wdll ie paid, if de-
met constantly on hand nd fr saLL e RHODESblivered immediately. Apply at the Counting Room
TRUESDELL3 & RHODES, of the Providence Dying, Bleaching and Calender-
S2 mo 24 3m 32 Markrt street' ing Co. W C SNOW, A-,ent. fl9 MTP2w
EW FOR SALE-Ore Pow [No 351 in Pine inCo. WC SNOte, Agent, dJ9 T2V
street Baptist Church, situated in the broad AN'fED--Tu steady expe ced Jo ey-
aisle, antt one of th-b hst pews in the house For men, to work at the Tanning business. Also,
terms enquire at this office, house.F a Boy of industrious habits, from 14 t o 17 years of
A staSeaaon appre twice to fhe same business.
RCADE BANK-Notice is hereby given, that a fl2 MT6 HIATHAWAY & DANIELS.
.A mnealing of the Stockholders of this Bank will WANTED at East Greenwich-Five or,
be hulden at the Bantk on Monday, theO9thu day Of T sL'E[ l aoePW T t te wiht orfi
February instant, at 3 o'clock, P to take I six families; also, single help wanted for the
consideration and decide upon the expediency of collb cd wivoolenp business. Good encouragement
augmenting the Capital stock of said Bantik, and to '"l be given. Apply to
transact any other business that-may legally come f5 MTFtf DANIEL GREENE, Agent.
before said meeting. W ANTED-A young woman wants a Sitlation
Per order. J HODGES, Cashier. to do Chamber work, or take care ofechildren,
Providence, February 17th, 1836 ftS dtm* and would .make herself generally useful in a family,
rHE HAY SCALES on.Cove street, are now in Respecinl refermces will be given. Inquiry at the
J complete order for Weighing. 124 Jou.urntlCoutting Rooci.1 tit.
iNOTICE-The subscriber hereby gives notice that HELP WANTED FOR A WOOLLEN MILL-
he has received from GEORGE G GNNt, an as- -- A finisher of Saiinelts A person who ani
signment of his property for the benefit ot his credi- come well recommended wi 1 mest with ...
tos. as specified by deed of assignment. All persons encouragement. Also, I .-,, S.ini. i., ..ntid ;,.
having claims against the said Gunn, are requested Apply to Ai.\l N \[i. L I i
to present then within thirty days, and all indebted WVANTED.
are required to make payment to me forthwith. A Second hand Thruscle Framei in good running
SAM'L GLADDING, 12 South- Water stL. -order, about a spindles, for whhih *, fui price
Providence, Feb 22d, 1S36 124 will be gi>en. Apply to ki K I't I I l :,
NEW SCHOOL BOOK. f11 it Cintl sirelt.
LEf 'UAL DEFNER-Desined for thes A Sart acttve.L.T i LO KWOOD'S,
of Schools, by R. Claggett, A. M. Published by' No_ 9 Al' "' LO OOD eS,
Perkins. Marvin & Co. Boston ; George P Daniels, 3 No 9 Arcade.
Providence; Henry Perkins, Pniiladelphia. '\VA:\NTEu-An ndhiuti, Wool Colorer. Goou re
The work is intended to promote a regular and v commendations will be required, and liberal
systetatic course of instruction in definitions, by wages given. Applyto
which the mn.nd of the pupil may be successfully ROBINSON, BROWN & CO,
disciplined, and a ready, free and correct useof words f9 No 20 South Water street.
acquired. Just published and for sale by
Teachers and others interested in the education of A active Lad 1 to 17 pears o 'f age in a holwe-
youth are reqtusted to call and receive a copy for be ral grcery csIue-good recommendations will
examination 123 be required. Apph at this office. f
tid f AN active young inano WOi las had s Oinieexperi-
at No 17 Arcade, men's jondia Rubber Over AN acve young a Dr G oods business. Good recom-
Shoes, from ,0 to $2 a pair. Als6, women's me nations will be required. Inquire at Nc 2 Ar-
from. St to 1,25 a pair-also, misses front 75 cts to 81 cade 112 if
per pair-also, women's hued India Rubber Shoes. *
The above are of a superior quality. A liberal dis- WANTED.
count made to those vfwhi .i- Li, the quantity. A Female Teacher to take charge of fifteen or
f23 6ivis 11 i .1'i LatirySEY. twenty pupils in a school lo ated aboot I& miles
UXBRIDGE MALE AND FEMALE SEM- Irodi Providence. A satisfactory compensation
INARY. will be given to any lady who is desirous of obtain-
THE Spring term of this Institution will com-. ing the situation, who can command satisfactory
mence on Wednesday the 2d dav of March nexl references r specting qualifications. The location
and continue eleven weeks. The Seminarvconsists of the school is pleasant and healthy. A line di.
of too distinct departments, occupying twoseparate rected tot E B..and left at this office, will meet with
buildings. The Mule Depar meant is still under prompt attention. f8 dtf
the care of Mr C C Jewett; and the Feniale, that of UPERINTENDENT WANTED to take charge
Miss A Hah. each having well qualified Assistants. of a Cotton Manufacturing Establishment of
Instruction will begiven in all the branches usually about 100 Loots in first rate order, to commence
taught in our.best HIGH SCHOOLS. about the first of April. To a man of undoubted
For the Bohrd of Trustees. qualifications, good encouragement will be given-
WILLIAM C CAP1ON, Secretary. none others need apply. Apply at this office.
Uxbridge, Feb 8, 1836 110 MTtM2 t f9 dtMtl
-Timber ten' inches square and six iieches byv wood workman, as Foreman ofa Shop. Such
twelve, suitable Ior Trusties and String Pieces of a a man, who is thoroughly experienced, steady, faith-
Bridge. Also, three inch Plank t for flooring, to be ful and energetic, tmay hear of a good and perma-
delivered at the Powder Mill Bridge, in Centreville, nent situation by calling at the Journal office. f5, t if
on the Powder Mill Turnpike! Aony person wiahitg "-
to furnish the whole or part, er any person wn ising HT AT TRIMMIERS WANTED-At No 8 Arcade
to rebuild sal bridge and furnish the materials, will oe or two good Hat Trimmners would find
call on DEXTER THURBER, Providence. steady employment. j20 t
f5 4WMT 7 ANTED-An honest and steady Lad about 16
years of age, to do chores and uesimst fora
[ACHINERY FOR SALE-The Walcott Mfg store. One brought up out of the city would be prei-
Co. being about to substitute Mules for Spin- ferred. Inquire at No I Washinuton row. f3
ning Frames on account ofpower, offer for sale, 12
SpimnringFrames, each 64 spindles, two, Spinning M ACHliNIS I S WANTED- Filers iand burners
Frames of 72 spindles each, and oneof 96 spindles, of Iron wanted by the subscriber immediately.
allof which are now in operation, and may be de- SAM'L B SCHENCK, A tleboro' Mass.
livered on or after 15th March next. Also. one Near Hatch'sTuvern.
Drawing Frame, but little worn and twb old Mules. Also"a Jack Spinner. Inquire as above. .116
The aboveeMachinery may be examined by hIr c,1 ACHINISTS WANTED-Wanted lo hire.
on the subscriber. MACHINISTS WANTED-WuIted to ire. 2P
1t 6ew,'br E W r .A.C .. Traue, good finishers in Iron Work. Inquire [at the
S6 T EDW. WALCOTT, Treasurer. Journal Counuing Rotrn, Jire1 t
COMMISS'ON MERCHANTS and Agents for quainted with Cotton business generally ihrowgh
Sthe sale ofAmerican Manufactures, No 70 Pine the mill, such as starting and calculating searing,
street, New York. bel ing & drumming of factories in lthe newest style,.
Refer to- wishes to obtain a place as Superintendent of a
Messrs SAM'L SLATER& SONS. Pro. e Mil. For further information inquire at the Journal
MATTHEW WATSON, Esq. iec. C mintina rnom. '13
n26 3nmMTFis *

Bales Fleece Wool of good quality fr sale by
fl3 J CHAPIN &, CO.
NEW GOOI)S-E A COOK, 22 Arcade, will
"open this day, I packages Dry Goods, for sale
wholesale or retail. f20

THE subscribers have commenced Brewing at
their Brew House in Fountain street, and are
ready to deliver ALE AND TABLE BRER at any
part of the city, warranted to be equal to any manu-
d etacred elsewhere. Ale at $6 5to per bbl.-Table
Beer at 83 per bbl.
YEAST and GRAINS for sale at thu Brewery.
.'Cash will be paid for a hundred busehels of
gocid Barley, as above. d 3md&MT
FiOR SALE-One Share in their Whitaker estate,
J oni'thng the holder to. a vote. Apply at No 9
. Weybosset street, 24

J. L. CLAt1]KS
'o be drawn Fbe 24--drawing rec'd 26th.
1 pr.za of 15,100 I 1 3200
I 5.000 I 5 10Oi)
1 4.000 I 5 500
Tickets 5 dollars, shares in proportion.
To be drawn Feb 265l- drawing received 27th.
1 prize 10,0,01i I prize of 1000
1 2,000 1 t897
1' 1500 1 5 500
Tickets 3 dollars-shares in proportion.
To be drawn Feb 26-drawing received 28th.
Highest prize 86,000. and 20 of 500. Tickets $2.
To be drawn Feb 27-drawing received ist.
1 prize of $30,000 1I 1 2500
1 8,000 [ 1 1017
1 4000 100 100t0
1 3000 I 10 500
Tickets 10 dollary-shares in proportion.
GRAND CON. LOT7 ER VY, 'lass No 5, Ex.
Tio he drawn P'eb 26.
1 20,000 I 2 2000
1 10.01)0 1 1640
1 3010 ) 10 1000
Tickets$t5-shares in ionortion.
To be drawn March 3d.
1 5,01ll I 1 2000
Sl,5Olt) 1 50 50o
Tickets t O-I shares in proportion.
L1TER 1T 'Ii iI: I. 0 '7'R Y, class No 9.
To bh I.,Iu II 11 ,i I 4-drawing ree'd 6th.
Highest prize $ ,Ot0--Tickets S2-shares in pro-
t Gofi'te'MpttdeWs it BRoston man be assured of
a return the iamet afternoon, as the mail arrive
here l 10 A M aind closes again at 2 P m. arriving
,ionllo n at t4 at. A 'weekly statement of the draw-
,,aI ,.i. 1 Itii Lo'TrEig. of the day will be for-
S, ,t n the lst. who request It, at thle expense of
'I ,, ., 1,,,.l l.'n. Lottery draws every day at
hllfi,,. I,,',.I,'l ,. it. and the price of tickets in
a \ \< i,11 1 i lli.r .nerially front, the fillowinig-
l',',,. ,.I T. nit ,i MONDAY, four dollars.
v.ii .iI'r t.,i l ..mn TUESDAY, tIro dalladrs.
-,. i, .i T.el, 1i on WEDNESDAY. one dollar.
]',,. ~ I 'i 1 It, I t -n THURSDAY, fire dollars.
Pru i,:,f 'i It, I. .n FRIDAY, four dollars..
Pi,, F. i." -,k, SATURDAY, eight dollars.
For sale in every variety at wholesale and re all,
Old Established and Truly Lucky Office.
A discount allowed to those who purchase by the
Orders'by mail, or otherwise, will always meet
with the same prompt and confidential attention,
as though personal applications were made.
Please address J. L CLARK, Providence.
LOTTE R Y, Class 4 for 1836.
To be drawn at Alexandria, Va. February 20th.
Capitals $25,000, 7000, 4000, 2500, 2000, 1486, 25 of
t00, 10 of 300, 10 of 200, 69 of 150. 56 of 50. 56 of 40,
112 of 25, 2184 of 16, 15400 of 8. Tickets 8 dollars,
shares in proportion.
To be drawn at Bal. iore, February 2d, .-
Capitals $20,000, 75 of 1000, 1 of 2000, 1600, 1300,
1220, 20 of 300, 20 of 200, -.i of 100, 64 of 50, 64 of.40.
64 of 30, 64 of 20, 324 of 10, 22176 of 5. Tickets 5
dollars, shares in proportion.
To be drawn at Wilmington, Feb 25.
14 drawn ballots iu each package of 25 tickets.
Capitals 810,000, 2000, 1500. 1000, 897, 5 of 500, 5 of
250, 20 of 150. 329 of 100, 61 of 30, ('e.--Tickets $3,
shares in proportion.
Class No 5, for 1836,
To be-drawn ait Alexandria, Va. Fi,:b 27.
Capitals S30,000, 8,000, 4,00, 3,000, 25010, 1017, 100
of 100, 10 of 50, 20 of 300 84 of 200, 63 of 80, &c.-
Tickets to dollars, shares in proportion.
Ticketsin the above Lotteries for sale at the MAN-
AGERS OFFICE, No\14 Granite Buildings, [up
s~t.Orders per mail will meet with prompt atten-
tion ifaddressed D S GREGORY, f Ci> successors
to YATES & MINTYRET., Providence, R I. Fig
"Of chance, or change, 0 let not mnan complain,
Else shall hie never, never cease to wail."
A Gentleman his first expedition from the
Green mountains, stopped at a fashionable Ho-
tel in this city, and at dinner having laid down his
knife and fork to enjoy a little-retr-t,-.-nigti ie
waiter whipped otr his plate and popped d6,nii-i
clean one, at ihe same time asking. what will youth
have sir?" the stranger having surveyed the table
leisurely, repi ed, "Roast Turkey is not to be mhad
every where, so bring a little more of the same."
'I hose who desire a little more ofthe same, had
better be particular to apply at the new Corner.
site the Franklin House, where every attention is
paid to customers; punctuality, despatch and silence .
governing our movements.
Tickets in all licensed Lotteries, for sale either
singly, or by lihe package, on the most accommo-
dating terms.
Orders from abroad, will receive immediate atfen-
tion, and be executed with the same fidelity and tie-
spatch as on personal application, andti printed lists
of Drawings forwarded to Correspondents, free of
The price of Tickets in the School Fund Lotteries
is fixed for the present week, as follows-:-
On MONDAY, 84.-Highest prize $12:000
On TUESDAY, 3 do do S.000
On WEDNESDAY, 2 do do r.5oo
On THURSDAY, 5 do do 15,000o
On FRIDAY, 4 do do 10.0o00
On SATURDAY, 8 do do 15,00OO
Orders for tickets in any of the above Lotteries,
will receive the utmost despantch, if addressed to
f22 THOMAS DOYLE, Providence. R I.
Corner of Union Buildings, Providence. R I.
LIS O71 SOf UTI-IRN 1 '10TT1"iR'.IS,
To be drawn Feb 22.
I prize of $200(10 I I of 81600
1 4000 75 1000
Tickets 5 dollars, shares in proportion.
To be drawn Feob 24.
1 prize of $15,0001 1 3200
1 5,000 I 5 500
1 ,4000
Tickets 84, shares in proportion.
To be drawn Feb 25th.
I prize of $10,00 ] 1 prize of 1.500
I- 2,0()0 I 5 500
Tickets 3 dollars, shares in proportion,

To be drawn on 'J.'hiursday. Feb 23
Capital 15,000, 1 of 5000. 1 of 3000, 50 of 500, &.e,
Tickets 4 dollars, shares in proportion.
To be drawn on Fridtay, Feb 26
Capital 10,000, 1 of 2,000, I o'f 1200, I of 1016.-
Tickets$4-shares in proportion,
SCHOOL FUND LOT'l'ERY, class 250
To bo drawn Saturday, Feb 27.
Capital 1iso5.000o, 8 of 1000. Tckets $5, shares in
For sale in every variety at CARLILE'S,
Long Established and ever Fortunate Office, Cor-
S ner of Union Building.
A liberal discount made to those who purchase liy
the package; and in every instance, whatever, my
riemndsnad patros imay be assured, that the nmost
profound secrecy, will always beobscrved when de-
Correspondents, who may desire Official Lists of
drawings, can always receive them, should thev re-
quest the same: otherwise they can have thi list of
drawn numbers of the preceding week, and a list ol
otteries about to be drawn, at the expense of news-
taper postage.
All acquired information, in regard to Lotteries,
(te, will be cheerfutly given
Gold bought atud sold.
Bank Bills examined gratis-all kinds of foreign
Bank notes exchanged as usual, upon the most lib-
cral terms.
All orders for tickets in any of ithe popular Lot-
eries of the day, must be addressed to receive partic-
ular altention, to F Y CARLILE,
Corner of Union Buildings. Providence, R I.

North Piovid -ren. Feb 22t, S13f (3,3:t*
LOST-A Check dated at.Falil River Untion Bank,
Tivertin, Februar 61ith, ltI;, drawn byt Wmi
Coggeshall, Cashier, on lthe Gloe Bannk in Provi-
dence, RI. payable to G Burr A. Co. or order, in a
Check on New York, 12th Fibruiar, fotr Eleven
Hundred Dollars, and endorsed by G Burr & Co,
payable to.Satiuel I f Mumilrd, or order. All per-
sons are cautioned .against purlthasing tihe above as
payment has-b'en stopped. G BUlRR &. CO.
Pa!l River, February 20ih. t. 36. 122 t w
T[HE su"hacrihers wilh to Lte a rooun In the hlase-
Sment story of the Mill tihey)ccuipv, at ; 'tut tl]
Falls, near I'awtuelet.l Said Rom 'is aboutnit h bv
7, feet, with power to operate a fewv nmtltchine-s-
would prefer letting to a Machinist iwho won id (I
tihir repairs, &c.
23 ~rT31n OLNEY WHIPI'LI- ,U. CO.

The new scopple iastened brig DIAMOND,
.tChitle,. inaister, has part of her cargo, en-
gagedsid a-,wiil s-al in a f.cwdavs. Freight
ur itiatsag taken at usu:ol rate. Ar\ply i thile (Capt
ont he;iror W I R IBOWEB.S & CO. JI6
SThe fast sailing copptred brig CO1-
,113ERCE, Andrs, master, will sail frone
Bristol, ior Mobile, and have i inuidiale despatch.-
For freight or pas,:ige, having superior accontilO-
datoiis, apply on board at Bristol, or to
The bark HAZARD, D Jackson, is nowN
a ready to receive freight, and will have imme-
dtate despatch. For freight or passage, .apply on
board at Fox Point whtrf, or to
j-23 J & P R[IODES.
To sail as soon ;is the river opens.
1) The regular packe- I.t;. 'ANDORA,
&B Willian Rea, master, ,11 ,I as aove.-
For freihot or passage. applv on board, or
to CARLO MAURAN, No 99 S Water st. fI
The stauncli brig GRAND TURK.
lPFrench. master, will iake what freight mar
offer and sail from Bristol as soon as the
,ce will permit For freight or passage, apply to the
master on board or to C C MOWRY.
To sail as soon as t e ice will permit.
The staunch 4yearoltl sch.,oner CARO
LINE, Dowd, master, will take what
If freight may ofler, and sail as above, For
tnlhrmation apply on board, or to
To sail from Bristol oil Sunile ncxi.
The new sloop METAMORA, Williamn,
Winslow, master, having half her freigh,
n.ergaged and on boarl, will sail for New
York on Suntday. For freight or passage, apply to
the master on board at i .... ': hlar, in Bristol,
or to .hi-)l:t'H ADIMS,
f24 11 South Water-rsreet, Provilernce.
MR. BROWN respeciftilly informs the voutng la-
dies, misses and masters, Itiat he will coni-
mince his second quarter oft'2 lessons, oil Wednes-
day, the 24th instant, at 3 o clock, e a.
Regular days ofinstlrulion, Mondays and Fridays.
Dancing from 3 ti;l 5 o'clock, pr.
Mr B. will give instruction in Coitillions, Quad
rilles, Waltzing, Spanish Dancing, &c.
He also informs the young ladIes and gentlentcri
that lie will give a Coiirseof twelve Lesonson JMon-
day and Friday evenings.-Dancint from 7 to 9-
will give Lessons in Waltzing and Spanish FPigures
from 9 to 10 o'cl.ick, commencing on Wednesday,
the 24th inst..
N B Priv,,te classes attended to at their dwell-
ings, when requested. 122 eodtf"
NOTICE-The Copartnership heretofore existing
under the firm of BUTTERWORT'H & DA.
NA, is this day dissolved by mutual uonseniit.
W R Bu'TTERWonRn, is duly authorised to use the
name of the firm, to settle the business of Ihe u-ot.
Seokonk, Feb 9th, 1836 122 Tre2w-
NJ'OTICE-The subscribers have formed a Copart-
N- nertship under the firm ofI urreTwoRTH, BLAKE
Seekonk. Feb oth, 1836 122 aT2wr
PROVIDENCE. sc.-Clerk's Office, Supiemne Judic:al
.Court, January 22d, A D 1836.
in said County, wife of Martin Easicrbrooksof
said Johnston, mariner, now,in parts unknown. hus
tiled her Petition in this office, praying for reasons
therein stated, that a decree may be passed dissolv-
inig the bonds ol manage nouw subsisting between
her andi the said Martin. Notice is therefore here-
by given to the said M1artin, to appear, if lie shall
see fit, oi the third Monday of March [txt, before
said Court, then to shew cause if any he hath, why
the prayer of said Petition oughtt to be granted.
J28 6T* JOHN S HARRIS, Clerk.
Slate of Rhode Island and Providence, ..,... -
P'oVIDENsCE, ss.-Clcrk'S Office, Supretme Judtdial
Court, Feb 3d. A D 1836.
WT-HEREAS MAa'rTHA EDDY, of Providence, in
sail County, wile of Richard Edldy, late ol
said Providence cordwainer, but now in parts un-
-know n- to ,t-h a '.- -in-, i 1.1 1 u y jii
tins ornce, pray' .* i l., r, -. .. .,n... ,r, -. orth,
lhat a decree of divorce may be passed by said Court
in her favor. Notice is therefore given to ihe said
Richard, to appear, if he shall see fit, before the Su-
preme Judicial Court, next to be holden at Provi-
dence, within and for said County, on lie third
Monday of March next, and shew cause, if any lhe
has, wiy the prayer of said petitio- ..-. .. not to be
granted. JOHN S I-t tl.-,' CItk.
f4 6i'
Municipal Court of the City of Providence,
February tlhl, I1836.
REQUEST in writing, s made bv' Mary 0
Peirce, widow of Johnl i Peire, latefI'Pr(vidci ncc.
deceased, intestate, that David Barton of said Prove-
dence, may be appointed Administrator on the. es-
tale of said deceasca:- and thosaiue is read. receiv-
ed, and referred to the first day of larchl next. at
nine o'clock, A i. for consideration: and it is or-
dered that notice thereof be publ;shvsd three times ine
the Providence Journal.
f22 A G'GREENE, Clerki.
Municipal Court of the City ofProvidetce-
February 16th, 1836.
MAN, Jr. Executors of the last Will and Tes-
lament of Daniel Sheldon, lati of Providence, de-
ceased, present their account ;t i itheestate ol said
dieceased. forallv wance; and the same is read, recmiv-
'd. and referred to the firsihdayv of Ircli nexi, at
nine o'cloct, A M for consideration; and it is ordered
that notice thereof beo published three times in the
Providence Journal.
f22 A G GREENE, Clerk
Clerk's Office, Court of Prohate, Johnston, Febru-
ary 20th, 1836.
A L persons interested inithe estate of Betjaminu
b Kimball, Esq. deceased,"aru informed tolit Ar-
thur M KiimbnllI, Administrator. has petition -d itis
Court for authority to sell Real Estate ;for the pav-
ment of demands against said estate, which lihe
personal property has been folind insufficient to dis-
charge, which petition is continued to the 121h day
of March next. Any person so disposed can allend
at the Probate office, on that day and be heard in
the premises. By order.
f22 MT3t SAMUEL, W KING, P Clerk.
NOTICE-The Copartnershi l hereofi.ore existing
under their firmin of GILLMORE t' FREREMAN,
was by mutual cotaiieni dissolved on the 2cth Inist.
f2f ir3lTt JOHN M FBI.EEMAN.
A-SIGNEES' NOTICE-The creditors oft AitlEL
-. COOK., r -.-, .i I.-i iursetuehri tot pr- it it liin
claims before the first of Atpril Ihxt, to eitthl r of the
stibscrtbers. IJAVIS COOK E / .
ALEX. BALLOU. A s""e"s
Ciunherland. Fib 22. I836 "MTtA
Clerk's Oflice, ourt i l PLrolbati-, JouIationi, 1'bcbru-
ary 2hi, A D lI3i,
ALL persons interested iD the estat'ofI- HrIen W
SHovIt.r., deceaeeJ, are informedil that ZnrieIl Plot-
tr, Esq. Adtmuinistrator, has peitiunted huts Court,
for. authority to sell anti convey i>eal Estaie u ,r the
payment of dlemanids against said sale, which the
personal property has hien funI(i insufficeiit t dis-
charge, which petition stands contiinued to the 12t1h
dlay of March next. Any person so disposed cani
allend at the Probale Oflice on that day, at 2 o'clock
e a, and be heard in the primises. By I tder.
f'4 MT3t SA..M'L W KING, Clerl.
'TOTICE.-ThiT suscribir avingt st'receied from
J. MILtEa & P a.INs a nd .ouin M.lll.a, an assiin-
mnent of all their propirl't' for purposes tlheurein sprci-
fltied, requests all persons having denaiiinds against
either of them to present tliemut within s:x months
fromi the date of the tassignmcnts and execuee reu
leases, or they will be i .. i,,.:.I froi t any benefit
under the same, and .,11 ,',u.litit ,J to inale paytiUll
to him.ti
f23 GEO. W. JACKSON, Assianpe.
NOTICE-Thie upartiershliip heretofiorue existing
between WHIPPLE & SHEARMAN. is this
day dissolved, and ihe subscriber will not be. ac-
countable for any debis contracted by the staud
Shlieauman; it being the understanding that all busi-
tess transactions tor thei concern, should he done
by myself only. I'HOS J WHIPPLE.

JESSE B SWEET oflirs for sale in lots to sutr
purchisa-s, clui-ap lor 'ash, 3000 bushels priin
wilte Maryland Corn; 100 bushels Rve; 300 bushels
Oats; Canal and Hoiward street Flouir; 4000 lbs
CoInnecticul Che'sc fro i approved aniruts, a few
tubs family Butter. together wiii a good tussort-
itentl of groceries, liquors excepied, corner of Smitlh
anid' Chirles streets, t 4 3itd
'I'TON-25 bales- prnne Uplanud oltUI; 4 ba'es
ofpartiallit damaged Colunu, iust received per
brig Etale and for sale by C C MOWRY. fIS
Jt"'. -. I i.. 1or sailt ..i, I w, Cano',a'Din-
t,., \ ,, ,, ts, Ill. r- colors, irown ,
2reen and lighl tl)i' antd purple, mid u Irple Tea
Warei; Looking Glassea; one hundred a ud seveuiicen
tlo. Glass Knobs; variety of Glass Wiare, ottimion
an goodi, that will suit those that buy to sell again.
d3L &6Id&aMT No o0 Iigh street.

A FOR SALE.-A quarter part of ihe Gra-
g4i nite Building, cornmer of Norlh l?,in street
l and Mar ket square. A Li o Bennett's
H-il. Terms acconnmodatuing. Api-I0 t"
n 17 dlt Corner of South Main and C,'llhaest.
., TO LET.
in Store No 179 High street, suitable for a
Sl Mtrchlu.nt Tailor or Shoe store. Rent.S33.
Apuly at i165 High street.
To Let, antl possession given immediate-
vl, the 3(1, 41h and 6th stories of tlihe Store
a nouw occupied by the subscriber as a Cloth-
mi,i store-terms moderate. Those in want will
please apply to the subscriber at the Cheapside
Clothingstore, No 9 Cheapside.
A small Gout ion M 11 situated ,n Cranston,
about ten miles from Providence, near the
Fiskeville factory, so called, with pw,.r to
operate from five to seven hundred spindles,
wheels and main gearing new and in complete or-
der. Also, a lot of second hand Machinery, an
above. The above will be sold or let it the most
reasonable terms. Apply at 165 High streOt.
AI With or without the Lot joining its Easicer
N line. and running to Benefit street, with the
buildings on the same.
ii purchased by any person :hli,,. to occupy the
House, possession can be -. .1 uall. s'x months
notcte. The tennis if tilyment can be madte favora-
ble, if itmne should be required. A particulardescrip-
tion of the House and Lots, will begiven in a future
advertisement. For lerms, apply at No 49 South
VWaitr street. 2f5
,_. ''The subscriber ouiles ior sale, his well
l' known estate, near thevillageof Pawtuxef,
ru I -j- miks fromln Providence, cons.sling of u
i- 1,, ,.., ij r~Y ol good land, well adapted to the
raising of ,iiih. ,' trees and the u making f silli
Whereon is a mansion House 44 feet front and 37
wide. well buili, with a good Bain near it and at,
Ic,- house. There is also a Disill .House near thn-
I. fI-,ct long by 35 wide anid 15 feet Pouss, a
.I *,,i ,,-,,,... 60 feet long by 25 fect widebtUil ofstonc
3 stories high, well calculated Ifor weaving ofcotton
goods or for a si'k establish menl1. Also twodwellig
Hons, s near ihbse builnmgs; a Store 40 bv 30 feel,
2 stories high; a Copt-r's shop and 2 Barns.
For ilurther particulars about the above descrihb-
ed property, and for terms, apply to JOHu WHIP-
PLE ntd ROBERT H IvEs, Esqrs. in Providence, or of
the subscriber ou the preminises.
Tnesubl.cr .l: 1.1,11i ...-. ,,ke an al-
Su r ... ..r. h .s ..* ..... t .11.,- i.... sale, fo i
S-,. ,, approvedd credit in part, his Houst
.,u ,,, -. ,,I street. The Lot measurls42 lt
on the front by 80 back. The House 33 feet front by
27 back, is two stories high, has undergone a thor-
ough repair within two years, ard fitted up express-
ly for the subscribe's own use, and is now in excel-
lent order. There is a Wood-house in the yard.
measuring 26 feet by 12, and a good well of water
within ten feet of the back door. Any person wish-
ing to f-urchase, will please call at the house and ex-
iun!ie for I. r.. .., on the subscriber at the of
fice of the u ... ..,
-- A dwelling House and Lot, situated on
t, | easterly side of Thayerstreet. nearly op-
lposite the residence ofl Ihe late CapE Green-
man. Terms liberal. For further nmlornatioit, in-
quireof ROBIN ON, BROWN & CO. j23
t A situation consisting iofa large and ele-
ga ntdwelling HouseTailor'sSh,,p and store.
at nearly new, situated in North Kullingly one ol
thile leualdliest atd mo'si delightful places in New
England,aud ,ts locations or Iradeis one o the inuos
desirable it the State, as it issituated in the centre
ofa large and increasing manulacturing dislrict.-
Possession of the storec can be had niu immediately, to,
gethir with a small stock ofgoods. For lerms, ap-
ply to hIYRt.N IWHEATON, on tl,e premises, or
di2 if G.I-'ORGE CADY, ofPotmfret.
L-1 Ti.. H--.,ue anu Lot No 120 South Main
[ -- ..... .., a lillle n9rih ofopposite tire Coum-
-L i Bank. The house is three stories
1n froin i aridi twui rear, builtol br.ck and stuntt
in'tlp I Muost subsntsnial manner, ill modern style,
and in good repair, i tlh wood houses, l"c. Ternts
Ih be-ra. For further infjrntoiuon, auptljv u No 17
Noltli i ain street.
f13 IBARKER 4- ROBtye s.
The House in Pawtticket, Mass. known
hlie Davenport house, with barn, &c.-
I LI house is well calculated for an exten-
,aVc uuardulin house, or fUlrtwo or three private ten-
entieis. Possession givrn'vin the 20th of 4th imo.
next. Apply to 'IRUESDELL & RHODES,
2 mno 13 tif No 32 Markeit street.
-'t Tile Pawtacket Chronicle is requested to ptub-
I sh the ,above one monthly and send the bi.l to this
office for pavimt nt.
-__ ~M-' \Vielscott tuatuttacturiulg Establ sh-
,. .. abuut two miks Iroun the Court
_'_.i .; ,,. and imniediate possession given-
S ivir being colinnc ncited within two miles of
-the Mill, when completed, will wnhout doubt, double
thie water power if not more, and retnder it permna-
nent. It is considered by competent judges, an eli-
gible place for lhe Calico ptintiog business, and is
new occupied fur that purpose. Also, a handsome
twostorv houseon Christian Hill, at a price ihai
wid net Lite purchaser nine per cent for his money.
Also, a choice Meadow Lot two and a half acres, at
the North end of the city, and a fobuteen acrce
Wood Lot on thie Hill, on the old Pawtucket Turn-
pike road, and one or two thousand acres of asgood
land as lihere is in the State of Vermont, will be all
sold low if applied for soon.
dio T3m 343 North Main street,
'i-i A dwelling House and Lot, situated on
-'. P nl e street, oppose t the Pine street Actiade-
_i..--the hot.se nearly new, well finished
ant vtiu'y convenient lor ti wo families, with wood
house, and the best well of water to wash or to
drinkin ite city. Also, one Pew in thile Richmond
street meeiin tutnise. Possession given the first of
April itext. For further particulars inqiuireof
f2 ,iristf No 13 Weybosset street.
L--1' A Fritn very pleasantly situated in the
| town of Seekonk, near the Meetiughouses
bou Jabout 2 miles floin Pawtucket, 3 from Pro-
viu, icut, and 100 rlds front the Depot of the Bosloni
and Provid, n e rail road. Sa.d Farm contains
about 31) acres of excellent land, suitable, for imow-
ing, pasture und tdltage, ihti a guool proporton 01
youtg wood, a vati i ly of excellent fruit trees-has
ihre( I a handsoue,- itWcO story dwellinu g house, it
two forly f,.'t fItonte wil'l ior ucos, barut, store antI
uutuer tut buildings, all in gpod repaul- presenting n
rareuonporlunipyitort a trader, ntecl attc, or any one
wtslhiiig to etgaget a theisclt business, or follow
gardenigu. hI is also twell catulamecd hor a country
setal ior any one wishing to Ido busing ss in Provei-
dence or Pawlucklet. Said Farm will hbe sold a bar-
aini to anUy uone wishing ao purchase, and possess-
10t givn- thie first of AprIl. next. If nmo sol, will be
let liar one otr more years. For luruher particulars,
iuqluire of the subscriber, at H Runt's mills.
Seekonkl, Jan 27th. 1836 Je GT
Gl.U) W 'bOX ,ilels lor stale, luw No 106 in Ihe
firyt Baptusl Meigmg house, pleasanlly situaled
wthi in the body of the house.
Also, one Share in the Vhitaklr estate, so called,
on Chicapside, which entilcmts the prottietor in a ree-
liold. f 2 istf
'TOTICE.-Cyrcts Dyer having sold his interim t
in tie stoct if tercha ndis celh 'ngip tht Ohuey
Dyer ''- Co. to Thomaos J Sieud, it t comtes nec-
essary to close the a'co unts l OUlney LIu.I & Co.-
We tcrefore paisticitularly r. quest all petsonum h:iv
ting demands against us Io present them for seile.
simnt. Ail persons indebted to said company will
p ease call at the couoninio rooni of lDyr t'" Sinad,
"27 Mariket street, where theipy wil tild tultr ti.coiults
rnadty Ior selcmeutii. OLNEX DYh .1. & Ct,
Privudent ., .Tau t 3,o, i'
ALLEY, SPARKS f. ALLbAhN, .New i ik.
_* will occupy thic Lolis of Slores No 40 anud 42
Pine s'eel, untUl htie store recently occupied by thlmm
in W illiiam street, is rcbulhi. They hiope to receive
tarly shlipmeuts oi .'...".. *;: Goods.andtl arc prepar-
ed to ex uend the i .1 i i -. i. to shippers.
New York, D)c 19th, 1835 di2

B OWlVN & SMITH have on hand aid are daily
manufacturing at their establishment, No 87
South Main street (tb stairs) Ladies Gaiter Boots,
Shoes and Over Shoea,. warranted impervious to wet
or damp. Also, a variety ofClothing, such as Coats,
Caps, Pantaloons, Leppgins for wading and swim-
miing, Belts, Air Beds, Cushions. &c. All of the
above articles made to order, at the shortest notice.
Indin Rubbler Shoes Repaired in a workmanlike
manner. Cash paid for old Ind:n Rubber. J23
rHE subscribers having be, n appointed Agents in
L this eity Jor thile sale of Hastings' Book a.nxi
News Inks. are prepared to furnish every variety of
the same at t hi manufactipr's ti prices.
o A small lot of Eady's Printing Ink, for sale as
--hivp. o06
"L'.-uIYs '10 L E'T-Of about 100 acres, good mow-
-' ing and tillage Land. situated in Aitleboroiugh.
about 7 miles from Providence. For further infor-
tmation, inquire of the subscriber.
f1i6 RC READ: 2 Walhington row-



---k n.--- t .
THIS DAY, ThIursday. Fr h s{h. .at Ei o'clock,
in front oloffide,
20 barrels of Flour.
THIS DAY, Feb 25th. at 12 o'clo'ik, at offir-. No
37 Market st, .
47 Shares in Capital Stock of Weyhosset Bank
5 do do do Roger Williams do
56 do do do Exchange do
75 do do do Blackstone.Carial do
33 do do do American dd
1 do do do Providence do
6 do do do Commercial do
32 do do do Cliv do
20 do do do Mainufnatuters ,do
15 dodo do dI Eagle B ank
44 do do do New England Facifid
54 do Blackstone r'anal Corporatioft
28 do Ameridcan Insurance Compatny
18 do Washington Insurance Cornplri'.
Also, one Share in Whale ship Brunswick:

THIS DAY, Feb 25th, at half past 12f o'clock, ai
One Share in the Providence Afhcne'utni standin,
in the name of John W Aborn, by order odfD
Cushing, Secretary.
One Share do do, beloriing fo the estate of John
Hntchens-bv order of Administratot.
On IFRIDAY, March 4th, at 12 o'clock, o (he ipre-
Two Pews in the Pine st, Baptist Meelfi' house
No 28 aud 29, eligibly situated in the Bro'ad Aigle.
without reserve. Conditions at sale;
On SATURDAY next. at No 16 South Vain sf;
10 000 Spanish Segarfs first rate arlne ; several
iilage casks coniqining R inm, Brandy, Holland Ginl
Cordials, ifd-also, 10 hags Coffe,. with othergoods,
Sale at half past 10 o'clock.
On SATURDAY. Peb 7ith, at i0 o'clock. at tdre,
Lot second hand Furniture, Beds, &C, witn, a va-
riety of other good &
Also, at tl o'clock, m, at No 32 Canal street,
2 Mules, 15Iand 180 spindles, int good order.
Also, on SATURDAY EVENINGj at 6t o'foelif
A lot ofgood second hand B3ooks. a, ong which arad
Fanning's Geonraphy, Mr e's Uni'vt'sal Geogra'-
phy; Black's Chemistry; Nature Displayed' with i
variety oj works on Anti-Shivery.
Two Lots on Fount'in street 40 feet endl
fil extendinaz hack 100 feet-on the cor'er lot
there is a new House bii It of the best maleti'alsr 28
feet front by 50 feet. Also. liree lo,- ,ii F'., i..i,
-treet, west of the above describhd,- -. -* ,e !1 I
feel hv 100 feel. One loil on Sabin street. 4M fect
front by 60 feet. A plat ofall the above described
estals may be examined by calling on ihe under
Also) 29 40ths of a Lol and House on Eddy's
Point, known by ihe name of bhe Eben. 'immons'
estate-and two LOts situnted between Pawfuxet
and Craiusion streets, Past of Pearl stri'et. If ot
disposed of before the 30|l of January next by pri-
vate sale, will on that day be sold at public AuctionD
d29 rtFP Assignee of Waller Paine.
.lThe above sale is postponed to Satird'-v, the
27th of February. 1836. ASA PEARCE,
i30n Assignee of Walter Paine.
l The Hamnilion Co. wiil Liase at Auction
I t. on WEDNESDAY, 10th February next, their
Cotton Factory,' Machinery, Tenanent is. &.c. situa-
ted at Woonsochet Falls. lor the term of five years
from the 1st day of March next.
H B LYMAN. A.4pfii(.'
** The sale of the nbove property id adjouihted to
THURSDAY, the 25thiinst.
n-The above .Lease having been sold at private
-alp, the auction will not take place as nvi,-rnied.
fl7 H B LYMAN. Agt.
l Under the utlitorily and direction of fthe
al Honorable MItt'cipal Court of thile t'it of
Providence, the sohsciiher wil; sell at public
'etion on ite pr.-r-eji-, on the seventVh i da, uo
March niexl, at I1 o'clock. A M. all. or so much of
throe lii .fIL nrd .n-;.mih' II.'"11 .- in said ittl-'..
dence, i .. ,.. r. F -,- r -1 . 1, ,,
be necessary to pay his inst debti.and incidenrital ex-
penses. Said Lots are Nos 14, 16 and 17. on a pint
itiade by Isaac Mathewson, April Ilth,. A D 1830,
bound ing northerly on the old Killinalv iy d, on
which is a building suitable to boe covelried into
dwelling, westerly on land of S G Martin and Mul-
berry street, soulherly' nti land of Jesse Tfetcalf arnd
otherss, easterly on land of 'Calvin Dean nidi olherir'
they being the same lots lithp dcensed purcha-ed of'
Stanfoid Newel and William Fletcher. Termta
made known at ,ime and place of sale.
i26 wrts EDWARD RANDALL, Admitr,
For sale at auction on MONDAY. MIarchb 2rit at
12 o'clock, noon, on the premises, by virinet of the
t power given in a .... ,:. Detid. made Iy J;atnes
M arin. on the 41 t 11, t .I 1t83, 0o lie p ihscribere
as Administrator on the estate of Joseph Ilartinj
A Lot of Land on the west sire of Chesfiit sIreet
in Providence; fifty feet in width aid nLone. fidtid
and eighltty feet in depth,.it heingi tile vacant lot nei t
south of the dwelling house of said James Martin.
Also, one undivided lialf of a lot of Land on ilth
north side of Pawitxet street, fifty feet in width,
gnd from one hundred and lvtwenvt onie to one hun-
dred and tiwentvieeven feet in di-pth, bolindihse east-
erly on land ofNatihaniel Brasiow1 and westerly on
land of Thomas. J Stead.
Also, three small lots and or-e uittl vided half of
another small lot, situa ed directly in great of the last
mentioned lot.
And also, on the someday, immtidialely after the
sale of the above, will he sold on the pretitiies, br
virtue of the power givln in another niortatpe deed
of the same (iate, bv the said James Mariini. o toie
as Adinttnisrator of the estate of Joseph fIartin. a
lot of Land on itlie souiii side of'PaWfcv(xt street,
forty eight and a hf Ifteet wide oni aavtu.iet street,
and ninety eight and an half feet wide in the rear,
and bounding on the v, hole west line ott a iwenty'
four feet street, it be ng the lot nett st of the
dwelling house of Hhram Barker. Conditions at
f 5 MTtS
Under the advice aind direction of the Honi Mlttici-
pal Court of the city of Providnec. there will he
sold at public sale, on SATURDAY, Maichi26thl
at It o'clock, otn the premises,
The remaiinig portion of SteDfen Dclter, de-
ceasedt hird part of the Farm formerly Jerepiia t
Dexter's, orf Norlth Providence .,,,tu i.,-- .,i North
Providence, about one iam a :'; a r ,. il.- 'r..u. 'h"
Sate 1IHouse, in Providlence, containingg 275 aeps "'
Ivinig between and c dioutrina each of tle tuinpike
roads leading from Provilence to Pawiucket. Like-
wse, (at ihe.sime time and pface, about 4 acres of
'Meidow Laod, sitntte ton Meshassuc river, in said
NorthtProvsdintce. Tets at tlie time and place of
salo. EDWARD RANDALL, Execiutor.
Noth Prociulence. Fel 16th. 136 ftc Tr4i'tdts

M. N. ANDROS having retaken the stock of
the late concern of WM N Aacaos & Co. will
continue on his w n account, the manufacitite and
-ale ol Var,,ish for all purposes.
Orders for Conch. Furniture, Chair, Pipietre Gild-
ers. Hatiers and Japan Vatnishes promptly attend-
.d to Raw antid lioiledLins'eed Oil and SpiritsTur-
ntntine. constantly on htnd and for sale at No 3
Clpsenlt street. Providence. T30 dif
N ''ICE--We, thI subscribers, having turelas-
iled of Ci-Ai.ES Pi'TTEn. his Print Works, silO-
ased in T verton, R I. have formed a Conartnel;slhp
bor the purpose of ccre'vint t .n the Printin' tgisi
ness. undtier the firm of ihe 'Tivrton Primn Works,
and the business in future will he condl.e iii on our
own nccount. We have appointed CiAacaES D
CoCKE our A'.'enm, t ho is author;zcd to transact
lie hbus.ness of the ,o Rei n. .
prayirtupon. .anitirv 25. IFtS fit 3w

Fruim the National Inielligencer.
On the causs tofthe Irss f the Fo, tijBcition Bill o
the last Sission.
(Corncbided )
Sir, I will not put nvy hand into tie Treasury
of the people until I know specifically for wha
Iheir money is to be exp~tnded. Why, sir. evei
after the H,,ise had adopted Ie,' rer. -luti.
to itrquitre, and bef,,re an ain'swer, liy .om- nei-t
mode of appropriating, the Commnittee -1 :t
and means, to insure relief to the,.Secretary,
suppose. reported ani increase of two millions t1
the ordinary Navy bill. volhinlarily, and without
tiny call or inlbornation front tire Department
for aught we know i Sir, this niode of voluuta
rily appropriatinrir enormous sums without times
sage, wilhtut estimates, without, recommend
tion or information, or responsibility on thie par
ofthe Executive, other than itn expending them
will soon corrupt the Government, and mak
Congress but the mere tool nf the Executive !-
And now, air, what judgment shall be passed
upon this same Secrelary of the Navy, who ad
mits n,ww, by his own show ing. that more thai
six millions additional are, and have been till th
time, required for the "increase of the i.avy,
antd who yet has never made any reconimnrida
tion whatever, either to this or the last Con
gress, except for two frigates,three sIoops of war
and four steam ves.sela, which was meant as ai
increase of the peace establishment only, up t
this week of this session ? Will the gentleman
from Kentucky (Mr.HAWES) now embrace hin
in his inortification and regret,and hand him ov.e
to the executioner for not delfendingthe country
Sir, my distinguished friend from South Car
olina (Mr. TitoMPsoN) told the gentleman fron
New York (Mr CA.MidRELENG) the other day thla
"it is the fashion ot "THE PARTY' not to shr.ink
from responsibility. My honorable friend ha
convinced me that le is a most excellent judg
of men arid things, but he was mistaken tha
time. No, sir General Jackson, in perfect ac
cordance with his high-toned independence o
mind and action,aassurmee responsibility, but "the
party" shrinks, andl sku ks, and dodges, in fea
and trembling When Jupiler shakes the em
pyrean heights, all tie ,Gods tremble When
Jackson frowns and stamps his foot, rises in hi
majesty and says, "I take the responsibility !
all the sycophants o'f"the party" quake witl
fear! Witness thle Deposit question. Whet
the 'President went fotllh in doubtful contest
against the Bank, there was a *"liltle man" whl
trembled from his hair to his iiels[here some on
said lie had nohair]-right, sir, his head is bald
-from the crown, then, of his head to tile sole
of his- foot. His knees smnote' together with
fright during the battle, but, the mormeni the vic
tory was achieved, out sprang the Lilliputia
from behind the Old Hero, and strutted, hector
ing pver tie dead body of thlie monster monopo
ly 'So it was, sir, with that very .Ihree million
amendment. I have no doubt the President wa
independent.and honest enough to have recoin
mended it boldly,but"the party" leaders kept thin
recommendation secret; and when the sumn wa
reduced so low as to disappoint the Old Hero, ran
to rouse his wrath to veto the bill,'"the party'
were mancouve'ring, and dodging, and whisper
ing, and cutting and shuffirug through the Cap
itol, and sending billets to change tile response
ability of the'failure of the fortification bill from
the'President to tIhe Senate That is the secret
Sir, when it is found that any measure will suc
ceed and aggrandize the "little man,"then "the
party" will take the responsihilily-not before
So it was this very session with this same Sec
retary of our Navy. If there had been no re
sponsibility, no popularity to risk in recommend
ing six millions for the increase of the Navy, the
service would not now be suffering for appropri
nations. But, Mr.,Speaker, there is a certain
class of ren who, put them where _V'il will, in
any situation ini life, will piddle-I mean old
bachelors !-1 never- will henceforth support any
any man for the Presidency who will appoint a
bachelor to any office of honor or profit, and es
peciallyonfresponsibility. An old bachelor sir
is a. "withered fig tree"-hel is a "vis cncrcw.at"'
Old bachelors are too near akin to old maids !
tion, if he a r *ll gve'- fi "ri 'h rn:frtl l ni ...t r
state of the Union," which lie is bound to give
and show me that the public good requires it
and how and lor what, it is to be made, I, for
one,' will never be niggardly in voting supplies
The Naval C,.Ainrittee lias already, without re
.irrnriend iton Irrn the Executive, or instruc
tion from this House,of its own motion, inquired
into the expediency of increased appropriations
My policy and views are the same as when I
voted for the three millions amrend meant f war
is to come, I 'fear only the consequences of being
unpreparedl' We have the sinews or war. ant
should apply them in tilne. With an overflow-
ing Treasury, and a quarrel with France to set-
tle, I would have voted liberally thie supplies
asked for, but until now none have been iariedc
for. I aml for peace-peace.! tor the sake of
peace But if war nmustcome, we must libe ready
Since the rejection of the' most conciliatory over-
ture of compromise, unless their be a mediationi
of some sort, I cannot see how war is to heavoid-
ed. France will not strike, but she wilt not pay
the money. We will not explain, it seems, andi
having the cause of' war on our part, se cannot
remain inactive. But, sir, I do not. mean to say
1 ani for war, or to discuss that question at all.-
I only mean no,' to say that I shall not take
part with France against the President, much
less will I against the Congress of tlhe United
States I:shall go for my country "right or
wronh." Anid. sir. ias I would not- air sure
the Presidr-nti% ill agre- with me ir this, for he
knows all about the sport-pit n game chicken
without his gaffs on, I might, perhaps, a deomin-
co, just to see him killed Much less would I
send'out our old slips, which have whipped the
proudest of England's navy, to fight Frenchmen.
without batteries complete, and the' gallant sons
of our Army and Navy, without sword and buck.
ler, and mail of triple steel But, sir, I must
have the recortniendation, the .estimates, the
data, and there must be no juggling! Let the
Executive come forward and recommend what is
to be done, I will tn-lI chiefly upon his knowl-
edge of the wars. He should have come forward
list session. We must have communications
from the Departments. They know tof the ne-
cessity, of which we are ignorant. Even the
"fourth department" 'of lire Governiment, the
Globe, has been furnished with more informoa-
tion than has been given to us, to whom it is all,
all, without reservation, due'. I' war does de.
pend upon the will of one man, hIe will have
enough to do his bidding, to vole when he bids
them to vote, to be silent when he bids them; in
short, to say "ay or no," as hIe may prompt!
Sir. I must hereafter-I have been bitten once
by low party tricks and chicanery practised to
put an immense unm at the secret service of"tAhe
party"-I say I must hereafter know to a cer-
tainty that an appropriation is to be applied to
the purposes of national defence, and not of elee-
tioneering, before 1 vote for it. Every main in
the Government is now authorized and franked
to electioneer, roen Indian agents and posimas-
tera up to the President We now have a Presi-
dentelectioneering for Ilil successor, and it is
time the nation was told of it with the voice of a
trumpet! Sir, since the publication of that letter
of outrageous dictation and of justification iof
"the Governnent patronage in conflict with the
purityof elections;" that letter to a member of
the Tennessee Legislature, which appears in the
Government Official, and is there nat only jsti-
fied but lauded, claiming tie right to employ all
his constitutional powers to expunge a resolution

of one branch of. Coungresss, and thIe right to in-
terfere with the independence of State and Fed.
eral Legislatures, I feel constrained, by the love
I bear my country,to "cry aloud and spare not!"
Sir, I wish to see the public mind concentrated
on these facts.
But to return from this digression. The three
millions amendment passed; and, after a disa-
greement, the Senate adhered. Was it disre-
'spectiful to adhere? The gentleman from Mas-
sachusetts, (.Mr. ADAMs.) who. I thought' was "in
stew" all that dreadful night, seems now to
have a holy horror of the word-*adhere." 1 under
stood the Senate, sir, as strongly asserting only
the doctrine of specific appropriation ; not as dis-
senting from the ordinary i*teurs of the bill, and
not as objecting to a reasonable amount of ad-
ditional appropriation formally enacted. The
Senate, air, did not know the secrets i And shall

the'Senators-aniong the rest an h,-nored Sena- whole power of any Governmentnf any civilized
tor from Tennessee, (Mr. WnHITE.) who knows people But nthe theory of our Government so
his duty generally as well as any man witilout distributes this power among different branches
being told, who was once trusted by the Presi- or departments as to check and counterbalance,
'dent first of any,'and deserves now to be trusted restrain and control, each other millually.-,--
f with Ilhis confidence more than all his present Power with ns is so neutralized to do-harm, ,annu
friends, who. when he was in confidence kept it so well poisei? to do good, in the theory of our
honorably, and the confidence itself was honor Constitriion, that the Government was made.
Sbie and patriotic-shall they, shall he, be accused free at the same time it was made eficient. Biut,
t and condemned for not knowing without hearing sir, the practice of the Government has of latles j
n the Executive secret? Shall lie be requited to perverted the theory. of the Constitution, that,
, know'wilhout being told-to vote without know- through corruption, we are fast becoming bound,
ing why ? Why, sir. the service is hard enough hand and toot, and a single Department is ab-
- to do the sovereign will and good pleasure of po- sorbing tihe whole mass of power. The principle
I lentates when the bidding comes loud and au- of"i the party" is now warring upon one of their
o ilioitatively, and,that Senator is not one whois cardinal principles of the Constitution, to keep
t: likely to obey orders from anynv power but that of separately distinct and independent the Legislative
t his own People and Iheir Legislalure ; but to do and the Executive Departments. That principle,
- tlhe will of his master without bidding,* and to without which this Government cannot remain
- know that will without' being told, is too much free, is totally undermined by the policy of par-
- to expect of'any slave. If this is a sin, I hope, ties to elect legislators to support-that is, to doI
t sir, that le and his friends will ever hava'to plead lthe will l-Pr'esidents!. Is there no jealousy of
guilty. Sir, the Senate knew no "why or where. the Executive left? No esprit du corps in Con-
e fore" whatever for the passageof that amendment gre's ? Gone 'gone!
-they were taken by surprise-they respectfully Sir, I must reinmd the House.lhat on the Cum-
d dihsngreed. The House refused to recede, and herland road bill there were 174 members present
. insisted. The gentleman from Massachusetts and voting. That the very next vote there was-)
n (Mr. A DAMS) voted to recede from the three mil- 7no quorum !
e lons amendment, and yet yesterday lie asserted, Here Mr. WISE read a list of 'the' names hof
" trhat any oni who would refuse to vote or that members who voted on the Cumberland road bill,I
amendment had but one other step to take, and and did not vote on the next vote .or Moore and
-. that step would be to join the enemy and assist Letchler resolution.' There weie (i6 in number,
, in battering down the walls oftihe Capuitol !" Of these, Vain Buren men, 50; Opposition and
n [Mr. ADAMS here rose to explain. 'He had for White, 16
o iade no personal allusion., he said. to any rmemn. On the ( umberland road. bill Ihere ,wete 174
n ber of this Congiess, nor to any individual mnen- votes Of these there were, Van Buren men,n
Sber of tihe. last Congress. He had personified a' 87; Opposition and for White, 87.
r sentiment, and his remarks were applied to that, Pnrues were equal on that vote. On tihe
personification ] Letcher resolution there were 113 votes. Vant
I Mr WISE. I am glad to stand corrected, 1 Oluren 'ien, 33 ; Opposition and for White, 80
quoted tie language in order to be put right. Can this extraordinary desertion 91 Van Buren
t Tie personification of a sentiment !" I see it, men be accounted for but upon tlfe suppositiont
k sir ; 1 can give it form, size, c,,,lor-a skin, tus.- ,of design ? And, too, when it was known they
s cle, bone, and sinew. I can make it a palpable were nearly all present in -the House ? While
e man, whose cranium the phrenologists would the Opposition and White nmen had retained
t nark as very intellectual. 1 understand now that their i numbers to 7, there was a falling off of Van
. his is a Massachusellts war, and it isnot for me, Buren men of 54 !-54 out of 87! While theft
1 sir, to meddle with it. If I understand the gen- Opposition and White men continued in their
e tielnan's explanation fir receding, it was to pre- places, giving their'votes until Ihe close, of the
r vent thIe loss of ilte bill ; and yet, sir. when tihe session, the Van Buren men did not again, ex-
H. -louse was for adhering, did lie not adhere too? crpt a small minority, answer to their names. .
n [Mr. ADANIS shook his head.] So it is, the gen. On Mr. Jarvis's motion to adjourn, Ihere were
s Ileunan did vote for once-twice to recede. Gen. 118 votes. Van Buren men 41 ; Opposition and
* rally, ifarly man ever does adhere, adhere, and for White, 77.
I adhere, it is he! 1 voted for the amendment and On Mr. Carmichael's motion' to adjourn, thbcr'
n adhered to it throughout. I was not in the se- Ill votes. Van Buren men, 30; Opposition and
I cret. I was on the verge of a precipice, and I for White, 72.
(might have had to Ihank the gentleman from Is not the conclusion irresistible that the chair-
e Massachusetts (Mr. A.) fir a vote which might mian of the Committee on -Foreign Affairs'(M1.
d have saved me from an awl hl plunge into error Carnbreleng) might, at any moment after his re-
e When the House asked for a conference, time turn from the cohnereice, until the adjournment
h Senate readily agreed,and appointedcohlerees on of the House, by a nod or a whisper, have sum-.
, its part. The conferees of the two Houses agreed moned from their hiding places a quorum, and
n on reducing the appropriation from three millions saved the loss.of the fortification bill ? Would
r- to eight hundred thousand dollars,and rin making not lRhoderick's men have risen up at the whis.
- it more specific. And I now again ask thIe ho- tlie? Does not the gentleman from New York
S orable gentleman from New York, (Mr. CanFBRE know that he might at any time have had a quo-
s i.ENG.)lhe chairman of the conferees of the House, rum ? Did he exert himself to get a quorum ?--
. whether, when lie left the conference after agree., Did he rnot, and cid not you, Mr. Speaker, busily
Srnent to report, lie did not intend to report ? endeavor to persuade members who had con-
s Why did he not report? Sir, I said yesterday scientious scruples not to vote to make a quo-
d Here were two conjectures I say now there are ruin? Did not Churchill C. Cambreleng pro-a
- three modes of accounting for the failure of the test, by speech on the floor (See Globe tof, lhe
. honorable gentleman's intention. ,One is, that' 5th March, 1835) against the right to compel
- the report failed iuecause of a word in the ear, members to answer the call for a quorum, when
. whispered by two high functionaries between the he all the time was voting himself? Did notm
n conference room and that door, (pointing to the Mr. Barringer (of North Carolina) change the
door next to the Speaker's room,) or tile gentle. inttrigue at the time, and offer to specify names?t
minan:s seat in the House. Were there not two Was not Abijah Mann, jr. (of New York) who,
e such "busy-bodies" Ln the way of thie duty to re- refused to vote on every question from the last
port? Another is, sir, that there was a special qurnum to the adjournment, sitting in the House
communication, a billet-doux, handed to the hon- calling for the yeas and nays, when attemnptsI
- orable gentleman (Mr. CAMtBRELENG) in his seat, would be made to get along without a call ?-
; aller he came in from the conference Was there Did not Mr. Barringer tell him he had no right
e such a billet, and what was its purport? A third .o call for yeas and nays, as he said he was no
- is, that lithee was a special visit in person from a longer a member; and did lie not claim to be as
n certain distinguished Senalor of the party," much a member as any body ? Having pledged
n (Mr. S- W-1, Jr.) What did he say ? Was himself to vote for tht'Letcher resolution, did he
r not the burden of all three the whisper, the billet, not inform Mr. Letcher he could not then vote
V and the special messenger-the Senator stooped for it? And did not Letcher reply, I knew
low from Ihis high degree, to become a runner be- the Van Buren colts would slip Iheir bridles !"-
t Iween the two Houses-that the conferees of the When Samuel Beardsley refused to vote,did not
House hind done wrong to agree to reduce tihe thie honorable gentleman front Tennessee (nM\r.
-semr.-?---Tlhat $800,000-was a. "poor. .ptiful..sum., A.ut).mo .ej.y.of. thle House? But
which would not salisly the President? That there were nearly t1oilnr in rtr:e..,w
i1. p '- i d risen up en wralh, and sworn voted upon the three calls of yeas fd ays i e
Sfl.i I.- .. .Il. veto the bill, because the Senate 12 o'clock at night. Different squads would
h h I rel IediJ 1.r whole girantof three nillions,and come in and vole at different times! The lead.-
tat they should be made to bear the loss of the ers-oh! yes-the leaders, were all present:-
r whole bill? Did not the intrigue then assume a were they .not here, of course? That was one
double aspect of, policy, to ward off from the finesse, and the other was to march and counter-
President the responsibility :of vetoing the bill march the followers so as that each one might
- which lie had sworn to veto. and to throw the claim to have voted. But the proof is positive' d
responsibility and odium of tire failure of the bill that there was a quorurp actually voting after the
oni the Senate ? This was tihe abominable game; Cumberland Road bill and 12 o'clock, to the last,
I it was too bad to juggle us first nt0111 of our inde. but voting at different times! My name is among
r pendence of legislation, and then out of our char- the number ofthose who voted (on the Cumber-
acter There ore five high witnesses to attest and road bill, and failed to vote twice afterwards.
d these facts,it a committee be appointed to inquire, Mr Gilmer's conduct struck me, and I hesitated
. who mayIbe called on. You may go the first, to vote until I was satisfied by my colleague (Mr
second. third, fourth, and filth highest officers of Mercer ;) and when 1 saw the miserable. infer- I
your Government, and, sir, I should like to see nal game which was playing, I would have voted I
I rhe.mlhoroughly cross-examined. We have had at all hazards, and did vote, as the journals will G
a most important la.ct disclosed lately. The se- show on the last vote of the session,to help make'
cret joprunal of thle Senate has been opened, and a a quorum and against adjournment! And now, t
certain endorsement ofilsclerk has been exposed sir, what shall we say to these men of thle im- r
N)w, sir, that Secrelary of the Senate is a most rnaculate-the only patriotic men, who would e
excellent, good. and pious mani, with a high and not for the world have had the fortification bill I
Stdue senre of propriety. He would be cautious to fail ? Shall they not have meted out to them 0
to endorse nothing which was not only true, but that measure of vituperation which they have I
proper to be endorsed. But I must ask fall was meted to the Senate? .Shall they not now be i
endorsed which was said ? -1 could not shut my hunted down with the furies and scorpions of a
ears, sir, to Ihe rumors whiich passed from seat ti abuse, not only for failing to do a duty which t
seal that awful night. Suppose the Senate did was unpardonable in the Senate, but for a know- S
send a message .to the Executive that night, re- ingly will false accusation ? Hurrah for such C
jecting a retainn nomininatirn; and suppose,,in re. patriots! They are for National Defence Oh y
r ply, the IPresident had told the Secretary, "I will Shame Oh Hornesty Oh Truth i
receive no further communication from the d-d Sir, the gentlemen have got into a hornet's
rascals, the Senate is defunct! I am sure, sir, nest by troubling-impudentlygasconadingabout p
such an answer would have been undignified and the failure of that bill. They are bitten by their t
unbecomnining, and that tie Secrelary's strict sense own dogs Oh yes, theTAsour hind coine fbr their t
of propriety, and of what was due to the Presi- beautiful trick. I would ask the gentleman from
dent and to the Senale, would have prevented Mnssachusetts (Mr AnDAms) if he never signiod
hiul from endorsing all that was said And yet bills after J2 o'clock at night on the last night of
this committee, if raised,and it inquire faithfully, a session, when he was President? Sir, I can o
may bring out many such facts. prove by the manuscript minutes of your clerk o
,Sir, I repeat, that there wasno disposition on thnt there was a quorum in the House. Here is t
the part of the Senate or of the House to defeat a book, the title of which is "23d Congress, 2d
the for.ificatin,; bill of last session. Both Hoses Sessiop- -Minutes of the House of Representa.-
did their, duty, and both are now equally interest- tines." In this brook we find this entry on Tues. i
ed to guard against such interference for the fu- day, March the 3d, when the main question was I
ture as actually prevented both Houses, though laken on the resolution to compensate Robert P.
ready and willing, from doing theIr duty. Yes, Leicher: "Ayes 113, noes 3. No quorum- a
sir; the genlleman,fromn Kentucky (Mr. R. M. many members decliried to answerthonighstand- i
Johnson) challenged mne, at the beginning of this ing at tie Clerk's desk, because it was supposed s
session, to specify acts of Executive intermed- Ihr be past 12 o'clock." Only seven members
dling or interference with the independence of were wanting then, but three afterwards,to make
the legislation of Cangress. I gave him, sir, one a quorum, and many members declined to an. -c
pretty strong case, bili hers is one slill sitonger, swer Sir, there was a quorum, and a quorum at I
None could be stronger. On thi last night of the tie command of "th party." Let it never here- t
last Congress, both Houses of Congress, 1 assert, after be denied.
and have proved, were. not only ready and wil- [Mr. WISE then gave a summary and review
ling, but anxiously endeavoring, to pass a law, of material facts.] -
which the President himself says, and whicl 1 Sir, what caused the Senate to send us that o
admit was very important to the public interests, message which 1 deem so respectful, and which o
with large majorities in each in favor of the law, the gentleman from Massachusetts (Mr. ADAMs)
and hhe two Houses agreeing, by special confer- deems was insolent? The Senate was warned of c
ence, and they could nut and did not get the bill treachery! When that special messenger, that
through, in consequence of the millions and pimps Senator, was seen dodging in and out-he was a
of the Executive ta'mpering owithl their tools in the no ghost,sir-if one, he is a very red fused ghost, e
House of Representatives!! Now, sir, if the he is a cogniac looking ghost! [Here Mr WISE f
gentleman wants a stronger case than that. 1 paused, and glanced his eye around to see him
cannot imagine it. I know such was the fact; in the Hall.J The Senate, sir, was warned of
and through all the Government" should swear treachery. "Theythen remirided the House of 1
to the contrary. I should know and believe the the report of the conference. What less could
fact until the day of mny death. Is it to be borne, that body do to defend itself from the Machiave- d
that sone twenty or thlirty of a trained band shall, lian plot against itl Was there such a spectacle i
by reducing us below a quorumi-reduce a me- ever exhibited in this Capitol before, as a trap a
* jority iof bhth Houses of Congress below the foot set fior one branch of Congress? This message
of the Executive? Shall we ie thus interrupted called out the jesuitical excuse that the hour had h

in our business by "a Iragnient" of "the pariy," comne-there was no quornm--"sorry, regretted 11
doing the bidding of their idol? Is this an ad. very much, but the Senate must take the re- o
ministration of the Governmnent, in tlie spirit and sensibility !"-lmmediately the plot revealed it- sl
letle'r ol the Constitution,which makes Ihe Legis- self! Sir, I hope that condition of things, and w
lative Department independent of theExecFutive, tIis exposure, will stand a solitary warning to
and intends that it shall he a check upon thie Ex- "theparty" not to jeopardy again the interest of tf
ecutive? Will the People suffer this rionstrous the country, by its low, servile tricks of corrup- b
violence to the theory and practice of their Gov- tion! "The party" wished to say by resolution, bi
ernment? Oh! that I could raise my voice to a in reply, that we had finished our business when it
pitch of remonstrarice which could go forth this hill Was untouched. Hour after hour had
throughout this land ; which could reach every the Senate politely waited for this fortification ti
hamlet, every hone, and every heart of tihe Peo- bill to be sent to them for their concurrence, and fr
ple; which could speak trumpet-tongued to every Mr. F. 0. J. Smith moved to say to them-"WVe mi
nman who has in his bosom a spark of the spirit of have completed our business !" And at last, sir, |I
tle free I would rouse a resistance to this ins. tlhe House did ignobly adjourn without.complet- a
rule, this corruption, this putricid; of the party," ing its business, including this bill. Sir,'.1 have h
which iqulhd soon determine whether the many not to take back one word of what I said yester- I
or the few shall rule the destinies 'of this Repub- day about tihe adjournment of the last Congress. s,
lie! Except on one solitary question I shall ever think fr
Sir. the whole mass of power which is confer- of the last House of Representatives with dis- ai
red by the Constitution on all the Departments gust. We had a President at the last session sl
of this Government is nearly as great as the, bent, I think, on war The House was subser-, a

vient, succumbing and servile to his wishes on
every other question but that. The temper and
tlie example of tihe House n1 that question were
noble, and worthy of imitatiri for all time to
come. The gentleman from Massachusetts may
'well claim it as one of the brightest achievements
ofhis civil career that he united us unanimously
in one of the noblest sentiments which ever i.:-
tuated. the patriot-however divided amongst
ourselves, in our own household as brothers, to
present an undivided front to a foreign foe! We
acted wisely and temperatqly. And, sir, the real
secret is, the reason the Cornmittee on Foreign
Affairs did not report sooner, not until the last
moment, and then'in the form of that three mil-
lions amendment, was,, that the chairman (Mr.
C ) dared not report counter to the sense of the
People on one side, or to the sense of the Presi-
dent on the other! When we act wisely, though-
counter to the President, the praise redpunds to
the Executive; and, when any th'i'g wrong is
(lone, no matter by whom, thle Senate is now-a-
days made the scapegoat to bear all the sins of'
"the pa-rty" to which they are so much opposed !
Before 1 conclude, sir, permit me to reply
briefly to the gentleman from Massachusetts(Mr.
ADAMS) That gentleman protests, with great
emphasis, against tlhe accusation oft sycophancy
pnd nrum-worship to General Jackson We have
fallen upon strange times. The times have mon-
stronsly changed, and some of us have changed
with ihem.I am frequently at a loss, sir, to deter--
mine which side of hle question that gentleman is
on. At tihe last session he made one speech for
war, another for peace, anrtherfor lo ar again;
and, at last, I thought, was about right. It has
lately been said.and I believe lie aithiorized it by a
letter to the gentleman from Rhode Island, (Mr.
PEARCE.) that be has changed his politics once
more it his latter, days. If so, sir, Ishalhlbe glad
of it, for he huas.had Ihe fortune always I Believe,,
to prostrate his own friends. I shall rejoice. sir,
(bo another, the best evidence to Virginia.North
.Carolina, Georgia, and all the democratic States
-all the old democratic party-where the old
federal States and the old Hartford 1Convention
federalists are rallying 1 believe no man knr.ows
his own kind better than the honorable gentle-
man from Massachusetts, and I kn6w there is a
great change, some how or other, in the old
Jackson party. Sir, a new angled democracy has
sprung up, and renegade federalists, of whomn it
has been said that "they haunted the graves of
such men as Hamilton and Jay like varnpyres,"
are now among lthe present democrats of thIe
land '
The gentleman says his object in introducing
this resolution is to arrive at truth, and to pro-
duce harmony between the two Houses of Con.
gress. Sir, 1 fear his means will defeat his ends.
lie will, by this resolution, reanimate and arm-
the dead Hector, once, he says, dragged around
the walls of lhis Capitol by the victorious Achil-
les. Instead of an inquiry after truth, tine busi-
ness ofthis committee will be to arraign the Sen-
ale-of the United Slaies, and to break down that
body, which cannot stand much longer. It has
withstood already more than I thought it could
bear, and I will not consent to apply another cat-
apulta to its walls. The gentleman will find
himself mistaken. Instead of harmony he will
array House against House, and the legislative
department, divided against itself, must, fall.
The policy of the Executive, when it means to
consolidate all power in itpeif, will ever be to di-
vide and conquer. I will not, aid the Executive
against Congress. Instead of being united nere,
to a man, against' encroachments of the Execu-
tive, it seemnis we are to be made ourselves the
instruments aind the tools of Executive aggran-
dizement. Will there never be any peace in the
land until every institution is prostrated to that
one? I hope the gentleman does not mean to
enlist us in this fatal'and unprecedented war up-
on the Senate. Sir, if 1 differed as widely as the
poles from the Senate on subjects of past differ-
ences, I would now, in .these tearful times ofoun-
solidating all power in the Executive, endeavor
to become reconciled to that body,and to meet it
on common grounds of peace and harmony and
united action. Behold the spectacle of the two
Houses of Congress wrangling, to the destrue-
tion of each other, upon the point of dispute which
failed to do the sovereign will and good pleasure
,intF, l,-n.tuve, whioh will and gnod pplnasre
was never graciously- made known to either I
Would that be the Congress which our lathers
created by the Constitution to be watchful and
jealous of Executive power? They created usto
be a check, to preserve the equilibrium of'power,
and we are to quarrel about which shall yield
most to a Department which at best is but co-or-
dinate I say, sir, such a Congress a's some
would make us is not the Congress which the
founders of our Government intended ; and,when
we yield onr jealous independence, the Congress
of the Constilntion will be dead, dead, dead !
With the power of appointing the Judiciary to
decide upon laws, and with the power of con-
trolling, by the bribes of appointment, the legis-
lators who are to enact the laws, the President, if
he will abuse his trusts, is omnipotent, and the
Government is consolidated in the Executive.
Oh that I could inspire my fellow-members of
this House, and the whole American People, to
rise up in time against excessive Executive pow-
er The time has come when every man, in
private life and in public, when the high and the
ow, the rich and the poor, should meet together,
for the safety of the Government. Whilst that
s at stake, let us conciliate and cheer each other
and say-it is not you of the Senate, nor you of
the House of Representatives, who have sinned
no greviodisly against the country, its laws, its
Constitution,. and the spirit of its institutions, but
you, the minions of the Executive !
Sir, I denounce the attempt to. charge the loss
if the fortification bill upon the Senate, on the
partof those who make it, knowing it to be false,
,o be a base fraud and imposition upon the coun-
ry !

The following is the conclusion of the Speech
if Mr. Evans, (of Maine) delivered in the House
if Representatives, on the 28th instant, relative
o the failure of the bill making appropriations
or Fortifications, at the last session of Congress-
n reply to an' attack made by Mr. Adams, upon
Mir. Webster'of the Senate :
Thie honorable member, with a precision of
im which leaves nothing of doubt as to whom
is shahls were sped and whom he describes as
the Achilles' of the Seoate, essays to bring down
romnhis high standing, one representing his own
ommonweallh, with unsurpassed ability, in the
nlher branch of the Legislature. The attack was
ittle to have been expected from tliat quarter.-
Sscene ofdisgraceful disorder, such as tne Speak
says he had never witnessed in-ten years' ex-
erience here, doubtless gratified the cherished
2elings of the member into the delusive fancy
f i Iriumph worthy his achievement. Sir, I
hall not attempt ecomiums upon that distin-
rnished statesman. It is unnuessary for me-it
annot be required of any man-to come forward
n his defence. His character, his services, his
ctions, hia opinions, the efforts of his transcend-
nt powers are before the world. They speak out
nr inm in a voice that cannot be silenced. They
tand forth in full view,and no man can obscure
r blot them from the history of this country.-
t has been exceedingly painful to me to take a
art,'and especially 'the part I have taken, in this
debate. Recollections of the past are thronging
in my mmnd, and weigh me down in sadness-
most in silence. Gladly would I have been
pared this day. But, sir, when those whoea 1
old in honor and resnect-whom the country

olds high-high in its estimation, are made the
bject ofattack such as we havA witnessed, I
should miserably fail in my own sense of duty
rere 1 to sit in silence. Tre day has not long
one by since I saw those who now give sanc-
on to. this attack, and the party to which they
long, gladly, ay, anxiously seeking the aid ol
he powerful armn of that great champion and de-
ender of the constitution ; since I saw this Ad-
ninistralion, reeling and tottering as it did under
he tremendous blows of men of giant strength
'om the chivalric region of the South, beseech-
ng theunfailing support of that same undaunted
and. 1 refer to no preceding Administrations,
whichh leaned, and leaned with confidence upon
im, as upon a pillar of immovable strength,; but
wish to tell the honorable member from Maa-
achusetts, (Mr. Adams) that not one of the
fiends who now rally round the object of his
attack will falter in his course. Not one will be
haken in his confidence and attachment. We
hall stand by him, let who will desert-let who

treaty, to commence emigration.
"Many volunteers, inspired by patriotism, are
daily joining the forces in the north of this Ter-
ritory, and a large body of militia are already in
the field, a junction of which with thie U. S.
troops will compose an army which will soon
commence a war of extermination."

Sale of U. S. Bank Stock.-A letter from Phila-
delphia, dated Friday the 19thl inst. after the new,
of the signing of the charter of the U. S. Bank,
by Governor Ritner, had reached that city, says
that Stock of the U. S. Bank was sold at the
Broker's Board on that day at the following
rates :-
S25 shares at 1291 cash.
300 do 131J in 90 days.
100 do 1301 in 45 days.
100 do 1304 in 60 days.
300 do 1314 in 90 days.
100 do 127 cash.
100 do 130 in 60 days, (buyer's option)

will vituperate. Bul, 3 l. -r ii. ir I.:.- little is
there, upon merely / ..... 1 n- ,:' .,,- ,,: ns ,nd
preferences, to justify the feelings of anxiety
which we cannot repress, for the advancement
of any man, however able-however estimable.
We are admonished of the frailty of humiahn at-
tachments and human hopes. How wise is it
s11. the future is hid frum our view ; that we
cannot hilt the veil which shuts out from our ob-
servation the end of our own best and wisest ex-
ertions Much-how much?-of our ardor nAight
be abated; how might our arms be paralyzed, if
we could look beyond the present hour, and be-
ho'd the fulfilment which the future holds in
store! If, sir, I could raise this impenetrable
curtain, and look forward to the future as I can
look back upon the past, ardently as I.desire,'for
the good of our common country and for his own
fame, and much as I would pow. do to.promote
the elevation of that distinguished statesman to
the highest places of power-every desire might
fail-every effort cease. Yes, sir, if I should see
him descending from that lolly eplinence, soured,
disappointed, vindictive-forgetful of his own
character, and of the friends who had stood by
him in the hour of need ; if I should see the in.
firmities of our nature-the lower and' baser pas-
sions--mastering and expelling all the noble and
generous properties which I know belong to his
heart; if I should see him betraying and aban-
doning the cause whiich he now upholds, making
his friends to hatig their heads in shame and con-
fusion-I do not say, sir, that I would pray
Heaven to blast all our efforts in the cause of our
country-but rather would I see his sun go down
now, even fr6rn its high noon, so that it leave us
h glorious light to cheer, and animate,and guide,
and to which we could turn our eyes with high
and heart-stirring pride; rather would I see this,
than to behold him putting off the mighty armor
of Achilles, which no man can wear, to, act his
perjured part, who by fraud levelled the proud
walls of Troy to the dust; rather this,i fir rather,
than to see him lingering on the stage of political
action, behind his time, the derision of his ene-
InI -ih e melancholy pity of his friends.' "

Fronn tlie ('harleteon Conin er.
From St. dugustine.-The following letter
frdm our correspondent, was received by the
brig Comet,.arrived last evening :
Sr. AUGUSTINF., Feb. 5.
Despatches were received here last night
frpm Gen. Clinch at Fort Drane. Nothing fur-
ther was known' of the movements of the Indians.
An unfortunate.and fatal occurrence had taken
place in relation to ihe volunteers at that place.
A Lieut. Ward mutinied, a'nd drawing a brace of
pistols, threatened to shoot his commanding offi-
cer, Col ,Parrish. Parrish raised a gun then in
his hands, and instantly shot Ward dead in his
ranks. The writer of the letter conveying this
melancholy intelligence, Lieut. Dancey, had
learned nothing further of the particulars. The
consequence, however, was, that the volunteers
retired from the camp, and left Clinch alone with
his 5 companies of regulars. He had at that date
received no reinforceinents.
Capt Porter proceeded to-day to Bulow's,about
40 miles to the south of this.' He is ordered to
take Van Ness's company with him. That com-
pany, however, has not arrived yet. Capt. Mer-
chant, with the company ot.regulars from Savant-
nah, will probably accompany him."
We were before advised of the death of Lieut.
Ward, but refrained from alluding to the circum-
stance, fearing we might have bee*i misinformed.
It has been stated to us that Col Parrish was im-
mediately tried by a Court Martial, and acquit-

SAVANNAH.-Saturday evening, Feb. 13, 1836.
-The steamboat Dolphit, Capt. Pennoyer, ar-
rived this morning from Charleston with Com-
pany H. U. S. Troops, destined for St. Augus-
tine.-Gen. Eustis and suite came passengers in
the Dolphin.
From Florida.-By.the arrival yesterday after-
noon of the steam-packet Florida, we glean the.
following information from a passenger.
The Richmond Blues, Capt. Robertson; the
Volunteers from the counties of Glynn and Cam.-
den, commanded by Capt. Richard Floyd, and
.the Darien Volunteers, Caplain Thomas F. Bry.
an, with a srnTall detachment from Fort Dramne,
under Lieut. Prince, (sent there for provisions,
&c.) left Picolata tin Wednesday last about noon
-having under their escort the wagons of pro-
vision, &c. The whole number consisting of
about 230 men, were in fine spirits and health:
they anticipated reaching Fort King in two days.
Lieut. Prince brought information that the
Florida Volunteers from Alachua, had returned.
They had previously formed a provision escort,
under Lieut. Dancy, consisting in all (our infir-
mart thinks) of 100 mounted men. Gen. Call,
with other companies, were daily expected.
The country around Picolata, is in a much
more quiet state-so muchli so, that some Plan-
ters driven to Picolata, speak of returning to their
Plantations. Some of the houses in the vicinity
of Picolata, were so hastily deserted, that the fur-
niture, and clothing of their inhabitants, were left
in them.
Lieut. Prince brought no news from Forts
King or Drane, but that there were no Indians to
'be seen. The impression throughout the coun-
try is, that the report of Powell's death is un-
founded. I
Capt. Marchant, with his command, is station-
ed at Picolata; also, Lieut. Erving's from North
The armed steamboat John D. Mongin was still
at Picolata, but was expected in,a few days to be
ordered to Lake George, in search of Indians.
The U. S. Cutter Jefferson, Capt. Jackson, is
anchored near the western shore of the river, op-
posite Picolata, to protect the Volunteers and
regulars who are engaged in building a Block-
holse on that side-under the immediate direc-
tion of'Captain Stephens.
On Thursday last, previous to the Florida's
leaving St. Marys, Gen. Charles Floy, with nine
dther gentlemen-four of whom were from Sa-
vannah-left in a towboat for Picolata, to join
the detachment of Volunteers from Glynn and
Camden. Gen. Floyd will no doubt have a very
effectual force under his command.
There is no news from St. Augustine. The
place is strongly protected.
From thie Nat ional In 'elligencer
Extract of a letter from an officer of tile United
States army, dated
"FomRT Bnoors, (Tampa Bay,) Jan. 22, 1.836.
-Our Indian disturbances in this quarter are
about to commence with vigoi, which shows a
great depth of plot n the part of their Chiefs,and
a fixed delertrination to fight to tie last. Our
work here is very powerful ; and although we
have only 190 regulars, 601) marines, (arrived yes-
terday under Lieutenant Waldron,) and 130
friendly Indians, yet I believe we are prepared
to repel the attack of 1000 Indians This attack
is daily, I may say hourly, expected, and it is
eagerly desired on the part of every soldier atnd
officer, that we may avenge thie deaths of our
butchered comrades at Wythlacooche. The hos-
tile Indians under Powell are now so flushed with
their recent battles, that Ihey doubtless suppose
themselves well able to compete with us; and,
as we believe ourselves so strong, a battle will
soon take place.
We have, through the aid of the friendly
Indians, taken three prisoners, from whom we
learn that the massacre was coam lete, except tihe
the three poor fellows who escaped seriously
wounded to this post. Tihe U S. schooner Grant-
pus is expected to guard thie 13 transports which
have already arrived, under an article of tthe

I ( ~IY_

--a m-4,_

Arrival of the Delaware.-The U. S. ship Del-
aware, 74, Captain J'HN B. NICHOiSON, bear-
ing the broad pendant of Commodore PATTER-
soN, arrived in Hampton Roads yesterday morn-
ing. The Delaware sailed from Mahion on the .
18th of November, and touched at Palma, Gib-
raltar, Madeira and St. Thomas, having a pas-
sage of 26 days from the latter place. Since her
departure from St. Thomas, the Delaware has
experienced a continuation of adverse winds and
bad weather, and has been thrice' blown pff the
coast, after being within a few hours sail pf the
Capes of Virginia. She held her way, however,
with such perfect ease as to be never otherwise
than comfortable, and the officers all pronounce
her a first rate sea boat.
The officers and crew ofthe Delawaie are all
in excellent health.
I We lament to state that a severe family afflic-
tion has befallen Com. Patterson, in the death
of his eldest daughter, Miss Harriet L Patter-
son, who was coming home in the Delaware in
very delicate health. She expired on Monday
night.--Norfolk Herald.
[ A CARD.-GREENE & PIKE tender their
sincere thanks to their neighlbors, arid the citizens
eneially 01ol the villages in the vicinity of their
leachery in Warwijck, for the very prompt
manner in which they repaired to the fire which
threatened complete destruction to their works
on Sunday morning last-and for the unconm-
mnonly energetic and effectual efforts made by
them in subduing it-enabling them thereby,
with comparatively little loss and the delay of a
few days only.to resume their business-of which
their friends,, the manufacturers, will please to
take notice.
It w.as most praiseworthy, and they lake the
utmost satisfaction in saying it, that in the course
of 40 minutes, ten efficient engines were on the
spot, with an ample number of spirited men, not
only to work them.b ut to render, as they did
with hearty good will, the most efficient aid in
every respect

In Westport, 21st ins:, by Ezra Basset:, Esq. Mr
Humphrey L, Howland, to Miss Rhoda Allen, both
of Westport.
In this city, on the lihb inst. Loaise, infant daugh-
ler of Dr Joseph Maurin.
In this city, o:o Sunday last, Mr Thomas Stone,
in tle 41st year of his age.
In Portsmouth, Mr Gideon Giflord, a Revolution-
ar.v pensioner, aged 69.
In Newpon, Mrs Sarah, wife of Capt Francis An-
derson, need 65.
In Barrngton, Mr Samuel Short. a Revolutionary
pensioner, aged 80-. Of the lock-jaw, Daniel, son of'
Job Wheaton, Esq. aged about 10 years.
In-Fall River, afier an illness! of 25 years, Miss,
Nancy Bishee, daughter of the late Mr Jonathan
Bushee, of Warren, aged 45 years.
In Mobile, of the small pox, MAr Albert N Read,
of Warren, Iformerly of Attleborough, Mass] aged
about 20 years.
In Coventry, on the 8ih inst. Mr. Ebenezer John-
ston. He would have been tONE nUNDaED YtEAs'
OLD, hail hie lived to the 19th of tihtpresent ronth.
In Smithfield, on Sunday morning last. Samuel
Curtis, youngest son uofHavilah Holdern, aged 1 year'
5 months and 2 days.


Ves-els tan now get to the wharves in Bristol. The
R,mulus arid 6us ain s- Sarah he:ve arrived there
,irr at N'wp. rt. 2Ud, brig Enterprize, Clifford, Havana,
.0 i liltt for. ill s pirt, witli molasses, cigars arid fruit, to
B Cliffoird. Sailed in co witi brig Wm Harris, of Port-
land,f r Boston. Left, ship .ha lotte, ClIurch, of Bris-
tol, unc; Elba, Edmonds, arr day before romn N OUrleans.
From our" (orrespondcnit.
NEW-LONI-ON, Feb 22-Sailed, ship Cella, New
York, outside, and all the fleet leftre reported.
Arr ship Georde, Baker, train' .oth Atlantic, 2000 bils
whale oi and 1U0 sperm. itepo ts, Nov 3d, Java,Smithn),
N Bedlo:d. 2 w; 5th Ln-don Packet. Jenney, 170(1 bblis-
7th, Clay, Lynn,3 w; Asia,'Havre, none; 9th. Neptune,
i I ondon, 00 bhbis w and 300 sp;'tlh. Otario, Saghtar-
bar r106w 200 spt 15bh, ._r r. -,[G-oton '130; 16th,
(;en Pie. N Beofbrd, 8 w i .,., i-i., Marcia, .5w 140
spe m; 18th Cicer ,4w 140 -p; 19th, Julius Caesar, N L
9 w; Dec 81h; Hercules, N B 850, 9th. I'arachut 12 w
140sp. The I' reports, the China, N B 5 w. Left at-t
Helena, Jin 1st, Geim, Saghr'bor, 900 w. 100 -)n leaky,;.
i' imrod, 7 wha es, captain sick and crime- home in the
George. .-p ke, l;t 39, 1.n 72 v0. slip Charles Carroll, N
York for Havre; same nay, schr Arlitta, Boston for Fred-
Tuesday morning-Harbor clear. ,W R W
Brig Ariel, Ian.ks, from ew Orleans forN'ortblk. was
capsized in a squall 24thl. til. int 25, Ion 87, and'all theta
passengers aind crew. twi nty thiee in number. perished,
except two of the latter.who were Picked up by a British
bark and carr ed to ew Or easis.
Tite big Tobasco, Stanhope, irom Pernambuco for N
Yo k. has lint into Bermuda ii distress, having been
blown off after being up with thie Capes of Virginia.
At Savannah, Ieth, brig Sea Island, -idlick, Bosti'n.
Adv l2th, scirs in.epeapdencee, i itiian, and Franklin '
Grene, Waite, Haaiana.
At Key West 5th inst brigUnion. Place, from Warren '
for New Orleans, discg. having been ashore on the Beef..
Tire frigate Conste ltii ni .d sloop of war St Louis, for
I'ens:Cel i, were to sail 6th.
CId at irh.bile. 6tli, .cbr Morning Star, Fisher, for this'
port, [a roneously reported previously lor Boston.]
S Ill at New Orleans, 3d, brig Zealand, Keuting, for-
this port.
Brig Chapman, Thompson, from Charleston, arrat Ha-
vnna prev to 4th inst. The new packet ship Norma,Bar-
ton,11. I days from New York. arr I-t inst.
Bark osco, aat arr a d sailed ,rom Deal Dee 3t.
Clil it Mo,.ile, 4th, schr Brancli, Gozzens, N Orleans.
Arr 5th, schr Rteaper, Wood, from do.
Adv at New I ,rleans, 4th, schr Richard Henry, Starte-.
vant, f.r ihis port.
EVANS'CAM M ILE VILLS-The innumerable red
icines irow before the public would have prevented
the proprietor from sut'mfiting to their notice 'this valua
hie prpi n ;in i fthe camomile flowers were he nitt con-
vinced ofihe great public utlity thereof, and he lasa Ihe-
fullest assurance o' the continuation of the patronage.
which an intelligent public have thought worthy to be--
The proprietor is quile certain, that by a little attention
anl an orensional dose of this medicine, the period at o life-
ni;:y be extended mnariy years beyond the usual number.
Evans' Camorni.e Pills are te nimost certain preserver
of health : a mild, safe and effectnal cure of indigestion,.
nervous diseases, and all stomach complaints, and, as a
natural cons quenre, i purilierof the blood and a sweet-
enerrfIhe wholesystem.
This invaluable tonic or strengthening medicine, has a.
peculiar power to restore health, build up the constitu
ion. give strength ti the weak ani det-bilitatd, renovate-
or strengthen the nervous system, and l impart general,
health to thie frame, It is purely vegetable. compounded,
by ai process known only to the proprietor. Inr England it
is natonized byens of tellousand asa e of the most val
unable preparations ever brought befoir the public. In
America, all i hei have used it have highly cominended,
its medical virtu's
Evaps' Can.' mi'e Pills may be trkn in a I caseswhere
'the cn orinile fl- wers are cotrno nly usid, anid with much
gre.iterefficracy, is three pills cwimnt i- the vi tues of more
than (orn, intofrthe camoinle ]tea. Those who may be so-.
ni-fi tinate as to require medicine, tie propriety lr would
inutrde by reque-ting Isuch tr mikeu inquiry arid acquaint
th-selves of the ef of e of vans' I amonile Toniuc'
Pills, and of his Iiid Aperient- Medicine.
New Y, rk, October 26,1835.
To Dr. Evans, sir:-T have taker ol y ur Canomile-
I'ilis acuc ding to tihe direction's, and occ sion Ily a iftw-
ofynnr Fanni y Apereint Pills. nhichl hrve entirety remov-.
ed the Pain ir my s die. Nly' appetite has become good, \
have nion nore headache, :niOd a;in mu' i strengthened; nad
inde. d, I am happy to inf.irrnn you. as I told you I would
if were beneire ted. that I am qu te well; anti shall re.-
commend your invaluable imedic ne It all my acquaint-
New York, I ec 4, 1835.
To Dr.W. Evans, sir,-Before I took your pills I halt
beer, ill abort nif'-e m. rinlis. My liver wa;s s.iil ton e nf
fected, and iry lungs much ulce aled. I threw i ffthick
matter and phle-tin, aid was approaching consumption.
I had used many binds of medicine before I heard of~ cur-
remedy, which was recommended to ie by a friend of.'
mine, who hIs r nceh ed much n beteit 'ruonm in. a.hen I
first pulrchased some I conl d not walk to thestre, but,
node in tlie ninibus; the second time I u walked with ease,
and h d greatly gainer sireng, l. and thus I continue 'to
improve I have tie g',ltest cirifnece in your pills, be,
itig harm'ess and notliing nni leasalt to take. I am, sir,.
much indebted to you foir the heanh now enjoy.
New York, I ecumnber, 1835.
To Dr. W. Evans, sir,-I have suffered by yspepuia.
for mlany yeais. I saw the advertisement il your caritr-
nile pills, and having great confidence in the virtues ef'
tine camomile flowers, I gave them a trial, and have nit.;
ibunid myselfso well obr intny years, annd I do safety je-
command tlien as the best thing I ever used.
A certificate of the efficacy of Dr W Evans' Camoniile
Pills, fromin lie captain ofa havatna tSeanu Packet
New York, Nov 1, 1835.
To Dr WV. Evhns, sir-Three i eek s agon I was exceed-
ingly afflicted with nervous Irritabiliy, with strong'
-pasins s inetines incnupciating me for business, I was
lflte languid and frentul wilh ercessie palpitationsof'
the heart. These aisease- were.1 believe, brought onu by-
imy visiting warn cliniies to will, il I have long been ac-
custlomed. I -m happy 'o say that three bnlmes of'.ourr
'nvalu.Ile Canmoinle Pills. and two boxes of your mild.
Apenret Pills have restored nme to a,-t':,te ofhetaltb whlic
I could scarcely iave credited. I therefore feel it my
duty to you and to thie publt, to request ol you to pub-.
lisl this. ..nd I. do rnot ,isl my nmim Ito apipenr in ptlub
lie print, I herewith funrniard n ynu my card whhcli ynur
may shiw upon a' y apphali nt n at our office. YeTo wilt;
,cri pt my tIhankts fir the great civilitly you ever showed
whenr I called upon you.' 1 ain, sir, yours, respectfully.
Evans'Calnomile and Aperient Pills are sold at wlol--
sale and retail at ir'EVANS' Olffice, 95 Division st. New *
York; also hy C SHEPARID, Bookseller, 1i9 Broadwuy.
opposite J-hn st. Also, by C SHEPARD & 00. Provi.
denre, corner of North Main at. and Market square.
j15 6iinrd&sUT